Newspaper of The New York Herald, 21 Şubat 1844, Page 5

21 Şubat 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 5
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W( ( doing otherwise, 1 should o?in to esteem myself. And for doing this 1 am, forsooth, celled ?|>on to apologia It is clear ,\tr, Attorney General has misunderstood me. The ( 5mir Justice?And you, Mr. Fitagibbon, ma hav w misunderstood him. After tome further interference hy their friends and tfc hi iich, at length Ixjtli gentlemen were iudused to expres themselves satisfied, and that the matter should prucee n" fqrther. f During this most extraordinary scene, Mr. Kiltgihbon w il'e and infant son occupied a seat withik the bar, near t him. It is hardly necessary to say the lady appeared pe Cecily amazed, hut not alarmed Mr. Fitzoirhoi then coutinued his address to the coui and jury in a aery animated manner, arguing, that in a that the traversers had attempted, they had only use constitutional means to effect a change in the law whic united the two kingdoms; and that whatever sentiment might be entertained ol" that step, they could uot be charg *d with bringing it about by conspiracy. At a quarter to Ave o'clock the learned gentleman r? prected the adjournment of the Court to next morning, a he bad some documents to read, and also much to say. The Court, alter a little hesitation, acquiesced, and th Court adjourned to ten o'clock on Wednesday. On Wednesday, Mr. Kitzgibbon resumed his address b; apologizing (o the Couit for the length of time lie found i necessary to address; but assured them that he hut, in jus tice to his client, that the whole history or these trausac tions should be laid in ilitail before the jury. He thei proceeded to go over the whole of the charges and evi dence adduced, reading parts of many of O'Connell am othur traversal s' speeches, parti of which had been quotei by the Attorney General to show lliat the context quali lied the meaning urj[?d by the Attorney General. Thi learned and eloquent gentleman concluded with an ex planatery statement in refereure to the fracas ol yestei dny. Sergeant Warren attempted to stop the learned gen 11 em an when entering on ttsia subject, but Mr. Kiizgibboi proceeded His remarks produced a deep sensation it Court, anJ occupied the whole day. The Attorney Gene ral made no reply. On Thursday fait Mr. Henn, Q. C., on their lordship taking their seats, submitted, on the part of the traser scrs, that the Court had no power to proceed with thi trial, the term having ended. He requested theii lordship* to take a note of the objection, which the Lorf Chief Justice expressed his willingness to do. The jurj and the traversers having been called over and respec tively answered to their names, Mr. Whiteside addresse* the jury in behalf of Mr. Duffy, proprietor ol the Nation His >|?eech occupied the whole of the day, and he was t< resume again the next morning On Friday, Mr. White side concluded his address, and w as succeeded by Mr M'Donough, who appeared as counsel for Mr. Barrett O'Connell will, it is supposed, commence his speech to morrow ? Char let K'ilmi-r't Nnct IaU'T, Fth. 4. A Flaw in the Indictment.?The I/iverpoo Journal, a paper of great authority upon Irish affairs gives the following :? "We have to state a fact, which must take away the lit tlr interest that may yet attach to the State Trials, and wt state this fact on authority which we regard us all but of ficial. Of its truth there is no doubt. There is a flaw ir the indictment. Although convicted and brought up foi judgment, the traversers will be discharged on the legal delect being made known. The flaw was first discovered by the English law oliicera of the crown, und the disco Very has bean communicated to the Irish Attorney General. He perseveres, however, because his purpose will tx attained by a verdict. Sume people may think that a wil fal error was admitted, the esoape of O'Connell being less embarrassing to ministers than his imprisonment. Fergus O'Corinnr'it cacM ia in rwtint ? Petition op the Dublin Corporation.?The Lord Muvor of Dublin, accompanied by other members of the corporation, arrived in London on the 1st, to present u petition to the Queen respecting the oendin; State Trials. Her Majesty appointed Friday, the 2d, for its reception. The following is the answer:? " I receive with satiifaction the assurance that sentiments of loyalty and attachment to tny parson and crown continue to he cherished by you. " Tho legal proceedings to which you refer are now in progress before a competent tribunal, and I am unwilling to interrupt the administration of justice according to law. " It is at all times my anxious desire that any grievance of which my people can justly complain, should he speedily redressed, and 1 confide in the wisdom of the Parliament of tlie United Kingdom for the adoption of such legislative measures as may be necesiary for that pur. pose." Mr. Wy se, M. P., is to be the leader of the whig action of the Irish members in the present session. H epeal Association?Dublin, January 22?The weekly meeting was held to-day in Conciliation Hall, which was crowded to excess. The cluiir was occupied by W. 8. O'Brien, Esq., M. P., whose reception whs most enthusiastic. There were also present, M. O'Connell, Esq., M. P., and C. Powell, Esq., M. P., and, during the day, five of the "conspirators," namely, Mr. D. O'Connell, Mr. J O'Connell, Dr Gray, Mr. Steele, and Mr. llay, contrived to attend, notwithstanding the jealous and dignified watchfulness of the AttorneyGeneral. They were received with deafening applause. The Chairman, in opening the business of the meeting, expressed his conviction that the nation ha.l arrived at a crisis, and that posterity would tender its gratitude to the men who conducted, with wisdom and integrity, the affairs of the country at the present moment. It was true that their leaders were under persecution, but the spirit of liberty was indomitable. Of the millions confederated together in that association, every individual ' was ready to go to prison to-morrow in defence of v,;t K... ?i I.I .i ? ment built/ prison* enough to hold the Irish peoplel Adverting to the meeting at Lord Charlemont's, he slid the day was not far distant when the Caulfields, the Geraldines, and the l)e Burghs, would occupy their natural and appropriate position at the head ol the Irish people.?(Hear, hear.") Mr. (J*Conncli entered the room and delivered a brief address, saying, that he could not stay long. He expressed the highest gratification at seeing Mr. O'Brien at the head of the Irish people, and said that whatever became of him, (Mr. O'Connell,) Ireland was not without friends and leaders, and that disown influence would not be the less powerful with his countrymen when in prison than when at large. ("It will be twice as great.") He then after earnest exhortations to peace, law, and order, proceeded to recommend the formation of Catholic societies throughout Ireland, to agitate for the protection of trial by jury and an equality of equal rights and civil privileges, vainly promised by the Emancipation Act; contended that, during the ensuing session, the proper place for Irish members would hie not in Parliament, where they would only be ridiculed and out-voted, but in Ireland and the as ociation. Mr. Steele afterwards spoke, and described the trial in the Court of Queen's Bench as a piece of th-- purest Irish fun. After giving three cheers for the Queen, Repeal, Mr O'Brien, and Mr. O'Connell, the meeting separated. Dkc.28'?The weekly meeting took place to-day, and the hull was densely crowded. Mr. O'Connell observed that the Attorney-General had adjourned to accommodate the association, (renewed acclamations.) He was only joking.? He was delighted, however, that the Attorney General had come to good humor at last in adjourning the Court for the convenience of a ttue representative of Ireland. In a few moments, order being |>erfectly restored, Mr. 0"Comnem, rose and said?My jokes must not be taken tor facts. The Attorney General rather opposed the adjournment; but it did take place, and here I am?(t hewra ) Mr. O'Connell begged leave to hnnd in one pound a* the -ubscription of a lady, observing that in this as w-11 is every thing else, they rnnst give place to the fair x-x. The lady was Miss Ellen Dodd, of Brow nsiown, in me county ot UHblin, ana ne moved that she should be elected a member by acclamation. He then handed in one pound, the subscription of Mr. Power, superior of the college of Navnn ; and a donation of the Rev. Patrick Gannan. of >1 oir.ts, in the East Indies, who he moved should b< enrolled as a member. This motion having been carried, Mr O'Connell read a letter which he had received trom E. Francis Murray, ayoung gentleman of collegiate eminence, an J it son to his friend Sir James Murruy, of Merrion iptare. On the motion of Mr. O'Connell, Mr. Murray was admitted a member of the assoaiation Mr. O'Connell then rose and addressed the meeting at considerable length. He dwelt much upon the patriotism of his talcuted friend, the member from Limerick, and spoke of the debt which was du>* to that gentleman by Ins country. In concluding, he expressed his delight at the |>erfect tranquility that prevailed all over Ireland. The value the people of Ireland would receive for that quietude, would be the Repeal ol the Union, lie only disapproved of the diminution of the repeal rent? 1 it was the idlest thing imaginable for men to be r Keeping oacK meir uonauoiis, unu waning 10 err who would send in most niter the trial*. ifowevt, ;>oacc and j^nwvf ranee was his motto, and it w ijt peace arm perseverance that would bring hack the Parliament to College Green. ?>riat Mkktino of the Catholics.?The aggregate meeting of the Catholics of Ireland, called together by a requisition, took place at the Musichall, flower Abhey-i>tr?et, Dublin, on the 13th ult., at one o'clock. Long before the hour of meeting the doora were besieged by crowds of respectable eiti/^nt. anxious to obtain admission. By half-past oik- o'clock, the hour at which the chair was taken, the hall, which is capable of containing 3,500 persons, was densely crowded in every part, and pre-eut-d an assemblage of the representatives ?'l the wealth and respectability of the Catholics of Ireland which was never excelled even by the greatest of the meetings held before the emancipation. Mr. ()'! onnfll was the last speuknr , and with groat length and much warmth he denounced tho conduct ol ' losernment. He declared himself to Ue, above nvcry thing i Ue, and before every thing else, a Catholic. lie tool there ouco again the advocate of the Catholic* ol Ireland ; and a* counsel for the Catholics, he stood there to arraign the present Tory Administration of foul perfidy , expressly charging Sir Robert I'eol and Lord Lllot who was rather a worthy gentleman?with having fore .ted their pledges to give the Catholics the full benefit ol the emancipation Vet. In this instance they hail repealed the emancipation Aet. Theoretic writers described it as the paramount business of *h British constitution to glrs s? ? the people a fair jury-box : what waa the protection of life e. and property but trial by jury faiul of V'bat um? woa the privilege to them, when Roman Catholic* were excluded y front the jury-box? The cxcuae for MtUng aside the Catholic* from panel wa* that they were Repealer* r but le that WM tantamount to a ban of exclution against the i* whole of the ?,<tlK),000 Roman Catholic* whom the " mou id ster indictment*' alleged to have attended the Repeal meeting?aguinit the entire Cuthnlic body. Mr. Recorder '? Shaw, a* a partiaan and a* ajudge, had nut hi* name to 0 the Clontarf proclamation; the names of thirty-live Roman r- Catholic* more omitted from the panel in hi* oitice? Oh! hut then it i* *aid that he wai in London?that he went rt oil'to spend the Christmas at Sir Robert Peel's, at Drayton II Manor : the revision-lists were forwarded to England, that d he might see them. Mr. O'Connell would not say they h were sent to Drayton Manor, nor would uot assert they s were not; he would remain neutral; but the accidental re[ suit was to deprive him of sixty persons who ought to be on the panel from which the jury was struck, thirty-five s- of whom were Roman Catholics. His being deprived of is the assistance of these thirty-five was to him a mutter of great and paramount importance; for had they been left e on, he would have lieaten the Attomey-Oeneril with his own weapon. There might, perhaps, have been two or y three set aside, hut then it could not he said there was a it jury composed exclusively of men who thought alike, at i- least in religious belief. Ireland was aroused at the in: > suit, an additional fact to their catalogue of grievances ; ii an additional reason why they should preserve the peace, i- ?The time was, he believed, not far oir when Kngland j might require the assistance of tbu Irish people. She 1 should have gallant hearts and strong arms to assist her ; i- hut upon the condition only aud at the price of doing a their conntry equal and complete justice. He should reserve his health for the latigues of the next week. They * might be sure?the country which he had the honour to represented?the people whose affections he had obtained, i although he regretted be was so little ablo to earn those i affection*?(t ries of " You have earned them !"?they might be sure that, whatever was the result, he would not be found to shrink from the responsibility which he s had assumed There might be defeat, imprisonment, nay, even martyrdom, but there should be no shrinking a (Enthusiastic clivers for some time) r On the hon gentlemun resuming his seat, a petition wan 1 adopted for pienentation to the Queen, and the meeting r separated. : All the troop* now in the Irish metropolis go to 1 their several places of worship on Sundays fully j equipped, with muskets, ammunition, A'c. The rattling of the arms in the churches produces a strange sensation. An American amono the Repealers?A Faecicai. Scene.?The weekly meeting of the Kepeal Association was held 011 Monday. The Mali was I crowded to excess. Mr. C. Powell, M. P., was in . the chair. Captain Leaver, of Dundalk, addressed the meeting on the subject of a Federal Parliament, and 5 said he looked upon Federalism as an infernal ma| chine contrived for the purpose of blowing up Repeal. r Mr. S. O'Brien having inoved certain resolutions ( for the purpose of returning repeal candidates at i elections, Mr. O'Connell seconded the motion. He made a heroic speech, calling on the people never to abandon total repeal It was pitiful, indeed, he ' continued, to hear such a country attacked by the hireling English press?to be told that England was ' their subjugatrix! (Cheers and laughter.) Subjugatrix in their teeth ! (Tremendouscheers.) They never had been subdued. (Kenewed und vociferous cheers, and cries of " Nor ever will.") No? not if they were peaceful?not if they gave their enemies no opportunity of attempting it, and one j out break would do that. (Hear, hear.) Peace, 1 and order, and firmness and determination must 1 eventually prevail. His voice should be heanl even if it sighed through the bars of a dungeon. (Hear, hear.) He would call u|>on them to persevere in the course they had begun so well, und he that had never deceived them would guarantee that peace and perseverance would bring the Parlia1 ment to College Green. (Great applause for some moments.) 1 There was afterwards an amusing dramatic scene?a counterpart to that of Mr. Gordon Bennett, ol the New Vork Herald. Mr. Brennan, a repeal warden, brought forward a young gentleman with a profusion of light hair, and u shirt-collar a la Byron, whom he announced as " Mr. Walluce, of New York, the repeal advocate and great American orator." Mr. Wallace addressed the meeting in a strain which justifies Dickens from anv charge America (exclaimed the orator) had given her legal assistance to this cause?the land of warriors, poets, orators, and heroes had thnt day showed its gratitude. (Vociferous applause.) lie could assure them that America had not rendered them aid impelled by any blind enthusiasm?she well kitew what she was about?she knew she was befriending liberty. (Cheers.) She had read with saddened cheek and streaming eyes the history of that unhappy country. She had heard the voice of agony which arose. (Thunders of applause.) She saw this land quivering like a stricken angel on the spear of despotism. (Renewed applause, longer and louder.) She knew that Ireland had been cheated of tier position among the nations of the world. (Uhouts of approbation and cries of "Beautiful.") She knew, too, by what power that had been perpetrated,and against that power they protested in America. (Cheers.) The Upion had withered the wing of commerce on the Irish wave, had despoiled her of her coronet of agriculture, and had changed the palaces of prosperity into the residences ol mendicity. (Great and prolonged cheering.) lie was not speaking for himself, he wa9 speaking for the New York Re|>ealers and for America, and in direct violation of the Union, lieMr. Wallace was in full career, "And further would hare iaitl,but with a frown,"' O'Connell "impatient rose:"? "I must interfere. Does this gentleman mean to say that he comes as a delegate 1" "No!" said poor Mr. Wallace. Mr. O'Connell (who continued standing) said he did not wi?fh, when any member of the Association introduced a gentleman, to hinder him doing so ; hut he must say that it was an inconvenient practice. For his own part, he had no objection to any gentleman making a speech, but the present was a time for work, and they had speeches enough of their own. Without desiring to stop Mr. Wallace, he would say that he thought it better for the Association to thank liitn for as much of his speech as he had made. They were much obliged to liitn for it, and he (Mr. O'Connell) would move that the thanks of the Association be given to him. and at the same time that he be informed that tne Association had met for business. (Cheers, and some slight symptoms of disapprobation.! Mr. Brennsn said, that Repeal owed inuoh to Mr. Wallace, that if he had committed unv fault it was through inadvertence, i.nd he (Mr. lirennan) was alone to blame; but if the prudence of the Liberator? Mr. O'Connell (interruDtma!?We are not here {or speeches; that word "prudence" decide* it I insist upon my motion. The abashed Mr. Wallace here made some a;>peal to Mr. O'Connell, which was answered by un anRry "No, Sir!" Mr. O'Connell asked if there was any Repeal rentl Some small sums were produced, lie asked if there was any more I No answer. The total amount of the week's rent was afterwards announced to be JK370 2s. 9d. New Books, Ac. The Heretic, translated from the Russia of Lacjetchinknfl?By Thomas B. Shaw, B.A. A romance 11 3 vols. James or thk Hn.r,, a Tale of the Troubles in Scotland, A.D. 1630.?By J. A. Cameron, Esq., 3 vols. Tue Prairie Bird, a R omance of the Far West ?By the Hon. C. A. Murray, is in the press, and will shortly be published. Whttkfitiars, a Historical Romance of the Days of Charles the Second, in 3 vols.? Colburn, publisher. The "Monster" Miseiiy oe Irki.and.?A practical treatise ?n the relation of landlord and tenant ? By John Wigsin, El)., F. G. S. Contrition and Constancy;or.Woman's Trials, in 3 vols.?Published by Richard Bentley. Titer r.Drwir nv ( *ni n u nnvi>l ? III' i \l:irtin !?' nuhar Tapper, Esq., author of "An Author's Mind," Arc., 1 vol. The Nemesis?Voyages and ttervices of?from 1840 to 1843, from the notes of her commander, W. H. Hull, K. N., and from personal observations made in China and other parts. By W. D. Bernard, A. M. In the press. The Poetical Works of Thomas Haynes Bayley, including all his popular songs and ballads, with a memoir?Edited l>y his Widow?Published by Bentley. The Comic Arithmetic?By Crow Quill?Bentley publisher. The White Mask?An Historical Komnnce of the 17th century?By Mrs. Thompson?3 vols. The Secret Passion?By the author of Shukspears and his Friends, tec.?Colburn, publisher. The (it.mini Letters on the Currency Question?Ueini 800?Wareing Webb, Liverpool. Alison's History or Europe?Revised and enlarged in ten vols. 8vo?A new edition?Blackwood te Son*. * Lessons on Chemistry, for the use of pupils in schools, junior students in universities?By Wm. II. Ualmain?Longman te Co., London. Claims of the Church of Rome?Published by Simpkinte Co., London. Memoirs ok warren Hastings, late GovernorGeneral of India, including his journals and letters ?by the Rev. G. K. Glcig ; Bently, publisher. ' Posrm Mors Sermons, by the Rev. Henry Blunt, A.M.; Hatchante Son, London. Thk Skventketii Annual Addenda to Charton's British and Foreign Library Catalogues. 1 Ireland, Historical ami Statistical, by George Lewis Htnytli ; Part 1st, semi-weekly : Whitaker te Co., London, r Philip Van Artkvki.pk, by Taylor. I Animai. Maonktism, a Practical Manual of, by i L>. Shillan, M. 1>. i The Grave Dtooir?By th<- author of 'he 8cot tish Heireee, a novel in 3 vols. Newby, PublUher, London. Iu.kla.nu and its Kiilkrs, muck 1829, in 1vol. Newby, Publisher, London. Wanderings in Stain, in 1843?By J. Ilayerty, Ksq. also, Cardinal de Ketz. Newby, Publisher, London. Pai.m Leaves?By li. M. Milnes, M.P. In the press. Tub Thames and its Tbiihtaries?By Charles McKay. Bentley, Publishes, London. Life and Times ok Louis the Fourteenth? By G. P. JL James; 4 vols. 8vo. Fashion* for February. The winter season has again brought into favor the soft and wann dunillettes, which are made of lerantine or satin, with small square collar, wadded throughout and trimmed with gimp. Ureases ofjiekin domasse are made with tight high bodies, very open in front, forming ctrvr, lengthened to a sharp point neailyto the waist,and often laced across a la Heai naits ;"the edges may remain unornamented,or have a rivers of velvet or very narrow hand of fur; the ceinlure Is round, and cheihisitttti, with or without collars, formed of inlets of lace or work, are worn inside the cartages, which are the most novel of the season. Revert and facings of satin quilted are very much In use on peignoirs Dresses of plain caqkemirt are ornamented with hands of velvet on the bodies, high sleeves a la religieust, and large pelt rines. In ball dresses, the double and triple skirts continue in undiminished favor in ull transparent materials for young people; sometimes a white satin skirt is entirely concealed by the two deep lace Bounces, the corsage being also covered by doep mantille oi lace, reaching nearly to the waist. Dresses of tarlutane with double skirts are pretty, trimmed with narrow gold fringe, the herlht to match. The mast elegant dresses for court, worn at the Tuillerics, were of white satin, mamented with silver scarfs. Some velvet dresses are muni- opi-n in iroui, wiin an unner nrvuaiu 01 wnue sunn ribbon crossing over from Ride to siJe. A pretty novelty id tin; deep riant tile of luce falling below the waist, anil rounded in front so as to show the corsage. Black lacc scarfs an: also made so wi le as to permit converting them into tunica Jthe dentelle de velours is much approved for full dress toilettes, vanteaux and satin pelisses; they may match the material iu coloui. The hair is worn rather raised and in ringlets, though bandeaux are always seen. Coiffurei are rather wide in front, some ore raised in the centre, a la Norma, others hare a simple wreath in foliage, and tnuffrt at the side a V.Uspaise; detached fluweis are also much worn, they are generally large ones, dahlias, roses, chrysanthemums. Bonnets ate a little more open,' particularly for dress ones, which arc of satin or velvet, in the different shades of dark blue and black ; but for neglige the shape is closer; some bonnets of plain velvet aie lined with light colours, and ornamented with three feathers. Counter of satin, with 'viue runners, are trimmed with lace for morning wear. Manleauv and pardessus are olten finished with itutrt of satin or velvet quilted; the Polonaises of black setin are not very full, and do not reach lower than the knee. Paletots of eciu cachemire are bordered with velvet.? Izsndon and Paris Ladies Magazine of fashion. France. The French Chambeta have been almost exclusively occupied since they met in discussing the clauses of tne address to the King in answer to the royal speech, of which the address is nearly an echo. The legitimists have been taken severely to task for their visit to the Duke of Bordeaux in London. One of the clauses in the address was pointedly levelled at them, and all the eloquence o( one ol the ablest men in France, M. Berryer, was unable to overcome the storm ol disapprobation which that visit produced. In fact, so impatient was the Chamber in listening to his explanation, that M. Gui/.ot was obliged to intercede in order that he might be heard to the end. M. Berryer denied that the parties who visited the Duke had treated him as sovereign. The legitimists went to "pay their respects to the representative of their ancient remembrances, but for no other purpose." M. Guizot replied with much severity, stating that the designs of the legitimists were known, and that the Chamber was right in branding them as it had done in the address. The address was carried by a majority of thirty. M. Guizot has since made an elaborate speech, respecting the toreign policy of France, in which the friendly relations with ring, land was spoken of in very handsome terms. M. Thiers also delivered a long speech on the subject, in which the policy ot his rival was sharply handled. The debate in the Chamber of Deputies on the Address terminated on Saturday, less tavorably for the Ministry than their friends had anticipated. On Friday the debate turned chiefly upon the matter of tne Duke de Bordeaux, and the conduct of those Members of the Chamber who had visited the Prince in London. In return for the remarks made upon this subject by M. Guizot, M. Berryer taunted him with his visit to Ghent. This pioduced a violent scene?"If," said M. Berryer, '"we had gone to the entrance into France to give political counsel to a king surrounded by a hostile nrmy " This evident allusion to Ghent produced a confusion which interrupted the speaker. M. Guizot then mounted the tribune, in order to defend himself. The Chamber was in an uproar. He stood for more than an hour in the tribune without being able to obtain a hearing. He said, "Yes, I have been at Ghent," but could get no further. As often us he repeated this phrase, as olten the uproar, which proceeded chiellv from the Opposition benches, recommenced. M. Guizot was cool and firm; " you may exhaust my strength," he Huid, " but you cannot exhaust my courage." At length M. Ernest de Girardin exclaimed, " You are a traitor," in which he was joined by the Opposition. M. Guizot calmly requested M. Girardin to explain, from the tribune, what he meant. M. Girardin replied, " No, 1 will not mount the tribune; but I tell you from my place that you have betrayed your country, and that you passed the evening before the battle of Waterloo in the company of foreigners; that is infamous." The scene, in short, seems to liuve been worthy of the daysol the National Convention. On Saturday the principal spenker was M. De Lamartine. lie excused the conduct of the Legitimatists who had gone to London. He himself had been placed in a nearly similar position. On his return from Turkey he had passed near the residence of the dethroned family of France, and felt most anxious to go and present his homage to those he had been attached to from his infancy. lie resisted, however, with pain. The frien.is who accompanied .him had repaired to Goritz, but he did not consider himself free to do so. having just been returned a Deputy to the Chamber. lie might, nevertheless, liave imitated their example, and felt his conscience perfectly at rest ; but hecause he had not used his right, did it follow that he should blame others for not being stopped by mr naiiii- auruiiiet*. m. Lrfuiittrune, 111 conclusion, said that tlie House could not incriminate iu its address an act which could not be incriminated before a court of law, and asked that the word " brand" be expunged from the document. M. I>uchatel, thf Minister of the Interior, said it was not the signification attached to a word by a dictionary that the Chamber should consider, butthe moral effect produced by the vote. He maintained that the manifestation in London had been hostile to the King's (lovernmvnt; that the Lrgitimatists had proclaimed the Duke of Bordeanx a pretender to the Throne of France ; that the Legitimatist party was permanently conspiring ; that it was the party of insane hopes and of civil war ; and that it was indispensable that the powers of the State should check those manifestations before they degenerated into open insurrection ; and that the most efficacious means of arriving at that end was to condemn them solemnly in the address. M. Lnrochejac(|ueliu then ascended the tribun", and declared that if the paragraph was adopted with the word Jlftrit, as a man of honor lie could not think of continuing any longer to sit in the Chamber. He contested the right of his colleagues totryhiin. He, like them, exercised a sovereign nower, and the Chamber would be guilty of a violation of a|l rights if it adopted the paragraph with the offensive expression. HAfter he had concluded, M. Aylies proposed to substitute the word "brand," the word "reprove;" but the amendment was rejected after a first trial, which was declared doubtful, and the paragraph of the address was ultimately adopted, tne members of the left having abstained from voting. All the Legitimalist members, amounting to about twenty, retired in a body, and took no part in the trial. The President was loudly charged with partiality by the Opitosition for declaring the first vote doubtful, and M. Odillon llarrot exclaimed, " You triumph because the Legitnuatists have withdrawn." The ballot on theentite address was next opened and the address adopted by a majority of thirty votes. At the sitting of the Chamber of Deputies, on Monday, Messrs. Larochejacquelin, Berryer, De Valmy, I)c Laray, and Bhn de Bourbon, the Le?itimutist Deputies, who repaired to London to pay loniage to tlie Duke of Bordeaux, resigned tneir seats in the Chamber, anil theirresignation was accepted. Paris, Wednesday.?That tinv little fellow M. Thiers, having began to squeak? it can't he called roar?again in the Chamber of Deputies, after a milky silence of some two years or so, he has become a very big lion indeed in the eyes of his partisans, and in the estimation of the pretty women, anil the shallow-brained dandies who lounge through the evenings of every day in the tutont <lorf%of the Clmuasce d'Antin and the parts thereto aoiacent. There is much difference of opinion as to what ought to he assumed of his resurrection to political life; some thinking that it forebodes a change of ministry, and others maintaining that it is u proof that he himself is convinced that the prospect of the possession of power is becoming dimmer and dimmer, .fudging from the fate which has befallen the opposition in the different points of the address, nrul especially on the terrific bugbear of the right of search, which so frightened the country a year ago, 1 incline to think that the latter opinion is the correct one, and that the little man himself is so convinced of itthHt lie falls foul the ministers in general, and M. Guizot in particular, by way of dissipating the ill-tem|a-r it occasions. Tlie mortification ?Tu? his continu ed banishment to the dreary benches of opposition gives liiin, may perhaps be compensated, in sonic degree at least, by the curiosity he excites in It mondt elegant- Drop into any saloon about ten o'clock in the evening, and you will find the little man perched on a chair, with his tiny leet dangling some six inches from the ground (the shortness of his legs preventing him from resting upon them, like oilier people,) laying down the law in very poumous but very general and unmeaning terms, on all the |>oliticai questions of the day, whilst u crowd of jolitt dames receive with wondering admiration every word, and a set ot spooney members of the Jockey Club try to look as if they were really capable of undeivtanding it. No doubt whatever that everybody, with perhaps the exception of ministers, who have to auswer him, is delighted that this diminutive specimen of humanity, but most able tnun and most eloquent srator, has again appeared in the political arena ; for his ha

rangues, it ttn*y do nothing else, willattord excitement and amusement, and endless topics of discussion ; and excitement and amusement and talk are things inexpressibly dear to Frenchmen and Frenchwomen. Perhaps. however, the unhappy publisher who has purchased and paid tor in advance, to the tune, it is said, of nearly a quarter of a million francs, the " History of the Consulate Empire," on which the ex-journalist, ex-miuiater, orator and statesman has been so long engaged, may not share the general satisfaction ot his plunging once again into the everlasting strife of politics, for he may fancy that every hour devoted to the Chamber and the tribune is an hour snatched from the time tliut ought to be devoted to the book which is so anxiously expected, and which is to send down to the remotest posterity, the literary talent of Thiers, side by side with the majestic genius of Nai*>leon. Hut who cares a rush for the croakings of a wretched editeur? "Who heeds the growliugs of a belabored ministry 1 Ix petite homntc d'etat is on (lie stage again, and people are too inuch occupied in laughing at his freuks, to think of the misery they may cause to the men of portfolios and the seller ot books. Eacokdaikr, the Monk, has finished his annual course ot sermons at Notre Dame, and is now off to the province, to figure uway in other pulpits. To the lust he attracted immense crowds, mulling the church more like a theatre than a house of God.? Among his audience last Sunday were two Archbishops, one Cardinal, a Bishop, and the Queen Dowiigerof Spain. Ilis popularity is extraordinarily great, but no doubt it is owing in no slight degree to the whim he took to turn Monk, and to wear the habit of bis order in defiance of the law. He is, however, a very eloquent pulpit orator, though his style anil matter are both too clap-truppish tor the taste of Englishmen. In one of his sermons, as reported in the newspapers, he made some prediction of the increase of the Catholic faith, and then begged his audience to meet htm that day forty years within the old walls of the Cathedral of our Lady of l'aris! What would he thought of such an invitation from n pulpit in England 1 But that is notli iti? iu cvmic vi iny aiai 111115 uuugri mm nr |?rupounded, but they are of too doctrinal a chaructei to be meddled with. And it is but a step from the sublime to the ridiculous, the descent from an austere Monk to a popular uctress may be pardoned lit a newspaper letter. Millie. Hachel still_ maintains her ground with the public, but she excites nothing like the enthusiasm she used to do. It is impossible, indeed, for the wannest admirers of her talent not to feel wearied withtthe (constant repetition of some six or eight characters?which is all that she ventures upon? in the detestably wearisome tragediesol the classical school.. A horse driving a mill in the same unceasing round is not more nioriolo.tous. Scores of new tragedies have been offered to her, but in each and every one she has been afraid to venture. To be sure, she did once appear in an original character in an original play (Madame (iirarutn's Judith,) bill she failed, and the plav failed with her. In private society also she has lost much of her Mat. People who formerly sought eagerly for admittance to her coterie, now decline her invitations. And no wonder, for it is hiutrd that she permitted herself to inr.ulge in some most unwarrantable impertinences to many of her guests and adorateum. For instance it is said, that sue once had the cool audicity to tell a venerable statesman, grown grey in the service of his country, that she would take it as a favor the next time ne visited her, to wear his cravat in a different fashion! The Parisians are fools with respect to their clever uctresses in private, but they are not such fools as to tolerate patiently such offensive impertinence. It is seriously announced that bills have been posted at St. Maloes, informing the people that the gates of the town should in future be closed at nine o'clock in the evening ; the intention being, it is believed, to guard against a surprise fioin the Due dc Ilordeuux! Spain, The week's news from Spain may very briefly be hummed uj?. Mr. Dulwer had presented an autograph letter from Queen Victoria to Queen Isabella, _in reply to the notification of the Queen's majority. The Government hud issued a decree restoring to Queen Christina the pension allotted to her in Wl|. Narvaez declined to be promoted to the rank of Captain General of the Spanish Armies, on the plea fliat he wished to atlbrd no pretext for supposing him to be actuated by ambition or other corrupt motive; but the Queen commanded his acceptance. The elections for vacancies in the Cortes proceeding throughout the country, were in favor of the Progresistas. The news from Spain is of an uninteresting character. Figuerashad surrendered to the government. The elections were in favor of the I'rogresistas. Prussia. A letter from Berlin states that Prussia is about to conclude a treaty with the United States of North America, for the extradition of some classes of criminals. It seems that a civil suit respecting the sale of a large tract of Louisiana, the documents concerning which sale have been sent from Louisiana to the American Ambassador at Berlin, has given him occasion to ask for legal measures against a German family formerly residing in Louisiana, but now settled in Berlin. The request of the Ambassador has been accorded to on condition of reciprocity. It is to be Imped thu' the treaty will extend to all the States of the Union. Russia. The Commerce announces the intended marriage of the Duke of Nassau to a Russian prince, on tile .sNtii int., and adds, the I'.mperor Nicholas is by degrees engrafting Ihh family on the Geruiau principalities. lie has already contracted family alliance with Prussia, Bavaria, tue Grand Duchyof Iiesse, and in a short time a Russian princess will he united to the heir to the throne of Denmark. New Zt iland. New Zealand papers to the 21st of September have come to hand, according to which the excitement caused by the late fearful massacre in the Wairon country, near Cloudy-bay, had in a degree subsided. This unfortunate massacre seems already to have prejudiced the minds of the public, since the pa|>ers allude to the refusal of emigrants to leave Hubert town and Sydney, as they had first intended to do, for permanent location in the Ray of Islands, after receiving the news of the conflict, and the hope is expressed that this affair will not be allowed to influence settlers respecting the general security of the cojony. The most interesting information received by this arrival, is the commencement of the export trade of the colony, the Nejson, the vessel bringing these papers, being the first ship coming home with a full cargo of oil, whalebone and flax. The estimated vulue of the flax is ?20 per ton. The whale fishery had also been very successful, nnd five or six vessels were expected to be despatched to England w ith its produce. Markets, LosdosMossr Market, Feb. 3?Bank rtock hi* ail vanced very considerably, in *omn degree, owing lo the abundance ol money, but chiefly in consequence of a rumour that the Bank had madu arrangements with <jo\eminent fl>rthe renewal of their charer. The Queen*' HpeiH'-hJiHi, however, dispelled the illutioN, and price* are lower, with a further tendency downward. The feel ing of the Money Market i* by no mean* huoya.it, and ?omc large sale* oft'onsoU have taken place. Bri'.ii'i S-. curitie*. hearing Three per eent in'erest, are higher since the tth ult. The public arc expecting a reduction of the Three and a Hall per Cent*, still the latter have been more noticed lately, and are rather belter Consul* have declined 97{ to-day. New Three and a Half per Cent*, which opened flat at till |, left oil'at 101 j to 103; Three and a Half per I lent* Reduced rloved a! 103] to I0i], Three lu.r i i.ttlk 11 f.l iii'm.I OCtlo'lH nn,I b' v li i'll In* r Hill* ??? In fit)* premium. The transaction* in the foreign Market have tieen principally confined to Mexican, the Venezuelan, and itnne other Houth American States, on which an advance of 1 to 2 per cent ha? taken placewithont anyothrr apparent cause than the abundance of money. Busine** i? increasing. To day Spanish 1* rather flatter, the tone ol the Knglinh market produced the reaction. The Five per Cent* left of!'99] to {; and the Three per Cent*, 311 to C Mexican wa? steady at 311 to J; the Deferred, 10J to J; Dutch Two and a llelf |M?r Cent* 64} to S3; the Five per Cent* 101 to i i Danish, mi; < ulombian, II' ts 111 J; Chillian 103 to 10k; Brazilian, 7s to 79; Belgian, 10 >j to lOSJjiind Peruvian, '13 to }. I'virt.o Htati.s Pisi ic Sr.ei HiTira.?The business done in United State* Bond* since the 0th ultimo, ha* consisted of the following?our quotation* being the latest ob talnod New York #'*, redeemable ISVt, p-1} ; Do do 1M0, do.; Ohiofl'a, redeematile ISA**, SO J ; Do. do. I H'iti tin, 90 ; Alabama (?'*, do. 1839, 771; Do. sterling, do. ls.Vt, h-j} ; H|i noi* 6'a, do. 1870, IIj ; U. 8. Bank shares, is*, a 10*. Loxnos Msskkt, Ftb. 3 ?Cotton Our market, influenced by the unfaromblr accounts rvcontly received from America relative to the Cotton crop, ha* become brisker, and there 1* now n good demand. Prices have likewise improved, and are Jd to jd per lb. higher. The *;iio? this week oompri?e 14,000 bales Snrat at 3{d to 4Jd, 3.000 Madras at 31d to I'd, and 100 Bowed (leorgia at 11 to 6jd per lb. Com?Tli? decided terms in which Sir Hubert Peel has avowed hi* leterminatlon to uphold the nr**i.nt < ->rn ???mm?^p lim, hat given a firmer tone to the trad*, and at veettrJav a market Englieb Wheat of which the quautity on air was extremely avail, hm held tor rather more money, hut no actual advance could ha established. liolJ era of fiee Foreign*demanded fully previous rh(?-?, having however, few country* buyer* in attendance, the transactions were not important. Vt'a heard of no aalea of toads d Wheat. Flour waa more in<|UireJ niter, and ful'y supported iu value. In quotation* of Bean* aud Tea* no change occuired. aud there waa Utile pawing in either of tlieaa article a. The (freah arrival* of (Jit* were small, and a large yro|>ortiou of the late abundant Irish tupply having aliuudy paaaed into dealera' hand*, the trade wai extremely '.firm thia morning, an improi emeut on previouf.prlce* could not, however, he obt lined. Loxdoh Miatiti, Feb. 3 ?Cochineal?160 bag* Hondinar ailver (old treely in public tale at very full pricea, 4a Id to la 8d. Tea?The public sales, for Tuesday neat, have now been increased to 0,407 nackugea, chiefly ol the low and middling kinda, including l.oou paektgra of pouchong. Privately, a ateudy, but not to say exteuaiva business ha* been again transacted The atocka of tea, juat made up, inform ua that the total imjiortation last month amounted tsswnly 031,690 che?ta, agMinat i ,;iki im)4 cheats in the aume month in HM The deliveiiti* were large, viz. J,900,791 lbs, against i 994,791 Iba In January last year. The stock in warehouaes on the 1st of the present month, w as 20,493,779 iba, aguinat 36,469,393 iba on the lat of February, 1643. The different quality, and their comparison of aupply i* tliua shown:? 134 :i. Mil. Pounds. Poumlt. Black, 31,423 803 32 631,8 I firwa, i,039,330 3 135,713 Sugar?For fine yellow qualities of West India Sugar the demand is active at very luil pi Ice*. The transactions for the week have uot exceeded 1100 hliili- ai.d tci. l otton -Tlwn li good bottom doiu in thi* vtitla at, iii some imtanrei, a trifling advance in Wool?The public sale* were again well attended, and a full average quantity of wool found buy ei , at low rate*. Tallow?A large quantity of American Tallow wan sold at auction ut rutlirr full pi ice*. The price on the >|>ot ii firm at 41a, while there are scarcely any buyer* for lorward delivery at 41* 9d. Livakrooi. Cotto* Makkit, Jan. 10th ? In conaequence of advice* from the United State*, received on Saturday last, an unusually extensive business ho* been done this week in cotton, chiefly on speculation, accompanied by an advance oi jd. a jd. per lb. on last week's quotations of American. Seu Island is in good demand, at advancing price*. Kgyptian has attracted the attention of spocutators, iii well a* the trade, ami is iu active demand, at an advance ol iiilly pi. peril), Bia/i) is also in extensive deinund, both from the trade and speculatois, and ha* advanced Jd per lb. In Surat a very large business ha* been doing, enabling holders to obtain an advance of id. per lb. The sales of tlie week amount to 93,380 bales; including 18,700 American, 3,300 Egyptian, '3,'100 I'ernsoi, 300 ,\la. ranhtim. and 8,000 Sural on speculation. Jan 36.?In the early part oi the week, Cotton was in moderate demand, ana the market dull , but, during the last two days a considerable business has been done, particularly on speculation, and tho week closes with last week's quotations of American firmly maintained. Sea Island is in (fair demand, at full prices In K.gyptiun a large business has been done, at a luttlier advance of fully (dperlb. Brazil continues in active demand, at lull prions, aud in several instances jd per lb. advance has been obtained. Surat is in more moderate demand, and freely offered at last week's quotations- The sides of the week amount to 44,790 bales, including 10.8(10 American, 1,H00 Egyptian, 960 Pernam, 1.800 Bahia, 10" .Maranham, and 1.40O Surat on speculation. Keh. 3?The Cotton Murket has been exceedingly animated throughout the week, speculators having received a fresh impulse from the excitement prer ailing in the United State*. The transcactions exceed, by nearly 10,000 bales,the largest week's business previously known and the market closes with great firmness, at jd per lb advunce on last week's quotations of American. Sea Island, though in model ate demand, ha* advance pi per lb ? Kgyptian continues to attract the attention of Speculators, ut jit per lb advance. In Biazil a fair amount of business has been done at an advance of 1 to > per lb. Sural has been in unusually active demand, chiefly on ipcculation, and has advanced id to Jd per lb on fast week's quotations. The sales of the week amount to 100,.'>70 luiles, including on speculation 08,000 American, 1600 Kgvptiun, 0000 Pernam, J300 Bahia, 1800 Maranbam, aud 31,300 Sural. Sales this week, 130 Set Island, 1*2(1 a ;*2d; 10 stained da, 7j u 11; 11,000 Upland, 4j a 6J; 10,070 Mobile mid Alabama, 4] a 61; 37,010 New Orleans 5 a 9?Tot&lall kinds, 100,670-balea. Taken on speculation this year 219,400 bales Hume in 1843 18.600 Imles Stock in Liverpool, 31st December, 1413. . ,633,889 bales Same in 1842 4 si,<300 bales Decrease of import this year compared with the same date last year 74,121 Increase of stock 103,200 Increase of quantity taken lor consumption. . .'23,700 February 3.?A half holiday is now observed in our commercial markets on Saturday, to which may be attributed the comparatively small sales of to day. The trade remains unchanged in spirit, the same tirm|leeling exists, and prices remain as quoted yesterday. 7000 bags have met with buyers, including 2000 taken by .-peculators, and the sales, with exception of 200 Surat and 40 Fgyp* tiun, consist of American at 6|d to 6Jd. Estimated Srocss, Fkbhuart 2, 1443 isd 1844. 1843. 1811. American 326.700. . .431,160 Brazil 00,330. . . 01,200 Egyptian 21,610. . . 22,740 west India, ?cc 16,9.60. . . 88,000 East India 91,800. , . 98,370 Total 622.610 626,200 Taken on speculation this year 218,400 hides. Ditto at the ssme period last year 18,600 " I-ni srooL Cons Munir, Feb. 3.?Com?Sir Jlobert Teel's explicit declaration in the Mouse of Commons on the 1st inst., that he bus no intention of making any alteration in the existing Corn-laws, will doubtless have u favorable cffe:t upon our trade. As yet it is too early for its results to be apparent, but a re action may be anticipated. In the early part of the month, there wui a tolerabtudegieeof firmness, with some improvements in the value of grain and llour, and though there is no activity in the demand at prusent, prices on the whole ure firm.? Since our last publication, United States and Canadian wheats have advanced 2.1 to 3d per 70 lbs ; Hour is to tw o shillings per barrel ; and Canadian oatmeal is one shilling per load. Our market yestt rday was tolerably well attended, and our local millers, so much on the reserve of late, evincing rather more confidence, the general runs of Irish and the secondary qualities of duty paid foreign wheats were in moderate request at the quotations, and one or two parcels of good red Baltic was taken for Ireland; but in English, or in the highest priced foreign, very little business was appa rem. ut foreign Wheat, floating and in nontl. irvenil fargoes continue to be ottered freely, but the high requiremeat t of the sellers ar Dot listened to 1 y speculative buyers, and consequently no sales of moment have recently transpired. F.nglish, Irish, and foreign Flour, altlioiiqu still in slow demand, supports our last quotations. In Oarley, Beans, and reuse, little doing, and prices unchanged, with a very trifling quantity of Oats on offer, this grain is firmly held; and though there is scarcely any consumptive inquiry for Oatmeal, the latter is still in demund for investment, choice parcels suitable lor holding over com manding '.''is per 210 lb. In the bonded market, good States flour has brought 2.1s, aud the best brands are worth 23s fid per barret. A few further cargoes of Wheat floating, as well as for shipment, have changed bands in the course of the week, aud nue or two during maiket hour* yesterday. Liverpool Market, Feb 2?Tea?The market continues Arm, and a fair business doing. Indigo?The business hms been confined to retail lots, at is 9(1 to .Is 9d per lb. No sales of Turpentine to report, nor of Tnr, out prices are unaltered. Both Pot aud Pesil Ashes ere in very limited demand, at previous quotations. In I lover Seed no alteration. Of Flaxseed, lor sowing, 1&0 hhds New Verk, sold at fids per cut. Tobacco?The entire business was 900 hhds, vir. 170 V irginia leaf, '210 stimtned, 271 Kentucky leaf, nml'ilG stemmed. There has been more business done in Fish Oils this week; about 100 tons Southern Whale have been sold at lull rates, and all the pale Seal held by importers at XVi per tun; the small remaining stock is in the hands of the dealers.? About iiO hhds North American Tallow brought former rates. American Lard is pretty steady at 32s(hi to 31s fid. according to quality. Drain?'There has been onl) a limited demand, but prices of nil articles have been maintained. Liverpool, Feb. 3?Provisions?American?The import of Provisions during the past month is again liberal The transactions in Beef have been of quite a retail characterThe stock increases, aud is now compuled to be neaily equal to the wants of the trade fortw elve rno< tli*; should supplies continue, low prices and an unsatisfactory business must lie the result. There have been no arrivals of Pork : the price of Irish continus to advance, and now leaves room lor the American importer. No sales ol Bacon to report. Hums go oir slowly. mid will by degrees Imptovn in reputation. There has, during the moiitbdieen a large business done in ( lieese, leaving the stock considerably leduced ; flae sorts meet a ready sale at full rates, and the lower qualities have sold more freely, There has been little \ ariation in Lard ; in the rarfy part of the month there was a firmer feeling, hut the arri vals continuing large, the briskness disappeared and the inurUet cloies dull. Cm adian Butter lias bean sold to some exit nt at the quotations. The transactions in Itice have ptoved ouly very tntolerate of lste ; 100 tierces of t.'aro'ina h tve changed h inds, ut the quotations, since our previous report. Trade isoCovtarrct. - Our oxpoit tiade with the 1 nitc I States increased to a Considerable extt lit la t j t ar ; more so than the most sanguine could buvu anticipated. The increase in packages was nearly O per cent over those of Hot , ami the Increase in stetling on I ottons I. U'.nll,.,, >i?tUW.U, ..7,.. a-i ?/0. ow.' To our North American prot inees the aliinini nt* were large, and the year cloaed with tinprrcedeutedly low stocks. Tho moon* to the Wast Indie* w ere rnucfi more eitemive tliun lisoe?* of the picrcdiug j cur. Tin Tohacco Tasnt ?The only description 0I tohyrco Hint experienced any fluctuation worthy of note dtttlng the limit year waa Kentucky trip*,which fiona the rxci >?, declined to rule* far In low all other*, and encouraged the lliitith niennlacturera to purchase lmgely and to apply them to general purpose*, but itwavnot until the iummer, when it wu* stated there had heeu a less quantity made than on the foitner season, that a re a< tion ensued, w hich might have terminated in n greater advance had not the unprecedented supply ol leaf, In the autumn, interlered. Virgins leaf and atrip* were held lirmly. on the laith thai the crop to arrive would he vety infoior, and although the sampling fully contrmcd the fact, salea to any extent cottlil not becft'ecled, aa i comparatively low price of Kentucky atill continue I and obtained the preference; but front the enormous reeripts at New Orleans hist aoiiMoii and direct shipmenta to the continent ol Iturope, scarcely any cargoes were sold afloat to foreign niaikets, and the ex|iort business from this port w as materially less than on the previous \ ear The official return ol the export Irom the United States for 1*1.1 has not l ien received, hut It la estimated at 1HO OOO hhds, w hicli is it mm more than an averjgo ol the previous nine yen* and W.JUO eiore than in If4l; and it is shown by the stork in Kuro| ? that the iiower of supply ha? far exceeded that ol consumption The shipment from Nrw Ol leans l.mt year was 41,flit hhds more than the average, ai.d a pari of theexcess over the year IH4'J w as lot warded to t.rr.d ftritain direct; hnt u fur greater part eoastw ise to American ports, from whence it was sent 'o th" British rnarli t* i- \ irgin 9BE5SflE55KSBE5S5559flE9MHB5S"SS9B? it, to obuin i higher price than it would ftherwiM have cootmmded; but the good judgment on thia aido the Atlantic licing sufficient to discriminate between the two. it failed to realise more than it imported fiean the place of growth. It vtu evident the aoermoua production <ff the Western state# for tha two yeara antecedent to In 43 would cau?t; a corresponding increase to be apparent in the stock iu f.urope, which ia now 41,391 hhds more than tha average, and 18,700 bbda. more than laat year at this period the effect* of tbia, in conjunction wiih the certaiuty ot mother large crop having Leen tocured, hat been u general depression in foreign market*, and upon most descriptions in thia, and although low price* mav encourage the consumption by throw ing out of use and cultivation the indigenous growth* on the continent of kurope. and ultimately tend to diminish the cultivation also in America ; an improved scale of prices cannot he looked for until these circumstances come into opo ration. The'preaent stock in 'bis nort is double the average of the preceding nine veers ; but the importation oi the several denominations lias varied but little from that of the former season except in Kentucky leaf, which is 6 380 birds more, and constitute tbe chief excess in the suppiy over that of last year, and tbia surplus, upon an accumulated stock, not only depreciates iu own value, hut all other descriptions and qualltiea of American tobacco. The importation in 1813 w as 1 301 hhde of Kentucky leaf, .'>,071 strips ; .'i.lllhhda Virginia Jeaf; 1,347 strips . together It 411 hhds. In 184S, 8,601 hhds Kentucky leaf, i ?,u7ft strips, 6,A6-J hhds Virginia leaf, 1,794 strips, and OT Maryland , together ?. Itl4 hhds; being an increase ol "..inn M'ntucky icai, i, iihi Virginia ieni, ana ear Virginia tripa, Imt a decrease of 6P(i Kentucky stripe, and an increase of 7,723 hogsheads upon the total importation, and of 7,MB* upon the average of the pravioua nine years The deliveries lor exportation were 1 604 khdf lex* than thu former year, and 3 (Mil upon the average ; U e cleaiiu ces tor home ti ddr Sk;> lihds leaf, and 33 on tho average, the removals under bond 33 more, and HM on the aveiage allowing u decrease of 3,240 hhda ii|?n the total deliveries ?.n ",e>ettri and 2,11ft upou the average. The tiansactiona ol laat month w ere very limited both for exportation and home trade, and the purchase* were chiefly of Kentucky liinf, which aifoidi more than usual auitalilo to the trade of thia country ; but the year cloned with a heavy market, and no disjioaitioii to buy except as necessity required.? Jf'ilrner if- Smif A'? Timet, heti 4. State or Tkade in Kngi.and.?Mancheitee ?The tmmrnse cotton .'peculations in Liverpool have tie arly paialy/ed our cloth market thia week. There are. it ta understood, many orders' in town, but a* the late advance on the atuple was not anticipated by the ivsponsihle parties abroad, agents here cannot, or rather do not choose to art nt prices so math exceeding the limited figure. The business that has been doue, therefore, has been unusually limited, still at higher rates. The maiket closes to-day in great uncertainty, with the exception ol printing cloths, w hich are in good demand, and saleable at prices fully equal to the advance on cotton, and in fact exceed tnat advance The like lemarka apply to tw ist . there is little do:ng. and prices are unsteady B am hi so.?There is quite an average busir.ras doing in all kinds of cloth, particularly such as are tuit< I for the Americans, for which market large quantities have been purchased, and contracts entered into, which will prevent any accumulation of stock ; there if also a greater degree of willingness manifested by the merchants to meet the manufacturers, seeing that both cotton warpa and worsted yarns heve lieeu steadily advancing, and as there is no probable chance of Hny reaction, an advance is mure readily complied with. Yurns continue in good request, both tor home consumption and the de-lainc makers ; the shippers urc also open, but there is no stock on hand, the spinners geneially working to order and uu willing to accept orders except at a lurther increase in price. Lcrns ?Our cloth halls present a brisk appearance this week. The lower qualities of wool having advanced considerably of late, the demand has been principally for cloth ol similar descriptions Tweeds have also met a good sale but line goods aie little noticed, and prices remain unvaried. In the warehouses u consideiable amount of business is doing, and the woollen trade of the district generalK is in a vi-rv favorable state fit Ducni.nri.il.?The spring trade, in oonstquence of the unusual mildness of the feasou, i* much brisker than at the same jmii io.l fur some y ear* pa*t. The demand for fancy waistcouting and trouserings ia very activu, and in plain cloth* and the heavier kind* of good* a (air business waii done on hint market day. Manufacturer* are generally tinny, and find no difficulty in effecting sale* ltociuiALr ?Manufacture!* are demanding higher term* In c.onsrouence of the Hue in the value of wool. A slight adv mice has been paid, but not to the extent asked. The sale* of late, from tin* cause, have proved loss extensive than they would otherwise have been. Trails, however, has a firm healthy aspect. H?Lir*? ? Our market continues brisk, and ull description* of stuff good* meet a ready sale at imptoving rates. There is also an active demand for yarns, prices of which are likewise higher. Hacksionuwu as. Bi.sskkt Msrccr.?Our market* of Monday and Thursday last were well attended, the former more so than the latter, and a good amount of basinet* was transacted. Manufacturers, however, tliil complain that they cannot obtain an advance of goods commensurate with the prices which they have to pay lor wool. N'ottinoiism -Several of the priuclpal houses are derliningto furnish their wotkmen with silk, and the glove branch is more depressed than ever. The cut-up cotton hosa branches still keep tolerably brisk. The drawer and pantaloon branch is riot by any mean* worse; upon the whole, we think it is rather amended, the framea being in general employed. There is no material alteration in the u rought catton hose trade. IIavsi, Msssir, Jan. 17.? Prices of Cotton have advanced since our previous re|iort, but the market at present is quiet, with a downward tendency- The salts of the last eight day have lieen confined to 6,000 hales. Our stocks are estimated at KU.OOO bales against 177,000 bales in 1643. Pernambuco is dearer, having recently brought 86 to 97 fr. Mo me Buhia has found buyers at HO to 86 fr. I'nreflned Sugar la in limited reouest Our stock ill Coffee is principally composed of sucn ordinary Ht Damingo that hardly anyone, unless at ruinous pri ces, will buy the same. The demand tor Cotton yesterday was qttite active ? nb]?-? 70% bales, at improved pi ices. Sales during the month, reached 40,000 bale*. This morning the demand continues animated One cargo of 138# bales from Mobile was taken by speculators. lUvar. Mask?.ts, Jan. 31.?Catton.?'The short space intervening between the date of our last circular and the present one having but little scopefor operation*, and the advices from Liverpool being devoid of any feature pccuctiliarly interesting, the character of our market has not mat*nullv niter* ,1 ?in, * and rniitinfloA to wear about the time aspect aw at the close of the put week The ac counts from the manufacturing districts aie ?till far from satisfactory, and the complaints ofbaJoesi io trudr do not tieem to abate ; the demand for consumption being therefore limited, speculator* have consequently withdrawn lor the present, ur.il the,ti an tactions during the lust three days huve been on a comporativnly r-Mtiicted acale Holders, however, generally sneaking, maintain a firm attitude, and prires can hardly be said to have vaiied, for a concesaion of If iw the utmost that denier* would tie able to obtain, and this only on some t 'nited States descriptions. Tn viewing the course ol business in our market since tho commencement of the month, it w ill be seen that each succeeding week has produced some distinguishing feature; in the curly part a considerable degree of activity was displayed, w ith a rise in prices of all American Cottons, which fuv ornhle change disappeared after the first week, and during the second, the animation bud subsided, and u slight depreciation look placo The third week opened with a sudden and brisk revival, great excitement prevailed lor several da) *, i|*-cu!ator* cam*forward boldly, and large sales were effected, prices again took a start, and a rapid adv utice vv as the result This has how ever la-en followed by a tailing olf In the buying, except yesterday at the close, w hen, owing to tho advices from New Vork to 4th inst. via kngland, the demand again lav cumc somewhat spirited, nnd confidence see mod in a measure restored. Ipon the whole there is an improvement of (if. ii 7 on ordinary and middling, and 3f. a 6 on superior i|Uiilities, compared w ith the rate- at the end of the year. The sales Juring this month amount to 3* WO bales, chiefly on speculation, and the arrivals to l:> *K) bales The sales of the thrre days amount to 3463 bales, including 1 til of New Orleans at Hi .at U | 1141 Mobile at 67 a M, ,nd 700 Upland at 7.4 a 94. The arrivals during the same period w ere .'tiSO bale*. fv-it a, Jsx 31. 1813 lint inn American, bs'.-s, 97,000 - lf?M? MI.00O Other kinds, 8.100 - l?,.WH H.OOS Total. 103,:m r>o.?* toi noo yt 1(1 ST loss lion or din a Cnurnni /t<i# a or Jin prtit ronrrml. ftrl/r morck Nsiv (Missus 67 1 11 Ms U 9# a tM iv nhi'e 6' s flu M < 14 68 ? ITilvud Slid I-lends 66 v 77 W i M 66 I ? Virginia 65 a "6 78 a ? ? a ? Al.i and Tennessee**- 65 a 77 79 a ? ? a ? ties Island IM s WO 260 a 300 350 s V>0 Hops?The same stagnation contiiiuea that we have he fore noticed, nnd prices are theiefore at 8hf per W kil duty pnid, of VI in bond. We have on hand M bales of the ncw crop Ashes?Prices of Americnn Potash had oapr-timced a rise ton aid the middle of tliia month, but oor stock has mgsubsequently increased, they have since given way, ami lire now tlie same as at the commencement, .ay 3-t 60 u :tu 7if. A lot ol Qh bid* has just lieeu sold at IW Wl per Ml k:l , duty (.if 2b) paid. I'earlash is worth l.lf Our stock in all description* consists of 1,000 tihla aguinst 1 /too hhU last year. Itlcfl?fu the early part of the mouth, some speculation took place in |fime < aroliea, and sales were effected at iff i.i a 2 If, hut inferior qualities hare boon quite neghcted. We quote prices ut 20 a 24f |mr 60 kil, duty (It 37jl paid. The ( ere* arrived Irum Auvannali with 20-t tiercesStock 1.100 tlercos, oguin?t 2.000 tierces last year. Whalelmne This article is scares, and prices arc still at df 7/i per } kil , at which the last sale w as mad*. Stock .3 tons, against i.'i tons at this period last year Drugs and L?y es NoincjnJrv has been matufettnd within these few days, and we quote ifuercitrori Itark, Philadelphia 1st brands at Hfper -0 kil duty paid. United States iters W n, northern is wortli 2i a ft M per half kil duty paid Lead-?.Missouri [.end is scarce, and 40 tons, to arnse were recently sold si iff MlperbO kil, duty paid, being nn advance on previous rates. Kosin?American produce is worth Tf |*r 00 kil. July paid, but w i have no sales to record since our last report. Tallow I'rici s have given w ay . and Itussi.i would not command above mlf "7; a M A sale of<? casks New Vork took place ut ftftf |ier 0 kil duty paid Wheat No market having been held since our precei ing nport we quota the price a? then stntetl, at h5f p> r sack of TOO kilo. f oreign growth remains without 'h* slightest Inquiry. Woods- We have no transactions to nottcc since the commencement of he wei k, and prices therefore remain at former quotations, say < am peachy Logwood, Spanish cut, at I If s71 a 12 St. Domingo Logwood, at 7f7u a 7 90, < tibu fustic luf.'iO, and < arthagenu hustle, 01 M a 7 TV per eO kilo, duty paid. Iftwai an, Jan. 08 Mioce the last eight days ' 'offta tin* been but little inquired after, in conseque ncc ol which flu tiansactions were confined to aoo tings 0ra7il at if to ' y and -00 hags Mt Domingo at 2 11-18 to SJ sell Our ' ollon market was very animated, the billowing sales having been effi-c ted at J sch. adv anceJ rates, vis: about VM hales New Orleans at 4.1 to 8| sch , 420 t?eorgla, tj to ii 8 >? 8t Domingo. 4j to t*? rVrnamboco, 8; MO Ho rut. 1; and 100 hales l.nguay ra, 4,'sch All description* of Oil remain quiet, hut our pr< nous quotations were sup ported . -south Hen at 44, "m1 Itcigen niulher at the same

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