Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 9, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 9, 1844 Page 1
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mil T H Vol. X., No. 4O?Whole No. 3010. EXPRESS OVER THE ATLANTIC, .1IW CLIPPER EXPRESS FROM S.1NDY HOOK FOUR DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL OF THE ROSCIUS. Highly Important Commercial News. Another Adrmte In Cotton?(treat Eselte. raent In the Market? Continued Prosperity In Trade?Revolutionary State of Prance?Tottering of the Mlnlatry?State Trials In Ireland?Spanish Affaire?Movements all over the World. The fast uniting express packet ship Roseius, Cnpl. Collins, arrived yesterday morning from Liverpool. This ship was boarded by one of our clipper schooners at 7 o'clock in the morning, live and a half milesoutside of Sandy Hook. She immediately bore away for this city, and reached the wharf at half past 10 o'clock, thus running thirty miles in a little over three hours, against a head wind, and through a thick snow storm. Wc are, by her, placed in possession of London and Liverpool papers to the 14th ult., which was ^ .Sunday. f he news is highly important, both in a commer, ? <CibI and political point of view. There had been another advance in cotton of Jd, with tremendous large sales. Trade was very prosperous in England. Every thing looked remarkably favorable. The news carried out by the Liverpool and New York sent up the price of cotton. France was full of revolutionary spirits. The ministry was on the eve of a downfall. Spanish affairs and Queen Victoria were in a very interesting state. Affairs in Ireland were approaching a crisis. The State trials were to begin in less than fortyeight hours after the Roscius sailed. Rebecca and her amiable daughters continued in Wales. Scotland was as quiet as her kirks on a Sabbath morning. The Vestal, a twenty six gun brig, Capt. Talbot, was hourly expected at Portsmouth, England, on the 10th ult., to embark Mr. Pakenham, the British Minister, appointed to succeed Mr. Fox at Washington City. She would be paid advance wages at that port, and sail about the 16th for New York, and may daily be expected to arrive. The steam ship Hibernia, from Boston, arrived at Liverpool on the 13th ult. She was ten days in going from Halifax to Liverpool, and carried nine days later news from this side of the Atlantic. Charles Dickens has obtained an injunction from the Vice Chancellor's Court, against several London publishers, prohibiting them from copying the Chrism is Carol, in prose. The excitement in the English share market had apparently blown over, and the transactions were not so numerous. Cotton absorbs all. The Due de Bordeaux has left England for the continent. The total sum raised by the League now amounts to ?60,000. The nett cost of the occupation and retention of Algiers to France has been about ?22,400,000, rather too much for die whistle. THEMEmne of Parliambxt.?Tlic following customary circular has been addressed to the Conservative Members of the House of Commons: Whitehall, Jan. 4,1344. Sir:?As, upon the meeting of Parliament, on Thursday, the 1st of February, public business of importance will be proceeded with immediately, 1 take the liberty of earnestly requesting your attendance iu the House of Commons on that dpy. I have the honor to be, sir, your most obedient and faithful servant, Kowekt Peel. It appears that the sum of ?25,000 has been raised in England in behalf of the Free Church of Scotland. A letter from the Island of Bourbon, published in the French papers, states that England has taken possession of Diego Saurei., a magnificent port in the island of Madagascar. Death of 8ir Hudson Lowe.?This notorious individual?notorious for his brutal treatment as the custodian of Napoleon at St Helena, died on Wednesday last, from an attack of paralysis. In 1814 the honor of knighthood was conferred upon him. In 1815 he was appointed to have the custody of Napoleon, at St. Helena. Sir Hudson Lowe was far advanced in life when he died. In 1785, nearly sixty years ago?he was ensign in the East Devon Militia. ?The Duke of Sutherland hnti already grunted sites for a number of churches in his county,and the ministers and people of the free chureh art* in communication with his grace, in the confident expectation of obtaining more. if? A magnificent library chair iind table are about to be slapped from London, as a present to the Sultan. Letters from Vienna, of the 3d instant, state that accounts had been received frmm Goritz, announcing that the Duke D'Angouleuie was suffering from serious illness. General Loveday, who died lately at Bath, married Miss D'Esterre, sister to Mr. Northcott D'Esterre, who was killed by Mr. O'Ccnnell, in a duel, near Dublin, in 1815, by wboni he had a numerous family. The Anti-Corn Law League have held a great meeting at Glasgow. The state apartments at St. James have recently undergone a complete re aovation. The Hon. Mrs. Norton is now in London. Two gentlemen, members of the Episcopal Church, in America, have pledged themselves to support three clerical miissioncLTies in China for u term of years. They Itave engaged to give 3000 dollars annually for tnis "important purpose.?Globe. Mr. John Edward Taylor, one of the proprietors of the Manchester Guardis n, died on the 6th of January, aged 55. Death or Lady Burdkit.?We deeply regret to announce the death ?Y Lady Burdett, which took place this morning in Saint James's Place, at twenty minutes past eight o'clock.?Standard. Crtfi rii'.u Imtpt i iriPNPl.t?Fo anf'C?Kinff LoillH Philippe ha? most hanr'hsomciy forwarded to the Duke do Bordeaux a plan, of the Pans fortifications. Spain?The Queen has Iween pleased to command, for the greater convenie nee of her subjects, that i there he a chnnge of Ministry once a week, and that there shull be no < 5overnment on Sundays.? London Punch. Tni" American Trai> k.?The American packets which have recently le ft this port afford evidence of the improving state i rf business with the United States. The llottingurr, on Monday, took out freight amounting to g pwards of ?1,500, and eleven cabin passengers; the Montezuma, which sailed the same day, upt varda of ?1,200, and ten cabin passengers, By the way, these two fine vessels. both remarkably fast ? ailers, are pitted aguinst each other, and bets to m une amount are dependent upon which gets home first. The fine transient ship Cohota, also sailed in e ompany ; she is known to be a very fust ship, an. d is pitted, as regards speed, against the vessels w e have named. In future, there will be a packet every five day#. The Europe ?s the first ship tnwlt r the new regulation. TLe 1{,oscius, which is ab< >ut to sail, takes out freight uiriountiiig to ?1,100. Indeed the American packets have received bet ter freights lately than for n length of time previously .?Liverpool Chron. The will and codicil of th e Marquis Vellesioy have just been proved by Job n Thornton Down, Esq. the sole executor, wl 10 has it legacy ol 1,0001. He bequeaths to Alfred .yjontftomery, Esq., hi# private secretary, 1,0001., " i,n regard^ of his affectionate, dutiful, and zealous services," and the residue of his property to Ins wif ie, Mary A nn, Marehionese Wellesley. By the cod icil, he gi ves to his secretary (Mr. Montgomery) in addition to the legacy in his will, nil iiis mam Iscripts; an d gives the following directions, whic ft are vorbtUliii:?"And 1 desire him to publish : pich of my paper# usahall ^ tend to illustrate my two ndiiiinitf rations in Ireland 1 wrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm E NE N and to protect my honor against the slander of Melbourne and his pillar of slate, O'Coonell." To I^oid Brougham he leaves " Homer," in four vols., and earnestly desires him to assist in publishing his M8S., saying, " 1 leave my memory in his charge, confiding in nis justice ana honor." To Earl Grey " iny George, carved on an amethyst, and worn by George the Second." To his valet he leaves his wearing apparel, robes, stars, fiec. "for his kindness during my illness." The property is sworn under 6,0001.?Britannia. English Opinion of American Honor.?The Americans have raised a loan, but it is out of their own pockets. They have been lending each other money, but it is only to decoy others to do the same. The accomplices of a thimble-rig proprietor jend money to each other for the purpose of drawing on the bystanders to play the gatne. Such is the intention, no doubt, of an American loan,raised out of the pockets of the Americans. If other nations are inclined to trust them, the Yankees will make themselves safe, and then?repudiate. If,by chance, the pea is discovered under the right thnnble, the proprietor of the "rig" instantly commences a row. upsets the table, loses the pea, pockets the cash, and, in word, "repudiates." In fact, repudiation is a convenient mode of disposing of sundry small claims; and as America has tried it on u large scale, we strongly recommend its application to smaller matters?such as tailor's bills, and the claims of one's landlord.?I^orulon Punch. Isthmus of Panama.?The project of forming a passage across the Isthmus of Panama having become of late an object of attention, a history of the circumstances connected with it may not be inopportune. In 1833 the Government of New Granada granted exclusive priviege for opening a road ot canal between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. The rate of toll was to he established between the'contracting parties for the term of 30 years, at the end of which time the improvements were to revert to the Government of New Granada, while the lands were to remain the property of the contractors. However, the contracts thus made, all, it seems, expired in 18-12, having failed in point of time. About two years ago a public meeting was held by the inhabitants of Panama, and a memorial to the Government of New Granada wns signed, requesting that the contract might be placed in the hands of Mr. Wheelwright, the local agent for the Pacific Steam Navigation Company. IVIr. Wheelwright also received a |iersonal application on the subject, and sent hft proposal to the Gongess at Bogota, where, however, nothing was effected, because the forfeiture of the French contract had not been formally declared. An interview between the. President and Mr. Wheelwright at Carthagena was likewise attended by no immediate result but it was so far satisfactory that the latter learned he might easily obtain his object by appearing personally at Bogota. Letters received since that period informed Mr. Wheelwright that there is nc longer any obstacle at New Granada to oppose his plans, andftheicfore it appears the only opposition at present is that of parties at home. The Iron Traoe.?Birmingham, Jan. 11.?The usual iron masters' quarterly meetings have taker place during the present week at Walsall, Wolverhampton, and in this town. The assemblage ir our town hall to-day was numerous, the great majority of the most extensive iron masters from the snrrounding districts and many from Wales beins present, and as a matter of course, taking great interest in the business proceedings of the meeting During the last week it was reported that an attempt would be mude to effect a reduction in the price of iron; and yesterday, at an adjourned meeting of masters, held at Wolverhampton, in accordance with this prediction, a gentleman from London, largely interested in the iron trade, moved that bar iron be reduced at the rate of 10s. per ton. The motion found a seconder, and that war all, for upon its being put to the meeting, the proposed resolution was, with the exception of its authors, rejected by the entire assembly. The prices,therefore, remain the same as last quarter; bar iron from ?5 10s. to ?6 per ton; pigs, according to their quality, from ?2 15s. to ?3 5s. ; hoops ?6 10a.; sheets ?7 to ?7 10s. Many of the most extensive worki are in full employ, and altogether the trade presenti a more cheering appearance than was anticipatec about a month ago. Thk Fink Arts m Trafal^ar-squari:.?Th< equestrian statue of George TV. has at length beer relieved of its tarpaulin, and the first Gentleman ir , Europe now stands revealed in all the splendour o a bronze fable-cloth Hie Moj?>fity i? utterly littlees and carries in his hand a roll of music?so tha posterity will be under the impression that (George IV. used to rule unoui in me streets uncovered with h tremendous quantity of table-linen su*|>endet from his shoulders. The way in which the table cloth toga is disposed says much for tiie tact of tin artist in getting up linen. The horse is a splendit specimen of equestrian sculpture. The fetlock is r study for Wiudiconib, andy.he ears are thrown or with ease and elegance not often jueet with. Tin eye is beautifully doited with abrown spot of bronze designed by the artist, we believe, as a lesson foi one of his own pupils. The lash, however?as maj be expected with such a horse as the one we an now upon?is wanting. The only fault in the ani mal is in the shoeing ; but this is to be remedied i the frost sets in, for the artist has instructions t< have the noble animal rough-shod immediately.? London PunrJi. II El'ORTERS?TTtEIR IMPORTANCE TO THE J'tlRMC ?The London Morning Chronicle of the 13th o January, thus speaks of these artists, with ever) word ot which we agree!?" We do not hesitate t< say that by fur the most important deiiartment 01 the public nrcss is that which is in the hands of re porters. They are the true nrtists who "show the very age and body of the time his form and pres sure." They are the impartial and authentic though perhaps too copious historians, whose toil when the labors of others are forgotten, will leav? permanent memorials behind. Those who have a all reflected on the nature of good newspaper re porting will not need to be told that it can onb come from men of education and ability. Shor hand writing is hut one of the necessary qualities tions. Knowledge of life, and familiarity hot! with literature and the wide range of politics topics, are called constantly into nlay, by the irn portance, variety and delicacy of the matters to In dealt with, and a scrupulous accuracy of statemen is indispensable where all die world can criticise Moreover, reporting has become an easential par of the social machinery. The whole of our politi cal system mny be said, in a certain sense, to res upon it. Public interests of great moment are con stnntly affected by the aeonraoy of published re |>ui in -J nnu II me Iiiij?;iiain;c nuui* auuuiat j n not more frequently felt, it is because instances o gross or wilful misrepresentation are of the rares occurrence. Prussian Customs.?The following is the reply of the King of Prussia to a prayer ot the Provin cial Diet ot Westphalia, asking for higher dutiei on foreign linen and hnen-yurn:?"Our paterna heart sincerely grieves for the depressed conditior of the flax-spinners and linen-weavers of the pro vince of Westphalia. Considerations of the greatest weight, however, as will be seen by the memorial of our Minister of Finance, are opposed to the proposal made?to remedy this statp of things by an increase of the import duty on foreign linen ani linen-yarn, and by establishing differential dutiei on colonial produce. Our authorities are continu ally endeavoring to keep open,a* much as possible all existing outlets to foreign countries, to regaii those which have been lost,and to secure new onei in other quarters. These endeavors, however, cai onlv lie crowned with success, if the manufacturer oi Prussia arc advantageously distinguished fron those of competing nations: and we have full reli ance, that in this respect the manufacturers wil unite their exertions with those of our< toverninrni and that they will not look solely to the latter foi remedies of their present depressed situation."? Pnistian Universal (inztttt. Romantic Incident.?A singular circumstance happened on Saturday evening to two lovers, whr were on their way home from Wooton to Charfield, < Moucrslershire To the great surprise of the lady she met with her former lover, just returned fron America, to make her fits bride. The cries of thi two quite alarmed the neighborhood, A gentle man, who happened to be riding past at the time advocated the claims of poor William, but in vain the damsel declared in favor of the Yankee,and th< marriage takes place in a day or two.? Jt'orreiUri Journal. The Fast or the Sruanra ?This most wonder fill character still lives at Tweedmouth. He coin pleted his 115th year at Christmas, 18431. 11 is lathe (lenera! John StuarC wan a cousin of "Princi Charlie." the Pretender. His grandmother wui the. Daily of Airlie, well known in old Scotch song fames Stuart saw those, memorable battles ilnrini the rebellion in 1715, Prcstonpana and Cull oil en mil hns spoken to, and had wine with, the Pre tender, lie served on the side of the royalists ii die American war, and was at the liattje of Due nee, where (reneral Wolf lost his life in tha uiu inent of victory. He served on hoard of a niun-ol war for many years under those naval heroes. Ad niiral Rodney and Rear Admiral Hood. Hi ha been five times married, and now lives with hii fifth wile, 75 years younger than himself. He hai had by his several wives 27 children; ten of then VV YO EW YORK, FRIDAY MORI ' have been killed in battle, five of them in India, oth two at Trafalgar, under Nelson, one ut Waterloo, ?*l! and two at Algiers. For nearly 60 years he has j travelled in the Border districts as a wandering wll minstrel, playing on a fiddle, hut he never asked t? . alms of any one. Hundreds of persons can hear rea; testimony to his amazing strength, from which cir- iAe< i cumstance he got the bye-nante of "Jemmy tha Strength." Among other feats he could carry a 24 thb pounder cannon, and he has been known to lift a vat cart load of liay, weighing a ton and a half, upon his hack. Many a time he has taken up a jackass, lea( and walked through the toll-har, carrying it on his t,ee shoulders. It will be long before we"can look upon e*t his like again, to hear his stories of 1745, and his the globing descriptions of the Young Chevalier.? wit Fife shire Advertiser. day Theatrical. jjj] Italian Thhathicals.?The theatre of La Pergola at Florenoe opened on the 26th of December, eni for the carniv/fl. Parisina has been revived, Bar- ? ,, bieri Niniplaying the heroine : Munich, Ugo; Se- r bastiano Ronconi, Azzo ; and Miral, Eniesto.? . This opera was originally produced at the same theatre in the Lent of 1833, when the principal cfia- 1 v racters wf re played by Unghea, Duprez, Cosselli, ni? and Ports. Cosselli as Azzo had created such a cllt great s<wation both in 1838 and in 1836, (at the ty-i Teatro Allien) that it was thought his successor, hig Sebastiano Ronconi, jAtiuld have un over-arduous 'I task to accomplish * he has, however, been corn- ''I'] pletely successful in the opinion of the admirers of . 44 Ivric tragedy." JJJJ* Thalberg intends visiting Rome and Florence, pan and then will repair to Paris, in which city he re- he( mains till the .^1 of March,^fnd afterwards, ac- han cording to his present detenianation, proceeds to tait! the United States. T Peli Mdlle. Cerito, after having, fulfilled her present out ' engagements in Italy, proceeds to Brussels and * London. The fair has revived highly ad- ro* vantageous oflers for fifteen re^TK-ntationajat Vi- llj(? enna ; also, has proposals-Cactne Academic It oyale i?t at Paris. . lur Mr. Braham and his two sons have been giving jeaj concerts at Liverpool. ? P"' Ernst has resigned his appointment as concert . V master to the King of Hanuver. The reason of ,Mjj ' which is said to be, that having been ordered to at- ! i l:_ - : v. tnli leiiu in? jnajcoijr at a unci view, lie y. ed himself at the palace at the stated time, when boC after waiting two houfs beyond the hour fixed, was > 1 not received. "Ernst has left Ilunnver for Brans- get ' wick. the | BuckBtone and Mrs. Fitzwilli-im are playing at *'r ' the Theatre Boyal, Liverpool. T. P. Cooke, Mrs. 1 1 Waylett, IIolfurd,and A. Lee ure at the Liver, and Freeman, " the American giant," is at the atnphi- -j j theatre. pel 1 A London paper, speaking of Mr. Braham, says, ful ' "The veteran vocalist seems to set time at defi- me 1 ance;'' rather an equivocal comphment to a muii- 1 ' cian. ?ft' | Ireland, Thk Repul Association.?On Monday, Jan. 8, the or, weekly meeting of the Repeal AHiociation took place. j The proceedings were more than usually animated, owing on i to the presence of Mr. O'Connell, who made several dei speeches during the day, and spoke with his usual buoy- it i , ancy and humor. The chair was filled by an ex-justice? ted . one of the dismissed?Mr. Lynch, of Ballycahercastle. bei , Several remittances were handed in, and amongst them dm r the sum of A'l29 9s. 8d. from the Rio de In Plata, which nai afforded Mr. O'Connellan opportunity, in alluding to this j ' the first subscription from South America, to enlarge on j the progress of repeal, and the interest which it excited coi in every part of the world. Those who attempted to sup- cei press them by State prosecutions resembled little children we wuo auempieu uy a uarn 10 nop roe course 01 inn moun- ' tain torrent, which, though impeded in its progress for a me time, out-topped the dyke, anil carried away every impe- wi diment in its mighty course? (Cheer*). Mr. Ray, the se- tai cretary, informed the meeting that Mr. Bianconi, tlie great wi car proprietor in the south of Ireland, had within the last By few days given the association! liberty to send its parcels ' by his conveyances free of any charge whatever. Mr he O'Cennell,! with a high eulogy on the character of Mr tra Bianconi, whose cars had made travelling cheaperthan as walking, stated that that gentleman had appliod to the 1 Tories, when they were last in office, for leave to be na- jet turalized, because, as an alien, he was subject to great to exactions; they rejected the application, but the whigs, an to their oredit, had not been three weeks In office before ] they granted Mr. Bianconi letters of denizanship? un (Cheers). Mr. 0*Connell again presented himself and alii said, he never rose with higher feelings of gratification 1 to address them than he did on that oceasion. He was prt the apostle of the doctrine, that one single drop of to blood would defeat the best organized " eonspl- vi< racy"?(a laugln?and he was happy to And that from set the extreme north to the south of Ireland the people weie tot determined to practice the most rigid peace, lie wished pa that there should he nn thDDgtug ae?? dli, ',-t,? < reu<< . dining the trials which were coming on: and what differ- sui ence would it make, if he were found guilty or not, to the W [ great cause in which they were all engaged f (Cheers.) lie I certainly was not guilty of any oflence nut that of loving ho Ireland--(cheers)?add he therefore emplored them by cei ' that lore to stay at home and read the proceedings the next rei I day in the newspapers.? (Hear.) There would, hu whs fro convinced, liefno riot or tumult, or outbreak during the dit trials; and whatever the result was, it would not stop the mighty progress of the great cause in which they were Ti. engaged?(Cheers.) lie alluded to the immense progress del which the repeal agitation had made during the last en twel) e months. In the beginning of last year their re- to ceipts were only i:70 a week, and now amounted weekly 1 m iu?ny uuuuivui. iir incireu iu .?ir. .viuniKuniery Ai?r? huh - tin's pamphlets, and stated that a few years hack he iu1>- ea f scribed ?30 towards the establishment ol a newspaper int j published in London, called the Hepenler, of which Mr. nit . Martin was the editor. After some remarks arising out no the letter of the Kcv. Dr. Slat'ery. Roman Catholic Arch- da bishop of Cashel, calling his attention to the hook entitled Hi "Ireland as a Kingdom and a Colonyin which the writer I stated that the Catholic priests in Ireland encouraged r l early marriages in consequence of the feos which they "J received, Mr. O'Connell referred to the continual attacks | of the Tory press on the Catholic clergy of Ireland?do- frc scribed the Landlord and Tenant Commission, with Lord ill Devon at its head, as the "greatest humbug that ever existed-'?and in conclusion stated, that although he had tieen forty year*battling for Ireland hu had nevcryet been '1 i a martyr for her, but that he was now ready to t>ecomc a , martyr. The rent for tho week exoae led ?500. |^1 The Statu Tkiai.s.?The affaira of Ireland, now that . I the " monster trials" are ugain approaching, Iiegin to ex- . - cite attention. Yesterday week, the 4? who nail been -C1 f drawn by ballot to serve on the special Jury which is to I try the traversers, were reduced to 41. (lut of eleven Koman Catholics which the list contained, all the members El of that persuasion were objected to by the Crown, anil T< were accordingly struck off This proceeding, as may be M imagined, has given great umbrage to the repeal party. W and the government has been attacked with great bitter [)?. oess for adopting a line of conduct which looks very like st a foregone conclusion to pack a jury to ensure convie- [,< tion. 8o great is the indignation experienced in Dublin si: at the striking off all the Roman Catholics from the jury . list, that a requisition for calling an aggregate meeting ol ! 'he Catholics of Ireland was signed in tnree hours by six- ,, 'y-five barristers, only three of whom are repealers. The r) requisition lists are filling very rapidly, and the deepest excitement prevails, especially amongst the Roman Catholic population. The three first nomes appended to the reI quifitlon are Richard Lalor Sheil, M P.; Thomas Wyse, pii t vl.P.; and N. Ball, son of the Right Honorable Judge Ball lit One of the persons on the jury list returned by the |P r Crown, and who is set down as a wholesale trader, is em S|( ployed as a porter or messenger in an extensive Couserva five trading establishment in Dublin. The name was ob- ' j jecteil to by the traversers, but defended by the Crown. 1 uid ordered to be retained on the list. We (the Post) ' ( i understand that the (Jovemment in Ireland is fully pre- 'a' . pared to enter upon the prosecution of "O'Connell and "X uthers"on the appointed day. At n late hour on Monday trt night the briefs for the Crown Counsel (13 in number) l)n were ready for delivery. The briefs are partly printed, | y, ind partly lithographed, and each contains between 340 ,J ?nd 350 pages. Tnc letter-press printing alone in each > brief occupies 170 pages, so that it would seem there is c(! f plenty of one sort or another to lie proveil. All persons - concerned are called upon by the I rown to be present in 'e( Dublin by Sunday the 14th. at the latest ; and on Monday j it is expected that the battle of the lawyers will in good rn earnest begin. I hi Thursday, Jan. 11, being the first day of Hilary Term |>f 1 the courts were ope nod with the usual formalities. Alter (l the swearing of the city anil county giand juries, an *p 1 plication was made by the county grand jury, to he allow- 1 d to occupy their box during the trials Mr Justice i Burton, after consulting with the sheriff, said that the ''1 I box had been allotted to the reporters, and his colleagues r mil himself were of opinion that it was proper and expoHunt under tho circumstances ol the case, thai then- 11111 ihonld be a place allotted for the reporters, and acconlingly they thought what tho sheriff hail done in that respect was right. Alluding to the gossip which is current in Ps > Dublin relative to the State prosecutions, a correspondent m' says, " It is understood that counsel for tlio traversers >>VI ..,.'11 il,?;.. r ii... ..r .... .... lie oe??es on (ho Indictment. for an extension of lime to col- 'M'l lect evidence for the defence, end for en order on the recorder and sheriff to revise the specinl jury panel, about "n which so much ha* t>een aaid already." Summonses have lo i been served upon several reporter* of the Dublin press ; 'T ; mil, it is said, that every one of them who attended the Repeal Association or the monster meetings, will lie call r ed upon to give evidence for the crown. This measure bas caused much uneasiness among the gentlemen of the .. " fourth estate," who have called u meeting of their pro- . fession, to take into consideration the course they should 1,(1 adopt under the circumstances. There are several older r tions to re|K)rters being called on, against their will, t* iei ? give evidence on a political trial-- first, If the principle bf Ai j established, the public confidence in them will be conside nil robly shaken, and where they are at present freely a/I ' mitted to witness anil re|K>rt public, proceedings, the 1 will either he excluded, or received with distrust an I r . ' suspicion. The second objection In the pr> sent , " instance, Is, if well founder), a very strong Ja ' one. It is presumed that an order will he ma.le So ''0 - keep the witnesses ont of court tintil their examination ? rp If this should he done, the Dublin press would he left in s sit sad plight for the proceedings, as the number ofcompetent . reporters Is very limited Some of the committee ol the , Repeal Association hav?|been serve 1 with summonses 'o pf give evidence on the trisl. It if [said that a person wlo c . was employed by the Ke|ieal Association to multiplv ro pie* of their documents, has come forward to give evidence H'' 1 for the crown, while various rumors are afloat respecting t" RK 1 NING, FEBRUARY 9, 1! er parties heretofore considered favorable to the Repeal tat ion |he "Dublin Evening Freeman," of Thursday, Ian. II, ices a report very prevalent, and "believed by persons use position would render them no indilt'erent suthori' that the trials were postponed, if not abandoned. The ion alleged is, the suppression ol parties who had qual1 to be (dared ujion the special panel. It Is now known t about sixty-six names have been suppressed, of these ty-slx are Catholics, and the remainder either CouserIves, who would not attend, or 1.literal Protestants who ild. It is quite clear that according to all the doctrines hanres this would have placed three more Liberals at it upon the list of forty-eight; and thus it would have n impossible for the Crown to have succeeded to the cut no justly denounced in manufacturing a jury to try "conspirator* " This rumor does not, however, tally hthe conduct of thecrown, which, anticipating along for the "monster trials," had served notices upon the sorters that application will he made to the Court of een's Bench that the intervening period )>etween this the 15th of April next shall be taken to lie a part of the uing Hilary term ,for the purposes of the trials! ["he following appears in the " Dublin Monitor" the 10th Junuary. If there is any truth in it, i Government are undone as respecta the present isecutioifof O'Connell:? Vo said In our last that we expected to be able to comnicateNbme startling intelligence in our present puhliinn respecting the extraordinary omission of some sixnine names irornlhe special jury list prepared by the h sheriff? and JO we are ! 'hat the pnblic4hay thoroughly understand the matter, i necessary trfemind them that the revision ofthe apei jury list rests entirely with the lteeorder. lie exates tne qualifications of* tray man. and judges whether tot he is qualified, according to law, to he placed on the el. This done, the jurors' book is mude out under the .order's direction, anil authenticated by him, aud then ,dcd over to the high sheriff1, who is hound by law hfully and truly to make out a list of jurors that anr eu the jurors'bdvR, and it is from this llstsomade that the clerifof the crown strikes special juries, low, that a moat abounding discrepancy appears boen the number of gentlemen admitted as S|iecial ju by the lteeorder, and the number set forth on the h sheriffs list is undeniably true. The high sheriffs contains 717 uamea ; whereas the number as qualified ori by the Recorder amounted to 790. This, wo reis a fact which has now been ascertained beyond the nihility of all cavil or doubt fho, then, is chargeable with this extraordinary otnisii f Who thus falsified the special panel I t appears from the information that has reached us on < momentous point, that tho Recorder admits that the li sheriffs list is not a faithful transcript of the juror's ik, as prepared and authenticated by him. 'es, we repeat, Mr. Recorder Shaw admits that some 63 itlemen whom he placed on the panel do not appear on high sheriffs list, from which the special jury was uck s not this a startling announcement ? But the question un presents itself, by whom were the sixty-three names itted T ['he mystery of this dark transaction has not yet" bAn fectly cleared up. We can only atato leading facts?the 1 detail*, however, muit noon see the light. Concealnt is utterly impossible. iVc are so far in possession of the facts as to state that sr the Recorder had concluded the revision of the panel >ut before that panel had been arranged in alphabetical ler, 8tc., he left Dublin on a visit to Sir Robert feel, at ayton Manor. Vccordinglv, as the panel wat arranged in alphabetical ler, It was transmitted, made out on slips, to the Recor*, at Drayton Manor, to be authenticated by him ; and ipprars that two slips, containing tho sixty-three omitI name*, either were not forwarded to the Recorder, or ng forwarded, did not come into hi.i hands ; lor we unrxtand the Recorder has no recollection of the omitted mes having reached him. Mow this places the whole matter in a nutshell. Either the two missing slips were forwarded to the Rerderlor they were not. If not forwarded, then the otlir responsible is the guilty party. If, however, they ire forwarded, then the Recorder is culpable. IVe deal thus poiutedly with the subject, because it is ire moonshine to suppose that accident had aught to do th the abstraction of the misting slips. These sips conned the names of sixty three gentlemen, the majority of 10m were Catholics. This fact speaks trumpet-tongued ' no mere accident could such an omission take place, rhe Recorder's character is involved in this matter, and must come honestly forward to clear up the whole insaction, else he is irretrievably damaged in reputation a Judge, and in character as an honoranle man IVo shall say no more to-day on this branch of the subit : but we must now ask how can the Government go trial before a Jury thus admitedly struck from a partial d falsified panel 1 Mo trial can be had before such a jury, for a conviction der the circumstances would not carry with it the vis4flat naetlrsle r\f snAeal ssielwVtt fhe Crown cannot, without outraging public Juitice, s?i for atrial before such jury. The evil they seek remedy would he aggravated a thousand fold by, in dation of every principle of Justice, forcing the traver s toco to trial before a jury obtained from a panel no-iouuy defective, no matter who may be Ine guilty rty. ru+ j i-niniKtr?tl?n of iustice would gain nothing, hut lie! much, by urging on a (rial under the r.iir hat then w ill this Crown do ? [If course, we cannot pretend to say. Two courses, wever, are open to the Crown oftir.ers?either to proud with the present jury or to consent that the present luced jury list he set aside mid a new jury selected in the entire panel, as amended and rectified by the adion of the sixty-three omitted names. Til in latter is the only lionust alternative left the Crown, t proceed otherwise would lie to shake national confi ace in the administration ol juitice, ami lender the govtinieut that could sanction such a proceeding amenable the reprehension and contempt of every honest man. We are inclined, indeed, to believe that the Crown will opt the fair and honest course we have indicated, he use last night notice was served on the traversers of th<' ention of the Attorney General to move the Court toirrow, or as soon after as iiossildc. that should the trials t have terminated on the 31st instant, each succeeding V up to the lMh of April shall be considered as pnrt ol lary Term for the purposes of said trials. " Nationsr," Poetuv.?The following sjierimen Irish manufacture, bring h companion-piece to b exquisite lyric, "Papa, who is the Saxon 1" Hnti tin the same hand, makes its timely appearance the Freeman. It is headed? "MILLIONS TO THE RESCUE >, tip, to the rescue?the war whoop resounds, id your bravest are game for the Sassenach hounds >, to the rescue, and rally to save, ye tioast not one drop of the blood of the brave, d tyranny oft played the gome with oursires, id they perished, alas ! In reliellion's dread fires ; it your tactics are now to await the attack, id yon scatter, for ever, the Sassenach pack, ich moment of life is a moment of pain i the bondman who tamely submits to the chain, id remember,posterity honors his grave ho fights like the valiant, or falls like the brave, i true to your chief?hold the hell-hounds at hay ? inn treason and traitors, hut shun not the fray; t the onset he theirs, and each forest and glen all rock at the rush of our warrior men. igether, together, stand firm as yet, id fling fierce defiance at tyranny's threat i, up, to the rescue, and rally to save, ye host not one drop of the blood ol the brave." France The Pari* papers of Jan. 11 nre *n muc h occnp<i with pacific topicH?hanking,railroad construein and speculation, finance, jurisprudence and gislation?that political subjects for discus in would nmieiir to have vanished, and noliti .1 excitement to have been exhausted. The re of the Kingto the addresn of the Chamber ol ;ers, presented to his Majesty by tfie* grand depulion on Wednesday night, refers, however, to the istence of a faction in terms ho direct as to utict much attention on Thursday, although it whs ivcrsallv admitted to have reference only to the ike of Bordeaux and the movement* of his parana. Ili* Majesty, it will be seen, speaks with nfidence, however, and our private letters say ith perfect reason, of the impofency of the disarmed. On Wednesday evening, says the Moniteur, Ba n 1'asquier, the Chancellor of France, waited on e King, with the deputation of the Chamber of ers, and read to his Mnp'stvtlie address voted by nt assembly. The King replied:? I receive with pleasure your congratulation* on the ite of the country, on the inrrea*ing prosperity which ance now enjoy*, and on the security inspired cteryiere hy the new guarantee* which are daily given to u* it t v'inril peace and the repine of the world will he antaineil. In the iuterior, a* you properly observe, the ipire of the law* i* firmly eitabliihed , faction* have Lut conquered, and any vain demonnlrntian* on their rt would only serve to prove their im|>otenco. My fa ly and I are entirely devoted to France, which *hall ru find u* reaily to forget our trouble*| and our grief, to arken only to the voire of the country, every time an portunify to ?erve it *hall offer. J ant much affected by 5 sentiments expressed to me hy the Chamber of Peer* the ocoa*ion of the marriage of rnv *on the Prince dp inville.and the con*olation which Ood ha* granted me *o happy an increaieof my family. The French funds at first declined on Thursday, rtly owing to the fall in Knglish stock on Tuesy, and partly to reports in circulation the Inistry was menaced with dislocation. They, iwever, rallied, and closed?the Three per Cents H2f. 5f>e.; the Five per Cents, at 12If. oOc. : firms shares, at S.'Vif. ; Rouen, H2W : Havre, tfcW.; /ignon, flfiSf. No business was done in the Hpa)h Actives. Our correspondent writes us follows:? "Rumors are again in circulation unfavorable r the existence of the present Ministry. I have d communications which would leave little iuht on the matter, but there is apparently so mplele an absence of cause, that it is hardly posile to believe that tliey are well founded. Yon will read with interest the speech of the ng last night in answer to the address of the 'ers. I hope it will not be lost upon the party r whom it wo* intended, for if ever there whs onr utterly incapable of effecting a revolution, it u at of the Legitimatisti. HERA 344. A report was circulated during the early part of th the present week, that because of the friendly con- je nejuon of the French and British ' overninetils which now so happily subsists, " the noble Fau- vo bourr?" bad taken umbrage, and would one and all ft, refrain from availing themselves ol the ele- w.i gant Hospitalities 01 in? uriusu r.niDHssy.? m Never waH rumor more unfounded. Lady fa Cowley gave last night si ball and supper, which, for t|, splendor and gaiety, ban never ye.t been exceeded f? at that fur-fumed (-eat of ton and magnificence.? Anion* the thousand distinguished guests received ul by h*r Ladyship on the occasion were, I need hardly say, the elite of British, foreign, and French society, including among the latter the names ol Rohan Chabot, Beaulremont, Noailles, Leon, Hich- E elieu. Clermont Tonnerre, Arc. It wan not until m an advanced hour of the morning that the delighted pi party took leave of their noble and liberal hosts, pi Lord and Lady Cowley. 111 The iuvenife portion of the brilliant and happy vi assemblage were, I may be permitted to add. enit- in nently indebted lor their enjoyment to the elegant ei attentions, to the grace, soirit, and animated exam- tl pie of the Hon. Miss Wellesley. c Thk Statk of France.?" We are not," says the Siicle, "among those who regard the present y government as seriously menaced. The precau- p tions which it is now taking against an attempt of 0 the Duke of Bordeaux to land on the coast of Nor- u mandy, appear to ua puerile ; and (he exceptional p laws whieli it keeps in reserve against tiie Legiri- ' matists are, in our opinion, au untoward concep- " tion. Nevertheless, we are struck with the anulogy existing between the present situation ol affairs and that which preceded 1830. At this moment, j, us well as then, there are sinister presentiments. \ vague terrors abroad, and the country appears to i: be wailinc in exnectation of soma ehmnzr. M. dc vi Chateaubriand. like Simeon in the Scripture, ? blesses in London the political advent of the Duke j1 of Bordeaux ; M. Lulhtte deplores in Puris the de- ? struction of our institutions, and the disappointment j of his patriotic hopes ; Lamarttne secedes front the pretpnded Conservatives, whom he con- r| ceives to be hurrying to their ntin ; M. Odillon ? Barrot remains in the Opposition, because he teels U a cold contempt lor a corrupt and corrupting svs 0 tem. These facts are significantly ominous. The ri demonstrations made at Helgrave square by a lew J* hundred squires and landowners, and in Paris by 0| the young men oi the schools, the usual advanced ,j guard of the rest of the population, are scenes simi- ^ lar to those which marked the last days of the Restoration. The differences that have arisen between the municipal power and thp Executive are symptoms of a still more alarming character. The clergy, by its recent hostility towards the University, nas inflicted a wound on the present Govern- ^ ment in its most vital part, ami endangered its very existence, by indisposing against it the youth of our Colleges. We feel also bound to say, that d, the men,to whose hands our destinies are confided, di appear to be possessed with that spirit of insanity tr which produces catastrophes. Alter past expert- d ence, and knowing the antipathy of the country lor apanages and dotations, it is an act of folly or , felony on the part of Ministers to induce a belief that they could possibly think of demanding a civil . list for tne eventual Regent; in their anxiety to consolidate their influence at Court, they are not afraid to sacrifice the popularity of the royal fa- t mily. It is equally easy to perceive from the treatmentjof our Government by foreign powers, t that they entertain no great confidence in its sta- P bility. The most friendly of those governments, '! the one with whom we have a 'cordial under standing,' seems to have undertaken the task of , mortifying U9 on every occasion and every where; \ for it will he seen by the last London journals, that j even before the arrival of our Ambassador in China, it is sought to render us an object of ridi- / cule in that country. We do not infer from all i these circumstances that a revolution is imminent, f and that the Government cannot be withdrawn I from the ruinous course which it is pursuing?we ' only trust that our rulers mey regard them as a 1 salutary warning." ' Spain. i we nave received manna papers ana tetters 01 j the 5th. From Madrid the news is unimportant,hut from Saragowa we learn that a disturbance took ' place between the military and the people of the ' town, in which several persons were wounded 1 We are not informed what the origin of the affair J: was, and it is described as if not being of great , consenuencej bnt all popular commotions In the ( present excited state of S*pain arc ominous, and we nave reason to think that, in this instance, the at- < fair mox* earintin than is admitted. The Madrid Gazette contradicts olhei.tlly, the statement mude by the Espectador of the disttrmniii> at of the national militia. It does nut mention, however, though it might have done so with equitl truth, thut that measure was resolved by M. Gonzales Bravo, until he was remonstrated with by the French ambassador. The Government candidates for the vacancies in the Congress are at length published. The list contains the names of MM. Martinez de la llosa, No- 1 cetlal, Guerrero, Pena Florida, und others. It irenerally supposed that the Progressiva candidates will he successful. The election takes place on the Hth. Ttie appointment of the Duke de Hivas as ambassador at Naples is officially announced The Esnectndor speaks of the retirement of M > Gonzales Bravo to " that obscurity from which lie < ought never to have been drawn," as a fact gene i rally believed, ami attributes his ietirement, among 1 other matters, to the repugnance manifested to ' wards liitn by Queen Christina, who has expressed a great dislike to his having access to the young Queen. The Espectador also says?" For the last three lays the antechamber of the Minister of Finance* ' lias been observed to be crowded with persons wh( never assembled there but when there is a gooc ileal to he gained." A contract in perspective is spoken of. at the head of which figures an advance of fen millions of reals for actual advances made by M. Kuchenthalj, at the moderate rate of 85 pet cent interest. It is also said that M. Cnrrasco i? endenvorinc to obtain considerable advances on th* customs and the Jruto* civilctThe address of the British minister at his presentation, and her Matesty's reply, have exriled particular attention here, on ncconnt of the unwonted meaning, soirit. and feeling intused into the compositions. It appears as if the two fait wvereigns vied in the expression of good will towards each other and admiration of the high cha ractenstirs of their respective people?availing themselves of the happy opportunity to he at onct complimentary, generous, and just. If "high contracting parties'' would venture to imitate this na tural anil expressive style, perhaps the world might in time forget the severe reproach addressed to courtiers and orators in ordinary in the political ixiom, " Sjteech was given to man to conceal his J. thoughts." Another interesting novelty attended this interchange of kind assuranres and pleasing ideas. The British Minister spoke in Knglish, and the Spanish Queen replied in Spanish, as if they I'elt it ii relief to escape front diplomatic " common places." Certainly trie marked and mutual "good understanding" which pervaded both speeches Inst nothing by tne non-employment of the foreign tongue which enshrines the original of the political aphorism above mentioned. Narvgez is, however, doomed noi to he allowed to enjoy his honors and powers without re-ponsinl'ty. The explanations which taken place in the Council and Palace on the sub)eet of his interference in laving before Her Majesty the names of individuals " definitively approved" for high appointments, have led to a new and important arrangement, which is thus stated i?N'arvaez to b< the " acknowledged" President of the Council, and without Portfolio; <fonznlez Bravo probably to continue Minister for Foreign Affairs; Sen or Mon to take the portfolio of Finance, Castro of .lustier, Miratlores of the Home Department, and Pezuela of War. The retirement of the present Ministry tnot, however, yet positively settled, for the passive resistance of the Provincial Deputation of Mailt id causes great uneasiness In this influential body it is said that onlv two voices are raised in behalf ol government. It will not resign, like the Aynntamieuto of Madrid, but is keeping up its organisation and opposition at the nine time I Portugal Accounts from Lisbon to the 3d instant bring the Queen's speech on opening the Cortes on the 2d There is not u sentence in it worthy of extract or notice. Her Mujctftv lias refused to accept the resignation of the Coatu Cubral ministry. 1 Germany Hanover, Jm. 4 -We hear that his Maiesiy the King will set out the Hhv after to-morrow tor B tlin. Counsellor Alhrichi, who is charged wiih the negotistions respecting the accessions to the Cirtoins Union, who returned from Berlin uhou' a ' fortnight ago, is now gone again to that city. The Princess Augusta of Nassau has had a paralytic stroke at Carlsrhue, and is in serious danger. Bku.ii, dan t? ?The decisions of the govern1 ment, as to the prnceeihng of the several provincial ' asseintdies, which the Prussian Gazette is now ' publishing at great length, excite gieat attention, ? because they reply to many questions, and dr< id. in many matters that are far beyond the splmre of LD. Prteo Two Canto. ie interests of the provinces, nnrl relnte to rubrts in which the whole kingdom iscouretned. I'ut aeia anii Spain?Bkhlin, Jan. 1.?It u rented that our Cabinet contemplateH a renewal r.t t- diplomatic relations with Sj>ain, a measure liicli would have a verv important influence ou any branches of our industry, and would open a voralil* in.rl.i tor our clolba. It is to be ncried at our commercial relatione in Spain will he more rtunete thnn they have been in Belgium, as all >l>e o! a commercial treaty between that country id the ZoUvereia has vanished. Urtsesi It has been reponed in the German papers that the mperor ot K ussia has declared he will never re?w his relations with Greece until those who took irt in the revolution of the 3d of September are 1 rushed. The National Assembly, to maik their idignunt sense ot this menace passed a unanimous rle, granting to nil the ollicers and meuwbo were i the capital, and engaged in the movement, peiitiiHry privileges and other immunities, which ley, in a spirit ot generous patriotism, have dclined. Markets London Money Market, Jan. 15, P. MConsols sw at ?ud close heavy at 90ft to }; the New Three aud a half er < ents.ou the other hand, ara a shade better, 101 { to 5, wing to some purchases by an insurance office, who am nderstood to have heen sellers of Consols. '1 he Ihrea er Cents Iteduced, PTJ to f: the Three snd a hall per Vnts, Reduced, I09f io J; Exchequer hills are lower, aving receded to 00s to 67s prrm There is nothing new to notice today in regard to foreign pcurities. The rates of the fornign exchanges were the same St tst Tuesday: the siiimlv nf hills u :> rsit Mfiisll SiiMniih Ctivo Domls, 3IJ; the New Threes, HP] tojj; Delcrrrd, Ito}; Passive, 6; Peruvian, 32} to}; Poitngiiese < onerted, 44 to}; Mexican, 33| to}; IJeitricd, t?j to j; Gieek overduo t oupons, 13} to 13; Danish. SO to 7; Dutch wo ami a Hail per Cent*, 64} to j; Dutch Fivei, 100> i j; Belgian, 103 to 104; Brazilian, 70 to 70; Buenoa yrcs, 30 to 30; Chilian, 09 to 100; Colombian, ex Vane uela, 11} to } The high price of the public securities ia no suta rriteion of the state of the country. When money is plenty nd trade limited, the public securities must be found at a igh figure. While gold flow s into the count) y the Bank I Kiigland necessarily throws out its paper Ireely. '1 ha ?te ot interest then goes down, and the lunds rise This i shown very clearly lrum the subjoined table of the relate amount of bank circulation, with the relative price f Consols and rates of discount during the present and the iree preceding years lute? issued by Jan. 1. Jan. 1. Jan I. Jon 1. lhr Bk of Km- DHI, 1812. I8?J. IMC laud for the patch's of seru't k sold k dvances to its ust in rs- ?13,161,000 ?2i,.'i80,00n ?20,20},000 ? 30,819.000 rice ol C mob, 89 89V *4V 87% .,tr ol d scuiint per cent 6.V 4 IV IV The amount of notes in issue in the above table Includes rposits, which some of our readers may look, upon In a ifl'rreut light, but it is evident that a large amount of loney is constantly pouring in, and being riven out from it deposit department of the bank, which does not enter > the separate amount of circulation published *y the ircctors, and given by them at JE 19,093,000, deposits 111,761,000, making together ?30,349,01X1 Lennox Tiunt ltsroRT, Jax. 13?Tea?Although neary 60,000 packages are advettised to lie sold ou Tuesday iext, the market has a firm ap|i?ar<incr, and higher prices >ave been paid for Twankays and some of the better green orts. Tallow?600 packages of South American sold at 30s 9d o 41s 0d; 60 packages of New South Wales at 40s to 41s icrcwt. St. Petersbuig yellow Candle, of fine quality, etched 41 per cwt, by private contract. Prices have u luwnward tendency. Oils?"5 turn Sperm sold in miction at ?70 to ?73, in uns Southern at ?34 to ?37 6s. an tun* Newfoundland Vhale ?39 to ?33, 63 tuns Seal ?'49 I As to ?31 10s, 10 tuns 'aim w ere bought in at ?39. Liw.arooL Cotton Market, Friday evening, Jan. 13 ? I very huge extent of business ha* been done this week, he market opening with a moderate demand, steady trices, and great liimness on the part of holders; in this losition we remained until Wednesday, when seven days' ater accounts from the States were irevived, confirming hose previously at hand, as regards the reduced estimate* if the crop, inducing more activity on that day, when U|? .vards of 8000 bales w ere sold ; and yesterday o still greatir degree ol briskness prevailed, when the sales were relorted at 19,000 bales, lull two-thuds to specula'ors, and iricea of American descriptions and Sural ruling fully } ilgher than on Friday laat. Egyptian are, it any thing, ather dearer, and Brazils more steady Speculators have aken 34,900 bales of American, 700 Egyptian, and 7,000 !urat; exporters 060 bales Surat, and the trade only 11,100 tales. The demand is moie modi rate to-day ; the sales vere upwards of 7000 bales?a good share of them to spotulators. The import this week is 91,616 bags ; the salea 40,340, ila. Salt* Ihi* wrtk 1644 J 4 Samr period 1643. d d 1.40 H>-s 1>I inil 11 ail 540 set Is'rtid*--- 3 slT ? tinned do 0 a a MM Sumad d-tini- 4 *7 6,690 Upl nd ijjii AV 6,.20 L'plaud AM IK 740 New inles- s- l\t li.Kti N. w Orleans- iv fcst 7,8-10 Alabama, iic- l>,i !i\ 1,610 Alabama, kc- - 4S.i A I'p to Jan 13, 1844 and 1843. Taken on speculation bales 6ti,3n0 6,out) laken for export 660 960 Taken by the trade 63,930 41.670 Stock in Liverpool 633,300 460,4(Ml Compir\th i: View or the Isiroars raoM mi 1st to 1'Jtii JsMisav. 1*44 1043 American 34,161 38 360 Total ol all descriptions 33,660 40,863 Liverpool Coax Minn, Friday Evening, Jan 13.? The duties on all articles continue unaheied. Into this port nnd ltmicorn we have a tolerable supply of Ootineal reeh in since the beginning of the week, but ol all giain md Flour the arrivals coastwise anil from Ireland are exceedingly small ; nor have we any ihuig to not It-from ibroad, hiyondfiOJ battels I'ni ed States Flour. Although luring the intervening period since Tuesday, no extern > ve transactions havebsceurred, tho Corn trade, in all ita hearings, remained steady, and with regard to Wheat end 8 lour especially, presented rather a buoyant aspect.? ilaving lew country buyera at our miukrt today, and our local millers being very inactive, the sales of any kinds of Wheat were extremely limited; holders, notwithstanding, continued as linn as before, and a littlo choice Irish rather exceeded Tuesday's rates . in oi-dinaiy inns of Irish, however, or in thrvslueol English andlree foreign, there whs no alteration. Flour generally, though not in no lively demand at Ht an earlier period of the week, fully supported our la?t quotations, nnd favorite mark* of Irlah, in several inttaneea realized higher price* Dai ley mid Malt, upon a moderate demand, luought pre vioua ratea ; hilt Beam anil Pea* were in Mow request, and haidly maintained )a?t cumnry. A few imall parcel* ol superior Scotch and Irish fiat*, upon a limited -iipplv of such, were sold at an improve incut of Id pel 43 lb, mil in ether son* of thisgiam there wai no amendment. In Oatmeal ti ansae, I loo* to a fair amount took place lor investment at HO* !M to 31* per load, hut to consumers the *nles were unimportant. Ltvraeaoi. Photiiiov MsarntT, Jon. 13 ? Owing to thn mildnes* of the weather, thn trade in Irish Butter continue* very dull nnd depressed; Bacon, Hums, ami Lord are in moderate request, a* well a* Beef mid Pork for ship tores Kisre oi Tasor?Lisrsrooi..?There has been rather a large business dona thit week in the principal article* ol consumption The account* to hand from Bombay .China, >ind America.have had no effect on our buiinet* small and the trade ol the manufacturing district*, as it it evident, from the range of price* for good* in India, that no shipment* of much weight will Tie made should spinners insist on advanced tales, whilst the latest letter- from the cotton growing Htate* of America nre calculated to enhanca the prices here of the raw mnterial, a* the estimate of crop lit* M-cn reduced, and shipments now ai riving will leave a los* that may lairiy he estimated ai *ev?n per cent on the amount Invested. One rather important statement is reported in some correspondence, to the eilcrt that the southern hank* were again assisting the planter* to withhold their crop* from market, and that, w hilst tho stock* in the |mrt* were accumulating, prices were also advancing under the influence of such assistance Here we have had a lively market, with large sales, rlne/lv to 'peculators at price* a shade higher; yesterday. especially,an enormous husinrs* wns done, roup lily estimated it from 18 001) to 30 000 bale*. The excitement in tho share market ha* apparently Mown over, and the trnn*ar. tioti* are not so numeion*.?l.iiirpaat Vmsry, Jan. 13. Ststr or Tasna-VUm hsstss, Tuesday, June II The commercial intelligence Irom India and China, received hv the last overland mall, helng generally conti derel unfavorable had a prejudicial effect upon the market today ; and manufactuiers of shirtings were willing to accept lower prices, which they generally refused Inst week. Printing clotn. mioiirii no* lower in pnc?, |c?* inquired niter, and but little limine** hi* done in it. Stout domiwtir*, however, which have been Cora long time greatly depressed. and of which the manufacture ban been somewhat diminished, were in better demiuu] at pricc? ninewhat high*! than thoae of laat week. In the ) arn tna'ket tin iw wa? not much business done. The ae count* from ttermany not being very favorable, and tha demand (or the eaat having been supplied, there wan little inquiry for the reeled j am, except from the (Jt nek merchant*, who nre now con*iiletntile purehmera of low number* of water twiat. The Liverpool notion market liiiving alao become n little easier, pricet of (hipping qvalitiea of varn were in many cases from J to J lowci than laat week Kor the home trade there tin no material ilifleience of pricea ; but the amount ol buiinesa done was limite<1. Halifax. Saturday -Considering that this wan the fir t market a great deal of huainesa waauone in moat de?rri|e iona of goods, and, if not at liighur rate*, fully aa high as lor aome time pant Bsiurcirti, Thursday.?The htiainess done haa heen rather limi'ed ; merchants saem induced to pnreha?e freely at late prices, hut manufacturer*, from tlio advance en the yarna, are -ot aide to meet their view*, whilst many of the more wealthy refo*etn sell at all unle*?at i considerable advance. The maikct on the whole i? healthy Varna? The late advance in wool aiMMt narali re* tha export tnde, hut there la a health.fcr the home trade, ind price* are quite buoyant rather dearer ; a very fair average dcm infi^HRr**' ft ais Borax.Jaw I.I-Hai r-Wsr Th????There ha* been more hmirie** than yesterday French Stock* have been firmer than yesterday. For Money, three porcents Iftc and five per cent* 10c tictter Kor the account, three per cents I tic and five per cent* iOc better alio. Three par

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