Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 6, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 6, 1844 Page 1
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TH V?l? X?f Wo# 30?Wliolc Wo# 3000. BY EXPRESS OVER THE ATLANTIC. HVf. DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL OK THE SHIP MONTEZUMA. ADVANCE IN THE 6IEAT STAPLE COTTON. The Money Market highly Prosperous and Great Inereaie in the Revenue-Arrival of the Great Overland Mail from ludia and China?Great Excitement in Ireland, in Preparation for the Trials, &e. &e. By the arrival yesterday of the splendid packet ship Montezuma, Captain Lowber, we have highly important accounts from England, to the 9th ult., being five 'days later than our last accounts. The accounts of commercial affairs are highly prosperous. Cotton is again on the advance, and from the movements of the Bank ot England, it is probable it will irat in/tvaaoa All ilia a|Iiav ra a fir aid art* allin riD the advance. The Money Market is flourishing, and the English revenue highly prosperous. On the whole, this news wtU probably add about $1,500,000 to tht value of American produce now in market. Great excitement exists in Ireland and vast preparations are making to convict O'Connell, and for ever put down repeal (agitation. The crisis of revolution or repeal is rapidly approaching. O'Connell is in high spirits and so are his tioops ; but he seems to expect a conviction. The pretty little Queen has been in trouble, in ' debt, in tears, thrown into a hedge, and in the way that ladies are who love their lords. Howqua the great Hong merchant is dead. This is a serious loss to America. The news from India is interesting. The Hon. Mr. Cushing had left Bombay for Canton. The revenue of the Kingdom of Great Britain had increased ?725,670 in the quarter ending Jan. 5th, 1844??552,879 of which was from Customs. The total increase for the year ending January 5th 1844, was ?5,742,078. The Samuel Hicks had arrived out. The Marquis of Westminster has joined the Corn Law League. Charles Swaine, the calico engraving poet of Manchester, hasbeen elected a Fellow of the Royal Society. His chief work at present is "The Mind," which is very popular. The Duke of Grafton has resigned the Lord Lieutenancy of the County of Suffolk. The rumor that Lord de Grey was about to be recalled from the Lord Lieutenancy of Ireland is contradicted on authority. A " real live Chinese" mandarin is about to visit the Court of St. James. No reduction is contemplated by Government in the. duty on tooacco, out it is said mat some alteration in the excise law affecting it will be made. Several destructive fires have occurred in London. The new Roman Catholic Cathedral at Lambeth is the largest structure ever erected in (treat Britain by voluntary contributions. It is now completed. The total cost is ?100,000. A son of Mivart, the fashionable hotel keeper in Brook street, has been remanded by the Insolvent Debtor's Court, to eight months imprisonment for contracting debts without any reasonable expectation of paying them. Hi* father allowed him ?200 per annum and the run of the hotel; but this was not sufficient, and in two years he was ?5500 in debt. The father of Count D'Orsay died in France on the 26th December. ( Fxargus O'Connor.?"Red Fergus" has challenged Mr. Cobden to a discussion on the Corn Laws. Mrs. Watson, mother of the late celebrated Methodist preacher, Richard Watson, expired at Nottingham on the 31st December. She was in her 90th year. The Duke of Bordeaux, after taking atourthrough the principal (manufacturing districts, and the principality ofWales, and the chief towns in the West, has taken up his residence pro ttm.Tat Brighton, which will be more than usually gay this winter. England. The Rbvemtte.?It has lately been our pleasing duty to present to the public a rich array of pro-ts of the prosperous advance made by the empire within the last two years, the eflect of a pruuent and patriotic administration of the government. Peace conquered and confirmed?the British territories profitably augmented?manufactures and commerce restored?boundless fields opened to their enterprise?and the value of British public * obligations enhanced ten per cent. To-day we complete the gratifying work by announcing an improvement in the revenue wholly without example, under any circumstances approaching to similarity. The readers of the Standard were prepared, by our brief and general, but accurate, announcement of last night, for a large increase in the public contributions of 1843 beyond those of the preceding year: in our present number we lay the figures in detail bofore them. In the tables inserted in our first page they will see an increase, a large increase hi every branch of revenue which can by any construction be treated as an index to the state of the mass of the people, with reference to their enjoyments, or to their active industry. The year's increase on the excise amounts to no less than ?387,603, and the total increase of all sources of revenue, deducting decrease upon those heads of taxation which are proofs of distress not of prosperity?such as the corn duties and the stamp duties?amounts, exclusive of the property tax, to ?1,063,97-fr?more than one million sterling Including the property tax, the increase would be ?5,742,078, and us res|>ects the resources of the Exchequer, its ability to meet the demands of the public service, as resects, too, the general ability of the nation, this increase of nearly six millions sterling is, questionless, a bona fide increase. But this is not the light in which we wish to have the returns looked to at present; we would direct ati tention to them as evidence of the national progress, f not as evidence of the national strength, of which, indeed, there never was any rational doubt. Let us then take the property tax from both years, because it was collected during a part only of IK42, and we shall have a comparative view to wliich.no exception can be taken, viz.!? 1843?44,329,8681. minus 871,0461. property.tsx *43,781,88? 1843?60,071,9431. minui 6,949,9801. property-!** 44,819,683 Increase on the year, exclusive of property-tax. ?1,003,974 Thus, exclusive oi the iproperty-tax, nay, despite of its reflex operation, which the opponents of the measure threatened to be so injurious to other sources o{ revenue?exclusive ot the property-tax, orirt in ami* nf nil tho mluki.!' it ....... i? tin ordinary sources of revenue are more productive in 1848, than they were in 1842 by one million sterling, and upwards. Kven this, however, is an inadequate view of the national progress. On the face of the returns before us, tnere appears we must admit, a decrease, though a trifling one, in the Customs of last year. How this decrease has arisen will at once appear by a comparison of the corresponding quarters of the two years, compared as follows i? April. July. October. January 1S4J Si.iObftM 4,493,191 5,943,977 4,914.n& 1943 14,319,587 4,557.908 5,539,509 4,709,989 From this statement it is seen that the great excess of revenue in 1842 arises upon the October quarter of that year?an excess altogether attributable to the prodigious maa? of foreign corn iml ported or taken out of bond at the 8s. duty in the months of August and September, rated, if we mistake not, at three millions of quarters. Such revenue is an index of loss and not of gain, as for every shilling gained by the exchequer th# farmer E NE NE1 must have lost at least three, and lost the money never to return to this country. Upon the same principle upon whtch, in order to arrive at ? fair comparative view of the revenue of the two years, we have struck out the property tax for both years, we ought to strike out the corn duties, which made up so large a part of last year's revenue, and have produced little or nothing in the present year. 11 we had the figures enabling us to do this, there it no reason to doubt that the actual increase of the ordinary fixed sources of revenue, instead of resting, happily high, aa it does, above one million sterling, would closely approach to two millions. Such, at least, is apparently the just inference from the fact, that upon a comparison of the concluding quarters of the two years, in neither of which quarters did the corn duties sensibly operate, the Inst quarter presents an increase of more thin half a million. As to the other trifling deficiencies, they can be all as easily explained, while they whose business it is to find fault, will be somewhat at a loss to explain away one shilling of the noble increase of more than one million sterling, wholly exclusive of the property tax. Accident to Her Majesty.?An accident, which was happily attended with no serious result, occurred to her Majesty on the 4th January, in the immediate vicinity of the village of Uorton, near Datchet. The Queen, attended by the Marchioness of Douro, proceeded to the meet of his Royal Highness Prince Albert's harierst which took place at the Manor House at Horton) in an open pony phaeton and pair, driven by a postillion, wiio taking too short a turn in entering the road near the Five Bells, the neur wheel of the carriage, from the rottenness of the side of the road (occasioned by the late frost and rapid thuw), sank into the ditch, throwing the carriage against the hedge; the horse upon which the postillion was riding sinking in from the|satne cause. Her Majesty and the Marchioness of Douro were speedily rescued from their perilous position by Colonel Arbuthnot, who was in attendance upon the Queen on horseback. A small pony carriage, belonging to Mr. Ifolderness, of Horton, passing by at the moment, the use of it to her Majesty was immediately proffered by the lady who was driving, and graciously accepted by the Queen, who was driven back to the Castje by Colonel Arbuthnot, attended by the lady in waiting. The hounds being near the spot, a messenger was immediately dispatched to Prince Albert, who accompanied her Majesty on her return on horseback. The laborers who assisted in getting the carriage out of the ditch were liberally rewarded bv com mand of the Queen. Portsmouth, Jan. 5.?The Doc de Bordeaux.? His Royal Highness, accompanied by a 6uite of ten persons, among whom are Admiral Joyeuse, the Duke d'Escars, ?fcc <\:c., arrived at the George Hotel last evening from Southampton. The Admiral's barge was in attendance on his Royal Highness this morning, when with his suite he visited the Royal Clarence Victualling Yard, afterward landed at the Dockyard, and visited Rear Admiral Hyde Parker, whose Flag Lieutenant conducted his Highness and suite over the different departments of the dockyard. In the afternoon his Royal Highness visited the Royal Naval Hospital at Haslar, returning to the George Hotel to dinner. To-morrow it is expected he will leave for Brighton, to which place he is now en route. Mr. Braham's Concert.?It will be seen, by an advertisement in auother page, that the veteran [ Brahuin will, on the 22d instant, personally intro| duce his celebrated son, Mr. Hamilton Braham, to the Liverpool public, at the Royal Assembly Rooms, in Great George street. Mr. Braham will also be attended bv his son, Mr. C. Braham. The efforts of such a trio cannot fail to prove attractive Supply of Gas to the Metropolis.?Last night at seven o'clock the adjourned meeting, which was convened in pursuance of a requisition presented to the churchwardens, to take into consideration the present state and mode of supplying the public with gas. and to devise, if practicable, some mode of establishing a standard of purity and measure for the same, took place in the vestry of the parish of St. Martin's-in-tne-fields. Dr. Jones was called to the chair. Dr. Jones stated that one of the principal grievances. which not only the householders of that parish labored under, but every consumer of gas throughout the United Kingdom, was, that great partiality existed in its supply, those who burned by meter having to pay much more than those who are supplied by contract. He maintained that all alike should burn by measure, and that such measure should, be regulated by some government enuctment, like that which now kept in check the fraudulent tradesmen from using other than authorised weights and measures. So far us regarded the gas meters at present in use, nearly all, if not all, were deficient; and what was the course pursued by the companies 1 Why, they compelled every consumer, ere they permitted nis putting a meter pp, to send it to the directors, to be tested by their officers. The consequence in thousands, indeed in almost every case, was that a meter was palmed upon the consumer's premises, which nuuiu uitaouic gao iu a TCljf latgC ttlUUUIll HgdinBl the purchaser; and that so soon as it rose the iair, or water line, it refused to register in his favor. He (Dr. Jonesi submitted that such a state ot things ought not to oe tolerated. Nor is the gas as pure aB it ought to be. The first one or two [ hours the coal used gives off pure gas; the next, an inferior description; and, after this, a quality highly detrimental to the health and to the purity of the light, was manufactured. Yet there was no con' trol over these things. In Brussels, on the contrary, and perhaps in other continental citieH and towns, a law existed which kept in check the cupidity of the companies. Where gas was supplied of a bad quality, the consumer was compelled to burn three or tour times as much as otherwise to obtain a sufficient light. Several other gentlemen then spoke; after which resolutions were carried, with the view of following up the object in question, and amongst them was one to the effect that a committee be immediately formed to meet and confer with other parishes. A.vri-Slavery Movements ?A report of the late Keat Anti-Slaiery Convention in London had just en published, in a large volume, containing a report of all the sayings and doings of every hody upon every thing, connected with this subject. The editor of the London Advertiser says:?"A very large portion of the volume relates to slavery in the Southern States of America. And nowhere does the demon of slavery assume a more repulsive aspect than in that land of republican institutions. The details of the outrages perpetrated by the spurious republican slave proprietors on their unfortunate victims, cannot be read without feelings of absolute horror. Never was denunciation more deserved than that which Mr. O'Connell some years ago, hurled at the heads of the slave-holders in the United States. They felt its justice ; they writhed under its power; and even up till the present moment they have not forgotten Mr. O'Connell. The savage hate of such men Mr. O'Connell cannot but regard as one of his holiest tributes. One or two more similar conventions will suffice to abolish slavery in all parts of the globe." Tea Party of Latter Day Saints.?The sect commonly designated ttie Latter Day Saints held a lea party, on the 23th ult., in Middlewich, Cheshire. Though the town is small, sud this body of people is generally spoken slightingly of, between one nnd two hundred attended, and partook of tea, &c. They are, apparently, a good-humored and agreeable people. The room was beautifully adorned ; and the company seemed much gratified with the fare provided for the occasion. Previous to separating they sung a suitable hymn, expressive of som? of their opinions. Death from Sleeping on a Damp Bed.?The Shrewsbury Journal mentions the demise of Mr. John Morris, lion merchant, of Mardol, in that town, whose death was caused hy having slept in a damp bed at an inn, in Nantwich, a fortnight before, and adds, " We sincerely wish there was a law to punish severely all persons who are guilty of una iiigiuj lr^iniruaujir: jURUlHiC U1 )>UlUIlg tllUll guest* to sleep in dnnip beds, as many valuable lives have been wantonly sacrificed in consequence." The Chief Justiceship of the newly acquired settlement, Hong-Kong, has been offered to no less than seven members of the Knglish bar, and been declined by thein all, although the salary attached to the olfice is to be ?301)0 a year. A letter from the island of Bourbon of the 1st of September, which is published in the French papers, states that the Knglish have taken possession of Diego 3aurez, a magnificent port in the island of Madagascar. The French press, \ in 1843, brought forth 6,176 works in all the languages, dead and living ; 1,879 engravings and litliogruphic prints ; 147 nu|is, plans, and charts, and 310 pieces of music have also been published. Mine Helen Faucit has been tempted to renew all her Scottish engagements. At Glasgow thev were obliged to turn the orchestra into stalls to accommodate the people. The houses have been overflowing. The Commerce says?"a workman of the Rue vielles-audriettes, who for some time has attended the public lectnrea on mechanics, has invented a machine, bv which a man can make 40 or 50 pairs of shoes a day," W Yi W YORK, TUESDAY IV tfTATR AND PROSPECT* OF MAWTJFACTUIUW.?T trade circulars which usually emanate at this s? son from the m unufacturing counties are, perha] in thejpiesent year more than ordinarily intere ing. Employment in the great manufacturing I iness of this country is becoming more and nit the staple employment of her people, and the pr perity of her manufacture more and more the s pie prosperity of the empire. The returns, then, the state ana condition of her manufacturing bu ness. and of the markets (home or foreign) up wnicn U is dependent, present in aome sort a t of the general ultimate prosperity of the win country. Now, in the present year the result these returns is on the whole favorable ; and re tively speaking? looking to the immediate pn and to the anticipations which it might reasonal have suggested?not simply favorable, bui higi encouraging. But it is not to tliis mere general suit, or to the inferences or speculations to which might give rise that jve uow refer. A great co mercial experiment?not, it is true, adventured any extrenuj^ or wholly unreserved measure, I still, to a ^free which warrants us in saying tl there was an experiment?a change?an alterati of system?lias been in progress during the p year. A more open and extended system of int national trade, the mutual benefits of which (i! could only be realised in practice) to all the ma time countries of Europe and America, have lo been admitted in theory, has been attempted to reduced, so far as the commercial oolicy ofEi land is concerned, into something like an appro mation to practical 0|ieiation. The general red) tion of our import duties, which so peculiarly d tinguished the lust change in our commercial tar and which was mude in the very face of a ser; of the most adverse commercial negotiations? negociationsexpresslv conducted by foreign pow< upon principles of the most selfish prohibition which was made in the face of the most nnnierc array of the most highly hostile tariffs that has i pcareu mutual wuiiiu cutimiciuicu niciiiury?n reduction, we say, under these circumstances, v> a pledge that England, the first commercial a manufacturing country of the globe, was in eatn in the principles which she advocated, and sinci in her faith in their success. And what has been the result"? What has be the specific result in extending and opening fbrei markets, and what the general one upon our o' manufacturing business"? So far us foreign tarifls are concerned, the ree has been, it must be owned, literally nothing, the course of last spring, us the issues of the se ral negociations with Russia, France, Portugal,!! the Brazils, and the fruits of the hostile tanfiBof' United States,and the European protectionist coi tries, were successively developing themselves, took occasion, from tune to time, to deduce t insist upon the moral with which these occurren were pregnant; and while urging the incaleula benefits which must accrue to nil parties from adoption of more liberal and extended principle! commerce?so only that the liberality were ret rocal?to deprecate the cession of our own adv tages until we were certain that the considerate for the purpose of obtaining which that cession I been made were tolerably safe to be realized. No, it is to ourselves, and to our own mark* that we have chiefly to trust. That the natural vantages which have led to the estabhshmeni one staple trade or manufacture in this country,) another, and a different one, in that?which hi made cotton-spinning the business here, and cc growing the occupation there?must ultimately o come the artificial restrictions of tarifls and c ventions, we can certainly entertain but little dot but these are results which cannot be forced. ' may give up our all to gain them, and yet find c selves in the end no nearer thein than before, the meanwhile, we must look to the. extensior our markets by such means as are safe and certt and in such places as must always be open to u we mean, of course, by colonization, and we r< to the resources and agency of our vast coloi empire. While that is secured to us, ana souii ana wisely administered, we may safely let fore tariffs take their course, secure the while that w is for the benefit of the whole will certainly c quor in the end.?Timu. University Intelligence.?Oxford.?Janu having come, the graduates have gone into country to refresh for more theological squabbli a grand set-to being anticipated in next term. P ny of the under-graduates remain in Oxford dur the vacation, "to read Ethics with a fellow of College," although how they effect this by resid a? Bichester, with four hunters and a hack, is immediately evident. Romanism continues make awful advance. Such expressions as would the Pope's gay lot were mine," with a sionshighly complimentary to "the monks of ol are heard frequently, and at hours which leadui suppose that trie choir are engaged in nocturia very eurly matins There is a distinctive spec called " the Fast Men," no doubt from their abi inious self-denial. Many of these, at the late animation, did not answer certain questions pui them, and when they did respond, their rep were strange and very different from the expla tions of established commentators.?Punch. The Tobacco Trade.?From the result of interviews had by deputations of the tobacco tri with the Chancellor of the Exchequer, it is infer that no reduction of duty is contemplated, but t there will be an alteration in the Excise law nfl't ing the article. A "Jolly Nose."?The following is going round of the Paris journals :?At the Hure, in Department of the Upper Saone, may be seer man who was formerly an under cook, who I had his nose cut off by M. Carnot, a surgeon I lure, and replaced by the rump of a living fowl This engrafting has perfectly succeeded, and Oamot has only the trouble of, from time to tit plucking the feathers from the restored nose. A Real Mandarin coming.?It is now positi ly stated that a Chinese Ambassador, "a real I China mandarin," deputed by his Celestial Majei the Imperial brother to the sun and cousin-gem to the moon, is about forthwith to exhibit bis | tail and five-clawed dragon, his peacock's feat and red button, among the blue ribbands, lib rods, white sticks, and gai ters of the court of Majesty Queen Victory. Mrs. Harrison, nn amazon pedestrian, is engai in the Herculean or rather the Omphalean tasl walking 1000 miles in 1000 hours, noon a lint road between Leeds and Wortley, or in WestriiJ of Yorkshire. The English provinoial papers still contain rnerous cases of fires in stack yards, most or a I which are the work, of incendiaries. There are 18 line-of-battle ships, 14 frigates, sloops of war, and 14 steam frigates now build at the various dockyards of her Majesty. The Staffordshire potteries are again in full < ploy; and the iron works in that county are v brisk. "Are you the box-kee;>orT" drawled a puppy n gentleman who was looking through a b door at the late Covent Garden Theatre. "X quietly retorted the gentleman, "are youl"?i> Monthly. Ireland* State Trials?Thk Special Jury.?The j cses of striking a Special Jury in the cns?- of State travetseis commenced at twelve o'clock Wednesday, in the office of Mr. Bourne, clerk the Crown. The (fovernment reporter and n reporter fr the traversers were present, but no other report were allowed admission. An application was mt on the part of the traversers foru postponement the summons, as they had ne copy of the jury par though several applications had been made tor and they could not without it sustnin any obj lion they might have to the names drawn. Al some conversation it was agreed that an adjou nient should take place till the following day, i that uaeh of the travers< ra should he allowed take a copy of the panel. The "special panel" for the year contains names of seven hundred and seventeen perso sworn to be worth ?5,000 each at least, and a c responding number of cards, numbered from on< seven hundred and seventeen, were to be thro into a box and shaken about, and then forty-eij nurds were to be drawn out, and the persons whi numbers in the general list correspond with thi on the cards were to form the list. The two p ties: namely, the crown and the traversers, wi next to strike ofl each twelve names, and, of I remaining twenty-four, the twelve who should fi answer when called in Court would constitute t special jury. The process of striking the jury list comment on Thursday, when Mr. Brewster and Mr. Lung attended on behalf of the crown, and Mcsj Whiteside, Mahony, and others on behalf of I traversers It ap|>ears that the panel, of whic cojiy had been granted, had been examined, wli it is alleged the traversers' counsel found, tha number of the persons admitted as qualified pir were not recorded on the list; and it is said tl the parties so omitted are all liberals, and many them Catholics. According to the Freeman Friday last, Mr. Whiteside spoke as follows "There was a fact of which the agents for tin* t versers became aware, for the first time, yesterii evening. At an advanced hour they receirti ORK IORNING, FEBRUARY 6 he copy of the special panel from which the jurj <n- this esse was to he struck; and, on looking tnroi ps, it, they had discovered, that, l>y some mostex st- ordinary und unaccountable mistake, tile naiiiei >u- a large portion of the public who were entered >re the jurors' hook as qualified to act as speeialjui 08- had been omitted from the special list. They h ta- in a very short time, discovered the names of of less than sixty-five persons which had been adji isi- catedupon by the Recorder, and entered in on common jury-book, as special jurors, altoget est omitted from the social juty list He did not v >le to use harsh language to any person, but he cc of not helf observing, that tins had occurred eit la-i from an unpardonable mistake or from some st, derhand collusion, lie submitted, on the wh dy that the officer could not proceed to strike a jury ily such n panel as had been returned by the bherif re- Mr. rord, on the part of Mr. O'Connell, h i it "There was a gross and infamous suppression of m- Jurors, let the fault be where it will," and ad( in " I tell you, that sixteen names of most respect, >ut Roman Catholics have been suppressed in tat list." The following was the only exp'anatiot on fered:?"The Sub-Sheriff said,that in the absr ast of the High Sheriff, he felt bound to state thate< er- single person selected by the llecor er was pit

fit upon the list, and every single one appearing on iri- Recorder's book, marked as special jurors, wat ,ng the speciul panel. b,'very single one was c be pared by the High Sherilf and himself, natiu ig- name, and even letter by letter. If then, there v xt- anv omissions or inaccuracies, thev were not ti jc- attributed to the Sheriff or to him. !'?T Mr. Brewster insisted that the Clerk of the Cr< !"> should proceed; and the latter, conceiving tha hud no authority to decline, as we suppose he ?f not, proceeded accordingly (but under protest fi sra the traverser's attorneys) to shake the box and d t? out the cards. A few objections were made, us one or two persons, officially or otherwise di* ?p- lifted, were passed over, uud, at length, forty-e his names were drawn out. '*5 On Friday the parties attended before the CI of the Crown for the purpose of reducing the li , Mr. Mahony offered affidavits of the parties 01 *re ted, and every proof necessary to bring the ma before the law officers 111 a tangible shape, pri ?n sing to have the list at once amended. All his lgH servatioiiB were met by the clerk with the re wn that he had nothing to do Willi the matter,and his simple duty was to see the list reduced. I Mahony at length handed in a formal protest. The parties proceeded, Mr. Kemtnis for Crown and Mr. Cantwelk for the traversers, tc (luce the list, each naming one alternately. llie Keinmis never failing to name either a Catlioli un" a Liberal, eleven of the former and one of the we i'm_ i . . . icr. aiiu ivir. uaiuwfu eacn nine excmuii ina "There's another Roman gone!" The list wu ff8 length reduced to the twenty-lour whose nu follow:ur 1 Jame* Hamilton, 14Uppcr|Ormond.quay, wine in. chant 2. James 0. Papworth, loti Marlborough st., architi an" 3. Captain Edward Roper, 15 F.ccles street, ons 4. Stephen Parker, 2 St. Andrew street, pawnhroke tad 5. Edward Clarke, Esq., 128 Stephen's green, West 6. Benjamin Eaton, 8 Princes' street, builder, sts, 7, James Hamilton, 16 Chamber street, ironmonger ad- Erancis Faulkner, 7a Gralton street, grocer . ?! wine merchant. j 9. J. Croker, 36 North Great George street, wine ' a chant. AVe 10. Henry Klynn, 26 William street, piano forte mak 'rn* 11. Henry Thompson, 28 Eustace street, wine merch ver 12. Anson Floyd, 19 Wellington quay, china wnrwhi on- 18. John Rigby, 175 Great Brunswick street, gunmi ibt; Id. Robert It anna, 12 Henry street, wine merchant. We la. John Holmes, 10 William street, merchant. 16. William Longlield, Esq , 19 llarcourt street, i 17. William Ord, 79 and 81 Cork street, tanner. , iia. Robert B. Stuhbs, 5 Dame street, linen draper. 1 ?19. William Scott, 42 and -14 Stafford street, cat "n? maker is;? 20. Joshua M'Cormack, Junr., 16 Usher street, tier merchant. lial 21. William M. Woodroofe, 50 Abbey street, mercbt (J|y 22. George Mitchell, 20 l.ower Sackville street, t icn conut hat 23 James Waller, 20 Suffolk street, engraver. 24 George Fowler, 4 Anglesea street, wine mere ha Great complaints are made that tlie Cr should have struck oft' every Catholic thnt tu ' up from the ballot box, which is considered e<n lent to packing a jury, as the traversers will be triefl by a jurv composed entirdjr of Proteeti " Mr. Steele has given instructions to havi '"8 James Graham, the Duke of Wellington, Sir 11 . Peel, and Lord Lyndhurst immediately summi in? to give evidence on histriul. Sir James Gra n" is liia principal English witness, we believe, in sequence ol the fact that Mr. Steele was a mei l, of the Birmingham Political Union when the . ? sent Secretary for the ilome Department t\ ? whig. So decided is Mr. Steele's purpose of i *10 uelling these four ministers of the crown to und | or nis personal examination, defending himself a :,e3 (lid before without counsel, that, notwithstan 5,e" his perfect knowledge of the extent ot English ex* judice at jiresent against O'Connellites and | to pealera, he will, after examining Lord Plur ll0S offer to go to London und take his trial bef< nd" jury of Englishmen if the Cubinet Ministers sh try to deprive him of justice by evading coinu the Dublin. ade It appears, from the Dublin Evening Post o red turday, that the Catholics are grievously offei hat at the insult which they conceive has I ;ct- offered to them, and that in the course the week, a requisition will appear for an aggre tj,e meeting of the whole Catholic body, for the (he pose of denouncing this alleged grievous wron , (1 Repeal Association.?The weekly nieetii the Repeal Association was held, on Tuesday in the Concilia!ion-hall. Dr. Murphy was ci to the chair. Mr. John O'Connell, after wan M marks on the subject of the election of the nft Lord Mayor, read two letters from his la ' Daniel O'Connell, Esq. M. P., the first of w r*nIInr] for u vole nf thanks to M r. Smith (1*1 !ve- iind the Rev. Mr. O'Mujjey, and the second 'lVP cloned suhscriiuiuns ot ?13 5a from himself s,y' family to the Repeal rent. Alter some reniarl* nan a recent article in the Edinburgh Review, M l"g- O'Connell announced the amount of the Rt '""J rent for the whek ns ?2><9 2s. 2d., remarking a,"*c the average receipts this time twelve months ' 'ler ?70 or ?*0 a week. , The Leinster Express states, that Mrs. Wall 5P'J. out of danger, and recovering, though slow 1 ?{. There are some persons in jail on suspicion of li *. concerned in the massacre. Two men are rnii lln8 from the locality of Finoe: they are MMWdl the two who were wounded, and that tliey wil nu- return, if they ever do so, .until their, woundi I of healed. Mr. O'Conneu..? Mr. O'Connell has been i > 22 "iff triutnpliant progress through some parts ol 'ing land nrevtously to the coimucncement ol the u (?n 1 uesday night Mr. O'Connell arrived in (. (>n the following day a deputation of the eiti ,r"* waited iiixni him, accompanied by the Mayor, ery invited nun to attend a public dinner on any lie should please to name, after his acquittal, 'tii O'Connell said he would accept the eomplii ox- (he moment Baron Pennefather would give permission. The acquittal depended more or fete sort of jury than on his guilt or innocence : an an impartial jury were struck, the whole a would not last forty-eight hours. >ro- The Cork Examiner gives this account ol the reception there :? ?n The honorable and learned gentleman arrived her of night on hit way to Clonmcl. He look* extremely and ia in the full flow of nnimal spirits, notwithatai oin the impending proaecution, Thi? morning a deput ,.rs of moil reapuctnhle citizen* waited on him at M'Dow 1(J,. to learn hia opinion on various matter* connected r the political atTnir* of the city, hut especially a* to th I ination of a city club. The deputation were introd bar Alderman T. I,yon*. Ttie Rev. Mr. O'Sulliviin plained it tie nature and object* of the club. He rea< ec- rule* drawn up for it* guidance and government, ter Mr. O'Connell ?aW, a* to the nature of the assist rn- they required from him, he thought there wa* no ner Uld ty lot their coming to hiin at all for ndvice They (o better judges on that head than be wa*. He law wit grot a tide of dill'erencRN arising every day amongitt till the flootl at length threatened to swamp them enti and Vincent lc Co. would have the entire governme nsi Cork. He hoped they would not deem it preaumntuo or- him when he implored them to forget all pa*t dlffl re ! to and let hyegonn* he hyegone*. He found that it w wn wi?e principle ot the Athenian* to conalder no man jilt triot who had not " the talent to forget"?to forget by l>se injuries of every kind, lie wa* only anaiou* tliut e _gp class should work together, and that all personal jea ie? and petty feeling* should be banished from amc ar" them. They felt the effect of thia state of things in s'e lin, where they had to contend with great difficult! the They at last decided to pull together, and the only irst they thought it advisable te bring round an amir ihe state of thing* wa* by forming a liberal club. In the co of a fortnight, to use a vulgar phrase, "all the fat wi ,P(J the firo." Ho found, at length, that the only party ipv would pull together were the repealer* The rejieal ' den* were not a club, but they took the manageme '{* the different ward* Into their own hand*, and they c Hie ]y watch,.,| the registry; the consequence wa* they h? ceeded. They did not 'allow their mind* to he biaxse ten this, that, or tne other. The repeal wuidens worked 1 t a feet thl* object, that every man who wa* entitled ors should have the power of voting. The plan they ad< |lut wa* this?they gut street lists, they went round , ..c knocked at evert inan'? door, and aaked him If hi* I p were paid. They sometime*, to tie *tire, got a word or *ome anger, hut they succeeded by | verance. But for the payment of the municipal fa* they would have added considerably to their lore lay They gained the Custom House Ward by a maj d a of lire at Ant?now they had a majority of twenty HERj4 i. 1844. fin Tbi* wa* the w*y that thf Kepcal Wardens workedugh They were all industry, but no speeching. lie could not trn- K've them the advice of wiidom, but he could give them _? that of experience, which perhaps wa* equally valuable. ' He conlessed the result oi their late election* frightened ou him a little. Let any man take up the "Conatitutlon," and rors l ead the foul and inlamou* libel* contained in the column* jhU) of that atrocioua journal 1 Could any thing be more no horrible ? The religion, the integrity, the political and idl- civil libertie* of the people were the constant theme of the it* malevolent virulanc-e. In it* hatred of Iriihmen it Iter wa* moat violent; in it* hatred of their prieata it wa* ut 1 terly deteitable If they thought it better, then, to lorm I i a Liberal Club, let them do *o in the name of lioil. But IU if they did not take proper itep* to keep up ita vitality, he iner anticipated danger; but the citizen* had alway* a recuun perative power in themselves to prevent the eHeet* of mi*ole, management or apathy. To tie *ure, there were liberal* r on amongst them who weru not repealer*?and, of course, f," they hail a right not to lie so if they thought proper?but ujj tin* repealers were, after all, the working men. He dethe elareil to Heaven he saw and felt that every thing wa* 1*1 useless but repeal. [Here the hon. and learned gentleman r- * laid his hand solemnly on hi* heart, and spoke with the 1"'e utmost reverence 1 All they do ior us with one hand that they are sure to take away again by some clause in an i of- act of parliament. They hail now prospect* oi new sup IDCfl port to the repeal came by the adhesion of the federalist* very Colonel Caullichl had come forward. If there was any tcetl principle of vitality in Sherman Craw ford, he would nou ,i.., come forward and take up the question raised by Colone . Caultielir* letter. Why should not the Irish, who wouli go the length of federalism, come forward now and di oin" something I Federalism war. nearly tantamount to re " "V i>eal. The next step was what Mr. Smith O'Brien desig vert* uated as "potential parliament." He had no objection tc i be work with the federalists, and would do every thing t< stimulate them into action. The Mayor said the citizen* of Cork hail intended to paj >" " a public compliment to Mr. O'Connell. by invitiug him tc ' he a public dinner. He left it to the hon. gentleman merely had to name any day after his acquittal. It should be a pro rum vincial dinner. It was his (the Mayor's intention to dine In ...ill. *lw. V ShnMlA* l.if.nen Kn hnil h?iitl In. and *ited. iuu- Mr- O'Connell said it would be idle to describe the de iitht ''f?ht he should feci in accepting the compliment, in the * event of his acquittal?that was, aa soon ai Baron I'ennn father should give him permission. As to an acquittal it lerk scarcely depended on guilt or innocence. All the facts at? took place in the open day?in the presence of the magis. nit- trates aud police. They were committed to the secrecy of the public press. When the old watchmen were cry ing the hour, it was a sad way of keeping a secret as tc '. " the precise hour of the night (a laugh ) It was so wit): 'I"" them. They took an instrument to confide their secrets Ply. to, which finds its way all over the world. Acquittal 01 that condemnation all depend on the conformation of the jury Air. It wus idle to demonstrate that this prosecution wns nol intended to put down the expression of Ireland on a sub the j'-ct of the most vital imparlance to Ireland. They could i re- Kut any ('?y 'n t',e c'ly of Cork, twelve good men and vjr true to convict him ot blasphemy for merely worshipping the Redeemer. In Dublin they could find many u aian I ' with the same humune politics as Vincent. The jury wui .,ut" to he struck this day. If that jury were composed of fair ing, and impartial men, the whole aA'air would not last forty18 at eight hours. If, on the contrary .bigots and nartizaus com. men posed it?and that was highly probable, for thev wert playing with a gambler who held loaded dice?the con. sequences was obvious, and he should be the inmate of t prison. But the grated bars of a prison should not lesser . nis anxiety for his country and his love for Ireland?on the contrury, that love and aftection should be hut deep ened and doubled, as it was only human uaturo to lovi those things for which wo are persecuted?(sensation.? His pen or his mind could not slumble in a cell or any where else. The prospects of repeal were brightening ove: and la"<l. The accession of John O'Neal, Ksq ofBuno 111 wen Castle, was an event in itself of high importance.Smith O'Brien was a host in himself. Here the honorabl and learned gentleman pronounced a glowing eulogiun on the late letter of Mr. Smith O'Brien. He then allude, ant '? Mf- Gnulfleld, and asked what course the whigs wouli jus pursue at such a crisis 1?Cork F.xaminrr. iker. - mi* Manquet was iuiu oui in a spumous apart ment in the rear of the hotel. The room wan hnnd homely decorated for the occasion. Mr. Hodges the Government reporter, was present. The t-iiai was taken hy the Hev. I)r. Burke, olClontnol. ilnet- Mr. O'Connell, on his health being drunk, wen over the usual topics: the cruelty, injustice, am wine weakness of England ; the number of her enemies the impossibility of her governing Ireland by forn int. or existing her demands, and concluded as fol oiiac- |OWH:???The period is coming when the incom of Ireland shall be spent in Ireland; when the pro nt prietors of the swil will lie resident in Ireland, am when no man out of Ireland should have an estat ow,| in Ireland ; when our domestic manufactures wil rneti |)e pncouragej |,y a domestic legislature; when on ma" commercial advantages will be made available fo novv the people ; when the country that (tod has blessei more than any other nation of the earth with ferti * w 'r lity,accompanied hy the genial nature of its climate onej| will he happy and proaperous; when Ireland, b ijnea honest, peaceable, legal, holy, and sinless mean nam Hi,all puss from the night of darkness and bondage c?n* and shine forth one of the most glorious lights i uinet ,jje World." (Loud cheers.) ! preas a .^>n '"'"'day Mr O'Connell nrrived at Kilkenny o com- his way to Dublin. The mayor, bailitls, and offi lergo rPTH Wl'h 'he civic paraphernalia met him in statt H fle and escorted him to the hotel, where lie addresse iding 'he multitude, telling them that they must remai pre- peaceable whatever were the results of the trials, lie- ')n'* 'he O'Connells?Mr. Morgan John, M. I iket f?r Kerry, and nephew of the " Liberator"?repoi jre a savs, is about to be united in Hymen's bonds t ould Miss Power, stepdaughter of Mr. Shiel, wit ,g l0 ?20,000 in the funds.?Morning jmjtcr. Tits Drawin? Room.?Her Excellency th f Sa Countess De Grey has ordered an Irish poplin trail tided for the ..pproaching drawing-room, on the 25th inst. been for the lauduble |>urposc of encouraging industr; of and enter|)rise amongst the operatives ol Duhliri gate and also has expressed a wish tlut ladies attendini pur- the drawing room would appear in dresses am ig. trains of native manufacture. We have no doulj ig of the same kind feeling will influence the nohilit last, and gentry, and thereby give aatimiluato the trad ilhui of Dublin. r re- The Countess De Grey's train?a very rich whit "ew double red poplin ground, magnificently tissued i "!ej"* silver pattern?we understand of rare device, an Inch in keeping with her Excellency's iisuxl good tasl Irien ?j? now in process of manufacture at the establisl I menl'of Messrs. Atkinson, College Green, and a and tracts much attention.?Evening Mad. "l" Emigration from Londonderry.?It appears,b ' ' j a return from the Government Emigration Ofhci that 'k*1 t'u'r<' ',as been a considerable falling oil in th were number of emigrants from this port in 1H-I3 as con pared with 1842. The following is the return-.I'otal for the year 1848. 2404; ditto for the yet j" 18 1842, 6,124.?Decrease, 3,660. Mk. and Mrs. C. Kv.an.?It is well known tin ,_jn? the Belfast theatre, when crowded, turns out n to be more than ?!k) or ?9.">. During the five nights' ei 1 nut 8agement of Mr. and Mrs. Kean (a portion of th pit being turned into boxes) the average re< erpt i each night was ?1)0. ink- France. r Ire- The contents of the Paris papers of Jan. 5 at rials, ol comparatively little interest. The rommissio 'ork. in the Chamber of Deputies met on Wednesdn Item and agreed to hear the explanation of ministers hi who fore diseussing their report. The ministerialr.r;?oj 'day will, it is said, be made on Saturday, and the ar Mr dress will he nresented to the Chamber earlv in til nent ensuing week. The opposition prints exult lnmll his* in the abandonment of the 1'nke of Nemoiir's Hi i the ttitinn Bill. They represent the Imiik ;is mneh ill I, if noyed at the timidity of his cabinet, and even iin flair pute to hint, that when he heard of the ulmoi unanimous opposition with which the proposal wa I' his received in the bureaux, he conceived the suspicioi that the abandonment of the measure had originate* riant M. (iui/.ot himself, and that it was not miti well he was solemnly assured by his minister that lb iding Cabinet hail had no communication with the Con ation servative Secretaries of the bureaux on the subject ?ir?, that his irritation was allayed. This is a very inn with probable story, it being impossible that his Majest e for. could have suspected M.tiuizot for one momen iicixl taking part in so iierfidious an arrangement. \1 i the ''"t7"' has it is added, uflured stiU to briocfoi ward th?- hill if such he the desire of his Majesty ane.e hut the King declined to raise the question, of serving that he would endeavor to have all hi were family reside with him at the Tuilcrics, in order t h re- avoid an undue increase of expense. The p.iHMHg '" tn, in the Royal speech which alludes to the rntrnl " v- rnrduilf which exists between France and Knf "* of 'nm' continues to furnish matter for invidiou ncei comment to the opposition press, and is ad n tluced by them as a fresh example of M a pn- (ruizot's partiality lor England. This msni pons festatiori ol courtesy is exacted to form a pronu very neiit topic of discumion in the debate on the Ad Ions- dress. The Monileur continues to publish the va il'S"' r'0Ufl addresses presented to the King on the lou Mu__ de 1* An, With ins replies. They indicate, wiili way out.an exception, an anxious desire for the presrr atilfl vation of peace, and are couched in termaof loyal mrse Jy and affection every way worthy the occasion.? a in The Committee of the Chamber of Peers met ot who Wednesday, when the Puke de Broglie read an ad war- dress drawn up bv himself, of which lie proposer J1'0' the adoption. With the exception ot some strin gent remarks on the conduct of the Legitimist De d l>v (Uities who visited England for the purpose of pav toe' mg their devoirs to the Puke of bordeaux, thi to it I 'nke's address is a mere erlio of the Royal speech ipteil The debate in the Chamber of Peers will com and mencr on theftth inst; that in the ( handier of De tisea pulisa will not begin until the I bill. The reply o h?rd the latter to the address will he prepared by M lerae Hubert, the Procureur < renernl of Paris, a zealou and confidential friend of Mr. Guizot. Quee oritr Christina has us v?:t made no preparations for he four Vl81t t0 Sptin. The " Utile domestic difficulty" t lLD. Prle? Two CanUl. frequently alluded to in the French and Hpanith journal*, la no longer an obatacle; her Majeaty being now iierfecily fit to travel. The real cause of the hitch is, however, referred to the recent folly of the inpunisn ministry, 01 wnose c-onuuu, in jeopardising alike her own interests and those of her daughter, it is impossible she can approve. The National gives currency to an absurd rnmor that the French government is so seriously apprehensive of a descent on the coast of Normandy wf the Duke of Bordeaux, that it hasordered it toMdoaely watched, and all the military posts in its neighborhood to be reinforced. On Wednesday thn Tribunal of First Instance, to whose decision the claim of Prince Louis Napoleon against the pnblic treasury had been submitted, declared ttselt incompetent to decide a question on which tae administrative power had alone the right to pronounce. The funds closed us follow:?Three per Cents, for cash, 82f. 80c. ; for Account, 821. 85c. ; Five per Cents, 124f. H5c. ; for Account, 124f. 70c. ; [ Spanish, 29|. , The Funcu Embassy to China.?We learn, by . letters from Canton, that the French Consul. Count dr Hatti Menton, presented his credentials lo the Viceroy of Canton, at the country house of Pwan' kingquu. | This ceremony, which was preceded by several visits to the French Consul and Captain Firman ' Duplan from the Kwangchowfoo, and a delegate from the Imperial Commissioner, may be consid, ercd another progressive step in the events which j have lately taken place. Towards eight o'clock of the morning of ihe bill of September two boats ber longing to trie French corvette Alcmene left Can' ton for the place of meeting. They contained the French Consul, Captain Duplan, the Chancelier de ' C'onsulut, eiglu officers of the corvette, an interpreter, and several private gentlemen, and reached the house of Pwankingqua after an hour's pull.? . Then the Commandant and Consul were shown in> to the large hall, and a delegate of the Imperial Commissioner, the Kwangchowfoo and several other mandarins paid their respects to them. At 1 near the hour fixed upon, an officer wearing a cry; stul button announced that the Imperial Commissioner was prepared for the interview, when the , (!onml und|< 'aptain with the others before mentioni ed descended to the reception room, and there found llie high Chinese officers and a number ol other functionaries wearing white and blue buttons. Some compliments having passed, the French Con' sul presented his credentials from the Minister of Forcigh Affairs to the Viceroy, who handed them I to the lllllterilll Commissioner, mid the latter tnnlr ! note of and returned them to him. After this many i questions were put concerning his Majesty the King i of the French, about France and Iter ministers generally, and more particularly M. Guizot became the subject of conversation, which continued for more than an hour, during which a collation waa ! offered by the high Chinese officers to their guests. | This intercourse between the high Chinese func, tionaries unit officers of foreign nations would lead to suppose that an imjiortant change is beginning . to operate with regard to Europeans?a change i which, managed with care, would appear to augur an approach to un entirely friendly understanding between the Celestial empire and the various Euro* ' pean governments. Spain. ~ Our advices from Madrid are of the 29th Dec. , The city, thanks to the presence of an overwhelm1 ing military force, continued tranquil, but the post1 tion of affairs was considered on all handslo ha extremely critical. Even the Moderados had be. corne alarmed at the headlong imprudence of the . ministry; and n deputation from that body had waited on Gonzales Jiravo to demand an explanar lion of his conduct, und also the programme of his future policy. He assured them, of course, that it was his intention to govern constitutionally. He J said lie hud prorogued the Cortes merely for the \ purpose ot hastening some meBsureB which were important and urgent; more especially those which e had reference to the provincial deputations and the organization of the National Guard; and lie added p that three weeks or a month would suffice for these T preliminary labors, when he proposed to renssemble [l the Cortes, and ask it for a bill of indemnity. The deputation professed to be satisfied with ttiis *r A}iiuutii ion, wmuii (Iiuvrv imuuu^ uui uiai T they were very easily satisfied. On the other , hand, the Progrcsista Depniies niPl under the Presidency of Senor Madoz, to deliberate on Senor Bravo s conduct, and deputed to a committee,com posed of Cortina, Serrano, and Madoz, to direct ' ihe ulterior movements of their party. The decree h for the re-orgnnization of the National Guard would ? it was expected, be published in the Gazette of the 90th. It is stated by the Castellano, that several ot the individuals riui'ged with having attempted rt the assassination of General Narvaez liad escaped i- from prison. The sentinel on guard over them liad been committed to gaol. The Spanish Treasury d is deploruhly off for money. The government pron pose applying, it is said, to the Bank of San Fernando and to Messrs. Hothschild. * Greece. rl Advices from Athena of the 19th of December, [' announce that the National Assembly had conclu11 ded its preliminary arrangements, and was preparing to settle the draft of the new constitution. The e Holy Synod Imd expressed its opinion that the n Greek Church should recognise the supremacy of , the. Patriarch of Constantinople. Greece continued y perfectly tranquil. India and China. Jj The Indian mail was recived in London on t Thursday evening, with letters and papera from Bombay, to Dec 1. The principal items relate to J, the prevalence of great sickness in the two newlyacquired possessions of Sinde, in India, and of Hong Kong, in China. Peace prevails throughout e British India, although the preparations for war " were busy throughout the north-western districts " An army of about 15,(XXI men wus assembled on lp the banks of the ,*?utlej, and another was collecting '* at Agra; the former to compel the Sikns to adopt '* some regular fixed system of government, and the. latter to force the Government of Gwahor to make y proper arrangements. , In llong Kong the sickness has arisen, ati the e Chinese SHy, from the nutureofthe waters of the l- islands, which they pretend cannot be used for any - time without the worst result. It was even asserted ir that tlo- British authorities contemplated the abandonment of that island, since the death of the ij much lamimted Mr. Morrison. io The news from China extends to the beginning i- of October. The most important intelligence was le the arrangement of a supplementary treaty between uf the Chinese and the British governments;! one clause of which is for the purpose of guaranteeing to all foreign nations the same privileges of trade an to the British themselves This will have the effect of rendering unnecessary all negotiations between the Chinese Emperor and the other powers. The. ; Chinese Government is said to be sincere now in '> its determination to abide by the regulations of I the treaty, which will prevent all discussions with ' other foreigners. The treaty is looked upon in the East as the most signal triumph of the British Ple* nipotentiary, for it renders nugatory all the attempts of the French and American diplomatic missions, lately sent with such pomp to tnc Chinese coast. ( Laughter has already begun at the appearance of two ambassadors, sent thither before it was known n that they would be received, in orderto gain a purpose which was granted before they appeared. They now have no ground for ne^ociatton, and must return to their own country, in order to be laughed at at home and abroad. The American frigate Brandy wine stopped for some weeks at Bomhay, to wait for Mr. Gushing, the minister, who was going to seethe sea frontiers of the south ot the Celestial Empire, lie had sailed for Macao the 27th November. It is a subject of curiosity to know h?,w lie and the French minister will act on " their arrival, for they will have nothing to demand and nothing to complain of. Sir Henry Pottinger, who had gone to Macao to attend the funeralof Mr. Mornsonjisstated to have J regarded the supplementary treaty of such importance as to have a steamer sent specially with it to Suez. The state of trade at ('anion was not satisfactory. * owing to the tricks of the old Hong merchants, ana * their adherents, the linguist?. The state of trade ' along the coast is "aid to he satisfactory. Howqua, the celebrated Hong merchant, died at the age of 75, leaving 15,000.0110 dollars' worth of property. The celebrated Mandarin Lin has also paid tnc debt of nature. The Kev. Mr. GutzlafT has beet appointed Chinese Secretary, in the room of M' ~ Mnrri.ton. Amongst the death* in Chinn are mentioned F.R. Foolf, Deputy Commissary (feneral, and Captain i llaviland, of her Majeaty's Roth Foot. According to nccounta from Bombay, dated the J 1st o! December, British troop* were moving in va. rioiis direction* toward* the I'nmaub, where a . crisis was speedily anticipated The greatest di?. order|prevHiled, many of the native inhabitants had ? fled for shelter within the British frontier, and the , foreign officer*, the only parties thnt could conduct - an army with success against 'he Affghans, who . threntened an invasion, were fast resigning their f command* and leaving the country. Lord Ellen? borough was about to set out for that quarter, when important operations would commence, ri There nijpears to he a general acquiescence r throughout India to the British taking final posseso ?ion of the territories that once were SindiuhY?

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