Newspaper of The New York Herald, 8 Şubat 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 8 Şubat 1844 Page 1
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TH Vol. X., Ho. 80?WltoU Mo* 8600. BY EXTRAORDINARY EXPRESS P R OM BOIT O N. FIVE DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE, Important Commercial News. Firmness in the Cotton*?Prospsrlty of Trade In Knglnnd?Another Herolutlon In Greece?Troubles in France?Affelrs in Spain?Successes of tbe Circaslans?Disputes In Moroeso?Condition of tbe Cfcuecn, Ate. <bc. Br a special and extraordinary express from Boston, which arrived yesterday afternoon, five days later intelligence from Europe has bsen received at the sftice of the New York Herald. This news reashed Boston on Tuesday evening by the Republic, a New York ship, Capt. Luce, which left Liverpool on the 11th ult. We have papers to that date inclusive. According to all accounts O'Connell may be convicted. The State Trials were to begin in four days?on the 15th ult. mere naa Deen a mniier iiiipruvcmcai in mo wheat market. Money continued abundant. Cotton waa again in the ascendancy. Market clofeed firmly at the last accounts. There have bsen a lew revolutionary indications in France. A thousand students had called upon Laiitte; they were ripe for an imeute and cried "vive Molilre," tfee. A good prospect for a very fine spring trade was held out. Every thing was prosperous in Great Britain. Fresh disturbance had broken out in Athens. Packet ships New York and Liverpool, arrived out on the 10th ult. We give in our extracts a full description'of a grand fancy and masquerade ball in England. It is there seen that names are given without hesitation; yet here such a publication would be looked upon with astonishment, if nothing more. The Court has not removed toClaremont as was expected, in consequence of the prevalence of an epidemic in the house. Her Majesty and his Royal Highness Prince Albert remain at Windsor, and have taken their usual out-door airings during the week. The Clyde brings home $236,490, $32,000 of which are fiom Tampico, and $46,000 from Vera Cruz, to pay the Mexican dividend. The rest are lor merchants' accounts. She also brings 4,661 ounces of gold dust, 3,024 ounces ot silver, and 152 of platina; ?1,463 in British coin, 196 serons of cochineal, See. It was gathered as a fact that General O'Donnell, Captain-General of Cuba, was openly encouraging the revival of the slave trade ut Cuba. Three large cargoes of these neor miserable wretches had been recently landed there. Since the proclamation of June, 1842, a number of the light sovereigns, exceeding in amount ?10,000,000 sterling, has been withdrawn from circulation. Calculating the loss on each sovereign to be 3d, the total loss sustained by the public would amount to about ?125,000. The weather in England had been remarkably mild, apple trees in bud and blossom, together witn polyanthuses, wall flowers, primroses, and daises, in full bloom, may now be observed in almost all the gardens in the neighborhood of Lancaster. Mkbtino or Parliament.?The Dublin Evening Post contains the following:?"We have good reason to believe that soon alter the opening of the session a movement of a practical and concentrated kind will be made in relation to the state of Ireland, and the extraordinary events which have recently occurred amongst us- It is stated, that Lord John Russell is to bring the aflairs of Ireland under the consideration of the house, by a substantive motion fot inquiry by a committee of the whole house, and that notice on the subject may be given ih the first week of the session. Thus early, we deem it necessary to urge the prompt attendance of the liberal Irish members et the opening of the session." The Rebeccaites.?At the Carmarthen Assizes, which began on the 27th December, several rioter* came before the court. Many were let off", othert were tried on minor offences, and, when convicted, recommended to mercy, and altogether the utmost leniency was shown. The Assizes closed on Monday week, when the men called Shony-syborfawr and Dia-y-cantwr were sentenced respectively to trasportation for life and for twenty years.? Other prisoners were sentenced to imprisonment lor terms varying from six to twelve months. As a proof of the improvement in trade, and the better condition of the working classes, it may be mentioned that at the close of Saturday's market ut Barnsley. preceding Christmas, every butcher'* shop and stall was cleared of its contents; in fact, tlie supply ol beet was lime above nan equal 10 ine demand.?Manchester Guardian. The "National" publishes a letter from Rome, announcing that the utmost distress prevails in that city. Commerce, agriculture, and manufacture! are in a deplorable state, and the only income derived by the shopkeepers is from strangers. Mas. Gii-mour's Trial-?On Wednesday the indictment for trial was served on Mrs. (Jifmour ir the prison. The trial, as we lately stated, is to take place in Edinburgh, and the day fixed is the 12lh inst. ' The sale of Lieutenant Munro's effects took place on Wednesday and Thursday, notwithstanding the interdict of Mi. Wakley, the Coroner, who has been served with a notice that he will he held responsible for the expenses attending the postponement. Joint -Stock Banks.?As the charter of the Bank of England is liable to expire upon 12 'months' notice, if given within six months after the 1st of .Yu gust next, the subject of banking will probably be brought under consideration of the next session ol Parliament. Joint-stock banks have now been established in London for about ten years. Theii paid-up capital exceeds four millions sterling. Th? deposits placed in their hands by the public have been estimated to amount to between six and sever millions. Their ^shareholders number apout 3,00t persons, among whom are some of the wcalthiesi and most respectable men in the kingdom. Practically they are denied admission into our courts ol tustice. Yet these powerful companies are beyond the pale of the law. When a person opens an account with oae of these banks, he signs an agreement, convenanting to pay to certain other personi therein named, any debts that may become due by him to the hank. These contracts are legally binding, and hence the law provides a loop-hole of es cape from the injustice of its own enactments. Bui is it not a disgrace to the legislature of any civilized country, that such a loop-hole should be rendered nacesuatyi The London joint-stock banks are agents to many other banks located in the country -?in Ireland and in the colonies. It is the legiti mate kuauiese ot tnese nanus to araw dius upon their London agents. But banks in London having more than six partners are not permitted to accept bills drawn at a shorter period than six months aftet date,while banks not having more than six partner: may accept bills drawn at any term. Is this aprool of the wisdom of the legislature! Is this the impartiality of the law! Is this such an enactment at is consistent with common justice or with common cense! Charles Swain, the poet, has bean elected a Fellow of the Royal Society. Extraordinary Mdnikicknck.?The followinf most munificent bequests but been made by the late Dr. Beck with, of York ^-?2000 for the belli of York Minster, ?3000 to restore the Chapter house, ?10,000 to the Museum, ?5000 to the Blint School, and ?5000 for a penitentiary No less than 650 tons of iron have been used it constructing the splendid roof at the junction of the Liverpool and Manchester and Manchester anc Leeds Railways, at HuntVbank, Manchester. A tablet of white marble is to be erected to the memory of the late Dr. Southey, in the church o Orostliwaite, near Keswick, for which Mr. Words worth has furnished a poetical inscription. The lVussian Gazette announces that an Knglisl engineer, of the name of Shuttleworth, has pro posed the formation of a railway upon nearly the same plan as the atmospheric railway, eubstitut nf water instead of air as the means of producinf action. E NE NEY Royal Western Yacht Club Fancy Dress ci Ball.?The Annual ball, the proceeds of which are lc added to the regatta fund, took place on Wednes- m day evening last, under the very distinguished pa- gi trOllaKe of the mpmhara nf Dl.rmni.tW "ni?tninn ui of the Royal Western Yacht Club, at Elliott's Roy- ci al Hotel, on which occasion the splendid assembly si room and noble suite of apartments were mpst pi tastefully and appropriately decorated; the entire o arrangements, which had been managed by a com- tl mittee of gentlemen from the Yachl Club, gave tl the utmost satisfaction; indeed, nothing could be ci more complete, and though the party was so large, ir the utmost regularity prevailed. tl The company began to arrive shortly after nine tc o'clock, and before eleven one ot the most bril- rt liant assemblies that ever graced the Royal Hotel tl was present, and the ball room had a most enliven- u| ing and magnificent appearance; nothing could ti exceed the beauty and cheerfulness of the scene.? la Dancing was maintained with an animated spirit tl till 12o clock. when supper was announced, which " consisted of tne most rtcnercht delicacies in abun- pi dance. The tables were laid out in a style which ai commanded the approval of all, and too much praise cannot be given to Mr. and Mrs. Elliott for Cl the rich display. ({ Dancing was resumed after the repast?and en- t( joyment, " Liks the midnight flower J ' That soorns the eye of vulgar light," ^ was indeed the order of the night. y! Many of the characters were admirably dressed, : and in good keeping; and not the least imposing " feature of the company were lite presence of a {V number of British officers in full dress uniform, whose martial uppearance afforded some idea of the "Pride, pomp, and circumstance of glorious ta war." The bands of the Royal Marines and of the 75th Regiment were present, and entertained di the company by their sweet strains. The party remained till an early hour?indeed the di " splendid saloon" was not deserted till the period of of breakfast was approaching. The following H were amongst the company i? w Countesis of Mount Edg- Constantino Josef, (Dur- N cumin', mese K.tehee) al<i ?nrl f.nHv Mnrlpv Mr P I. RudnliA'o fttu T The Right Worshipful the Ine old English gentle (h Mayor. man.) ^ Copplestone Radcliffe, Esq. Mr. Qlyn, M (Sir Charles Grant.) Lieut. M. Spratt, R. N., Jv Mrs. Gen. Wilson, (Scotch Captain Knight, '! Costume.) Mr. Rundle, >7 Mr. Wilson, Or. Fearsltin, R. N., di Mrs. and the Misses General Dr. Davidson, Murray, Mr. Kevern, Lady Milne, Mr. Flamank, * The Misses Coohrane, Mr. Scobell, 11' Alderman Jehn Johnson, Miss Burgoyne, Admiral Ross, C. B., Mr. J. Husband, K1 Admiral Aylmer,? Mrs. Wilde, sa Mr. E. and Miss St. Aubyn, Lieut. Pengelley, c< Mr. St. Aubyn, Jr., Miss Wolrige, si Col. and the Misses Guiding, Com. E. G Bremer. Cl Major and Mrs. Martin, 76th, Mr. C. and Mr. B. Nicolas, >' Mrs. Calmady, Mr. Franklyn, The Misses Calmady, (Chi- Lieut. Adams, 1 nese Costume) Captain Parkyn, s< Mr. Calmady, Jun., Sir D. Dickson and Miss Sir G. Magrath, KH. F. R. S., Dickson. Hi Lieut. Nioholas, R. N., Lieut. Elliott, R. A.,1 Mr. Nicholas, gentleman ea- Com. Collingwoood Dickdet, of Naval College, son. !Sandhurst. Mr. Brook, R. A., 11 Dr. Mrs. and the Misses Ham- Mr. Fsnwick.fR. N., ^ ilton, Lieut and Mrs. Williams, 1 Mr. Edwards, Mr. R. P. Collier, si Miss Nankivel, The Misses Sampson, it Mr. and Mrs. Hawkee, Lieut. Lovett, d Mr. and Mrs. Peard, Mr. W. Collier, a Mr. W. F. Moore, Mr. and the Misses Cane, Col. and Mrs. Donaghue, Mr. W. M. Condy, " Mr. Coleman, Mrs. Condy, (Spanish dress) Miss Coleman, (as flower Miss Condy (Lady of the f girl,) 17th Century), b Mr. J. Furneaux, G. B. ('apt. Hiokey, 76th, w The Misses Slaughter, Lieut. Lockwood, ti Miss Sandy, Cant. Puleston. 76th. " ( Mr. J. Beer end Miss Beer, Mr and MU? Newlaud, a Mr. and Mra. Swain, Capt. McQueen, Mr. R. Maaon, The Miuea Macdonald, Lieut, George, 74th, Mr Evans, tl r Capt. Tullon, R. N. Lieut, and Mi?? Branch, (i i Mr. and Mra. Jackson, Mr. Hainea,(Neapolitan fish- o Miaa Baron, erman,) | Lieut. Coode, R. N. Mr. and Mra. Wiggins, u Lieut. Fleming, R. N. Mr. Gill, junr, Capt. and Mra. Austen, Capt. and Mra. Loyd,76th, ; Mr. Waitera, Mra. Haines, of Stoke, ? Mr. and Mra. Scobell, Lieut. Keats, 76th, C Mr. Mra. and the Misses Mr. Downea, tl i Nooth, Miaa Bates, h Mr. Mra and Miaa Leamon, Mr. W. A. Hunt, Miaa Hoare, Mr. Wreyford, R.N. * Lieut. Fletcher, Miaa Little, tl ' Mr. and the Misses Lowdon, Mr. and Miaa Fenwicke, Miss Foote, ('apt. Edmonston, Mra. and Miaa Elliott, Mr. and Mra. Henderson, Capt. k Mrs. Helpmio, R..N. Lieut. Kemble, Captain Bulkeley, Mr. Coode, junr. 4 Captain Atkinson. Mr. Hill, 76th, a ' Mr. and Mra. Jsbell, Mr. and Mra. Burgoyne, Com. H. P. White. Mr. T. Parrot, of Hareston* Col. and lady Halifax, 76th,* Mr. Courtis, Mr. James and Miaa King, Miss Brown, Mr. Burdon, 76th, Mra. Milligan, . Mr. and Miss Peacock, Mr. T. W. Fox,junr. Mr. and the Misaea Scott, Mr. H.Studdy, Tomes,(liar- C Mr. B. Sparrow, lequin,) a Lieut. Morshead, Mr. fc. J.Craigie, P Mr. C. Newport, Sir W. Tonkin, (Knight i i Miaa Woolcock, Grand Cross of the Order Mr. McLean, ol St. John of Jerusalem,) ^ ' Mr. and Miss Foote, Mr. J. E. Downe, " Mr. and Mrs. Luxmore, Mr. Brooker, R. N. i Captain A. Fanshawe, Mr. Garnham (Albanian Of Mr. and Miaa Smith, fleer,) fi Howqtja, tiik Chinese Friend to America.? This person, the senior Hong merchant, expired at h Canton on the 4th of September. His biography tl would include all the important events connected H with the foreign trade during the last thirty years. 1 Hence we shall confine ourselves to a few remarks on the character and conduct of the deceased.? a Howqua was descended from a respectable Fokien family, long resident in the principal black tea dis- f5 trict, and his grandfather was one of the Amoy t< ' Hong, who,' with the progenitors of Jie Can- p ' ton Hong merchants, Poon-ke-qua, Chuncqua, and b Minqua, were ordered by the Emperor to remave r to Canton, when all intercourse was forbidden with I i the English and Dutch at the port of Amoy. Howqua had attained his 75th year when he died, and b i tor a long time had been in a feeble state of health, I _:.u ~t.. .... ... J i..., Willi till CAI1CIIIC1J niicnuaicu name, i/ui t?uh uu, impaired intellectual vigor up to his last illness.? His fortune is estimated variously, hut it is belie v| ed he has larga investments in the British and fo, reign funds, and we know that a twelvemonth <: . since one of the most intimate of his foreign friends I expressed his belief that Howqua was then worth at least 25,000.000 dollars; except a small portion, t ' the whole is the result of his own industry and enterprise. Our attack on Canton during the last 1 ' war inflicted considerable injury on Howqua ; the P value of the pack-houses and their contents, which \ ' were then destroyed, amounted alone to 1,000.000 ' dollars, and Howqua used toaflirm that the war had inflicted on him a loss of 2,000,000 dollars. His ( [ proportion of the Canton ransom was 800,000 dol' lars. It was after this event that he prayed the ! Emperor to be permitted to retire from his position p as Hong merchant, respectlully tendering at the p same time what he called all his wealth, viz. v r 2,500,000 taels, which he said all accrued to him h J from the Emperor's bounty, and supplicated the im- P jicrtal will to accord him such portion thereof ns its s heavenly benevolence deemed fit, to maintain him 8 during the wretched remnant of his life. The peti- |j ' lion was refused. It must, however, be observed, j, that the Chinese government had the greatest con- ? fldence in Howqua, who to the last retained an in- r " veterate aversion to new customs nnd modern fa- t| , shiens, whilst he clung with the most conservative tenacity to the old corrupt system by which his ' vast wealth was mainly accumulated. Howqua * was the guardian and controller of the Consoo n Fund, antl the organ of communication between t| the government and the foreign merchanfc. He n 1 possessed vast power nnd influence among his coun- t, trynien. was a large landed proprietor, and had ,] ; founded and endowed a temple to Budha, in the t< suburbs of Canton. It was supposed that the ti 1 refusal of Howqna's prayer to retire into private fj ' life was owing to the late war, and the claims n which the Government might have on his t< 1 services *at such a crisis; wc believe the truth a 1 was, that, besides the undeniable influence IIow- 8| qua possessed, yet his notorious wealth and sue- p cess were the cause of his detention. The local ? mandarins, and perhaps some also at Pekin, were j, , well aware that Howqua was made of squeezeable n , materials, and as long as he occupied his onerous ? , post they could often test his finalities in that re- |, . spsct. As a merchant we believe the deceased c I could he favorably contrasted with the most emi- t nent that Europe has produced. It seems almost incredible, but not less true, that to the last he di- tl J rectsd his vast and complicated trade, which al- f, [ most encircled the globe, alone. His knowledge l( and even familiarity with mercantile details con. 0 neettd with the trade ol foreign ports were truly .4 j. astonishing j sound judgment, true prudence, wary 0 ' circumspection, and a wise economy, were distin- ^ " guishing traits of his mercantile character. By our c countrymen Howqua was not liked, his predilec- a 1 lions were American, and justly so we think, see- c ing that he was indebted at an early stage ol his j career to a citizen of that country for information ti [ be sought in vain from the English ; and tnoreo- 0 [ vrr, the monopoly of the East India Company ren- ti dered an American association preferable in a pe- i W Y ( V YORK, THURSDAY 1 uniary sense to any English connexion. It is alged by his friends that Howqua would never con nt to evade the duties, or smuggle any kind ol oods. We doubt this, as he had branch housec t Soochow, Ningpo, Shanghai, and other opulenl ities in China. It is hardly credible that he could lccsBsfully carry on his business there, with com titora who did smuggle whenever they had the pportunity, and which the notorious venality ol le authoiities rendered quite the rule, rather than le exception. In conclusion, we are glad to reord a gratifying fact which will einlmlm the me. lory of old Howqua. Since the difficulties aboul le opium trade, he has wholly abstained from niching the " unclean thing." Directly or indisctly, he has uniiornily refused again engaging in lis traffic, although he might have added milliom pon millions to bis treasure. This is no mean teamony to his patriotism and his respect for the iws and regulations of his country. As & type ol le old regime?as a Chinese Conservative of the purest ray serene"?the death of Howqua will, srhaps, be deemed by his sovereign and country 9 a positive national calamity.?Friend of China The Gold Sand of the Ural Mountains?Acarding to the last intelligence from Siberia the en trprise of gold washing has extended itself from le eastern side of the Ural mountains to the Altai ad the layers of gold sand have been found to ex nd along the Chinese frontier over a space ol ),000 square miles, of which the 200th part in tht ral district alone furnishes an average of300 poudi he poud is 32 2-3lb) a year?equal to 15,000i000 ol iper roubles. Professor Hoffman has observed lat the masses of granite, hitherto deemed barren, [ which this chain of mountains is composed,conlin gold. Monster Engines.?At Fyenoord, near Rotterim. two steam-engines have lately been construct1 of 540 horse power together. They have cylin*rs and pistons 208 inches in diameter, the length F the stroke is about 228 incheB ; the boilers weigh 50,000 lbs. and can hold about the same weight ol ater. Tne whole apparatus weighs about 800,OOf etherland pounds; several pieces weighing 20,001 id 27,000 lbs of iron were melted to cast them here is no defect in any part of the surface, and le whole is made with mathematical accuracy ome new engines of equal power, but on a differ it system, are also to be made in this manufactory r the French navy, and to be ready for the spring everal engines of 100 to 300 horse power are orered for Russia. Anecdote of Victoria.?Whilst under the proi.?, a i! n .1 ; -jo ui teaming IICI MJ V-/, IIIC |I|1IIUC9R CV1IIUCU usual degree of curiosity to ascertain the utility f being so tormented. " What good this?whai jod this!" was her frequent inquiry; und, wher Ltisfied " that mamma could know all that was intained in the great book on the table because te knew her letters, whilst the little daughtei [>uld notthe little lady replied, " I learn, too? learn, too?very quick !" and, it is added, she sc lickened her pace in learning and articulation, ai )on to become mistress of the alphabet. Di Tanti Palpiti.?The anecdote of the "Arii el rizi" (the rice air) belongs to Tancredi. Ros ni had cpmposed an air which la Malanote, thei i the pride of her beauty and her talent, re xsed to sing, signifying her objection onlj vo nights before that of the performance.'he poor young man returned pensively to hii nail inn. Every dinner in northern Italy com xences by a dish of rice; as it is eaten very litth one, four minutes before he serves, he sends ti sk the important, "must the rice be put onthi re?" As Rossini entered his room in aepair, th< imeriere made the usual deniand,and was answer d in the affirmative. The rice was put down: and rfore it was ready, Rossini had written tne ai 'hich has since been sung all over Europe, "D inti palpiti," and which has retained the name o Aria ael rizi" in Venice.?Dublin Univeriit; Magazine. Dan's Dictionary.?Agitator?A gentlemai lat turns an honest penny by turning OOlbfl boys see Jesuit drops,) while he cautiously keeps hi wn neck out of the noose. Caesar a at null us. Blarney?The agitator's stock-in-trade, and th est market is the Corn Exchange, Dublin. Conciliation?Ripping up the wounds of pas enturies, setting Celt at the throat of the Saxon latholic against Protestant,and endeavoring to dis nember the British empire. See my Conciliation all. Ijucus a non. Decency?Calling the House of Commons 60 conndrels, and the women of England?no mai er. Equality?Papist ascendancy, and the total rui i the Protestant Church in Ireland. Prance?The natural ally of Ireland, and const uentlv the deadlv foe of Britain. Tne French* re iny best friends. Teste his jordship. Gammon?See humbug. Hi'mbikj?See blarney. Ireland? Great, glorious, and free ! First flower of the earth, ami first gom of the sea. )therwiae a nation which, while others upon eart re progressing in civilization and prosperity,is bow d down by the barbarism of the darkest aces. , and where the laws are only known to be deridet vhere religion is perverted to a curse, and "wher ife is chape." Jail?See Kilmainham. Kilmainham?O'Connell's Hotel. Dry lodging or man and baste. Lihkrator?So called from liberating many c is adherents from the bonds of human existence firough the instrumentality of Johannes Captatot lynonymous?agitator,higbeggarman,and King c 'nugland. Morrish?My favorite son, a broth of a hoy nd mighty like his mother?in the back. Normanhy?Och! heaven be with the mamuiz lure 'tis he would open Kilmainham had he bee o the fore, and my own mother's son in the stom ug. 'Twhs yourself, dear marquiz, that loved th ioys of Tipperary, and wouldn't let their fine Bp its freeze in durance vile! More betoken, se forbury and Durrow Abbey. Peel?An instrument in the hands of the blue iaker. Faith I fear our bread is baked. Ocliom wish 1 whs master of the rolls. Queen?The little lady whom I called a liar. Russell?The little lord whom I called anothe Tory?The best friend of Ireland, but iny wore Union?The bond of adamant, which prevents lisruption of the empire; the chain of the Iris Prometheus. Vinjcoar (Hill)?A sour reminiscence for the pi riots. Wellington?"The stunted Corporal," " Iro Juke," my malediction. X?My friends the whigs. ' Just where the vera." Yeomanry?An antidote to the nike. Zetland?The Morpheus of the peerage; th Jrplieus of nasal melody. Ireland. Tiie Trial of O'Connrli..?The'preparations fc he trial of O'Connell and his fellow-tra verscrH ur iroceeding, and, if we may pidge from the howl t exation and disappointment with which the pant as been received by all classes of Repealers, wit very prospect of a satisfactory result. . Had it bee uch a one as they would have rejoiced in, w hould of course have looked in vain for anvthin ike justice in the decision. They would hav ieen satisfied, perhaps, with a majority of Repeal rs ; and as, in the eyes of such men, agitation fo epeal is not a crime, but a virtue, however stron he evidence against the parties accused, the vet ict must inevitably have been one of acuuittal. The complainers, however, are not without plan ible pretences to support their charge of unfaii ess on the part of the crown. They allege tha he special jury list has been tampered wiih, man ames of Roman Catholics being left off that ough a be on. This is a charge easily made, and w are say, on investigation, would he found to he a igethcr without foundation, or based only onsom mnl and purely accidental error*. That an; and Iihh been practised in in the highest degre nprobahle ; first, because of the certainty of d? tction. and secondly, because of the absence c ny adequate motive. Nothing, comparative! leaking, was to be gained by the omission of foi /, or even ninety names?for the story is not toll rith anything like precision?from a list comiirii ig (minus the forty or ninety) 717 names, of whic nmber the Conservatives, capable of serving mount to IV56, and the Liberals to 172. Add th irgest number ol names said to be improperly ex luaed, and the Conservatives are still in a major y of more than two to one. Anothergrievanee, however, is discovered. Fror tie list of 717. a jurv list of 48 is taken bv lot; an rom the 48, the solicitor on either side, accordin j the provisions of the statute, strikes oil 12, wit! ut assigning any reason. It is found thatjll of th 8 were RomanCatholies, and thst these are with ut exception struck ofl by the crown sol i c i mi Lt once " astonishment and indignation pervade a lasses of the Catholic citizens." and, " a greats ct of folly, injustice, and indecency," it is d? tared, " was never committed even in Ireland, low, that the crown solicitor would have been jui fietl in objecting to anv juror simply on the groun I his being n Roman Catholic, we are not prepare i assert. By the act of 1829, the distinction < 'rotestant and Ilotnan Catholic, with regard t )RK ] MORNING, FEBRUARY 8, qualification for civil officer, was, we are told, ob (iterated. F This is u question, however, that we are not calli ed upon to discuss. The case admits of full and t satisfactory explanation upon other grounds. Every 1 one of the 12 jurymen objected to, it appears, is a member of the Repeal Association. It was as Rei pealers, then, and not as Roman Catholics, that F they were struck oft' the panel. And who will say i that it was wrong to strike them oft*, or that it would have been anything but the grossest breach of duty in the law officer of the crown to have allowed t them to .emainl They were themselves implicated > in thn rharee lluon wliirh thevlwpr^ cullaii tn ail. judicate: it* it within the bounds of possibility that they could have given an impartial judgment upon it 1 Could a trial under sucn circumstances have been anything better than a mere mockery I Let a thousand witnesses have been brought to piove the charges in the indictment, and what would have been the effect oi their testimony upon a Ee, peal juryman 1 What evidence would serve to cont vince him of the criminality of an act to which he had himself been a party f "If," as our talented , metropolitan contemporary, the Standard, un. answerably observes, " their be guilt in the acts , charged against the traversers, every member of the Repeal Association is in specie, tnough not in [ degree, as guilty as the gentlemen named in the inI dictment. Every member of the association has, , in fact, practically, and therefore most unequivo\ cally, recorded his judgment upon the question to I be submitted to the jury?the legality and the moI ral propriety of the association and of its proceedings." The duty of the Attorney-General was \ plain: " he was to procure a fair trial, and that fair trial he certainly could not procure, had he allowed the confederates of the accused, whether Roman Catholics or Protestants, to constitute the jury to decide unon the guilt or innocence of their common confederacy." Dublin, Jan. 7.?The Special Jurv.? In answer f to the carpings of the whole tribe of Whig, Radi> cal and Repeal journals, touching the " registiy of ) bigot-," as one of the traversers' agents politely styled the special jury struck on Friday, the Evon[ ing Packet positively asserts that the eleven Roman Catholic, objected to by the Crown were, to a man, avowed and ardent Repealers, and therefore disqualified to act as jurors at the approaching State trials. The New Normal Schools. -The inaugural dinner of the mayor of Droglieda (a Mr. Thomas Ternan) whicn took place on Monday last, was creditably distinguished by the omission from the lists of toasts of the name of the Lord Lieutenant, the Queen's representative in Ireland; and was further diversified by the delivery of two set orations by the titular primate of Ireland, the Most. i> n. ii i_ ? ...i , u- : j.j ivcv. gji. v-/iui i y j wiiu, wncii uc prcHiucu uvcr : the diocese of Down, was ktiown in Belfast r by the appellation of the " Protestunt Bishop," all sects and parties holding hint in equal respect, llis ' (so-styled) Grace, in responding to "the health of * the Roman Catholic Hierarchy," after a suitable flourish anent the alleged advocacy at all times and i seasons of civil and religious liberty by the clergy - of Rome." i At a later period of the evening "his Grace" - was called upon to speak to " fixity of tenure," f upon which occasion the most Rev. Doctor dilated - at some length upon the land commission, educas tion, the Poor Law, and indeed upon every other - subject of importance in Irish politics? save and s except the all-engrossing topic of Repeal, respeeti ing which " his Grace" has as vet "made no sign-" e Lord dk Grey.?We are uble to contradict in e the most distinct and positive terms the statement - that the Cabinet has resolved upon the recal of , Earl de Grey from the Viceroyalty of Ireland, r There is not one word of truth in the story, or even >i a shadow of foundation for it. The colleagues in f office of the noble earl have every reason to be y satisfied with, nay, grateful for, the Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland's conduct in his arduous office, n and he is not the man to abandon Iuh post in ciri, cumstances like those in which Ireland is now a placed. France. e Gur advices from Paris are to the 8th. M. Lakittk and the Paris Students.?The fol,t ing is from the Moniteur:?A certain number of students, which may be estimated at about 300, re>1 paired, on Saturday, to the house of M. Laflitte, to congratulate him on the speech which he recently pronounced in the Chamber of Deputies. On 0 passing before Moli&re's monument, in the Rue t. Richelieu, they repeatedly cried 'Vive Moliire.' After waiting on M. Laflitte, they resolved to pron ceed to Passy, to visit M. Bcrcnger. They stopped a moment on the Boulevards, before the Ministry of Foreign Aflairn, and cried, 'Down with Ouizot, is but these clamors immediately ceased on the injunction of the Commissary of Police, who watched their movements. Having partly dispersed at this point, they soon afterwards formed again in the Itue lloyale, and marched in the direction of I'assy. M. IJerenger, however, was absent fiom home. In the main street of Passy, the Commis. sary of Police,who had not for an instant lost sight h of the rioters, was insulted, and several of the ' agent- who accompanied him were ill-trented Ten ^ of the authors of those violences were here arrest'? ed, and the remainder dispersed. e The National and Keforme publish the speech addressed to M. Laflitte by the deputation of students who waited upon him in the nmne of their comrades. It is as follows:? ' The youth of the schools entirely concur in the Isold ' truths which you exposed from the national tribune They do not come to congratulate you on having couf, rageously accomplished the duty of a good citi/.cn, ol if having obeyed the noble dictates of your conscience as a public man?they come only to afford an additional proof r that they are not so indifferent as the Ministry atfect to be' licve to the atfairs of the country. A portion of the Par, liament responded to your prophetic words by irony and ' insult; hut all Krance is now in possession of them through n the press, and will faithfully preserve them as a sacred 5- deposit until the day when, bursting asunder the chains e with which it is sought to restrain them, they will resume i- with a firmer pace their course towards the destinies to e whicli they are called. Krance has not forgotten the immense part you took in the Parliamentary struggles oi k the Kestoration?those memorable struggles which prepared the overthrow of an abhorred dynasty. They know " that the popularity of your name served as a pedestal on which to raise u new dynasty Von have since publicly, and in the face ef Krance, demanded pardon from Ood and r. man for the part you acted on that occasion. History, set. vere and inexorable history, will assign to each his true a position, and stigmatize the :eal culprits with deserved ill opprobrium. Before leaving this ever celebrated hotel, the cradle and the centre of our revolution of three da> s, permit the youthful generation now crowding around you to express one wish in your presence. The Opposition of 1815 was organized and disciplined. Let the present 11 Opposition adopt a similar organization, and advance like one man. By this means it will acquire an irresistible y force, and the wholecountry, that army of It,000,000 men, will array itself in a mass under its banners." M. Laflitte replied? e " Ossnr.M(ii?I am affected by the sentiments you have just expressed, and thank you for them. Vour patriotism, intelligence, and courage are long known to me, ir and you may not have forgotten that, notwithstanding the e clamors of the present ruling party, I already paid a well merited and solemn tribute of justice to your services, and ,i to the devotion you had evinced at another period. The i revolution of July had then the upper hanif, which she " lias since lost through the ingratitude of some, and the inn difference of others. You know the disrespect now shown <* to thosewho have remained faithful to its'promiaes and eng gagements. I reminded the Chamtier oi its responsibility c in presence of the jierils with which we are menaced, and the corruption which debases us. As for me, gentlemen, r I am nearer the tomb than aay of you of your cradle; liut, _ to the last, I will discharge my duty; and my heart, I . pledge my honor to you, shall never ceafc to heat for liberty ami the happiness of Krance." Tlie National estimates at front l.OtH) to l,2<Hitlie .. number of young men who waiter! on M. Laflitte. it Ai any other tun" this allair would have imuri.. I.. <!.? I ? n d u .... l.r.,1 1.., ..... 11., r t u t letter that the Three per Cents rose (comparativee ly with th?- dosing price of Saturday) 12$ centimes; I- namely, to #2f. 72$c. e It appears that on Friday the Minister of Finance f informed the Committee that it was his intention e to present the Budget for the year IH4n in the '* course of the present month. He added,that there ' would not only he a surplus of revenue to the y amount of H00,(H)0f. oyer the expenditure for the last "J year, hut that the various deficiencies for the years '* 1*40, 1K11, |K42, and IKI3, would he reduced to a j- sum of 380,000,000f. I The draught of tln> Address,in reply to the King's ' Speech, was agreed to, and the Chamber has been _ summoned for Monday to hear it read. [. The Pre see states, that the report of the demise of the I hike d'Angoulemr was circulated in Paris n on Saturday, but that the news was not confirmed d (Our private letter contradicts it positively.) g Prison in France.?The Moniteur i- publishesa report, addressed hy M. Due hate I, Mine ister of the Interior, to the King, in which he dc monstrates "the inpistice of supplying to criminal r. convicts, at the expense of society, which they had II disturbed, abundant and wholesome food; clothing, r bedding?in a word, all the requisites of life, and leaving thcin free (as thev are by the existing law) " to dispose of two-thirds of the proceeds of their lar bor." The Minister suggests the necessity for red forming "such an abuse," and recommends in fud lure the following distribution of the earnings of >f the convicts, (and which has been sanctioned by a o royal ordinance, and to take effect on the 1st inst.) HERA 1844."' The portion granted out of the produce of their la* bor to criminate detained in the central houaea of correction (hall he hereafter 3*10tha to those cona i - i j i_i .r i i/ul.. l. i aemneaio nam inner; ui riwm iu iiiuk irmnmu to reclusion, and 5-10ths to prisoner* confined tor more than a year. The proportion will be still more reduced for those committed for a second oflence. The earnings of the piisoners are to be divided into two equal portions, the one to be applied to their use during their cuotivity, and the other reserved for the period of their liberation. According to the report of the Minister ot the Interior, the prisoners in the central houses of correction on the 1st of July, 1843, amounted to 19,212, viz:? Adult males condemned to hard labor, W>; condemned to rcclmion ,4,1193-, condemned to more than one year, 10,104? 14,330. Adult females condemned to hard labor, 010; condemned to reclusion, 690; condemned to imprisonment, 3,610?4,011.?Total, 18,347 Young prisoners, boys, 743; girls, 133? 80A.?Urand total, 19,313. Of these, 7,830 had been previously convicted? namely, 0,486 men, and 1,344 women. Under the then existing system no distinction existed between them and the prisoners condemned for a first offence. According to the new ordinance, 965 of the 18,347 adult prisoners will receive 3-10ths of the amount of their labor, 4,672 4-lOths, and 12,710 5-10ths or one-half. The labor of the convicts produced, in 18-12,2,200,OOOf, and in 1843, 2,300,0001. The Treasury only stopped out of the amount for 1842, 730,0001'; but, according to the provisions of the new ordinance, the portion accruing to the ~ ??. ?L.'.L ?:n ,U_ relate Will tie l,.izu,uuw, WHICH will uimuiisu inc burdens of the budget by at least 600,000f per annum. Substitute fob Steam.?La R e forme announces that an operative at Kuel lias discovered a substitute for steam. The experiment is to be made in a few days on the Versailles railroad, figure to yourself, says the Reforme, an enormous wheel, rive yards in diameter, between the spokes of which you place a horse with his rider. This large wheel being fixed on four ordinary wheels, placed on the rails of a railroad, it is sufficient to turn the large wheel to make the carnage advance. 13ut what motive force docs the inventor employ ? It is the horse placed in the interior of the wheel, and yoked, by means of two bars of iron placed perpendicularly under the axle. The horse, by drawing, causes the wheel to turn in the same manner as a mouse or a squirrel in a cage. In order topermit the horse to enter into this singular wheel, it has been found necessary to dig an excavation near the station of the railroad, into which the horse is let down. The inventor pretends that he can modify his wheel so as to admit three horses, and that in that case, the heaviest train may be propelled along a railroad with a velocity more rapid than that caused by steam. Spain. Our accounts front Madrid of the 1st instant, announce the arrival in that capital of Mr. Henry Lytton Bulwer, the new British Envoy. The entree of the British Envoy, Mr. II. L. Bulwer, in Madrid, gave rise to a rumor that the Queen Mother had come, but the direction of the carriages to the Embaiada Ingleea, in the Cnlle de Alcala (no longer the "Calle de la Duque de la Victoria," for Narvaez has changed all that,) soon convinced the most incredulous on the Puerta del Sol that Maria Christina was not one of the travellers. Well-informed people here believe that her journey is relinquished for the present, and state, as the best collateral evidence, that the lather, mother, and brother of Munoz, (who arrived here some time ago,) are preparing to return to Paris immediately. The Gazette of to-day contains the appointment of Don Francisco Martinez de la Rosa as Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary to the King of the French. His brother Diego was, on the 27th ult.. appointed Director General of Ptisons, a noted favorite of Lopez (Don Jose Pindulles,) having been set aside to make room for him. These nominations, or rather acceptances of place under Narvaez, indicate a favorable change of opinion in the mind of Don Francisco, whoa week ago did not think it worth his while to ?D"fm loot ho uhnulrl oro 111 a 11 ri'l Vii I there, be recalled or sent adrift by those who might come inlo office at the head of some new intrigue or supplementary insurrection But now that the Cortes has been suspended, and " a strong government of fixed buyonetB" established, he has. we are assured, made up his mind that it is likely to be "all right" at Madrid until next quarter day at least. Meanwhile he follows the excellent precedent set by Senor Oiozugu, of taking his salary in advance. Apropoi of the latter fallen meteor, we learm that the new Minister for Foreign Affairs, Luis Gonzales Bravo, has addressed a note to Costa Cabral, requesting that he may be sent out of Portugal! An imprudent step in many respects, ns there is no saying how soon some individuals now high in power (or, at least, high in office,) may feel happy in the opportunity of" once more" enjoying a safe retreat in that country. The 1st being a holyday, the Bourse remained closed. Morocco. Accounts front Tunis of the 10th ult. state, that General Handon had returned to Bona, after having remained encamped during two months on the territory respectively claimed by France and the Government of the Bey. The General, however, had left a sufficient force for the protection of that portion of the disputed frontier. The Aga Slander, Commander of the Tunisian camp, liad also retired. The Commission charged with the fixation of the limits had terminated itH labors. France lays claim to the country as fur as Cape Koux, between Tarbarnue and la Calle ; and the Bey runs his line from the wells of la Calle. , Greece. Gur accounts from Athens arc to Dec. 21. The uddress on the speech from the throne has been adopted. It is drawn up in a very moderate spirit. Some amendments, proposed by a small opposition, which demanded particular mention of the 115th Of September, were rejected by immense majorities. In the capital and its vicinity some excesses were committed. On the lltli an attempt was made to Ml fire to tin- hall of the National Assembly: but fortunately it was frustrated. On the 19th the hotel of the Minister for ForeignAfihirs was burnt down. The pajiersland archives were saved. There appears to be no foundation for the report that the building was wilfully set on fire. Our German pajiers arc found to confirm the statement in our Mulla correspondence, tlint disturbances h><4 occurred in Athens. Eiiiils and Ctrcaaala. We have received Paris papers of Sunday, Jan. 7. with letters from several of our correspondents, including h very intereating one trom Moadok, on the Black Sea, which bhows thai, although repulsed in an attack Iwliirh they inaue with inferior force, the Circassians are still carrying on a successful oliensive war against the Russians. Markets. London Moiskt M?*k?t, Tuesday evening, Jan. 9.? Consols for money anil the account left oil'97 srllers, having heen 971, huvers. Bank a toe k left off well at 187 to IH8 ; Eukmsr lulls, (7s to to ?9s premium . India stork, i~i to '179 ; tkM per cent* reduced, 97J to I ; Three an.I a half per cent* reduced loyj to ), new Three and a half per cent* 101 jj ; Annuities, l'J| to J ; and India Pond* 80s premium. London, Jan. 9. Mercantile affair* have heen satisfactory since Tuesday last , the homa demand has hren good for nearly every article ; only small parcels of produce have heen brought to public sale, and in several rases prices have improved ; there is decidedly a disposition on the part of the home trade to get themselves stocked at existing moderate rates for exportation a somewhat better demand has prevailed, and holder* of goods adapted for that purpose have shown limine**. In the iron trade there has been more activity. The market for Cotton Wool liaa presented a lively appearance, and the demand for wool is on the increase. Capitalists hat e commenced to turn their attention to all low-priced goods. Few ships have arrived with produce during the last seven days, whereas the deliveries from the warehouses have tieen good, and stocks in the docks are in most caaes under those of last season at this time. The value of Money is still declining, and I j to 9 [per cent is th<- rata of interest for the best acceptances. A further improvement has taken place in the wheat market. K?I.Nino, Jan. 8.?A purchase by the Government broker on account of the sinking fund lor the reduction of the national dc-bt was marie with the usual forms to-day at 971 in Consols, anil the amount was XiA.OOO.? He Pi ad previously bought upwards of ?79,00)1. which raised the quotation to hut that parcel, it is understood, was on private account It ls now a |ieriod of rather more than live years since these purchases were discontinued. The market for Fnglish stocks closed pretty firmly, although the highest prices were not ?up|iorledConsols for money and the account left off 97 to * , Bank Hteck, 1801 to 187 j , Exchequer hills, fids to 70* premium , Itldia Stock, 972 to 773 Three per Cent*. Reduced, l?7{ to 90 . Threo-and a-Mnlf per t ents, Reduced. I*}' to 1 ; New Three-and-a Mull pei Cents, 101J to j , and India Roods. 79s to 81s premium In the foreign funds business waa rather flat, and the prices of the speculative sncorities suffered in ronsequance. Spanish Actives closed 11^ to 1 , and the Three per Cents, itoj to > The other oiiotations were Belgian, |UJ to 104 j Brazilian, 76 to 76} Chilian, 99 to 101 : Colombian, Us to J ; Danish. 86 to 87; Dutch Two-and-a Half per Cents, .'i4| to J , l-lve per Cents I mi to f : Mexican, .TJJ to } ; the Deferred 9J to 1 , Peruvian, i\?l to j, Portuguese Converted, 44 to J; and Buenos Ay res, 79 to SO. London Corns E?i nsNor, Jan. 9.?The smply of lith wheat was small this morning, hut tha condition continues very indifferent of the princlpel pari; dry samples were in demand at Is advance, but there Is no improve t mmmmmwmqn^mmtpoammmat^ak LD, MM Tm Gmii> I.I*Urn lnf?pinr ?ni4* Tktri ?U I Cor froe foreign wheat last week, tad in some instance* it above the rate* oi Monday laat was realized, thu morning the edvence wee generally ineisted upon, but it checked talet, and the trade ruled dull. There ie notliing doue in bonded. Malting Barley wee in fair demand at le>t Won day' quotation!; other toite are heavjr. White Peaa are unaltered in value; Maple la. dearer. Beaut tell at the tame ratee ai latt week, and Oata do not tell to freely. London Tr.t Txaox, Jan. a.?There teem! to be rather mora firmness in the tea-market, and price*, in compart ton with the dock, which, although high, ia not excetlive, are considered by many to ruia very low The immediate arrival! are not eipected to exceed the deliveriee although with improved facilitiea of tiade, and the low rate of exchange in China, the aggregate tuppliea will, no doubt, bo fully equal to our coniuuiption after preliminary difficulties, iu giving lull i ttect to the treaty iliall have been overcome. The import of 1848 proved lather than the average quantity of former yeara, aa regard! black, oi the uiual average for green. The lupply of the letter, except Tw.uikay, baa been rather abort. The deliveriea laat year exhibited a iteady increaae, and laat week in- * created to 441,1031b., having recovered the tailing oil' that took place during the nolydayt. Public taiea take next week. Livcbvool Cotton Mankkt, Jan. 10.?The talea on Thurtday laat were 6,000 bales, 600 taken ou (peculation ?Friday 6,000? Saturday 8,000? Monday 4,60o, l.ot'Oon tpeculation?Tnetday 6,000. 3,600 on speculation, and today 8,000, 4.000 on tpeculation. In (Ac early fail if the week Ike Market had not that buoyancy of Jtiling that haa characterized it yetlerday and to-day, andbuyeia hud in many caatt Ike advantage of Id. ftr Ik. in iAeir itUclion. Veaterday and lo-day Ike market again hardened, owing Io the speculative demand, wail it clone! at lull plicel cuncut during the past week. Tito import ol the week uaiount! to 10,117 bales. Livnerooi. Cotton Msrxkt, January 8?On Saturday morning there wai an exteuaive demand, both from the trade and "peculator!, which continued until Wednesday, and pricea *<l to ^d per lb. higher wete generally obtained; but on Thursday and Friday there was not to much inquiry, and the market closed with Jens activity at barely M per lb advance upon nearly all descriptions. Speculators have taken 16,800 American. 3,160 Kgyptian, 160 Per namhbco, 6,000 Hurat uud 400 Bengals, exporters have taken 100 American. The matket is quiet to-day, hut there is no yielding in prices a? compared with the clou* ot the week. On the contrary thu market Is quite film and ateody. The tale* amount to about 3,600 bug*. Ou Saturday 3,600 bag* were sold, and 0,000 on Friday. LivaarooL Con* Nl*aaat? January 0.?The arrival* ef Oatmeal from Ireland lince Tueiday latt have again been very coniiderable, but of all kind* of Urain and of Hour they have been moderate. During the week wheat ha* rather improved in demand, and on all kind* an advance of Id. to 3d. ha* been firmly demanded, and in mo?t inatan ce*obtained. Flour ha* alao participated in tin* improvement, and may be quoted til. per *ack and per t>ai ret high er. Irlih Oata and Oatmeal have been held flrmlyat lormer rate*, without much buainei* paaiing in either. I heie i* no alteration in the dutie* on foreign Grain. At thi* day'a market thu ubove noted advance w o* firmly aupportcd on Wheat and Flour, and *ale* to u fair amount mi made.Out* and Oatmeal were dull of aale, but without any change in value. 9th?Sack Flour baa met a fair vend at rather more mo ney ? Sh? to 41a fid per '480 lb* paid for Irikh. Few trena action* have occurred in foreign. Canadian i* held at 30* to 31a per baarel. A lew hundred barrel* of United Stale# have been aold in bond fur export at 93* 6d per bbl. Lin.aeooL Mimm, Jan. 11.?The only *aie* of ric# are a few tea. Carolina, and 600 bag* damaged Bengal.? Nothing done in rum. Teu.?There haa fx en a good inquiry, but few tea* are eft'ering on the market. 1 here I* no alteration in the price of turpentine, the only tale being MO brl*. ol very good quality, at 0*. 8d No iole? reported in tar. Moutreal put-aaliea continue in very liml:.J ,1.. .1 K,. C.- ...i.... -.11.. iiinhnH uA _ A few Montreal pearls have been tula at 28* ptrcwt ? Tobacco.?There have been but lew buyer* in the maiket, and the ?ale* do not exceed 130 hhd*. ct lomier price*. The heavy *tock operate* against busines, bu? asaveiy large proportion consiat* of export qualities, the supply of such sort* a* manufacturer* require i* coniidei ally less than lait year at tliia time, and holders ef auch description* are firm. Olive oil ha* been only partially inquired lor ; the *ale* of the week have been chiefly in small lota for consumption, without change iu prices. Kith oil* continue iu limited request ; 20 tons Cod, lrom the quay, have been sold at ?31 , the stock is 360 tun*, iiiranut 110 tuns at lame period last year The stock of ull descriptions of seal oil is 130 tuns, against 100 tun* in 1842. The stock of southern whale from the I? State* i* 120 tuns, and of refined sperm 36 tun* ; the quality of both mostly fine. Heed oil* continue in limited demand at last wuuk's rute*. (Jil of Turpentine exhibit* some signs of improvement, and generally higher prices arr demanded. J'ulni OilAbout 100 ton* have been sold this week lrom tha ship side, a little tinder the annexed rates, at which, however, the largest holders will not sell, the stock being much lighter thau usual, and iu very few hand*, in Hemp there are no sale* whatever to report, but price* are very steady. Tallow?A little better demand appeared in the early part of the week, which the return or mild weathar ha* since checked, and the sales of yellow candle have been unimportant, at 4*2* to 42s fid for trifling lot* The returns of imports and stocks, however, exhlbitipg a* they do, a considerable increase in the supply of Russian, and only a small addition to the stock, show that, from this market, at all events, a much larger quantity of Tallow ha* gone into consumption than lias genet ally been supposed, in Lard no sale* of moment hava been made, hut holders have become rather firmer ; the stock 1* about Too tons. LiTEHroot , Jai. 11 ? Prie*s of American Tiovi ions. put*. I I Brxliik. Fertlgn Beef, U B Mess, per barrel, in bond, JO W) do p*r tierce, 00 76 I Canadian do pe- barrel. 90 46 >2* prewt tsprewt Pork, U 8 Me**, per do m bond, [ Canadian, per do 40 46J Bacoo, per cwt, duty pud, 70 Ji> ) Hams' do do dry, 41 06 ' 3* 6il do. 14* do do do in salt, ? - J ('heeti-, do do JO 4* It fid do. 10s 6d l.srd, do do fine, 26 34 6d do, It do Butter, do m bond do ? ? t ansdun, duty paid, 00 08 0?'n. 80s do Tallow, 17 41 3d do 3* Id do. Koreiov Grain Market.--By the moat recent account* from the Mediterranean appear* that a lair amount of busiues* had been done iu that quarter in Wheat Tha accounts lrom the Baltic, are not of much interest this week, the dull Kngllih advices having checked the demand for Wheat; still quotation* appear to have been well supported at the leading markets. Dantzic letter* of the 23d state, that about 401) lasta had changvd hand* there during the week, consisting mostly of old Choice parcel* had commanded very high rate*, as much at 41s 6d to 42* per qr. having been paid for picked samples. Good to fine mixed qualities, weighing A2il? had been sold at 30s to 40*. and some old red mixed ol only 6PIH w eight, at 36* per qr. free on Ixiard. for new Wheat quotation* ranged from 36* to 38* fid per qr. The weather wit* still mild, and the harbor perfectly free from ice. At Handling, on the 26th of December, there wa?, owing to the Christ mas holidays, nothing whatever doing in Grain. The I'""' """ "I" I'""' raiiwsiuu till' heavy new r??l mark* Wheat hud bee* mid. the former at equal to 4la ami the la'ter at 37 s 3d per qr. tree on boaiii ? from out porta a few contractu had been closed to ahlp Pometauian and llolsteiu Wheat in spring, of 61 lbs at 36s t ltd to Jtia per qr free on board Of unrlev some further sales had likewise been made for spring shipment. Tar Wool. Trad*?Jan 11 ?In reviewing the Wool tradn for the puat year, it is satisfactory to lie enabled to give a more satisfactory report than in oui last annual clr cular, which was marked by almost uniform depression and despondency. At the commencement of IB43, although stocks of the raw material were nut large, yet importers were subjected to such heavy losses from the low rat* of prices ruling in the consuming markets, that a very contracted importation lor the year was expected ; whilst the low price of provisions, and the generally favorable aspect of our commercial negotiations in the East, led to the hope of hii extended tiadn abroad, with increased means of consumption at koine. Both these anticipation* have been realized. With a diminished import, we hava experienced a considerable increased demand, both lor the home and foreign markets. During the early months of the year, the transactions were characterised by the utmost caution, both in the purchase of the raw material and the scrupulous avoidance of any accumulation ol goods on the part of the manufacturers. This continued up to June, prices fluctuating about A percent, with a moderate amount of business doing. About this period, the prospect of the approaching harvest being favorable, a lively action in business commenced,which has continued unabated to the present time. It is gratifying to remark, that, whilst the consumption Is greater tlian.peihsp*. eve, before known, the trade is healthy and legitimate, being principally to order, not Ihe result of speculative demand, and unaccompanied by any excess of stock of the manufactured article. There has been a good demand for flcotch wools since the clip, and we never remember, at this period of the year, so little remaining in farmers'hands or, indeed, in the country Notwithstanding the unusually large import into Liverpool, the market was quite bare ? The advance on Laid Highland is 30 per cent, on Laid Cheviot alioul If pei rn.i on wmta c hevlot *rpj Cro*l 10 to 15 per C?Il(. Mam nnrr.t, Jen ii "raxr or T*vpe?The new year lias opened ? *11 for huilne**. ami moat paonla ara anguine. and ctpcct a year'a trade, and In our op|. nion wo have mire ground for believing ?o On Tueaday we had a very brisk demand, both for good* and yarn*, and at higher rate* than the preriou* weak, although wa do not auppoaa the mantifarturera are hotter for It. Tn eontec/Henre of the unr t pr < till ri'ie in cotton at Lirtrpool, where a vtry heavy hueinett hai him Hone at J to fit ptr Ih nilranee. K Stan live preparation* am making for the ?|.ring trade, and if cloth doe* not go too high (the present price* will do) and then recede, we may fairly antic if ate a good pring trade We have had a gtoat many hnyer* from London, and they all appear dlaappolnted in finding ttooka of goodi (particularly printa) to very light that they are unable to buy at a ,?acriflce," and whan they neat coma down wo hope they will come prepared to buy at "new pricea " 77 Inch fltVa, 6* to ?? ijd; M'?. b* Sd to lit l<Ud; and 7T?, II* to fit i$d, or (Winch flfl'a, 8a7Id to (I* ldj and 71'a. ?* 74d to 7?, Mo' 40-ln. h ?v?. ft* Ml to J* Pl| (!#'*, ?* 9d to hi ?d, and 71't, f?a M to I0? ?d Rot HP4LF.. ?Thar# haa been a dull market, few bnrare having attended, and the buiine** transacted hat been very limited. Leans.?Considering the ?e?son of the yaar, the trail*action" in the ( loth-lull* thin week have been satisfactory in the White ( loth-hall a very feirhu?ine?? haa ben done. In the warehouses, so far as selling fa concerned, huaincet ia at n atand Thrre are no bnyera in the market. We presume they are bnty in the name occupation at the merchant* taking stock Itnsoroan- Waol Market Since our latl, mora but!neat hat been done in moti kinda of combing woolt, and anything offered at late pricea ia freely removed from the market Notwithstanding the quantity that ha* changed

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