Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 23, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 23, 1844 Page 2
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hlmielt (the Libafiwr). llalrutie.l that introduction to the association would uot be i limlruuii to him when h ' wa* m iking mi appeal to thvpeople at larg?. (Cheers) lie movi'.J his a lmi-uion as a member. Captain Biodciich seconded the resolu'ijn, which was put aad earned. The Keverued Mr. MttuiTr than rote amidst loud cheera, and aaid?He asked permission far a very few mi nutes tointrule upon Um; limeol the meetinif Many year* had elapsed since he had an opportunity of ad treat ing his countrymen under his native skies; hut although loug absent he could axure them, without fear of coo tradiction, that he bad never been idle on any occasion where the progreaa of hu religion, or the interests of his country and country ueu were concerned? (Cheera) It waa because of the steady peraaverance of liuhmen, uni tod with himself and aome other individuala oeloogmg to the catholic religion,that he wai now obliged to make hit appearance on a new atage aa a persecuted and dis tressed Kepeal martyr. (Cneers ) Were it only for the sake of their religion they had fullered,perhapa he would not be so much inclined to trespass upon their attention, but he could taaaur* his fellow-countrymen, that not only waa the extermination of the Catholic reli gion aimed at, but a foreign breath watted from aUr came fraught with a reaolution to auppreaa the noble spirit which buret forth on the ahorea of the Atlantic in favour of Ireland (cheera) The enecaies of the cauae ha J sufttcient reason to know that the wronga of Ireland had been taken up, and that it wai determined her rights should be vindicated and asserted in every place where there waa ? noble heart; they had reaaon to know that that cauae would be advocated amongst all the enlightened and civilized men of the United States, and aorry be (Mr. M.) waa to aay they were but few ;cheers). This waa seen amongat their enemiea, and aa a proof ol the course alopted he would only mention that many men from ihe north of Ireland, who were known to have commenced life aa paupera, were now in rich possession, simply becauae they appeared in Am*r,ca as the emi<aariea of a foreign government. He had promised uot to treapaaa long on the a tention of the meeting, but they would permit him to say fiat while with heartieit ss us fact ion he heard of the frequent remittances irom New York, he grieved to aay that the name of poor I'ailfclelphia had not been heard within their hall lor ma ny a long day ; but be vaaured they had not failed lor a single minute even in Philadelphia to entertain the waim eat sentiments and the moat determined reaolution in fa vor of Ireland, and that they were to a man ready to lay down their lives lor it. He gloried in having the oppor tunity of stating on that spot that a'l the ardor with which the agitation for Repeal ofthe Union waa taken up origiually in the United States had not in the slightest degree abated. If for a few daya they had discontinued their energetic movements, they kad taken the leaaon lrorn the great teacher of the nationa of the earth?they haJ obeyed yonder mandate, " peace and persever ance j? they had atrictly followed tho course pre scribed bv him, and avoided every opportunity of giving the enemy a chance of putting them in the wrong.? Their houaea had been burned?their churches were de stroyed? hii own life had been three times attempted in the pub ic streets of Philadelphia, and he had nought te depend upon except Providence above and his own fear l??sness of disposition (Cheeia.) Yet they truat?d to raise up the croaa again from the ashes in which it was laiJ prostrate?to exalt it enwreathed with shamrocks? to show that persecution can never uproot the glorious religion of the gospel, and that persecution and prosecu tion still continue to fail in suppressing the ardor of the Irish heart whenever justice is to be asserted forour fel low-man. (Cheers.) Y?a?and he hoped the words would be transported beyond the Atlantic, where he would again go to meet face to fate the enemies of his native land?the people would atill persevere in the glo rious struggle for nationhood, and even in the United States the generous and warm-hearted Irishmen would glory in the important struggle to nobly commenced and no determinedly continued. (Cheers.) They desired in I'aiUdelphia to exterminate the Irish-they sought to in timidate the clergy and laity; but they failed. They (the Irish) were not to be frightened; they might be extermi nated, but whilst they were alive, and even with their dying breath, thay would cry out for their cross and their glorious fatherland. (Cheers.) Thanks to the Irish peo ple far the kind hospitality shown to one almost a stran ger amongst them. (No, no.) His heart was cheered by the reception he had met with, and he would take care to make it ring through the United States. He would tell the persecuted Irishmen of America that their friends at home had not forgotten them in the land honored by the ashes and by tha blood ol their own connections.? There waa sympathy in their behalf?there was a strong sympathy in favor of those who had gone abroad, like their fathera of old, to spread the light of civilization; and it would be recorded in the page of nistory that no conn try on the face ol the *arth was more deeply indebted to Irish bravery and Irishmen than the United Htatea where the attempt was made to exterminate Irishmen. Mr. Ray read letters from the following places in America, enclosing the sums attached to each t? Flushing, New York,?11 ; Pateraon, New Jersey, ?25; Troy, State ol New York, ?50. He also handed in subscriptions from Manchester, Liver pool, and other placet^ The Liberator, after some other business had been transacted, rose to address the meeting, and was received with loud cheers. He said that " That was the first day of the new campaign, which he hoped woujd be carried on with renewed vigor. (Cheers ) ' Hereditary bondsmen, know ye not, Who weald be tree themselves must ? tribe the blow V (Great applause.) t That motto ?u the maxim of hia poli tical Iife for mmy a long day, and under its banner he aiiccoo led in gaining emancipation?and under it they would, with the blessing of Ood, succeed in gaining a re peal of the legislative union. (Loud cheer*.) The learned gnutlcmau, having alluded to the recent trial, hia impri sonment, hia itrugglea tar emancipation,and hia exertion* from time to time, which he haa ao often repeated?refer ring to the Precursor Society, kc..?(poke of the Whig paper*?the Murium; Chronicle, Oloht, and Kraminer?and ?bserv?d that their attack* upon the repeal movement were most absurd, and had done more to bring on the queition of repeal than any thing whi~.h ever occurred? even more ao than the weak ana futile exertion* of the tory press. He declared that he was for conciliation of Irishmen of all persuasion* who aupported Ireland,replied to the attacks of the French press, designated Louia Philippe a usurper und a tyrant, and aaid that federaliim wa* not worth a pin. He next alluded to Mr. Sharman Crowford'splan ot federalism, and having read some ex tracts from his letters, said that there wa* no use in bia delaying the time of the association with inveitigating it, a* it wa* a ridiculou* one, that it was perfectly imprac ticable; in fact, from all h? had lately heard of federaliim, lie wax beginning to diilike the word, and wa* onlv pre vented from moving it* expulsion from their books lest it might'prevent nominal federalists who were real repea' ?T* joining them. (Cheer*) The learned gentleman cod-IuJed by postponing until next meeting his motion relative to the eitahluhiug of the Preservative 8ociety ol three Hundred, and by reading the ten proposition*, which he stated hi* intention of submitting to the English people, and which be laid he would explain fully upon next Monday:? " I.?That the union was not a contract or bargain be t ween the two countries, but wa* forced on the Irish na tioa by unqualified force and the fouleit fraud. J?Th it the union produced the most disastrous result* to Ireland 3 ?That if there had been a real ionn jidr union, Ire land would have been entitled to at least 17ft member*. 4 ?That the most gross Injustice is done to Ireland by the limited nature of the parliamentary lrahchise. Eng Mid has a number of voter*, equal to 'JJ percent of her adult male population. Ireland not above one to every two hundred .?.?Ireland wa* refused any municipal reform for five years after it had been emended to Scotland, and tlor four years after it was obtained bv the English. ti.?The Irish Municipal Reform Act i* miserably de fective. The franchise i* rated *?high a* to exclude from the burge** list about three-founbn of those who would in England be burge*se*. 7.?All the most beneficial powers of the corporate bodies have been curtailed, or limited, or totally refu sed; amongat others, tha nomination of sheriff?even the recommendation of a sheriff refused. 8 ?The people of Ireland are obliged to contribute to the support of two churches?the one the church of the smaller, and at the same time the wealthy class of so ciety?the other the church of the many and of the poor. !> ?That the most gross fiscal robbery wa* inflicted on Ireland by the union. 10 ?The union enormously augmented the diiaatrou* effect! of absenteeism, and all the evil* of a distant and ^imnte legislature and judicature. The rent was announced to be ?541 2i. 8d. The Liberator again attended the meeting of I Monday last. The chair was occupied by P. J. Somers, M. P. for Sligo. The rules tor the estab lishment ot Repeal Reading Rooms were read.? The rent was stated to be ?49318a. fid. Mr. O'Connell at Limerick.?The Liberator is again upon the stage t and he comes forward, to use nis own words, "if not like a (jiant refreshed with new wine, like an agitator invigorated by the nea breeze and by the cry of the merry beagles on his native mountains." His appearance haa shown that the cause of repeal, which was at a standstill during the progress of the state prosecutions, and which has appeared to make but feeble progress during his sojourn at Derrynane, is as rampant as ever. The government, as was prophesied by many, have but whipped into Iresh energy by the strokes that were to lay it low. The cause, like the agitator himself, has been gathering strength by repose; and "The war, that for a space did fail, Now, trebly thundering, swells the gala." Mr. O'Connell's progress to Tralee, and thence to Limerick, was a triumphal march throughout the whole distance , and demonstrations were abundant on every Bide that his influence is un abated, his powers for good or evil greater than ever. At Tralee he was met by a vast concourse ol his countrymen and escorted into the town, in procession, with bands and banners. He was welcomed thither by a multitude estimated at not less than sixty thousand strong,and when he essayed to speak he was greeted with cheers which are stated to have "continued nearly halt an hour," and which " seemed to rend the elements." At Limerick the demonstrations were even more enthusiastic, and the " monster meeting" which Awembled tc^hear him speak was equally numer als ; yet there wa* no tumult, no disorder, nt either ol these (treat gatherings. Mr. O'Connell, in both his open air speeches, faintly shadowed forth the things which he embodied in more l?erfcct form at the banquet. On entering the city, Sir. O'Connell, who looked .ill the better for his visit to his native mountains, addressed the people from the window of hi* hotel, and entered at great length into the various topics of Repeal. "I hars seen," be aaid, "many an exhibition of popular strength and determination, but I never saw any to eqnal -oh, certainly never one to exceed the demonstration ol thi* day. I have physical fore* enough to accomplish th? wont ol purposes, if 1 had any such dsalre. No monarch in En rope has a larger army about him than my volunteer army to-day. But how glorious to the people ol Ireland ? th-y do not meet to do mischief - they have no inclination to do it -but oonflning tbsmislrsa within ths piths ol taw and propriety, thsy OflSMit no films agWftM th* iu'v? of uiu-Uuijr commit ito od^nce against tha l??< ot (Jjd. The trial hot hail one vwitl ttfeot-it is uow deci ded by the H <un of Lord*, on nolemn decision, tint nuin birs consti'ute do crime that no matterhow great the number* til the persons mmnblcd, i( their conduct t*e peaceablc, they are perfectly free from atain or reproach, or the trap* or ohicanery of virulent prosecu'ion I am quite content that the English ihould have Ensland-is not th >t fair ??(Cries of ' Yes") ?tuat the Scotch should have Scotland?but a little bird told me in ? whisper *ome time ago, that another thing is also equally fair?Ireland for the Iriih. It i? vain to *upp?se that we will not carry the Repeal If any one fact had occurred that would tar nish the conduct of the people I might despair of Repeal, but they have persevered? their conduct has been peace able, and all we want now to inaure ?ucces* ia persever ance. Organize youraelve* then?have Repeal warden* in every district?Repeal reading room*? Repeal libraries. Let every man wh? naa a vote register. Let every man who can sign a petition join wi'h me in petitioning for an inquiry into the recent itate trial Let u* agitate?agitate ?agitate?peeceably but determinedly, and we shall have the Repeal. 1* there a man smontst you that will bear to have it (aid that the English muit govern him?that he ia not fit to govern hia own country ? 1 thank Heaven the people have not been driven to madnea* by the inaolence ol the Euglish newspaper* in saying that England must govern u*. I sav it mu*t not. Tne Queen ia the Queen of Ireland, aa well a* ol England. We re cognise her title,and aubmit to her rule. We are attached to the Crown, aa lar as *he ia concerned. But we will not al low that any other pirt of the English nation shall govern ua. We are ready to l>? good neighbora, but will never con aent to b? their servants or slaves. They will have their reporters here to-day?let them inform the English peo ple, in my name, and I will answer for it that it is your seutiment alio, that we are determined peaceably and tranquilly, but with the most fixed resolve, to have a Parliament in College-green. No nation ol nine millions is miserable enough to be dragged at the tail of any other nation on the faca of the earth There are seventeen in dependent states ol Europe which are not the equal in population, in physical resource*, in strength,or even in bravery, to the Iris'i people. Aye, which are not their equal* in intellect or in religious feeling We will make the eighteenth?not by separating from England?not by violating our allegiance, but by a strict perseverance for indejiendence until we have a Parliament in College* greeu?until we have the Irish Queen, the Irish Lord*, and the Iri*h Common*, making laws in Ireland for Ire land. Humhlor the Repeal." Thk BANcjrrr ?The Banauet exceeded any pub lic or political display of the kind seen in Lime rick Seven hundred peisons sat d<*vn to dinner. Mr. William O'Brien presiding There were 12 members of parliament present, all Irish ; four re peal mayors, and a lot of tdwn commissioners, be sides nearly 150 priests Mr. Lake O'Shea, of Carrigaline, who was de prived of the commission of the peace for Cwrk, last week, by the Chancellor, attended the dinner with the deputation from Cork. The trades of Ennis, who came trom that town to join in the triumphal procession of Mr. O'Con nell, on Wednesday, were entertained to supper in the evening by the trades of Limerick, and kit with their band next day. At 11 o'clock on Thursday morning Mr. O'Con nell left Limerick in his travelling carriage and four horses lor Dublin, with Rev. Mr. Rodney, his chaplain, Mr. Barrett, and Mr. O'Connell's niece, Miss Macsweeny They slept that night at Mary borough, and early the following morning arrived in Mernon-square, Dublin. Whilst he halted at Nenagh for change of horses, the learned gentle man emphatically denounced ih? recent barbarous murders committed in Tipperary, and declared to the crowd, that the curse of God would fall upon the guilty head ot the perpetrators. Mr. O'Connell's speech was of course the event of the evening; it dwelt at great length on the well known topics ol Repeal?the resources of Ireland, and the grievances she has endured Irom British ministers ot all parties. He concluded by saying: " I have been so much abused, that I am resolved to mind it no more, but to press for the restoration of na tional independence alone, and to look for nothing think of nothing, but our own Parliament in College-green. 1 have detained you long. (Cries of ' No, no ; go on !*) ? There'? no use in saying 1 No, no !' You cau't put back the clock. (Cheers anu laughter ) Well, I have but a few words more to say to you. They are these :?The period of my life cannot now, in the course nature, be long. Yes, I have fallen into the sear and yellow leaf, and the span ef my lifn is measured by a few fleeting years, in all human probability, by far less ; but this I tell you, be the time long or short, I am determined, till the grave calls upon me that not a week, not d day, not an hour, shall pass, without my thinking how 1 may do good to Ireland ; and, acting for her independence, no matter what disappointment or treachery 1 may meet with, I shall work on Will you work on with me! (Lond cries of ' We wlllO Aye, well 1 know it. The loyal, the religioua, the moral people <>f Ireland, will work on with me. Even if we tail, is it not delightlul to be engaged in a struggle for one's country 7 Wnat do I leel coursing through my veins st the thought, which he who ha* never been in that struggle, can never feel, as he goen crawling along, calculatnig on which side lie* the profit! Poor paltry wretch?if such there be-1 tell him to reckon the throbbing* of my heart as it beats with all its pulse for old Ireland and to know what the pleasure is which I feel in struggling for her liberty. That is my duty and my happiness, and recollecting that loved land?the fairest, ?weetest spot on earth?moie fertile, more populous than sixteen states in Europe?more powerful, I will say too, than almost any state, for her tremendous physical force is concentrated in a narrow compass?can I doubt that such a country was fitted lor one day of prosperity and happinets ? Aye, that day is near at hand. The morning star of independence has shone forth. 1 think the sun of liberty will soon appear over our horizon, and rise into the ascendent, cuing light to all, and infusing the lite heat, and animaflon of liberty into old Ireland." The meeting was subsequently addressed by Mr. S. O'Brien, Mr. Steele. Mr. Barrett, and Dr. Gray: Archbishop M'Hale returned thank* for the Roman Ca tholic heirarchy, and justified hia order in supporting and furthering Mr. OtJonnelTa agitation, on the ground that by doing no they showed their sympathy for the people, and their desire to alleviate their distress. He maintained too that the Roman Catholic clergy, when they mixed in secular assemblies, evinced an anxiety to soothe, and not irritate, and endeavored to lay into repose the muti nous elements of society. They had been accused of co-operating with conspirators, but the decision of the House of Lords had shown that the charge of con spiracy was unfounded. If it were otherwise, neither bishops or clergy would be there that evening,lor neither the Rloman Catholic priesthood nor episcopacy held any sympathy with sedition. No, it was well known that they had a holler and wiser discrimination, and that their chief object and inceasant endeavor was to discharge the respective duties which they owed to the temporal powers on the one side, and their spiritual authority on the other. The spiritual allegiance of the Roman Ca tholic priesthood was upon every page of their melanthol ly history, and was attested by the monuments o( every city in Europe, those monuments which served as beacon lights to guide teem in the path of their duties, and the; loved to walk in the old beaten path which their pious ancestors bad trodden. From thoie duties they would not shrink, for it was the discharge of such duties (hat had enabled them, with tbeir illustrious guest at their head, to strike ott' some of the chains which bound the energies of Irelaod. The same course would, he trusted, enable them to get rid oi the odious remnant of those chsins, and resist their reformation in a more hideous form. The reverend prelate concluded a very fluent speech, by condemning the Charitable Bequests Bill, and with it the framers of it, as the offspring of a most insi dious policy, and of an unworthy effort to injure the Roman Catnolic Church in Ireland. Dr. Brown also returned thanks, concurring in what had fallen from the Archbishop ef Tuam, whom he took as his polar star in religion, while Mr. O'Connell was his political guide. Several other toasts of local interest followed. Repeal Association.?1The repeal campaign has reopened in good earnest. They who enjoyed the good fortune of being present on Tuesday in Con ciliation Hall will not easily forget the noble scene they witnessed there. Never have we beheld a spectacle more big with hope, more pregnant with promise of a happy future for Ireland. The vast hall thronged in every part; below, with resolute and determined men, the galleries with fair and enthusiastic women?the glad and vigorous cheer that rung through the full assembly to greet the appearance of the Liberator?the joy and anima tion that beamed on every face, giving token of the bounding confidence tint filled each heart? the appearance of the Liberator himself in renova ted vigor, and almost with the elasticity of youth ?all combined to impart to the scene an air of joyful certainty, an aspect of undoubting security as to final tr;umph, which would stimulate into a glow of hopeful patriotism the torpid heart of ihe most sluggish slave who now bends content be neath the degrading yoke of British domination ? It was, indeed, a cheering sight. That exulting certitude, which in itself becomes a means of suc cess, beamed from every countenance, and carried hope and resolution into every heart. The enthu siasm became quite catching and infectious; net a soul of the vast awsemblage remained exempt from its influence.?Dublin Freemen'? Journal, Nov. 30. Mr O'Connellentered Trulee on Monday, where he was met by an enormous concourse of people, and trom the window of a house, addressed 60,000 people. The speech, howsver, possessed very Utile interest. It is stated in a London paper, that the agitation of repeal has cost the people of Ireland, in twelve months, the sum of J?121,3t?4, of which ?56,000 were devoted to the personal and private uses of Mr. O'Conuell. The 7\alte Chronicle relates how fourteen men, with blackened faces, broke into the house of one V.'Oillicuddy. a respectable farmer, at Trippinagh; dragged his daughter, sixteen years of age, out of bed ; beat the mother, who resisted them; and, without allowing the girl to dress herself, bore her ofl. t "A Reader ol Hansard," writing to the 'Jimet, quotes, from Parliamentary papers, an account of money raised lor the service of Ireland in the four teen first years ol the Union, namely, from 1801 to 1814 inclusive ; showing a total of ?75,364, 3:12, or an annual average of .?5,500,000. Krsiite, The two Chambers are convoked for the 2Hth of December. The Revue de* Deux Momln announces that the different sections of the oppotition intend to take a more united and moderate course next session, and to avow themselves ns much as M Ouizot in favor of the entente cordialt with England ; a pur pose which the Rrvne considers to threaten the Minuter with a much morn formidable antajfoni-rn than he lias yet encountered The Monittur contain* a roytl ord?naac* (r*Rt> ing to the Minister of the Interior an extraordinary credit of 210,OOOT., lor the purpoee ot making an experiment on the advantage* of the electrical sye tt*in oif telegraphs The experiment is to be tried on the Paris and Rouen Railway. The Moniteur publishes another ordonance, lay ing down some new regulations as to the manner in which grain and flour are to be ^jipphed to the army. " Li Prtue shows from the report of the r rench Commissioners of Customs lor 1843, that the com meicial marine of France in declining, whilst those of England and all the other great powers o! Europe and America are increasing. Algeria: The Paris papers are tilled with accounts of the dinuer given at Marseilles to Marshal Begeaud. on the occasion of his return from Algiers. I he speeches on the occasion were el a very ordinary character. Marshal Bugeaud, however, took oc casion to give the following description of the pro 7 tes? made by the colony ot Algeria within the las' our years. .. , " The conquest of Algiers is completed: peace reigns every where: from ihe frontiers ol Tunis to those ot Morocco every place has submitted, with the exception of some Kabyle tribes ol the provinces of Bougia and Gigelli. The most com plete security reigns everywhere. An immense pro gress and improvement is to be perceived The revenues ot the colony, which in 1840 were only four millions, amount to-day to twenty millions. These are twenty millions which come to lighten the burdens ot the mother country The European population, which in 1&40 was only 26,000 souls, amounts now to 75,000. It was believed some time ago that the territory accessible to us only extend ed to Tell; that is to say, a zone ot forty-five leagues deep only. We have now the certainty that the Arab population extends to a depth ot 200 leagues toward the desert, by a length of 260 leagues; that is to say, over a surface as large aa thatot all France. The Arab population is 5,000,000 of inhabitants, and perhspa ti,000,000. This is the field which opens before us, and which already brings 20,000,000 to the Treasury. There are immense prospects here which I shall, perhaps, not see realized. I repeat it, peace is established everywhere. Our enemies, driven out ot our territory, have taken refuge in Morocco; and 1 have just received uews which 1 regard as almost certain, although I have not yet received it officially, that Abd-el-Kader has recently dismissed the tew persons that remained with him, and that he has retired to the interior ol the empire." Spain. The whole country is disturbed. Martin Zurba no, the Guerilla chief, has placed himself at the head of an insurrectionary movement in Old Cbb lile. He had been quietly living on his property near Logrono, which is said to be worth -C500 u year. But he heard lately that the government meant to charge him with being an accomplice in some con.-piracy, and lie determined to gain a start in the struggle with those who had resolved on Ins destruction. Attention continue to be lixed upon the tevensh state of Spain, the fitful transitions ol which show symptons of that smouldering volcano that every day threatens to break forth, and reduce the ele ments ot society to choas. Zurbano has been obliged to abandon the field, and take refuge in flight. But this insurrection, although unsucceEs- , fur, is only one of the signs of the diseased state ol | 1 We have received the Madrid journals of the 25th ult. , , , The discussion on the Reform Bill was proceeded with on that day in the Chamber of Deputies, but | the proceedings were not of much interest. Sev eral articles wire adopted. . There is no positive intelligence in the Madrid journals of Zurbano. A letter from Urdos of the 25th, says?'"General Ruiz, the head of the last insurrection in Cartha gena, has again taken refuge in France, accom panied by his two aides-de-camp, Colonel Gavila and Colonel Casernova.." The Madrid papers of the 24th state that the su preme military tribunal has confirmed the sentence on General Prim, who has been sent oil to Cadiz, from which place it is supposed that he will be shipped of! for Cuba to pass his Bix years of impri sonment in the dungeons of Moro Castle.. General Narvaez has been made a Grandee of Spain of the firet class, with the title of Duke of | Ardoz. .... . . . - The Moderados are in high triumph at having vanquished the terrible Zurbano, and taken his son prisoner. The military authorities at Logrono wanted t<J shoot the latter at once, in conformity with the orders sent from Madrid at the first out break of this unfortunate movement; but it appears that great excitement prevailed in the town of Lo I;rono even among their own partisans, and a popu ar outbreak was feared, in consequence of which the commander, Oribe, resolved to wait the result ot an appeal to Madrid, and a deputation of the principal inhabitants, consisting of men of all parties, arrived at Madrid on the 24th November, to heg the young man's life may be spared, with that ol his companions. The insurgents who entered the province of Hues ca, have tormed a junta there, consisting of Gen. Ruiz, Senor Ugarte, Don Fernando Madoz (brother of Pascual Madoz), with Senors Romeo, Navarro, Inigo, and others, and the insurrection is believed to have spread in Upper Arra^on, the insurgents having entered Ayerbe. and disarmed the troops; but the government authorities were making great efforts to put it down. The military commander ol Huesca, General Angles, was to leave for Ayerbe on the 21st, with a body of troops from Saragossa. Other troops have been sent from Pamplona, and reinforcements have marched to-day from hence ; two battalions of the Infants Regiment, with h squadron of cavalry, having left for Tarrancon de Ardoz, where they will stay to-night, and then pro ceed to Saragossa The present treaty to be put in execution on the let of December. 1844. Portugal. We have received letters from our Lisbon cor-1 respondent to the 27th November. The Chamber of Peers, by a majority of eight, passed the bill declaring all the edicts of the Go vernment, twenty-nine in number, promulgated during the propagation of the Cortes, and conse quently without the sanction of the Legislature laws in force from the date of their promulgation. The twenty-nine "laws" were presented to the Chambers en matte, and all separate examination and discussion opposed successfully byCabral. The Dictator is now secure; at least, from the Cortes, he has no more opposition to any mea sure to apprehend, even to the recal of the geutle man at Rome, if such an event were likely to be beneficial to the Cabral ministry. A dreadful fire attended with the loss of twelve or lourteea lives, took place in Lisbon on the 21st of November. The Municipal Elections throughout the country, , with tew exceptions, were carrying at the point of | the bayonet in favor of Ministers. Beldam. Brussels, Nov. 24.?The Post Office treaty be tween England and Belgium was signed in London on the 19th ol October. The ratifications were ex changed in London on the 19th of November.? The Moniteur publishes the treaty at length. Sweden ? The King of Sweden has approved of all the modifications by the States in the fundamental law. The principal modifications are ^Convoca tion of the diet every three years. The right ot the King to give or to refuse his sanction to pro jects of law adopted by the states during the sit ting of the diet. The suppression of ail distinc tions of nobility nmongst the members of the su preme tribunal. The abolition of the right of sus pending the publication of journals. Stockholm, Nov. 22.?The King and Queen went yesterday to Upsal, and are expected back to-mor row. The Crown Prince is said to be enrirely re covered. The merchants of Gefle have addressed a petition to the government, praying tor the con clusion of a commercial treaty with Brazil. Austria* The commercial accounts from this country state that ma favorably has the Austrian tariff worked for the revenue, commerce, and industry of the Austrtans, that further reductions are contempla ted It is said that the import duties upon several products are to be much reduced ; and many arti cles yet prohibited are to be admissible on payment of certain duties. Among the latter may be noted more particularly woollen and cotton fabrics, print ed of one or several colors; with the exception of | cloths made entirely out of goatVhair. Manufac turers of sheepVwool and printed stufis are ouly to be importable for consumption under restrictions; so that, in the commencement, the deraggements which might arise from too strong and sudden a competition may be avoided. Of the nature and extent of these restrictions no precise information had transpired. Greece. The accounts from Greece, to the beginning of November, mention an important decision pro nounced by the Greek Legislature. The refugees from certain provinces belonging to Turkey, who resided n Greece, had returned membeis to the Legislature ; and the elected persona assumed the title o< Representatives of those provinces The Candiot refugees, among others, had choeen tor their Deputy one of their countrymen named Emanuel Antonidea, who had taken Ins seat. The Ottoman Government protested against the pretensions of these refugees, declaring that all in tercourse should be interrupted between Greece and such provinces, should the election of the de puties elto?en by its fugitives he ratified. The Turkish Envoy had, it appears, renewed that declaration the day before the powers ol the so called member from Candia came under con sideration, notifying to Coletti, that the mo ment Antonides was admitted to sit in the hou*e, hia Government would immediately diamiaa the Gonial! and Vice-Cenaula ol Greece aooredtiad in that leinnii. Thin menace of the Turklah Miniate/1 baa produced the desired cffect|; for the Chamber, alter hearing long speeches from Antonides and

his supporters, voted his exclusion by a consider* able majority. Poland. The cause of temperance societies has received a severe blow in the kingdom ol Poland. They had been particularly successful in those parts ot the kingdom which border on the republic ol i>ra cow, aud in Upper Silesia, where the country peo ple, following the exhortation of the clergy, re nounced in a body the use of branpy. But the government has lately interfered to check the tem perance societies, and has published a circular pro hibiting them, and forbidding the clergy to pro mote by addresses from the pulpit an object which is so beneficial to the country people. ClrcuiU. The flying reports which during the last lew months nave successfully reached Constantinople Irom Daghestan authoiise a belief, that the disas ters of the H uwians and the triumphs of Shamil Bey have, this campaign, been to an extent hither to unknown. An individual from that country just arrived from Daghestan, says that during the spring and summer ne lees than seven or eight se vere battles have been fought, in which the Rus sians lost, besides an immense number of men, no less than 45 places or positions. So reduced were they, that the bonds of discipline were loosened; ana at a place called Bassil Bay, two Generals, with all their troops, came over to Schamil! On this the Russian general-in-chief called a. council ol war, which was held at the baths of Stdjak Sou (this was probably early in Sepiember). It was proposed that the whole army should make ? K?"a"d attack upon the mountaineers; but many of the ofn cers asserted that their men could not be trusted, and it was finally determined that overtures should be made to Schamil Bey for an armistice. Scha mil, who was rather short of provisions, consented to this, on condition that, during the inteiTuption of hostilities, the Russians should furnish his camp with food; and on these terms an armistice was concluded up to the day ol Kassim 17th Novem ber), when the Dagbestees intend to renew the war with augmented vigor. A letter Irom that part of the world slates that the losses of the Russians, between killed, wounded an.t missing, amount to 60,000 men; whilst those of the mountaineers amounted to 12,000. This may possibly be true; but had the numbers been more moderate, one would have been more likely to give credit to the assertion. Certain it is that the forces ol Russia have been concentrated in the neighborhood ol DagheBtan. In fact the lines ol the Koubar are now so badly guarded, that the Circassians of Aba zek and Carbada are constantly crossing the bor ders, attacking the Russian villages, and bearing ofl' rich spoils in slaves, horses, cattle, sheep, and other property. SyrtA. Our letters from Beyrout reach down to the 26th of Oct. From Mount Lebanon and Damascus there is no intelligence of moment, save tkat in the former district the mountaineers show a total in difference to the forthcoming meetings between the Ottoman authorities and the deputies from the Ma ronites and Druses. Tranquillity prevails at the camp of the. Seraskier, at Orfa, and likewise at Aleppo, but Jaffa and Sydda have been the scenes of bloodshed, having been entered by the notorious Shiek Abou Gosh, who masacred the governors of both places. Troops, (which continue to arrive at Beyrout Irom Constantinople) have been sent in the direction ol Sidon and Jaffa in steamers. The arms distributed by the allied powers have been the cause ot such mischief, and until the Sultan carries out his de termination to disarm the population, the country will never be in any other than a most deplorable state of anarchy. The English frigate, Tyne, and the French Corvette, Diligence, have left Beyrout for Jaffa. Theatricals. Liszt, the celebrated pianiBt, has had the super numerary cross of Charles III conferred upon him by the Queen of Spain, who presented him at the same time with a rich diamond pin, worth 1,000 piastres. Balfe's new grand opera, entitled "The Daugh ter of St. Mark," has been brought out with power ful effect at Drury Lane. . Mr. Simpson, of the Theatre Royal, Birming ham, has become the lessee of the Liverpool Theatre Royal. A new comedy by the author of " London As surance" has been produced at the Haymarket, but the playing of it was a botch. Macready, in consequence ol an accident, h>B been confined to his bed, and prevented from ful filing his engagement at Paris. Miss Charlotte Cushman had not yet appeared on the English stage. Braham and his sons, at the latest accounts, were in Ireland, giving concerts with the greatest success. , A lady of the name of Ware, has been giving oratorical and vocal readings in the principal towns of England, with great success. Miss Balfe has grown a prodigious favorite in Dublin, the prettitrt of her near relationship to the first English (qy. Irishl) composer of the age, join ed to her own unpretending bearing and decided talents, winning "golden opinions" in every quar ter. Daniel Marble has been playing in Liverpool with great success. Balfe's Opera, Les Quatre Fils Aymon, produced last season at the Opera Comique, in Paris, has been "done into English," and was performed at the Princess's Theatre, London, ?n the 20th ult., under the title of the Castle of Aymon, or the Four Brothers. The Italian Opera of Lisbon has been suddenly brought to a close by the bankruptcy and flight ol the " Empressario," the unfortunate performers being left minus their salaries. Jullien has opened Covent Garden Theatre, for promenade concerts, for a month. A new drama, in three acts, called Home Agaim or the Lieutenant's Daughter, was produced on the 27th ult., at the Lyceum, Loudon. It is a little comedie larmoyante, made up of the common ma terials, but not destitute of interest. It was suc cessful. The Wreck Ashore, the old favourite of the Adelphi audiences, was revived there and received with the applause of former days. Mrs. Yates is as touching and interesting as ever; and Mrs. Fitz william and O. Smiih have resumed their original parts. Poor John Reeve is replaced by Wright ; and a new performer named Munyard, made his debut with success in the part of Starling. The Olympic is pursuing its course of the " le gitimate drama" with more success than at first. The Belle's Stratagem has been extremely well performed : the part of Letitia Hardy being acted with great applause by Miss Davenport. Charles Kemble is itinerizing through the coun try delivering his Shakespearian readings. Mr. Lover has been giving his entertainments in Liverpool with great success. Mr. Mitchell was to commence Iliaseason at the Theatre Italienne, at Paris, on the 26th ult., with Othello, the chief parts in which were to be played by Macready and Miss Helen Faucit. The princi pal plays of Shakspeare are to be performed in Paris, after which the company will visit the chief towns in the provinces. The king of the French, who patronizes the undertaking, has taken a box for the whole series of performance, and has signi fied his intention of visiting the theatre in state. If arrangements permit, the company will visit St. Petersburg. Mr. Templeton, the voc*ali9t, has been highly successlul with his entertainments throughout Eng. land. _ Fashions for December. Much (implicit? is observable in the make of dresses? the ornaments, however, are various in gimp, paaaemen* terie, byrinthea; but the moit elegant i* the Jentelle ile velours, which |H?sesi>e* the advantage of matching the color ol the dress. Kmbroidery is also used on aillt,cloth, cachcmire, and the finer merinos, and often intermixed with velvet. Black lace, though no longer a novelty, ia as much in fashion a? ever for every variety of toilette. There ia some diminution in the width of dresaea, and lor walking they arc alao made shorter: but for dress, on the contrary, they are still longer, approaching almost to a train Berthea continue to be worn either the aame aa the dress or of lace, and the ahort aleeves are with trim miuga extending below theaa. Spencers of black velvet, ars very faahionable, with Jackets, to be worn with skirts of satin trimmed with bands of velvet. Cloth ia much used for walking dresses of the demi-Amszone form; they are embroidered or rrhly ornamented with gimp. The manteaua, under the various namea of peliaae, pardeasus, paletot*, camaila, c res pin, are now seen in all variety: the materiala are equally various, from velvet, aatln, ailk, to the plaida in flannel; they are all with aleeves, very tew are lull at the top,but very widest the bottom; the pelisses ot black satin are frequently embroidered In soutache, braid,or silk; and more aimplo ones are with numeroua rows ef narrow velvet. The pelerines Rusaea are the great novelty this season : they are very deep behind,and form scarf in front, and are either ol ermine, lined with blue, or marten, with violet or crisaaon. Feathsra are very generally used lor velvet capo tea; saules marabouts, in b!ending shades, from pink to cerise, deep blue to aky, orange to citran, k v. the flat feathers are either spiral or placed flat on the capotes of velvet, matching eithor the velvet or ribbon that forma tho trim ming. The horizontal coiffure forming the intermediate between the high and low lathe atyle now preferred : the little caps, fenchiona of lace end mualin caps ahould ail be adapted to the coiffure. A style of coiffure suitable to yonng ladlea is composed of several rows of very narrow velvet which unite round the plat, and terminate with a ncrud of broader velvet with enda. The Druid wreathf of oak leavea and leavea of gold, encircling the head twice, will be worn this winter.?frmdon ani Pari* 1m iliin' Maqazinr of Fathion. Markets. London Montr Market, Dec ?. r m ?1The election of Mr. Polk tp the Preailency of the U fttates, when it became known hers, ostued wvsrsl speculative isles, in ?nlleopatlou ol a fall, snJ priori rwteded | par cent, op Msnltv last: tka atrket, however, loon reedtarsd it?el( I and (i Raw fid), with mi upwirt ttndtnoy The Sank of | alnod hu reduced the nt? of iuttrnt for lotiM to 1| per . This wm not nn?*|*cted, but it will be*e ? serious rffoct upon the discount houses, who will have to lower their torn* under (bona ol the bank or wlthdraw from busineea. Money U plentiful on Knglisb Securities,"J it* abundance i< calculated to operate favorably on the price of consols and Exchequer Bill*; the f ?rmer a> e last quoted 101 to i for money, and 101$ to ? for ine account; the Three per Cent* lleduced. 100J to i; ?'* Three and quarter per Cent*, I03J to |; Bank o toe It, ?107 to 8 ; India Stock, 187 to 8; (exchequer Bills, Mi to 68*. premium. The business in the foreign market has not been of an extensive character; ita main leature la an advance in Spanish Bond*, which, owing to the non succes of Zurbano* movement, are ia active request at 241 to j ; the Three per Cents , 361 to J. Portuguese, are alao in aome request at rather higher rate*. Mexican*, have improved, and are quoted MJ to 7 ; the Deferred, 161 ; Peruvian, 34$ to 6|; Brazilian, 08) to 9J ; Bueuos Ayrej, 36 to Chilian. 100 to 3; Columbian, ex Vene zuela, 14 to i The arrival of the Hibernla, bringing full confirmation of the election of Mr. Polk to the Presidential Chair, baa caused an entire abaence of demand for U. States secur: tie*. Scarcely a tranaaction haa *ince taken place ; and, though we do not alter the quotation*, they muat be con sidered a* quite nominal ?there ri*e or fall depend* al together upon the luture policy of the new Government. Ridrrmablr. New York Five*. 1866 > 98 94 ?? <? 1868) Pennaylvanta Five* M 64 ol;;? "i!" ?> ? .. ?? " W.'.'.. 1800 J Maatachuietts Five*, (Stg Bds)..1868 103 108 Indiana 6'* (Sterling Bond*,).... 34 30 Illinoi* Sixe* 1860-70 ) 37 39 . " (Sterling Bond* .....1870 J Louisiana Fives, Lixardi fc Co .184S 7a ? Maryland Five* (Stg Bd?) 1889 83 b6 Mississippi Sixes 1841-46 61-66 ) 53 55 ?? ?? , , , ,..10dl*6o?71 ) Alabama Five* 1863 88 76 " (Stg. Bud*,).. 1868-9-66 80 83 Kentucky Sixe* 1868 W 94 Tennessee " 1866 ... ? ? .03 04 City St?cki, New York, 6 per 93 Incorporated Bank*. United State*, 8 per ct.. . 38* Loudon Market, Dec. 3.?Aihe*?We have a quiet market lor Canadian pot and pearl aihea, and price* are rather lower; pot* have been ?old by auction, first sort 34* to 36*, McondiUJa 6d to 23?, and other *0Tt* 18*. Uni ted State* flrst *ort pot* 84* 6d, second* 31* to 31a 3d, and damaged 39* 3d. , . Cotton?The rccent accounts from America, reporting that the crop is likely to prove very large, have depressed the market, and prices are rather lower: the *ale?, this week, include 8M) bag* Carthagena, at the low rate ol ijd per lb., duty paid. . Corn?The complexion of the corn trade has undergone lit le or no alteration aince our previou*publication. The market for wheat, though well supplied, U firm, and at Mark lane yesterday, the best qualities ef English were taken freely at fully our la*t quotation*. The ordinary descriptions were in poor request, but even these were not lower. Holders of foreign free parcels demand full price*, whereby the demandi* in some degree checked The transactions in Hour have been on a limited scale at late rates. Canadian is dull of sale at 36s to 36s per barrel. Barley is in flat request at a decline of Is to 3s per quarter. Beans afid peas are little inquired for at Js per quarter cheaper, and in other articles there is nothing of impor tance to notice. ... , _?i? ?u Hemp-At public auction 69 bale* Amoncan partly sold ?sound at ?33 to 33 6s-first claw damaged ?19 to 19 16*, and second* ?17 to 17 10* per ton. Oils?American lard oil i* quoted at ?40 to 41 per tun. Further reduced rate* have been submitted to for linseed oil, but extensive sales have been effected at 33s 9d to 33d, and for forward delivery at 33s 3d to 23d 61 per cwt. Rape is little wanted, and there are sellers of pale at ?34 to 36, brown ?29 to 30 10s, *nd straw and yellow at ?30 to 33ptrov\sions?For American provision* we quote as fol low* -.-India beef in bond 70* per tierce; prime mess 60s to 70s j prime me** pork 44* to 63* 6d per bblI; hams 40s to 43* per cwt; lard, duty paid, 36* to 48* ; and cheese 43s t0Hice?There i* a good inquiry for Ea*t India rice, and the *tock* are decreasing. There is not, however, much Koing forward in cleaned descriptions. Carolina is sell- \ ing at 33* to 37s, and Patna at 13s 9d to 18*. Tallow?The market for tallow has a firm aspect, Rus sian is in bri*k request, and American commands steady prioes. On Friday, at public sale, 383 package* South American went at 33* to 30s 3d, and 38 casks of North American at 38s 6d to 39*. Tar-This article i* in fair reque*t, and price* are1 very well supported. American is quoted it lie 6d to l'is 9u ^Turpentine?There is not much business doing in spirits at present, but prices are firm. Carboys brings 30s 6d to 81s, puncheons 30s. Rough has Kiet a ready sale at 7s 04 to 8s per cwt. . , , , Whalebone?There ha* not been much inquiry for whalebone of late. The public sales have included 4 tons loreign southern at ?360 per ton, duty paid. Livckfool Cotton Market, Nov. 23.?Although the demand daily has been steady, and the sale* rather exten iive, yet there ha* been a great want of aoimatiop in the market thioughout the week, and price* again are a little lower. Every on? seems more or Iosa under tho influence of an expected large growth j and though nothing new ha* ariieu to *trenghen thi* *uppo*ition, yet a* the season advance*, holder* are in many instances desirous of re ducing their stocks?in some cases as a matter ol pre caution, and in othe * as one of preparation for the com-1 ins crop. Hence it is that the quantity of Cotton offering is always greater than the demand, excepting, perhaps, in the lower kinds, which have beeu so generally in re nuest. that they are become rather more *carce. The next Packet is, as a* usual, looked for with Interest, the rains having beeu so severe by tho last advices as to threaten injurf. Any thing that limits the crop would have a decidedly advantageous effect upon this market, the ex isting low prices being inconsistent with the present state of tiade, which in some portions of the manufacturing district* is so prosperous as to induce the hands to turn out for increase of wage*. Brazil* and Egyptians have both participated in the decline of the market. Surats are without change. . , , . The .ales of the week, (with 6,M0 bale, to day, and a quiet market,)!amount to 20,690 bags, including .1000 American, on speculation, and 300 American for export. The quotations, accotding to the standard now adopted by the Broker's Aa*ociation, are, fair Upland*, 4|d. , lair Mobile, 4Jd., and fair Oriean*, 4|d. per lb. Ihe import of the week is 16 326 bale*. .. Block in the , kingdom Stock in thii Imp.this date, dale,IK*4 lit Jan. port lit Jan. 1843,into the into Ihe 1844. 1344. kingdom kingdom American,... 481,610 44#,830 1,313,016 1,|?4 143 Brazil 68 300 67,970 94,333 113,709 West India,.. 13,060 10,730 16,707 16.380 K ff V pt 37,970 16,010 46,037 69.632 East. India,... 191,760 108,330 163,397 316.994 Total,. ... 784,700 663,860 1,631,930 1,679,867 LiVEarooL Cotton Mabket,|Nov. 30 - 440,760 bale* ta ken on speculation thi* year; 66,310 bale* for export, and I '240 700 oales by the trade ; 446,600 do do do, same time, 1943 63 860 do do., 1,217,130 do do. The market has been flat throughout the week, and price* irregular and un steady?id. on American and i on Brazil, ha* been con^ ceJea in most instance* ; in Egyptian, the dec ine I* not so marked, nor in Surat, but it is very difficult to sell at previou* rates. Speculators have taken 1000 bales of ( American, and 300 Surat, and exporters 600 bales of Ame rican, and 300 Surat. 800 bales of American, 30 Bahia and JO Egyptian, have been forwarded in o the country du ring the month unsold. The sales to day are 4 to 6,000 bales, of all kinds. Liverpool Cotton Market, Dec. 8 ?'The Cotton mar ket is extremely dull and depressed, more so than at any period for some time past. Holders are anxioustopush off their stocks on any thing like fair terms, there is con ,equently an abundant supply for buyers to_ choose, from, ^rid prices are fully 1-8 per lb. lower than the flotations of Friday last. Fair Upland* may now be purcha*ed at 44; fair Mobile 4 1-8; and Orleans at 4 3 8d Yhe sales on Saturday comprised 4000 bales, on Monday 4600, and 4000 bales were sold this day. LivEarooi. Corn Mabket, Dec. 3?At this day's mar ket, which wbs thinly attended by either town or ootm trv millers, wheat met a very limited demand ; we repeat the quotations of last Tuesday far new, but Irfihnew was rather worse sold, 6s 61 for 70 lbs. a top price. 1- lour was difficult to move, and for any thing below prime marks, Is. per sack decline was accepted. Oats were scarce, and, although few were required, holders were enabled to realize Id per bushel advance. No change in the value of oatmeal. LivEarooL Mabket, Dec. 4 ?Ashes ?The ef' . hibits no animation at 34s. to 24s 61. for pots, and 36s to 16s. 6d. for pearls. Only small lot* at these prices can ,H"b r* s?W*x?? flood American ha* realized ?7 J6* ? which there are sellers but no buyers. 13 brls. East India went at ?5 6s. for low, up to ?7 16s. for very prime yel '?Coal.?The threatened strike of the colliers in this dis trict, has caused more enquiry fir coal, and has givenad ditional value to some descriptions ; the l>est remains as previously quoted. Cannel i* very difficult te snd no shipments for Bo.ton have taken place slnce be departure of tho last Mail steamer. There is an active demnnd for the commoner sorts at full prices. Guano -The business on the spot, in small parte!*, h?* not exceeded J00 tons Ichaboe ; the whole at ?6 10s.? One or two cargoes, to arrive in spring, have also chang ed hands at the same figure. . Psovisions?With increasing imports of American produce, and larger stocks of most articles in consequence, the trade at each moment is assuming a more important aspect, and securing more general attention among t-e commercial interest* ef this country. The continued prosperity of trade in the manufacturing districts, by securing full employment and increased means to tne working classes,'is telling largly on Ihe consumption ol provisions, and which has already given an ouUet lor American produce to a much greater extent than ususl. In B*ef, the transact ions have not been cxtenslf e, tn maiket being barely supplied with prime tyceU^ana the dealers generally holding back for more exteniive rivals of this season's cure. Our quotations are lor old, the small parcels of new that have comeJo hand not be ing sufficient to establish Its value. JfhjPJ**1.'h? market, however, still continues good, and ? steady sale may be calculated upon for really prime qualities of American, especially for such as may " that are already favorably known, upon the "larket ? Noithing would contribute more to the successful * *tab llshment of a trade in Beef 'his th.n the confining of shipments to such biand* a* are alrwdy known and likely to be permanent- the great irregu larlty of prices l.st seajon being Pri?c'Pall^,hw!^#brf, the variety of brand, and mode* ol packing With regard to Pork we rerret that we cannot give a more favorable report than in our former advi.e* ;lri?h .till maintain* ?cry high rate., and is in limited supply, but the inferior | aharacter of American prevents its being taken M ? *ub stitute A prime article, packed with more care and cleanliness, would command an exteniive sale, at Hgh prices The imports of Cheese have been large during the month, and both a. regard* their condition on arrival, and the general quality and selection* of the "h'pmenta, see proving decidedly superior to those of last *J)**on Their sal* is consequenty much facilitated, and we h ?very prospect of ? Urge and steadytndalnthe article | ihroutflioutthe winter. The d?w*nd In the pt?t ?ontn was large InoNiioi towards thecloie, in coMtqtMti ol Cheese luiit, a corresponding advance cannot be secured In America ; but we buote the market fully 2sf t0 Sj higher for all qualities, ami with a Ann tone on the pert ol holders. A higher range of prices than usual it ex pectcd to be maintained throughout the aeeaon, owing to a deficiency w the make of Kogliafa Ch?eae, and the gieat advance in the value of Butter. For Lard, we have also had a very free .ale, and are enabled lo advanc our quotation! for extra tine qualities, in kegs, is. ai d in brla. li. cwt. 1 he secondary and inferior sorts, for manu facturing purposes, have not improved in value t<> the e*tent. but th?y "re also a shade higher, and I ?r all kinds there is u good trade demand?the price being al ready too high relatively with Tallow to allow ol any speculative transactions. The Tallow market has been unusuallv quiet since the date of our last circular, and a fnw.*! i .T cwt ? been generally submitted to on all kinds 44 is cow the price of St. Petersburg, but an advance on this rate is more probable than a decline, the season's shipments from Russia having closed with a falling off in the export to thta country, aa compared with the last season, of 10,000 casks. Shipments of American may therefore be made in the full confidence of securing at least present rates, especially as the beat parcels now coming in are bought by the chandlers in preference to any other on the market. Butter continue* to advance in price, and in confirmation of our last advice, we can with confidence recommend shipments from the United ??d would suggest that the lower priced qualities jiff..or fjr culinary purposes,) would be the sweat shipment. In the milder and liner sorts, we would ?deterioration jn quality on the passage, as we would bring them down to the level of the inferior. (lm?nd has exlited for the West Indies full iS!".'? 01 which h,Te commanded ai>o fn^T'.T_ ie infM.ior ??ru have sold a shade lower: ml ^ 2iTe cl,,nKed hands. u !f V?1 ?uc,h doing in Salt at present, thic The Tallow market steady, but f*r from brisk at 41a '>1 to 42* for the first sort P Y C. 69 hhds North American brings"3flAo 30i ? 4I* " lB ,,U"U,jr : ^ Americ?? Tab it In goou demand, with a bure market. ^ Jy*rt1Z?* hw/untinued in briskdemand at improving prices- 6000 bbls have been disposed of, at prices estab lishing an advance of 6d per cwt since our last report: good and fine qualities now command 8< 4d to 8* 6d. Tobacco?-Little or no variation has taken place in the value of Tobacco since our previous publication : the de mand throughout the past month was tolerably good, and a lair amount of business was .fleeted ; the transactions . ?lti^hh(ls, via:?71 Virginia Leaf, 138 stemmed, 943 Kentueky Leaf, and 309 stemmed. The stocks at pre sent consist of 16#6 Virginia Leaf, 2696 Stemmed, 4266 Kentucky Leal, 6833 Stemmed : making a total of 17,117 hhds.agauwt 16 I14hhdsheldat tlie mime period last year We quote James River Lent, faded, 3d to 3J1, ordinary sound 3d. middling 8Jd to 41, good 4|d, fine 61, stemmed low short, 8]d to 4d, middling 41, good ft}, fine 6ld, Kon- ? w'' i' t0 4iJ. ?twnmed old and new 3|d to 5d. Wool?Since our last report there has been a steady business doing in Wools. The arrivals havo been small, and in certain descriptions, where the stocks are reduced to low ebb, a slight advance in price is perceptible. The imports ol Wool during the next few months are expected to be large, which wilf be sufficient to oheck any material advance in prices ; at the same time, we have no apprc ,?nf'?.n ?f contrary effect, as the prospect of the ? ?? very 8??*' There has been more animation in the Blanket trade for the American market. Havre, Nov. 30.?The news brought by the steamer Acadin on the 17th Inst., had the efiect of depressing Ame rican Cotton f. 3 to 3 ; the decline was, however, attended ty an increased demand, and on the receipt of further ad vices by the Great Western, the market assumed a more favorable aspect, and prices again rallied f. 1 to 9. Prices J-?* 1flrm- , The sales of the past fortnight amount to 18,493 bales, of which 9229 have been sold this week. Ham3ubg, Nov. 22.?Since our last holders of coffee having but sparingly supplied our market, transactions in k ??'?!eJn tb? cour,e ot the w?*k were confined to about 2600 bags Brazil?ordinary at 21 a 91 ?cb, real ordi nary at 3 to 3 3-16, good ordinary at 3Jt?3i, goodordi . ysSS}?rod ?? 3*' flne ordinary at 3J to 4},and pret ty middling at 4j to 6 ach ; 600 bags ordinary to good or dinary 8t. "Domingo at 3 to 3J ?ch, and 900 bags gdbd ordi nary pale Havannah at 4 to 4J sch. Unrefined sugar, in consequence of the unfavorable reports received from Havannah, respecting the outstanding crops, and the ad vanced prices paid at toe Dutch sale, haa been in more re quest, and in several instances went iW to J grot higher rates. The sales of the last eight daya consisted of 1900 boxes brown and yellow Havannah at 6 to 61 grot, 207 chests brown Bahia at 44-16, 300 baskets brown an<f yel low Java at fl to 6 6-10, and 140 casks Porto Rico at 61 to ! f-otton remains depressed, and sales can only bo effected at a decline. Rice is very qniet. The business in hides amounted to about 6400 dry Rio, 2000 salted Val? pa.r.ai1,0> 500 do- Rio, and 3600 Kast India kips. About 10M salted Rio put up for public competition were withdrawn. After having written so far, we learn that 386 bales New Orleans cotton had been disposed of At 3/ sch per lb. 060 ?erons Peru at 4 9 16, and 60 bales Pernambuco at 6J sch Letters from St. Petersburg, of the 9th inst., state that the Neva, between that port and Cronitadt, is so full of float ing ice, that the communication between those two places is entirely interrupted. 1 Amstbbdam, Nov. 96 -There was a dull demand for Coffee during the last week. A small business was done in Surinam at 6J a 7J, and Java at 31} cent for ordinary. Nothing or any importance was done in sugar, the value of which remains unaltered. * AnrvvRBr, Nov. 2? ?Our Coff'ec market has exhibited a considerable degree of briskness this week The de mand has been good and prices have improved. St. Do mingo is J to J per cent dearer, and ordinary Brazil is I Eer cent higher. The sales last week amounted to 6,660 ales. Sugar remains dull, without any alteration what ever in value. Rottcbdam, Nov. 96.?In Coffee nothing of any impor tance was done this week. Unrefined Sugar Is held with greater firmness, and 1600 canMers Java sold at the same price quoted at the last public sale. Rice remained the ?ame as before?2793 bags ordinary Java realised 71fl.? Cotton quiet. Indigo in little request. Good pale Mary land Tobacco sought after, but V irginia and Kentucky neglected. New York Pot Ashes, ol 1844, quoted at 13] to 13j fl in bond, of 1843, 13 fl: Pearl Aahes 121 to 13 fl.? Banca Tin ottered at 41 fl. St. Petkbsbubo, Nov. 9.?The navigation of ths Neva, the river being now full ot floating ice, may be consider ed as closcd. Good quality Tallow has lately been sold at 106 ro. and on delivery 40,000 pood* first sorts yellow candle were taken at 96 ro, with 10 ro deposit Pot Ashea rule 70 ro, and fctraw Ashes 69 to 70 ro. The stock of ? remaining on the spot unsold is estimated at fully 100,000 chetwerts, Saratow was lately sold at 22 ro, and good Samarsk at 93 to 23 j ro. State or Trade.?Babnslkv, Nov. 30.?The trade of this town is uncommonly brisk, particularly in the branch of fancy drills, so much so that weavers arc scarce. Biadkord, Nov. 38.?There wad a better attendance to day, no doubt to prepare goods for the next Leipsic fair to be holden in January next. In prices no decided changc. Yarn?The firmuesa in the wool market has made the po sition ol the spinners worse than over; and at the present price ol yarns, they are determined to continue short time as the only means of making their position tolerable. ,?emJ!n<1 co"?tinue? for combing qualities; middling wether fleeces aro scarce ; and price*, from pie. sent appearances, are likely to go higher. N?? 30.?There was an improved demand on Saturday for lastings and other heavy stuff goods, at late rates ; a corresponding improvement in the yarn and wool markets, noils ana brokd wools sold readily, prices being very flrm, not to say higher. HuDDERiriKLD, Nov. 3ft ?There was a fair business do ing here in tweeds and other tancy cloths suitable for this !^f?n{.!?i. in,plain clot"' ?nd the stocks in the cloth halls continue low. The transactions, however, generally leave but small profits, and hence the necessity for doing a larger "stroke <f business." which, in its operation, tends to keep down profits. The yarn trade is brisk, and wools maintain their value. Nor. 30 ?The transactions In the woollen busi ness ol this district have been quite aa brisk, during the . ' "?cou,d 1,8 expected at this reason ol the ye8r. > Both the markets have been well attended, and the pur chases considerable, especially of beavers and other heavy eloths suitable to the winter home trade Most of for export4*1'1 ^or home consumption and We take the following particulars from the monthly circular of Messrs M'Nair, Greenhow fc living : Mawchestbb, Saturday, Nov. 30?Our market, as wiVh *' ,ef.,.?iD' a**umed a quiet aspect, accompanied with a perceptible diminution in the demand, for cloth particularly. There haa, however, been a fair amount of business done, at, in some instances, steady, and, in rriCM- Setting aside any influence which the period ot the year exercises, there is nothing in the change but what might have been anticipated, look ing at the immensity of the operations in the last and pre viout months, the extent of our productive power, and the state of noar.'y all onr foreign markets. Our convic tion, therefore, is, that stocks will accumulate, and that the present rates, generally, cannot be supported." ^ Nottingham, Nov. 29.?The state of every branch of th* Nottingham trade keeps gradually getting worse, ex cept the warp tatting manufacture, which still continues ?n * tolerable condition. Tha wrought cotton hose trade, which is ttlll the principal manufacture .in the counties of Nottingham and Darby, is, if anv thing, in the most healthy state ol all the hosiery branches, notwithstanding the competition ot the drop-off* and cut-up hosiery. Commercial Information.?We are informed that Mr. Ogilby, the British Cou*ul, of thia city, has received instructions from her Majesty's Govern m?nt. to grant certificate* of origin for Sugar, the produce of this country, intended to be exported to the United Kingdom of Great Britain or any of the British possess ,0f!f. T!\e 'li'T on American Sugars, by this regulation, will be XI Us per cwt., whereas that from Cuba, Brazil, .importol into Great Britaiu, pay a duty of ?3 3s per cwt. The duty on Molasses wlil be in proportion ? {'harUbton (JouvieY. The Sitoar Crop ?The Franklin (Attakapaa) Hanner Ptates that the county ??t Attakapas now produces i vory seaion upwards of twenty thouaand lihd.i of sugar, which, without taking into account the cotton, corn, stock, 8tc , brings upward* of a million of dollars per awnim; of this amount, the Tarish of St. Ma ry geU upwards of $*uO,nflO. The Riigar business, lire marks, is rapidly extending. A large number of cotton planters in St. Martin have put up lugar works within tho past year. Loi'isuna Association Racks, Kcurts Course- Ki?tn Dav?Thursday, Dec. I9th.-Association Turse, $600? free for all sgc?-L?ui?iana weights-three mile heats. Col. A L Bmgaman's ch. f. Jeannetteau, hv imp Leviathan, dam by Stockholder, 3 y. o , [Wn o Bili.J , R. Ten Broeck's b h. Midas, by imp. Kowton.dam by Roanoke, 6 y. >j Duncan K. Kenner's gr m. Music, by Imp. Philip, out of Piano by Bprtrand, r? y. 2 3 W.J. Minor's ch m. Nsrm?, by Longwaiit, out of imp. Novelty, by Bhchlock, A y. o 3 dis John Claiborne's (8. T. Taylor's) ch c. Generel D|?Duys, by imp. Leviathan, out of Imp. Nancy Kilham, 4y o ' jj, Time, 6:65 -6 53 There war* three entries for the pursa cn the followinr day-m l-h^ts, beat three in HviJViolrrii. Aduilia OIJ '' iplawfeot1' li ttafivorlts, but ilia llod River part* is lo great forco, lad oppetv dettr.

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