Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 13, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 13, 1842 Page 1
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* t?J| 3 ? . |W "* -0 jj , IA massages T H Vai. TlL-l*. S5T ?fVMila HIJ. TWENTY FIVE DATS LATE* -n TT D A D F jt KUM ?. U iv w x xj . HIGHLY IMPORTANT |Afe Return ftke CtMMlt ItMMiklp U X?lverpool?Arrival of the Acadia at Hallfax, and of the steamship Clyde la lew York?Meeting of Parliament?Important Debate on the Cora Law*?Majority for Ministers Tremeadoae excitement all over the Country?Petitions to the Ifcaeen to dlemlm her Mlnletere safe Arrival oat of the Britannia?The <tneea?The Creole Com-'Trade?Market*, he. To our inexpressible gratification the Clyde steam hip, Capt. Woodruff, from Halifax, came up the bay about one hour after midnight yesterday morning. She left Halifax on Tuesday, and brings ua the happy news that the Caledonia steamship, after being out from Liverpool seven days, and breaking her rudder, put back to Cork on the 11th of February, and finally reached Liverpool in safety on Use 17, all on board wellThe steam ship Acadia, was then di^atohrd from Liverpool on the Mkh of February, bringing moat or all of the Caledonia's passengers, and arrived safe at Halifax last Moada>. The steam ship Clyde left Halifax last Tuesday, and arrived here this morning, bringing some of the cadia'a passengers. Xhe news ironi rungiunu u mguij initicmug. The christening of the young Prince of Wales had gone oft'in great style; and the Queen, her husband, and iamily, were all well and happyLord Morp th has lost his election for Dublin ? His opponent, Mr- Gregory, had 880 majority. Parliament ml opened Feb. 3d, by the Queen in person Count Pozzi di Borgo is dead. France has refused to ratify the treaty h relation to the slave trade between the Five Powers. Lord Ashburtoa was not a passenger in the Caledonia, nor can we seo by the papers on what day he left England. Messrs. Due row and Davidge the actors are both dead. A new comedy oalled "Marriage" has been brought out at the Haymarket. The Earl of Westaaovalaad is dead. Celeste is playing with great tdai in Liverpool. A motion was to be msde on the 19th of February by Mr. Fillers, for the total abolition of the Corn Laws. In the Corn Market there is no improvement, and every thing was stagnant, owing to the speculations of the government. The stock on hand is great,and prices have a downward tendency. In Manchaster the Cotton Market was in a depressed and declining state; in Liverpool it was dull and heavy, with a downward look. The Money Market was mnch firmer on the 18ih of Feb., and Consols had advanced. Parliament had met, as announced by the last arrival- But the greatqoeitioa of importance brought before them was the Cora Laws. On this. Sir Robert Peel had brought forward a motion in favor of his sliding scale system, (on which the last ministry were defeated,) and which was tantamount to a delismmo'iiis ?a his past never to lesson the burden of the Corn Laws. Lord John Russet! proposed an amendment. It was debated three days, and on a division, Ministers had a majority of 128. The following is the result, from ihe London Times oi February 17ih.:? Parliamentary Divmoif, Feb. 16. ?Corn Importation.?Order for Committee read: motion made, and qaestion proposed,?"That Mr. Speaker do now leave the chair."?Amendment proposed, to leave oat from the word "That" to the end of the question, ia order ts add the words, "this house, considering the evils which have been canned by the present com laws, and especially by the fluctuations of the graduated or sliding scale, ia not prepared to adopt the measure of her Majesty's government, which is founded upon the same principle!, and is likely to be attended by similar results,"?(Lord John Russet?instead thereof?Question put, "That the word* propose d to be left out stand part or the question:?The Howe divided s? Majority, for the Sliding Scale?Aye* 349 Majority, against the Sliding Scale, 3-tf Majority for Minister, 133 The following speech of Sir Robert Peel's gives the whole of hia views on the sebject : ? Sir Robeit P*kl said ha had to eoatead against twoclasses of Antagonists; each, though joined in apposing biro, equally opposed to the views of the other; and he had expected that the noble Lord would have bean more explicit in hia motion, or in his speech, and defined the exact nature of his proSosition. There could be no donbt that fixed uty lurked under the ambiguous proposition of the noble lord; and he could not, therefore, understand how those whs were opposed to all dnty eonld support a motion, however vagne, which they must know was meant to be an advocacy of a Axed dmy. It was tolerably clear that the noble lord coald net have expected to maintain a compact alliance, unites by moviag a resolution ss vagus and inocaons as that bafore the house. He (Sir R. Peel) was aot called npea that night to deal with those gentlemen who aavoeated a total repeal of tha corn laws, and hn should therefore confine himself to the consideration of the eompara tire merits ot a fixed duty end or a sliding scale. He did not bel'eve ibere was any material difference between himself and the noble lord, as to the extent of the protection required by the agriculturist; the chief difference between them, and to which he bad to direct his arguments, icing the mode by which that protection was to bo practically carried out. The r.ght honorable baronet then went on to show ihe advantages which a sliding scale would give over a fixed duty, in preven'Mig frauds in the averages and gambling speculations in foreign corn. When he perceived the violence with which he was assai ed by gentlemen holding extreme opinion?, some thinking that the interests of the manufacturers were not sufficiently consulted, while others thought sufficient pro tection had not been given to the agriculturists, he felt the more strongly convinced that the measure was a good one, and likely to be well received by a'.l moderate men us n grent improvement of the exmine law. lie denied that the duties he proposed would have the effect of acting as a prohibition to importiou, except when corn was} below 51s, at which the home grower ought to he protected against foreign competition Ilia wish was to make theimportationjrfforeign corn supplemental to our uuuio ?rry imi iui it should supersede it in any degree, for if Jmportetion took place to such an extent, as to anperceda home-groom corn, the day might come whoa, from deftcunt harvests, or other cum, they mighl hare bitter experience of the imprudence of aiacoaragiufi agriculture at homo. The right hon. baronet then catered into eoiuo ealealationa to shew the advantage of the government proposition ever the present law, and the amelioration it affected aa compared with tha existing rate of daiios. The right hon. ba-enet thus concluded I believe that for mere party purposes sod obj*ets it might have been wiser for me to say, " Wa will stand by the corn laws?we will resist all change." Some hove said that all that was necessary waa to amend the averages, and the noble lord opposite is of opinion that that would correct the evils of the present system; bat other eousidcrstions and other responsibilities are pressed upon those who are charged with the admiaistration of the affair* of couatry. (cheers.) 1 stated before, and 1 repeat a/aia, ihat in considering this question I have tsken Into account the arrangements that ought to be made consistently with enlarged and comprehensive couqssIs, avoiding the disturbance ot capital emburhed iu agriculture, und taking into consideration the wondly prosperity and social happiness of thoss who derive their tubsialauoe from it. Looking again to tha atata of commerce and the ad vantage when thorn ought to be e supply of eora, of so introducing that suoply that hers may b? the leaat disturbance of the tnoletary syftem ef the country, and greatest approach to regular commercial dealings, and he greatest encouragement, consistently with i^due protection to .agriculture, to} the menu % E NE N factoring and commercial inlareat* of U* oautrr I w 2 -J _ ? . a . . * ninnn to oumucr ui tunc quttitOBl?mtiu|[ u> i weigh I hem? the r relative aid comparative importance, the men tore on which we hare determined te ihat which we eonscicnttoasly believe to bo, upon the whole, the moat coa?i*teat with the best interests of the country. We did not eonevr with agricultural supporters for the purpose of insur ing their concurrence and support We did not per mit abateaseats in this partioeiar or in any other particular in order to insure success. 1 gave proof that 1 was ready to incur some risk te the govern meai by persisting and advising that course which 1 believed best. Go there principles we shall continue to act We shall expect from some violent quart r*, and we shall fear from others, exaggerated apprehene ona Bui our reward will be in the consciousness that we have noted ou these principles which we believe te be right, and ear hope and ear confidence ot success will be that when the first htorm of passion shall have passed away, and wh-n cool judgment and reseon, and I he examine tiea of evidence and documoata will havo mitigat. d unjust apprehensions on tbo part cf the agiicultural body?that though both extremes may not be r?. eonciled and may even continue irreeencileable, yet, after all, after the old practice of this oouatry. reason in! moderation ?lU|rtTiuii towards IBM which it just; and, supported kr (h(u wko nn differ from us as to degrees, but wan will think this measure a posilire it prsieaMBt, wa ratsitain a confident hope that we shall triumph aver all obstacles?(cheers)?and shall hare tha satisfaetioa, without injuring tha agricultural interest, of doing benefit to both the ag ic<iltural and maaufaaiaritig intsresis by the measure wk eh we propose for amending those lawe which regulate the importation of provisions into this country. (Lead aad prolonged cheering ) State or thi Cocirrnr.?Tremendous excitement exists til over England against the ministry for refnsing to modify or abolish the Cora Laws } and large meetings are held in all the large towns, and petitions got up to the Queen In dismiss hor ministers. Sir Robert Peel's sliding senlc system givesigrent eflenee.ln nil the lsrgetewas la the king dom the seale has been received with expressions of rage atid indignation. The custom of burning in effigy has been revived for Sir Robert Peel's epc cial nonnr in ueroy, Knenaur, Leicester, i*imchester, Hanlsy, and other towns. tho ptopl* hare testified in this manner tbeir abborreuee of the proposition for the perpetuation of the eliding scale. The proceedings at Manchaatar deserve especial attention. In thta groat amporlnm of capital and manufacturing industry, a requisition for a public meeting was preaented to the mayor, aigned bp 1036 individuals and firm a, comprising a great number of the principal merchant?, manufacturers, and baakere. The moat remarkable feature in the subsequent transactions was, that the requisition iats, after mature deliberation, agreed to unite agitation for extension of the tuffrage with agitation the repeal of the corn lawa. They cordially uaitrd with a deputatian of the workiag classes, and n rest assembly, including some of tho most opulent men in Manchester, agreed to rccolntioaa demanding the total and unconditional repeal of the corn laws, the extension of the snfTrage to nil males of fall age, of sound mind, and unstained by crime, and the ballot, and expressing their total want of confidence in the government and the Hons# of Commons as at present constituted. A very general determination not to pay taxns until their demands were granted, was also expressed. In Snlford, also, public meeting was held, with similar results, including n resolution uot to hold anv paper money, but to exchange it for apeeieStati or the Coohtet.?MAitcH*?t??t Feb. 18. ?The date ot feeling here, since the government plan waa first announced, and especially since the discussion on Lord John Russell's amendment, haa been most intense, and the certainty that the mrasnre will, without any important modification, be carried, has to day thrown people into a kind of political stupor, and who, before casting away all hope, are anxious to await the result of Mr. Villier's motion for a total repeal. Aa this motion cannot possibly have as many supporters as Lord John Russell's had, it would seem to be a waste of time, if anything i-t intended to be done with the view to counteract the government** intentions. A petition to the Queen, prayiog her to dismiss her present advisers is rapidly filling up. There are few petitions which have emanated from thia town that will be more numerously Signed- There is evidently a closer approximation at hand, between the represented and the unrepresented classes in Manchester and the surrounding districts. Shonld a real union cvpr hp fiflfrtpH. nnH th**ir Yf*rti*na/lirp#?fms4 (a ah* object, that object, be what it may, will not, it ia pretty certain, be long before it ia realized. An extension of the suffrage, vote by ballot, fee , free trade in corn, are what there ia now every chance of their being agreed upon- Sir Robert has no bed olrorea in proaprct. Demohstratiohs aoainst Peel's Conn Bill.? A public meeting was held on Tuesday, in the laige room, at the Town-Hall, Manchester, the Mayor in the chair- The first resolution was moved by W. R. Greg. Esq , and was aa followsThat this meeting has learned, with the greatest indignation, that the sufferings of the working classes, and the embarrassments of their employers, in raanafacturing districts, will receive no aileviation from any measure to be proposed to parliament by the present government, but that, on the contrary, their distress is met by an insulting proposition to perpetuate the bread tax, and thereby to keep up the first necessary of life, at a famine price, for the exclssive benefit of the aristocracy." Mr Alderman Brooks, in seconding the resolution, declared that he had signed the pledge for universal suffrage, being convinced that no good was to be done with a parliament constituted like the present. The following resolutions, and a petition to the Queen, calling upon her to dismiss the ministry, were also agreed to?"That this meeting calls upon the representatives of the borough, and such other members of the House of Commons as consider themselves the guardians of the rights of the people, to eppose, by all the means with which the constitution hue armed ihem, the granting of anjr supplies to her Majesty's ministers, until such time aj the corn laws shall have been totally and unconditionally repealed." "That while this meeting belives that no other measure but an entire abolition of the corn and provision laws can relieve the present distress, or save the country from impending ruin.it is convinced that there can oe.no permanently good and impartial government, until every man, twenty-one years of age, of sane mind, and untainted by crime, has a voice in the choice of respresentativrB to the Commons House of Parliament." The meeting was afterwards adjourned to Stevenson's Square, where the same resolutions were unanimously agreed to. At the Salford meeting, held on Tuesday evening, Holland Hoole, Esq , the boroughreeve, in the chair, a icwiunuu in invur ui mc cnarifr was aaopieo, ii was also the following;?"That this meeting pledges itself to otter all practicable and active resistance to the exaction of taxes which are levied upon the people for clam interests, and which do not contribute to the revenue of the country; and farther, to otter all legally paasive resistance to the existing government, till the grievous wrongs inflicted upon the people by claw legislation be totally removed " Sevrat meetings have been held at Stockport, Staley-bridge, and most ot the other towns la the manufacturing districts. At the Suuthwark borough meeting, on Monday, an amendment in favor of the charter was carried by a large majority. Immediately after Sir ft Peel's corn bill bad become known at Wigau, a memorial, petition, and protest against it, collected 4,000 signatures in leas than twenty-four hours At Staley-bridge, a day and a half brought 3,000signatures- At Derby 6,386 were appended in eleven hours. At a great meeting held at the Town Hall, Salfo;d, on Tuesday last, an amendment was carried, which was afterwards ordered to take the place ol a substastative motion, whereby the meeting avowed their "solemn determination never again to pass or to retain for twenty four hours, without exchanging for gold, any Bank of England notes, until by the totsT repeal of the corn laws government, showed their readiness to redress tne people's grievances. The people of Haaley and Shelton, in the potteries, by way of showiag their indignation at the cruel msult offered them by Sir Robert Peel's mock measure ?t " awful importance," relative to sa alteration in the corn law*, yesterday paraded hia effigy through the priucipal streets of these townships, whh drum aad fife, amidst the rorwa and execrm tions of thousanda, who pelted him right well with mud and stones, discharged thiity or forty pistol bHoU at him, and set fire to him, amidst the groaning and hooting of an exasperated hoet of sufferers tram the cruel operation of theae wicked laws. Hoasr i* Krrier ?Immediately upon the arrival of the news of the ministerial measure in Derby, a large. cr?wd collected in the market place and burnt Sir R Peel in effigy. Before the execution, n capital sentence waa passed upon htm, in which he way termed the" basest of ministers." Bnaoronn ?A public meeting of the inlmhi tsnts of Bradford was h kl o.i Thursday laaf, in front of the Bowling Green, for the purponr of taking into consideration the proponed utananra vv ro EW YORK, SUNDAY M< of Sir Robert P?|, m regards thn earn laws Theoieetfng waa called by the constables, in consequence cf a requisition, requesting them to do ao. Half-past twelve was the hear appointed for cominencmK the proceeding, as beir g the boar at which the working people could find it most eonvenient to attend. A number of the mill spinners agreed to extend their dinner hour to two o'clock- The meeting was one of the largest ever held in Bradford.? There could not have been fewer than eight or ten thousand persona present. T. Salt E u, constable, waa called to the. chair. Various resoKitiona were paaaed, condemning Peel's bill in the atrongeat terns, and a memorial to the Queen was adopted unanimously, praying for a total repeal ofthecorn and proti-ion laws, and for the adoption of the charter. Sir Robert Peel was paraded in efligy through the streets while the proceedings of the meeting were going on. lie was at last taken to the spat where uuw hulrsome and carrion flesh in commonly burned, and there reduced to athes. Gn*at Meeting at Nottingham-?A large meeting, the efl-ct of Sir Robert'a new alide. was held in Nottingham, on Monday, at which Lord Rancliffe presided- He urged the people to stick together, and go heart and hand to destroy that ministry which had acted so base and treacherous a part towards them- He declared he cided with the char list* in almost nil their plans,and had all his life been the same con-is-ent supporter ofthein Amid loud cheers he declared himself iu favor of annual parliaments, universal suffrage, vote by ballot,payment of members, and uo property qualification for members. It was the abominable system sf claas legislation that had earned the infl snon oi the corn laws and other bad laws upon the people, aud only by the removal of the root of the evil could they obtain a full measure cf justice. The sliding scale was deounciated iu no measured terms by the several speakers. The following resolutions were passed by acclamation:?"That this meeting receive the proposed alteration in the present corn laws, brought forward by her m?i*sty's government, with the utmost indignation and contempt. They conceive it to be a cold and heartless mockery of the sufferings of the people, proving (hat men who could ofler so flagrant an insult to an ou.raged country are morally incapacitated to discharge the high functions."?"That this meeting is firmly of opinion that, with a government constituted like the present, all further petitioning would be vain, aud only subject the petitioners[to additional iBSllli U'jH rnnrs* nifirmtfilorl lniiiru? it <sniiA?iwM therefore, that the salvation of (lie country depend* upon the energy and unity of tbe people, and it thereby pledges itsell u a persevering agitation until the iniquitous corn laws are repealed"?"That this meeting is of opinion that the corn laws were enacted by an irresponsible government, and that, were they repealed under existing circumstances, there would be no guarantee that other equally cruel ancT oppressive laws should not bu enacted; we therefore have no confidence in any agitation that has nut for its object the rnaatrnent oTtha six points of the document called 'The People's Charter,'which would immediately secure not only the repeal of the corn, but every other bad law." . Sir Robert Peel has been burned in efiigv ail over the Kingdom; and he and the Duke of Wellington were hissed snd hooted by the mob en going to the Parliament House. The Creole Case.?la the Hons# of Lards on tbe 14th of February. Lord4Broaghaos brought before their lordships the esse of the Creole, la reply to his questions, the Eirl of Aberdeen informed , the hon.'e that communications had taken plaee between the Governor of the Bahamas and her majesty's government on the aabjset. Her majesty's government had given the inbieet their most nation* attention, and had sati ned themselves that there it no txitling authority for bringing the nerror* of the Creole to trial for mutiny and murder, itiB lete for delivering them up or detaining them in cut tody. The Sea etary for the Cotoniee, Lord Stanley, had therefore tarn oct instructions von theib skucatnLord Denmsn gavs his opinion that there was ao law, aathority, or machinery existing, by which the Secretary of State for theColonias could deliver up these mtntos foreign power, niter taking refuge in oar dominions; and ne declared, on the authority of themo*t eminent lawyer*, that the Sm/KUXJ. af 1 State * delivering up rack men to a loreigm btate, ] would be Lable to the danger ot an action of damage* for fal*e imprisonment, aad the *till mora awfal danger of puttlnga person usoa his trial i*a eaae where the penalty was death It was Tory clear that an alien, seined in this country for an alleged crime committed in a foreign country,might resist his apprehensi (n with force, aad if the resistance cort him bis life, the seizing partv might ba arrested for murder, and, if found guilty, execute!. It was desirable that an international jurisdiction should be established by treaty; but the existence of the slave trade stood in the way. Lord Campbell, Lord Cattenham, and tbn Lord Chancellor, concurred in Lord Denman's statement of the law. v Lord Broogham stated that Lords Wynford and Abinger had authorised him to expreis their assent to the samo opinion Lord Brougham then withdrew his motion, and tha hoase adjourned. Lord Aberdeen rays in relation to the Creole negroes, that he can see no reason for bringing the negroes to trial or holding them, or delivering them and had, therrfort, tent out orders for their release. Speech or the Quezn at the Opening or PaSijamcnt. My fjords and Gentlemen I cannot meet you in Parliament assembled without making a public acknowledgment of my gratitude to Almighty God on account of the birth of the Prince, mv son, an event which ha3 completed the measure of my domestic happiness, ana has been hailed with demoDbtrations of sfl'-ctionale attachment to tny person and government by my faithful and loyal people. T am confiientlhat you wiU participate ia the satiff iction which I have derived from the presence in ihis country of my good brnber and ally, the King ol Pru?*ia, who at my request undertook in penion the ofTice of sponsor at the christening of the Prince of Wales. I receive from allPrincrs and States the contiaued assurance of their earnest deaire to maintain ihe past friendly relations with this countryIt is with great satisfaction I inform yon that I have concluded with the Emperor of Austria, the King of the French, the King of Prussia, and the Emperor of Russia, a treaty for the effectual suppression of the slave trade, which, when the ratifications shall have been exchanged, will be communicated to Parliament. There shall also be laid before you a traaty which I have concluded with the same powers, together wiih the Sultan, having for its object the security of the Turkish Empire, and the maintenance of the general tranquility. GenlUmen of tht House of Common*: The estimates for ihe year hare been prepared, and will be laid before you. Irely with entire confidence on your disposition, while you enforce the principles of a wire economy, to make that provision for the service of the country which ihe public exigencies require. JMw forth and fJrnUnnrn 1 recommend to your immediate attention the state of the finances, and the expenditure of the conntry. You will have seen wiih regret that for several j yrnru punt mr unniiui miumi nun ucrn inuurquaic to boar the public charges, and I feel confident (bat fully sensible of the evil which roiut result from a continued deficiency of this nature during peace, you will carefully consider the best meana ol averting it. I recommend to your consideration the state of the Laws which affect the importation of corn, and other articles?the producs cf foreign countries Measures will be submitted for your consideration for the nmendmentcf the Law of Bankruptcy, and lor the improvement of the jurisdiction exercised by the ecclesiastical Court* of England and Wales. It wilt also be desirable that you should consider with a view to their revision the laws which regulate the registration of electors of memberato serve in Parliament. The restoration of my diplomatic and friendly intercourse with the Court of Tfhsren has been followed by the completion of the commercial treaty with the King of Persia, which I have directed to belaidbeloreyou. I am engaged in negotiations with several powera, which 1 trust by leading to convention* founded on the just principle of mutual advantage, may extend to the trade and commerce of the country. 1 regret that I am not ah'e to announce to you the re-establishment cf peace,ul relations with the Go isramonf nf PKmn The uniform succewt which ha* attended the hoitile operation* directed against that power, and my confidence in the skill ana eallantry of my naval and military forces, enci urage the hope on my uart that our differences with the government of (raina will be brought to an early termination, and oar commercial relations w ith that country placed on mantisfaciory basis. I have observed with deep regret the continued distress in the manufneturmg districts of the conn RK I 3RNING, MARCH 13, 18 I try. The bufferings and privation* which have resuited from it have been burne wnh exemplary patience and fortitude. ' 1 feel assured that your deliberations oa the various important matters which will occupy your attention will be directed by a comprehensive regard for the interests and permanent welfare of all classes of my (objects, and 1 fervently pray that they may tend in their retuit to improve the national resource* and to engAge the industry and promote the happiness of mv people. Loan AnftnvaTons's Mission to the Usited States-?When tne government of this country, in exercise of what we conceived to be a sound discretion, selected Lord Ashburton as the individual best qualified, of all others, to effect, by his nrgociatious with the Cabinet at Washington, an adjustment of the interminable series of complications and misunderstandings in which the relations between Great Britain and the United States have become involved, we expressed our unhesitating sod unqualified approval of that proceeding. We did so, not because the set in question had emanated from an administration, the political principles of nhieh are in accordance with those that have always been advocated by this journal, but because we felt a firm conviction?and our conviction is founded upon mesne

of information of no ordinary character?'hat some such step was absolutely indispensable to the permanent preservation of peace, and the avoidance of thoae mutual calamities which an open rupture would inflict upon the two countries. Whether his L-rrdBhip will be pccessful or not it were hard, indeed to predict with confidence. The circumstances necessary to be considered, before tbe expression of even an opinion can be justified, are so numerous in themselves, and involve the survey of so many sub-currents of interests and prejudices, often running counter to each other, seldom or never concurrent, that it is impossible for as to be over-diligent in their investigation. **#*##*? We have not, in this article, entered particularly into any one of the numerous questions that will, upon Lord Aahburton's arrival in Washington, be the subject of correspondence between him and the American Ministers, and having already exceeded our usual limits, we must refrain at present from entering upon them. Mat they shall not be lost sight of by us. If in any way a peaceful termination of our misunderstandings c.tn be hoped for, now is the lime for the ell'irt. There is every day some new complexity springing up, and this must continue to be the case until an arrangement of some kind be agreed to. The Creole affair, from the disposition evinced by the United States Senate, is calculated to prove a* tedious and unmanageable a business as that of the Caroline. We know not the hour when some fresh piece qfterplexity may arise. The commercial relaubns between Great Britain and the United States will, we thke it, be not overlooked by Lord Ashburton, in the course of his sojourn in Washington, and upon this subject there will be as many differences to reconcile, as many interests to conciliate, as many prejudices to evercome. be tween State and State, in the very bosom of the Union, as if Maine and Miseueippi, Vermont and . Louisiana, had been separate and unfriendly territories, instead of "United" States. The question of slavery, of the tariff on foreign imports?these, and a host of other disputes, rage more fiercely between the several portions of the United 11 e public, than can well be imagined by a compact an< homogeneous people like us Thi w- ertion rounds strange, but we shall p ' before v have d with the aubject. For the preaent, let us >w ledge that, while we admit the admirable afications, natural and acquired, which Lord A ...urton undoubtedly possesses, ana which will I tiliarly available in the arduous duty he has eon h<j to undertake?while we willingly record our en -e approval cf the policy which dictated hia selection tor that duty?we cannot conceal from ourselves that the present aspect of affiira forbid# the formation of too sanguine hopes; and good fortune, as well as good policy, must pilot the diplomacy that would wends its way, without prejudice to the just claims of either party through the stormy *a of dangers, difficulties, and intricacies to which his American negotiation may not unaptly be London Morning Pott, PHb. 17." [Fro n the Liverp x>l Journal of Feb. lt.| Return at Use Caledonia Iteam Iblp The Caledonia, which left Liverpool on the 4<h instant, after having b *en at sea seven days, and experienced a most terrific gale, has been obliged to put back, with some damage, which we hope will prove immaterial. The folio wingsxtract from alerter of a passenger on board the Caledonia will explain the difficulties which that noble vessel has had to encounter, as well as the reasons which have led to the untoward event of her return. The letter ia dated offCork, 15th February :? " For the first three days after we sailed, we got on admirably with a fair wind, but on the morning of the 7ih, the wind chopped round, and commenced oonr harH On iKa 8ih. th* affirm inr?r#*Afu>d from the westward, with a heavy bead sea. It cantinued throughout the 9ih- On the 10th, the sea waa tremendous, and canied away our toar starboard bulwarks and ice house; filled the fore-c&bin with water; completely washed out the pasaenger*. whose berths were in that part of the vessel, ana thoroughly saturated all the bedding, aud sprung the rudder. Part of the after-larboard bulwarks and the iron rail on the taflrail were twisted off, the wheelhouse damaged, and the paddle box partly stove in. " The gale continued unabated during the llth. We had to steer by the sails whilat endeavoring to secure the rudder (the main piece of which was completely twisted in the case,) by lashing chains round, passing iroa bolts through it, and fixing chains over the stern. At 6 P. M (llth,) being then in latitude 49 20, longitude 29 W., the captain | and officera foand it would not be Bafe to proaeedon i the voyage, as they were, all of opinion the rudder would not hold together for two hours more in sach t a heavy sea. The captain, therefore, put her head about, for the purpose of running into this place for repairs. Lieut. Parsons, R. N-, also coincided with the captain and officers. " Notwithstanding all our misfortunes, I must say the Caledonia is a most excellent sea boat, for she roda through the whole gale like a duck. Too much praise cannot be given to Captain Lott, for bis courageoes and seamanlike conduct through the whole storm?in fact, on all occasions; and I reler you to a series of resolutions you will see published, drawn up by the passeners, acquitting him of all blame." This unavoidable accident does not diminish in the least our confidence in steam navigation across I ?La A llnAi.n t L ?? A ^ m n nA ia marolu utkot tnirtWt have happened to the best tailing vessels afloat. I The machinery of the Caledonia haa not suffered, we are informed, the slightest injury, which certainly goes a long way to prove that a well appointed steam-ehip is equal to a sailing veaael under the worst circumstances, and greatly superior in general difficulty. With the energy and promptitude which characterise the agents of these steam-ships (Messrs. McIver), we find that the Acadia is now ready for sea, and will leave Liverpool at two o'clock to-day, taking to Halifax and Boston the mails and passengers returned per Caledonia. We understand, also, thet an extra mail wiil be made up in Liverpool, te be forwarded by the Acadia. The latter vessel waa hauled out of dock on Thursday, and is now quite ready for tea. The Caledonia, after remaining a short time in the cove ol Cork, proceeded to ihisport, which she reached about seven o'clock on Thursday night. The preceding letter succinctly con vet a to the reader the damage which she has sustainedOn the 13ih inst, as the Caledonia was returning to Cork, the passengers unanimously adopted a memorial, expressive of their confidence in the seaworthiness of the vessel, and in the skill and judgment of Capt. Lott, her commander. We subjoin the letter addressed to the captain, together with the memorial just alluded tei? " To the Directors of the Britiih and North American Royal Mail Steamers. "The misfortune that caused the return of the afMmahSn f!*l*>rlnnta ih* nactf*>ni/*rM to hnlrl a meeting to lake the circumstance into einiideratton M On the 10;h instant, after a succession of adverse wind*,a severe gale eiet oa, and such was its almost unprecedented violence, that bad it not beea for the deep confidence placed in Captain Lott and in the great strength of the ship, we should have felt most painfully anxious for the result. A severe blow of the sea so wrenched and disabled our rudder that it hardly held together. Our confidence in Captain Lott was, however, most nobly answered ; the fitst. to discover ihe misfortune, he, by prndent and effect tual measures, secured our immediate safety; it was his skill and judgment that directed every ?ITivrt; and ant content with directing, applied hm own hand to the work. The state of our rudder defi<d sll endeavour to repair it sufficiently to permit u* to continue our coarse in safety, and atier many hours of severe Isbor, Captain Lott, yield tog ts Ice own conscientious opinion, nnd after a consultation wiili ha officers, un will, ,ig!y ordereJ our return. " We, th? passengers, many of whom have been in the frequent habit of crossing the Atlantic ta these i ii IERA I A C\ 4X. latitudes and at alla^saooi!, treline that we owe cm safely, trader providence, to hU*fl>rls and self-po* session during the monents of trial, and as much to i bis final decision to return, f<-el called upon to ex press, in the strongest manner, our full and implicit confidence in the skill and conduct of Captain Lett. ** We wait but the opportunity to evince this eonfi dence by choosing the ship under his command u convey us again across the Atlantic. " Tne passengers, desirous ofgiviug a marked ex presaion of their esteem, have instructed their corn mittee to present Captain Lou with a valuable me mortal of their obligation. ... ? " At sea, on board the steamer Caledonia, tab 1812. P. D. Calvert, Lt. Col. Koyal Eeg , Chairman. A.Cs*ili,ofNew York, 1 Wm. H. Jtlf. t y, ot Canada, | Fr<d. A. Lovering.of Paris, ^ Committee. fl P II.U, nIMi.vn ftflntia I Rev. H. Warren,of Sussex, J Petit D. Sillier, Win Lewis Cslder, J?m?? A Hamilton Henry Tobiae, Wm E Lewit, D L Soydans, Grorge 9 Soren, Wm Haycock, E B Strange, C H and J H Harbock Jot Broadbent. Jun, John Beck. Jamoa Beck, and Lou it Delmotti. New York; Robert 3 Tyler, Montreal; John Oordon.H N Jonee, Tnoa W Caw, and J Mutton, Qutbeck; T A Sumner, Ueorgn H Booth, Wm Munroe,jun. JatE Little, and Fredrick Almv, Bolton; O Blumenthal Glasgow; E W Fryon, iaaac Haywood, Robert Cooper, M Power, Andrew Maria, and Tbomaa Munree, London; John Cooper, Leeda; Jaa Cocker. Hathersage; John McKruzie, P. E. itland; Fred Buttertteld, Keightly; Wm Barton, and U Staeey, Sheffield; O O Cjorter, Holland; WeoroC Little, Albany, N Y; T Bream, Richmoud.Va; Robert Leslie, Virginia; James Stiff and B B Atterbury, Manchester, John Munroe, Paris; Matthew Williams and Charles A Liuder, Philadelphia. ' On board of the ateamer Caladonia, > " 13th February, 1841 5 "ToCatt. E. G.Lott, " Of the Royal Mail Steamship, Caledonia. " Dear Sir,?The committee appointed at a meeting of the patsengere in tha Caledonia, on her voyage from Liverpool to Halifax, on the 1 tth February, 1841, have tha pleasure of transmitting Captain Lott a memorial addressed to the director! ot the British and North American royal mail steam-ships, unanimously adopted and signed by the passengers. With the assurance of our high consideration, we are, dear air. your obedient servants, " ALEX. CASTELLI. " Committee of Passengers? " F. A. Lovksing, " R> v. H. Wisris, " Geo. P. Oxlbv, " Wm. H. JarrEST." As a proof that the machinery of the Caledonia l,ua nnt iUu ali,.hlAof iniiifv lv? mav men* lion that she came up the river last night at full < peed. France; Pari*, Feb. 16 ?The Paris papers of Monday contain articles on the subject of M Ducos's motion for extending the right of voting to persons who are qualified to serve as jurymen, or to add the second electoral list, the adjunction of capacities, to the electoral colleges. M. Ducos opened the discussion in support of his proposition, the Deputies attending in great force, lie was followed in a long speech by the Minister of the Interior. He alluded to the conduct of the Theirs Ministry, in 18-11, in rejecting the project of electoral reform, and contended that circumstances had not changed. He proved by returns, that since lfc#2 the electors had increased in the colleges. M Muret de Rwrd was left speaking. Marshall Soult was present, and was much congratulated on his recovery. The Ministry wished to divide on Monday,but it was thought an adjournment would take place, aa Dufaure, Thiers, Lamartine, and Billaulte were to speak in support of Ducos's motion. The National was condemned, by default, on Monday, to one's year's imprisonment and a hoe of 4,000f, at tbe Seine Court of Assizes. M. Berryei was left speaking lor tbe Gazette de France, included in the same indictment. At a Cabinet Council, held at the Tulleries on .Qiiiti^nu it isrsn ronttlvpH In uHH iKo Ptrifl kllH StPIII* burgh line to the grants to be demuoded for railroads The agricultural committee had decided to aak for Wdggoos charged with agricultural produce, as in the United States, to be submitted only to the same tax as empty waggons. M. Oditon Barrot was to lay before the House on Tuesday (yesterday) a motion for a revision ol the September Press Laws. pain. Madrid, Feb. 9 ?There is very little news in th< Madrid papers. The majority seems to fluctuate ii Congress, for we fled that a counter amendment ol Senor Domerech to paragraph six, relative to th< state of siege, the wording of which is by no meant favorable to the Cabinet, was ordered to be taker into consideration by 72 against 65 A prorogation of the Cortes seems now to be most talked of. Schorrs Olazaga and Msndizabal, Arcade* ambo, id e*t, "blackguards both," abused each other very lustily in the debates on the 7th. A concentration of 12,000 men on the frontisrs ol Portugal, wss spoken of. Some letters mention Mr. Aston's recall as very probable. The But, The Queen of England has made a treaty of peace with Persia It coasists of two articles. By the first, certain reciprocal and mutual advantages are conceded to the merchants of the " two mighty states" (of Great Britain and Persia ) By the second, it is arranged that two commercial agents on the part of the British government shall reside, one in the capital, and one in Tabriz, and in those placet only; and on this condition, that he who shall reside at Tabriz, and he alone, shall be honored with the privileges of consul-general, la like manner, two commercial agents are to reside, on the part of the Persian government, one in London, and one in the port of Bombay. The Persian government further grants permission, that a resident of the British government shall reside at Bushire, ae heretofore. Markets. Lordor Mor?t Market, Feb. is.?The state of the money market, though influenced considerably by the disturbed appearance of political affairs, has been sua' tainedmuch more flrmly than might have been supposed from the general disappointment cf the commercial classes with the new corn law project which has been brought forward by Sir Hubert Peel. For this minsure, though so much condemned in the maaufactuaing districts and all the principal out ports of the kingdom, amongst many of the wealthiest and mostpoweiful of the bankers and general capitalists of London, la viewed with the opposite degree of satisfaction ; as amongst these partius, inolnding the majority of the directors of the Bank of England,there is a moat insuperable aversion to the modern principle**!free trade. The.dtfl.Tence of opinion amongst Loudon capitalist*, ai compared with equally respectable parties in the northern parts of the kiagdon,ia widetoa very remarkable degree, for it Is common in the neighborhood of Lombard street to bear that in resisting the popular outcry on the aubj >ct of the cent law*, the institutions ef the country, and the monarchy Itself, have almoit been eared by the cabinet of Bir Robert Peel; on which rieweot the question, there waa an erident appearance of renewed actirity in monetary bnaineaa on the two days following the announcement of tho miniaterial plan. Tho account* of the unpopularity of the ineuure in the manufacturing districts has since tended to damp the satisfaction of the capitallata of London, and It haa almoat become uncertain that the gorernment will hare a majority in thellouae of Commons, there being a large number of memhera of parliament who, though otherwiae favorable tothemlni*trytmay think it paoper'to iuterfare in a contrary mannar,in conaequence of the imprudence of persevering against that combination of the middle and the working population which it ia apprehend* 1 ia about to taka place on a scale too extensive for the gorernment to Tifeonaequeiice of the uncertainty in which the queation of the corn trad# ia involved, there la a considerable Canic in tha monetary buaineaa, which otherwiae would are become animated by the free extenaioa of the circulation of tha bank of Knghud, and thariforathe monay market ia again aut j? ct to uncertainty until thmfle. bate which is now going forward in the House ol Commons may be brcngnt to a close, and this 1? not expected before Friday night Money, in the interim, ia very abundant, but the aecuritiea required continue to be of a very unexceptionable kind. LoxonxCoax Eichsxox, Feb. 14?Fine English wheat met a free sale at an advance of la per quarter, but there was no improvement in the value of ordinary sample*. The demand was steady for good foreign wheat at rather higher ratea ; the holder! generally refueing farmer rates, some w hat checked busincse therein. For bonded little inquiry wea experienced, and no obange in value can be quoted. Flour brought laat week's price*, with f?ir dcmana tor prim* mark* ex ?hip. The belt deaerip tionaof raaltiag Barley realized former ratef, with a Ueedy aale, and choice qnalititi fit for teed were the turn dearer. Malt waa dull at latt week'i currency. Banna and Peaa in moderate reqneat at full aa much money. The Oat trade waa dull, but good Corn could net be'bought lower; inferior Iriah aamplea were ftUM per quarter cheaper. Llnaeed and Rnpeaeed were taken tlewltr en rather lowi.r terma. Feb. Id?The trade ia entirely atagnant thia morning, excepting in the retail hualneaa for tmmedhite oonanmp tion, and nominally all the quotation* are the fame aa on lha laat market day. The unaertainty reapectlng the Htaaaura of the government la againit all bnaineaa of a apeculative kind. Lownow T*? Maaazr, Feb. 18.?Since thla day week t'-r maiket haa pi eaented a firm appearance for free trade I'ta \ ther* h** b++n K?xxl <l?*tnantl for bltci Hr^crin t .mBfft atinivl* h*tk tow, n and ro??ntr* orH?'Mi iee pri?'oi.iljr eetoblnh.d L?? l>ee'n fully ?unporli-d: I x* '-otnmon i iigoti.rmh. hu h u di?ho?. d of ?t i i<h fnin$ <*rl. 1? K?{t to la lid ; ml I Macknh Iff. 1 11J t*? I I 111 ; good to fine, Mackfih leaf ? to it U , l'?kkoe | ilaror, Sf 41 to 8?l. The lower eorU bore boa* loot . . > ^ I i <f I tl V t-.. . JLj D > n riquui ; Pouchoug km* t?-. u soiling ai IiU.Iii Is Od for ! ?, and 1? 01 ta If 10.1 for middling to good qaality. la |i*m Too oototoI purchases hooo born sonde; common Twaukar at It 10?d to 1) 10f t cash j and oo?rnon to middling Hymn 2? 3 J to t) 9>J per Ik. For Coatpony's Congou, a fair demand has oiifted for clearing, at 1 1* l?j l i but the rraailuessof the stock haa prevented acaroely any speculative demand. The qasatfty of To* oHeiiug lor tile pnvutely,is small. The stock continues . outhe decrtasn. the deliveies boing on a largo scale, thay amonuted to &A4.0UO lbs. daring tbo past week-? Public sales Witt be shortly announced. To-dor seeara) purchases wera made in free tiade Tea, and the prless paid were rather higher ; tales of common Congoa made at Is lid cash, and ordinary Twankay at la lOfd ; Campany t Congou wanted for consumption at la 10(4 cash. Tha market closed witka Arm appearance. Two vse*?*rr,v Jtbtdty from Chins, with 19 716 packages of Tea. * l.ortd )* i bade Rktout, v?b. 17. Win Inn Paoducb ? Id casks and 177 l>bla Jt<mtica ginger tald, tor aoma lota, at ?4 lor ordiuary lo ?8 17* for flue largo. SI* hag* and 71 bbla. pimento went at 7Jd to 3d par lb. iar middling quality. East India PaoDi-cic?In sugar and coffee thara war* no public aalea. 1051 baga Bengal i ice wera moatly takl en in at I la for middling to good white. Fobbiqn Pbcduce?390 caaea, 711 lihli. and 415 baga ' Brazil angar, wera all bought in at the full value, vis: 15a ta 18a far brawn to yellaw, and at 2-2i 01 to 74a for One white. The market for tea waa Aim to-day. Company'* Congou at la It^d par lb. caah. LivrarooL Cotton Mabeet, Feb. 14? Buaineaa haa not been very brisk in our cotton maikvt; aalea hare not baen extensive, consisting only of about 3000 baga at previous prices, including?300 Hurats, S|d to 4d; 150 r. rnama andCeara, 7|d to 7jd; 80 Maranhan. 6}d to O^dt 100 Egyptian, 7|d to 8jd The remainder, American, 3d to 7J?. Liraaroot, Cotton Mabket, Feb. 18 ?The market ban been very dull and heavy throughout the week j the trade have been almost the only ptircbaaers, and, though no decided decline can be quoted in aithar American ar Surat d ecriptioaa, the tendency his been throughout in favor of the buyer, with a great abundance of Cotton offering. The importe tkia week amount to 87.061 baga, and the aalea, including 500 American taken on tprcu lation, and 100 American, 00 Maranbam, and 100 Bnrat for export, to 19 630 baga. viz 330 Sea Island Georgia, lOialSl; 20 stained, 7d, 4650 Upland do,4^S|d; 1130 Alabama and Mobile, 5a5J: 8100 Saw Orleans, 4ia7{; 708 Pernamhuco. 6|s7J; 300 Bahia and Macaio, 6{a7}i 088 Maranbam, 070 Peruvian, 6).6i; 86 Laguira, 6is?J; 330 Egyptian, 7al0; 7630 Buret and Madras, 3]a4{ , Bengal, OaO. Import*.?Up to this date, 1842, 192,123 baga j same time, 1841, 103,139 do. Stocks On thi* date, 1842 , 465 576 baga; line time, taai. ?A7 mn 8alki?Total aalea previoua to thia week. 1843, baga 143,87i); total aalra up to thia date, 1841, *.137,910. Takon out of market up to thiadate, 1941. 101,010 baga, averaging weeklr 23,144 baga; 1843, 100,170 baga, averaging weekly 33 881 baga. Imparl mad export of Cation far (Ac whole Kingdom*. Import up to thia date, 1841. 1841. American 143 749 baga, 1*7,900 baga. Brazil 13,797 10,000 ?, Weet India 807 6,373 Egyptian 4,903 7,811 Eaat India 61,047 19 030 Total 314,903 177,300 Total export lor 1841 baga 119000 Totalesport up to thia date, 1043 ?.... -6,000 The following are the reaulta of four aucceaaive weeka in the Liverpool market: Weak ending Jan. 38. Feb 4. Feb. 11. Fab. 10. Sal ea, 30.160 39 700 37 730 19A30 Impart a, 80,779 33,417 13,440 37,0*1 Upland, fair, 6?d 61J Old Aid Mobile, do, 6)4 61.1 Aid Aid Orleana.do, 6)d 6|d A)d 6|d The decline in pricea for the month of January waa Id per lb. for American, and i a f in Braxiiian deaeriptlona^ LtvzarooL Com* Excmahoc, Feb. 16.?During the peat weak the auppliea of foreign wheat and American flour have been cooaidereble; of oatmeal from Ireland we have received about 6 900 loadi; bat of other articlee the arrivala have been email. Since thia day week the traaaactiena which have occurred in eur market have been on an exceedingly limited acale, and pricea of moat articlea have had a tendency downwarda. The propoaed change in the Corn Lawa baa produced no material affect upon either pricea or demand. Good foreign Wheat haa met with a moderate retail drmand at late retea? Barrel Floor haa been in limited requeat at onr laat quotationa. Oata and Oatmeal havo found few nurchaaora, and are rather lower. The inquiry (or article# haa been merely in retail. No tranaecuona in bond have trana. ..1 ? n.t. ? i u a?I .1 ? ? w V<ai| umm |/?u |nuu nuuii| ih wrn? *U l?l l|Uir tar? foreign and 446 quartan Canadian Wheat, 00 quartan foreign Beam, 15 quarters Canadian Fe.s, and 1M [ barrela Flour. There was a fair attendance of daalart at our market this morning, but the transactions whieh took place were only to a moderate extent. We rednoe the price of Wheat Id to 'id, and Oatsld per bushel. Oatmeal Sd per load, and Flour fid per barrel and sack respectively. Other articles might ?lso have been purchased on easier terms. Averages?Wheat, 398 quarters, 49s 51; Oats, 2U9 quarters, 31s 6J. LivaarosL Coax ExcHAxnc, Feb. 18.?At our market his day there was an excessively dull sale for all articles in the trade. In the few retail sales of wheat which occurred a decline of id to 31 per 701bs. was submitted to, , and free flour of even the best marks scarcely maintain- j 1 ed late rates. Oats and oatmeal were alee reduced in value, the firmer fully Id per 45lbs. and the letter 8d per load. Other articles met with but few euquirics and prices nominal. Blistoi. Buoab Market, Feb. 18?We eontinne in thosame uncertainty with regard to the intentions of government respecting any alterations in the sugar dutiee, and which prevent! any regular businesa in the market; the transections being limited to a straggling lot now and then to supply the immediate wants eftna trade. The purcbaaea for the week do not exeeed uohhda. and for which a decline of la per cwt. haa been submit t?4to. Manchkstks Cctton Mabxet, Feb. la?Our cloth i market is still iu a declining elate, with little doing in h; whether the decieien of tne government on the corn , laws has produced this further depression, it were hard to say, but such is the cute. Onr manufacturers, unablo or unwilling to pursue any longer a losing business, are 1 commencing the giving of notices fore f u rib er red nation in wagee, which, if carried Into effect, and from appearance# the hands have no alternative but to submit, the reduction since 1837-8 will amount te upwards of 90 percent Bo much for high-piiced provisions producing an advance in wages The twist market is very dull indeed, and there ere no hopes of the trade improving until the spring shipments commence by the large ex ponwi. Bibmiconam Coats Eicmikoi, Kfb. 16?During tk? present week Wliea* haa been generally held for tone advance, which ha* prevented huaineta ; at la*t week** ratea good progress might be made. Malting Barley |a saleable et former price* ; we, have atill vnjr little doing in grinding parcel*. Oat*'can only be (old bv submitting to a reduction of I* per quarter. Bean* ana Peas nominally a* la*t market day. Average*?Wheat, 71k qra. S bushel', 69* lOfd ; Barley, 1.9j6 qrl. 4 bushels, Ma l|d'( Oata, 01 qr*., 24i lid ; Bean*,ill qrs ,X9s lOld. Rocmpali- PnanaaL Mabskt.? Monday.?To-day has been one of the dulleat market* we have had thia y-sr? indeed there ha* been little or nothing done in the ahape of regular business Thono who have been obliged to ell hav? done *o *t considerable sacrifice. The Wool market ha* been a* atill a* the Pi ce muket, and prices stationary. Laao*, Tuesday.?Our market* are still in a nott deCrossed state. The measure on the cern law* introduced y Sir Robert Perl so long delayed and so much hoped for, he* completely prostrated us. Thing* ero et a stand; order* are withheld, and none expect amendment under present circumstances. The anaions query of every on* now ta,?what shall we do next? Oi (Saturday nothing was done In our halls; today (Tuesday) was little bettor Further reduction*are submitted to, and ruin brought a step merer. Hturii.i'rt 19?WooLLr.ns.?There was a desirable difference in the demand lot goods at the hall to day from that cf the last three or four markets, but the manufaeturers did not press the tr good* and urici a remain unchanged. lIunoeasviaLD Msbkkt. Tneadav.?Trad# atill eon tinne* in adreadfully fttfol atate in thi* market, ami all pertiea are aUraiml by the diamal proept-ct before Ihra , in ahort, there acarcely aver wn* aeeu in thii tow n ?o agitated a market day- Deep and loud wire the thieata and complaint* of nearly all paitiea, that government hould reluae to relax the prohibitory ayatem. A* t le* and piicea, it U train to quota. There it literal no buaioeaa doing; and the condition of trndeameu te daily growing worae. Baanroao, Thuraday.?The demand for all kind* a Weal la very limited, every one appearing deairoii* te uee up aa cfoaely ai potiihle, ae.iug no proapect of imptaaeii price* being apparent. If any alteration in Vara. It la for the worae Short lime i* Mill adhered to. and thua preaantiog any accomulaiien of stock*. Trice* Arm. We are aorry that we cannot annoance the alight eit iaiprevetnent in the demand for piece good*. The merchant* appear quite diapoard to ceaae nuylag till they aee whet relief ia to be afforded to the eommerrial world. Should thla continue a few week*, It will tend te depreae the condition of the operative* atill more, ae the maaofacturria are nnwIIJing to produce good*. #xceatte order, ef which we learn but few have been glv en ont (inco laat Thuraday. Plica* arc ateady. folMN ftraaa, Pai*. F<?. Ik Optnint frier. Clonnf, Pnrr, Fir- per Canla, 5c. 11SC We. Four per Cent*, 'JJf- #*BThree per Cent*, 79/' Me- Tm- '* Bank or Franee, 3,Jf??f. ? Rente de Maple*. IWf. 50c. HWf. 36e. Roman Lata, ? Hpaoiah Actire, XII 96J Teaaire, ? Belgian Five*, 1641 lMj rielgian Three*, 711 60c. 73r 65c I Belgian Bank, Slof. 8l9f. foe Haitian Loan, ?49f 66c, ? Exchange* on Londen:?Onemon'h, paper, ?f. ?? ; mener. 96f foe ; thine month*, paper. 95f. 97Jc..; moneyWf 97|e. Mew Hampshire klcetlwi*. IIA 1141. It?m tVhit.kr. D*m Klfhtj-.tWb 4o?rn?, ! ?* II Ml 14,1117 Itv-Jt II.?I 10 MS lt*f MM