Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 12, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 12, 1845 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NE ? w; W lj EuALl>. v?w York. SiiihU)', January 14, IH45. SEVEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. State of the Cotton Market. WRECK OF THE DORCHE8TER. AFFAIRS IN SPAIN. Arrival of the Uverlaud Mall, be. 4c. f a o fine packets arrived yesterday?the Roeheu ter, Capt. Rritton, from Liverpool, and Iowa,Capt. Lines, from Havre Our advices from England are lo theflth ult.,and from Havre to the 9th. The news brought by these packets is not ot much consequence. It appears by the Liverpool papers that cotton had dechued. We learn verbally, however, that on the 6th ult. the staple had slightly advanced. But all verbal scconuts should be received with much caution There has been a decline in the Havre cotton market. The overland mail from India had arrived Its accounts from China are only a day or two later than these brought by Mr. Gushing. The frost set in at St. Petersburgh on the 17th of November, when the cold was 9fc degrees Fahren heit, with snow. The freezing of the Neva had commenced. A Madrid journal states that the Academy of History of that city has effaced Mr. TurnbulJ from the list of its eorrespondisg members, on account of his conduct at the Havanna. Parliament is announced to open on the 5th of February. Punch asks of Sir Robert as a favor, to put it off to the 29th. The marriagetof the Duke d'Auinale with his cousin, the Princess Marie Caroline of Salerno, daughter of the Prince of Salerno, uncle of the King of Naples, and brother of the Queen of the French, took place at Naples on the 25th of No vember. A project was on foot to establish a Hue of Rail way between Calais and Marseilles The Com piny was composed of the leading bankers of Parts M. M. Rothschild have ju3t acquired further pro perty in Silesia, of which the revenue amounts to nearly three millions oi francs. The French court had gone into six days mourn ing for the death of the Princess Sophia Mathilda, o( England. Navarro, the famous bandit?called the Abd-el Kader of Andalusia, had been arrested with some of his hand at Licena, after a hot skirmish. M. Gusiave de Beaumont, has ceased to be con nected with the "Siecle." The treaty of commerce between France and Sardinia, of 21st August, was suspended, and the tariff of duty and navigation, which had been mo dified byit.were re-enforced with the utmost vigor. There is nothing new from Ireland. All is quiet there. Spain seems to be in the last agonies of a nations existence. Unheard of barbarities are committed by order of the government. An order in English Council has been issued for the admission of sugar from Venezuela, upon the application of that Government, at the duty named in the act, ?1 14s. the cwt. and 5 per cent, on the rate of duty. The packet ship Dorchester, of Boston, has been Totally lost at sea. The D. of Boston, Capt. Cald well, left Liverpool on the 28ih November for Bos ton, with a full "cargo of goods and 29 passengers, mostly women and children, all British subjects, and a ship's company consisting of 18 men. On i Tnutsday, Dec. 12, in lat. 50 12 N , Ion. 29 W., while lying to in a gale ol wind from the North West, shipped a tremendous sea, which broke as high as the tops, carrying away all three masts by the board, broke the ship down 15 to 19 inches out of shear amidships, stove both boats, galley, hatch-house, companion-way, (fee., and washed overboard Jacob F. Hooper, second officer, and John Douglass, seamen, who were lost. All bands were kept at the pumps until Sunday eve ntng, December 15, without freeing her, when the Rochester, Captain Britton, from Liverpool, fell in with her, and took off' the survivors, 47 in all, who left the ahip in a sinking condition, with the sea frequently breaking over her; they s ived nothing but the clothes they had on. A CARD. Ctptsin Caldwell, late of the ihip Dorchester," of Boi t?n, ecknowleuges with gratitude hi obligations to Cap. tain John Britton, of the packet ship Rochester, for his prorap'itu'te in coining to the relief of himself, his pen eengers and crew, and for the energy he displayed in taking them from tho wreck of the Dorche?tar when in a sinking condition, and in had weather, in tie night, with a bad sea running and for his kind and gentlemanly treatment while on board of his ship. New York, January 11, 184$. Oakley nr.d Leavitt have arrived from the United States, as representatives of parties in America in terested in the completion of the Illinois Canal. The American bondholders have subscribed their quota of the funds requisite to complete this impor tant woik, and have deputed the gentlemen above named to this country, for the purpose ol entering into negotiations to induce the British holders of the Illinois 'anil bonds to enter into similar sub scriptions. It is only by a completion of the line ol the canal that the bondholders have a prospect of obtaining remuneration lor the capital already embarked in this concern. The Governor of the State of Illinois entettains sound views on the sub ject of State indebtedness, and the necessity of raising the means to pay the interest by increased taxation.?London Chronicle. Commsrci ar. Activity.?The accounts from the manufacturing districts indicate a degree of acti vily, enterprise, and profit, beyond anv former example ; these accounts are indeed so favorable as to be even alarming to all who look to the fu ture. In some places mill-owners calculate upon rea'iztng a gain of 50 per cent, upon their capital wiitun the year ; in others, fortunes of ?60.000, ?70,090, and ?100,000. have been already realized, while mills are rising in ail directions ; facts to which the Property-tax Commissioners must be duly attentive.?London 8tundard. Francs The Paris journals of the 21 and 3d ol Decem ber have come to hand, but ilieir contents, espe cially as regards domestic aff aire, present very lit tle interest. _ The executions ol Zurbano's son and brother-in-law are adverted to by most of them in terms of the utmost indignation From the French government's leading organ itself it elicits expressions of horror and disgust. A letter Irom Cadiz, in the Debate, states that the contrabaud trade in Spain is carried to such an extent, owing to the facilities afforded to smug glers at Gibraltar, and the connivance of the Cus tom-house officers on the Spanish coast, that the hope of being ab'.e to cheok it is almost at an end. The cold was very severe in Paris on the 4th ult. At six in the morning, M. Chevalier's ther mometer marked fl deg. 2 lOths of Centigrade be low zero, and at noon 8 degrees. A letter from Trieste, of the 25th ultimo, in the Cologne Gazette, says:?*' Baron de Geringer was sent some short time back to Constantinople to pro cure the revision of certain treaties of commerce concluded between the two countries. Tne ques tion having arisen, whether the Austrian subjec.s had a right to establish bonding warehouses on the Ottoman lernmry, along the Danube, ihe Porte decided the m itter in ihe negative, although the treaties contain a clause, deolaruig that Christian a ibjecis were at full liberty to carry on business along ti? river. Tie Austrian Governmeut, in consequence, sent the Baron to Constantinople.? His mission remains, however, without a resuit for the Porte, having only given evasive answers' he quitted Constantinople." ?pain. Twenty-eight arrests of persons suspected ol revolutionary designs, had been arrested on the 23 h No?. atBatceiona. A report was current ut Gibraltar that the Em peror ot Morocco would not adnere to the treaty with '?'pain relative to the limits of Ceuta-that the Spanish consul had protested, and appealed vo the English Consul General, whose influence is said to be greai between the two powers Mons de Olozug.i had, through the medium ot falsa passport, made his way via Paris, Irom Lon don to Spain, despite the utmost surveillance of the French authorities on the Spanish frontier. It is ?xpeeted that his arrival in Spain would bo either ; ital to hinii*Ht or to the general tranquility. The Madrid journals oi the 30th ult. do not con tain a paragraph of newa of the slightest import ance. The discussion on the new Constitution bill continued on that day, and an amendment was carried with the approbation ol the ministry, for ubolisliiug the clause in the Constitution oi 1887, whicn declares that the Sovereign shall never quit the territory without the consent of the Cortes The mover of the amendment declared that the prohibitory clause in question betrayed an impro per want of confidence in the sovereign A letter trom Madrid, of ihe 30th, informs us that the Government has decided to bring before a ?-sure-martial, General Bayona,Captain-General of Burgos, and General Oribe, Commandant of the province of Logrono,for delaying the execution of 'he orders which they had leceived for the execu tion of such ot Zurbano's band as might be taken prisoners General Oribe has been replaced by General Villalonga, ex-Governor of the Province of Lo grono and Don Jose Cassal, D. Marcellino Valda vi and D Jose Marti ue Exiaba, have been ban ished from Catalonia. Arragon was entirely pacified?All the rebels had been dispersed or captured, except Zurbano. We have received the Madrid papers of the 26th They confirm the accounts of the atrocious execu tion of Benito Zurbano and his uncle, at Logrono, along with their two servants. It appears, how ever, that the naine of the brothrt-in-law of General Zurbano, who was shot, is not Cayo Muro, but Juau Martinez. Cayo Muro is still at large, and is supposed to be with Zurbano. There are forty-six more of the insurgents in the prisons of Logrono, and the orders ot the government are that they should all be shot. The Clamor Publico of Madrid says, that orders have actually been sent to Cadix to shoot General Araoz, one ot the ablest, and, at the aame time, most peaceable, men in Spain, who has been de nounced by two soldiers, in the hope that their ser vices may be as well rewarded as those of the de nouncer of General Prim. Several other general officers have been banished trom Madrid, for appa rently no other ofience but that of having served under Espartero. A report was prevalent in Madrid that General Prim had been rescued by a party ot cavalry, on his way to Cadiz. Madrid papers, of the 27th ult., contain some de tails of the melancholy events at Logrono. A let ter in the Gazette states that the other son of Zur bano, Ballanas (his aid de-camp), and five others had surrendered to the General commanding in that district, and were immediately ordered to be shot Several others, who had surrendered at Bur gos, had undergone the same fate. Zurbauo still continue to elude his pursuers. The farce of dis cussing the Reform Bill was still going on in the Chamber of Deputies. Belgium Advices from Brussels are to the 21 of Decem ber. The King has gone into mourning for three weeks, on occasion ot the death ofher royal high ness the Duchess (Princess) ol Gloucester. We hear that by one of the clauses of the con tract betweeu the Belgian Colonization Company and the English, a commercial establishment is to be provided at St. Thomas's. The busi ness of this establishment is to be carried on in concert with the house of Messrs. Read, Irvine and Company, of the city of London, or any other London house ot equal respectability. The idea of this establishment originated with Mr. Klee, who, having resided many years at Guatemala, is thoroughly acquainted with the country. The Brussels banker who has made the contract with Mills & Co. and Mr. Klee, is Mr. Mesael. ? The Chamber of Representatives had voted to day the budget ot the public debt 32,057,128f., and that of the dotations 3,801,258f. Algiers. I A correspondent ot the Morning Herald, under date of Algiers. Nov. 26, Bays: "Several tribe?, huherto friendly, having been worked on by the emissaries of Abd-el-Kader, are secretly intriguing against France At the head of this conspiracy | is the Oulaid-Ali B*n-Hamel. In all probability the disaffection would have gained ground but for the prompt measures adopted by Gen. Koshe, in ef 1 fecting a most complete razzia. The booty ob tained by him amounted to 26,000 sheep, 400 ca mels, 800 asses, 250 horses and ponies. The Arabs attempted a defence, but were driven from all their positions, leaving 136 prisoners in the hands of the French- Notwithstanding the success of l/eneral Koshe, I am afraid that before the end of the win ter, the affairs in the East will become more seri ous thas is generally expected." A letter from Algiers, of the 25th ultimo, in the Afriqm, states upon the authority ofaomp Kabylee of the circle of Gherchell, who had arrived from the west, that Abdel K tder had been arrested by order ol the Emperor of Morocco, and imprisoned for three days, at the end of which he w.ih set ai liberty, after having been deprived of all he pos sessed. This account, however, does not seem to be entitled to much credit. Poland. According to an article from Posen, in the Brti I lau Gazette, a spirit of revolt of rather serious ex ' tent has manifested itself in Russian Lithuania, on the part of the peasants, sgainst|the nobility who are landowners. The peasants loudly demand the abolition of the servitude imposed upon them, and have in some instances resorted to open acts of re bellion for their emancipation. Turkey. The accounts received from the Lebanon .de scribe the country as being the prey to civil war The mountaineers have laid siege to Jerusalem, and the governor of the place haB intimated to the foreign consuls, that he cannot answer any longer | for their safety. i The fall of Refaat Pacha has been followed by some other changes in the Turkish ministry. Su leiman Pacha had been named President of the 1 Council; Tahir Pacha, Grand Admiral, was sent as Governor to Adrianople. Intelligence from Alexandria stated that the Pa cha had given orders that no passengers or mer I chandise destined for India via Egypt could pass I but through the hands of his agents, and had for bidden the Oriental Steam Navigation Company's vessels to navigate the Nile any longer. The Gazette of Delhi says that an express from Dr. Wolff had arrived at Peschwar, with the news of his probable liberation ; and that the King ol Bokhara had declared to the Eoglish Governor that lie had put Col. Stoddart and Capt. Connolly to death, only because they were unable to produce I any certificate of their nationality. Russia. We learn by the official returns made to the Russian government of the commerce of Russia in 1813, that the exports amounted to 82.565,000 silver rubl-'s, and the imports to 75*028,399 silver rubles. In 1812 the exports amounted to 85.358,206 silver rubles, and the imports to 84.593,391. China The intelligence comes down to the end of Au gust, thtee days later than that brought by Mr. | Cuthing. The Governor of Hong Kong, Mr. Davis, was about to proceed to the northern ports in order to nb.-erve how the Chinese authorities were conduct ing themselves towards the new traders. Fever was prevalent. All the Hong Kong merchants were summoned into the City of Canton on August the 12ih, when the authorities demanded a further payment of 96,000,000 aa their portion of the Can 'on ransom money. The Hongs refuse to pay, and I the general impression is, that they will be impri soned. Meanwhile, Howqna, Sauqua, and some of the more wealthy of the Hongs, have left their Hongs We learn that an English expedition had been sent to attack the piratical tribes on the northwest coast of Borneo. It consisted chiefly of her Ma jesty's ship Dido, Captain K?ppel. and the Honora ule Company's steamer Phlegetnon, which went up the river Sukarran. The boats were at first re pulsed; hut, being reinforced, they returned aud demolished the fortifications, and took above sixty guns Mr. Wade, first lieutenant of the Dido,was { Killed while leading his men to attack a fort, and Mr. Steward and several men belonging to the same ship were slain by the pirates. Her Majesty's ship Samarang was not far distant from the scene of action. The Dutch had also sent an expedition to Borneo in search ol a missing ship, the Charles. The King of Koti, who murdered the Hon. F. Murray, having refused all satisfaction, had his town destroyed. At Canton, several heavy purchases of silk had been made. The pnees quoted are, for Tsatlee, 9520 to $550 per ptcul Of Taysaam there wa> none in the market. Canton was quoted $280 to 9850 The new crop was arriving slowly. The ie is which had been brought to market were all bought up, at prices varying from 39 to 48 tads.? The following are the prices at which purchases have heen madei-congou old, $12 to $16; new do, $39 to $43; caper new, $19i<<$27: note hong old, $15 to $20; souchong new, $30 lo $60; orange pekoe new, $27 to $84 ; orange, fi ie scented, { 'o $70; twankay, $14 to $24 ; young hynon, t to $56; hyson skin, $15 to $32; guupowdtr, $48 to $70; imperial, $40 to 07 For gray couon <oou? there whs rather an active demand; but foi ileacbed qualities there was no inquiry. The im portaiions of both descriptions had been very large White shirtings, 40 inch, $3 60 in $3 90 per piece ; ,'ray do, 40 inch, $2 90 to $3 40 per piece. The lock or yarns was very heavy, and there appears o be no improvement iii prices. Nos 18 to 30 are quoted $24 to $26 60 per picul. Nos. 38 to 42, $29 to $30 per picul India | The Great Liverpool arrived at Malta on the 27ill of November from Alexandria, bringing the Overland India Mail, despatched from Bombay on he 1st ot November, which reached Suez on the 19.h of November. Tne latest dates are-Calcutta, Oct 22; Ceylon, Oct. 19. Chius?Macao, Auk. 22; Chusan, Auk 12; an<l Hong Kong. Sept. 1; Delhi, Oct. 23; La hore, Oct. 1-1 : Madras, Oct. 24 ? Manilla, Aag. It). Scinde?Kurrachee, Sept. 7, and Hydrabaa, Aug. 7; Singapore, Sept. 26 The intelligence is not very important, either po litically or commercially. In lodia. the general tranquility had been inter rupted at Kolapore. The Rajah ot the country ia a minor; and, as is usual under circumstances, the oppressions to which the people were subjected by the minister and his agents, had provoked resis tance, and ultimately insurrection. The Rajah's troops were routed in an attempt to suppress the in surgents. The latter, after the victory they had gained, seized upon and fortified some of the mountain strongholds The British troops, by vir tue of a treaty, were called in to aid in suppressing the insurrection, and expelling the insurgents from the fortresses they had seized. That of Samunghur was taken by storm on Oct. 13, and a number of the garrison were put to the sword by the British soldiers. The loss of the eaemy in killed is stated nt between five and six hundred men, with as many prisoners. The loss on the side of the Bri tish was very alight. Two English officers, Lieuts Irvine and Shakspeare, were killed, and one,Capt Silver, died from cholera during the operations There were still still six other forts to be subdued. To Colonel Outratn the Bombay Government had confided the conduct of the military opera tions, and also the power of negotiating with the leaders The Punjaub is said for a time to be saved from the anarchy impending over it, from the reported cementation of the differences between Goolaub, and his nephew Heera Singh, who had already, for the purpose of opposing his uncle, marched the majority of his troops on their way to Jumboo Goolaub is reported to have under his command at present 70,000 msn, with ample supplies of money, and is ready for every contingency. The rumor of the assassination of Dewan Saweur Mull, Go vernor of Mooltan, has, during this month, been confirmed ; his Bon was appointed in his room. The accounts from Scinde continue favorable, with the exception of those from Shikarpore, al most the whole of the brigade there being laid up from sickness In all other po?ts the troops were tolerably healthy. The disturbances in Bundle knnd, it is to be hoped, are now finally at an end; the ex-Rajah oi Jeitpore Pareechut, with his con federates, having been taken. The intelligence from AffghaniBtan cau scarcely be depended on; but it represents the Dost and his son Ukhbar as more firmly seated in their authority than they have for a long time been. Gwalior continues dis contented under the supervision of Ram RooPhal kea, who has not as yet found the perpetrator or instigator to his attempted assassination, and the Tara Bhaee had conceived a marked dislike for him. - The public feeling against the occupation of Scinde was somewhat reconciled. The revenue of Scinde had this year exceeded the amount an ticipated. That the country will reulize what was expected from its fertility, appears likely. Sir C. Nnpier was about to proceed to Upper Scinde, to make arrangements with the tribes at Poolagee, and along its neighboring mountains The Ceylon, from London to Bombay, was to tally lost on the 1st of October, on the northern most reef of the Laccadirees;which even on the best charts is marked eighteen miles too much to the eastward. The captain aud crew arrived safe in Bombay. The commercial intelligence from Bombay is ex tremely favorable. Trade has not, for many years, been xnown to be so dull as at present. The low rate of exchange effectually prevents merchants accepting the terms offered to buyers. The im portations oi British manufactures have been ex cessive, while on the other hand, there have, in the past month, been no exports, but the stock lies dead in the hands of the merchants. Money is abundant, but the rates of exchange are very unsatisfactory. The principal transactions on London by the present mail, have been made at lu 9jd to Is lOd, at six months, and ls9^d at thirty days sight. Theatrical!, &c. Mr. Templeton, the vocalist, wasgiving concerts in Liverpool at the latest dates. He proceeds from thence to Ireland. The first stone of Mr. Knowle's projected thea tre, in Peter street, Manchester, was laid on the 2d ult. It is reported that Mr. Simpson, of the Theatre Royal, Birmingham, is likeiv to become the les see of the Liverpool Theatre Royal. Mr. Braham and his sons were in Ireland, giving ' concerts. A piece called the "Mackanuckcon" is attract ing great crowds at the Comic Opera in Paris. " II Pirata" is played at the Italian opera house nightly by Mario, Fornosari, Tagliafico, Griti and Amego. Lablache, Marelli and Persiani appeared in " Le Barbiere" previously. Literature, die. The following new works are announced : Strathern, a novel. By the Countess of Blessing ton. Adventures of an officer in the service of H unjeet Sing. By Major H. M. L. Lawrence, Beugnl Artil lery, British resident at the Court of Napaul Memoirs of Sophia Dorothea, consort of George I , Elector of Hanover and King of England. Count Coningsmark, an Historical Romance. By Captain Frederic Charnier, R. N. Three Years in Constantinople; or, Domestic Manners of the Turks By Charles White, Esq. The Nelson Dispatches and Letters. Edited by Sir Harris Nicolas, G. C. M. G., <fec. Volume the second. Personal Adventures and Excursions in Georgia, Circassia, nnd Russia. By Lieut. Col. G. Poulett Cameron, C. B K. T. S., &c., employed on a spe cial mission in Peisia. My Adventures. By Colonel Montgomery Max well, K.H., commanding the 36th Regiment. The Reign of George III. By Horace Walpole, Earl of Orford. Edited, with Notes, 6cc., by Sir Denis Le Merchant, Bart. Markets. London Monby Makkrt, 1>xc. 6, P. M?There are no arrival! in the city to-day bringing late intelligence of any general intereat, save the Overland accouota, which are not favorable to trade It appears by the China news that l'eaa were rather dear; and thia supports the maiket hern. We have a stock of Tea on hand, as nearly as possible corresponding to that held last year; and. up to the present time, the imports huve fallen short, though still equal, wiihia about 300,000 lbs., of the de liveries for consumption. The Liverpool Circular of Messrs. Houghton end Co. states that, during the past month, the import ef timber has been 43,393 tons, and for the year 165,678 tons. The demand has teen lair for moat descriptions, but especially fjr Canadian. ' The public Securities continue at very high rates, for although money ia rather in demand in the discount mar ket, it is comparatively cheap for real business purpoaes. Consols have been lOOjf to 101 j. for special transfer with the dividend, and at ?9| to par for account, and ex-divi. ?lend Exchequer Bills continue at 55s. to S3*. premium East India Bonds are 73s to 78s. prem., a rather large sale having occasioned the depression, from which a rally h u since occurred. Sow Tbree-and-a Quarter per Cants are I OH to lOBjf. The foreign matket ia rather lively. Spanish Bonds however, are rather tending downwards, and there seem* a tendency, n most of the Foreign Bonds, to deoline. Thei Five per Cents are 34j f; and the hree per Cents 38f }. Portuguese Convened are 66j to 36 Mexican rea lite36j to I; Columbian Mf to i; and Brazilian 881 Bel gian Scrip is at 3 premium. Dutch Four per Cents are 96j to 974. The Railway Share* general'.y are well supported.? Some, as the list below ahows, are rather higher. Fowr o'clock.?Cont. for Opon. closed at 89|, ex div. Livbbpool Cotton Mabkbt,'Dec. 5.?Tbe sales since Friday, amount to 80,000 beg?. of w hich 7000 bags were sold to day. 7000 bags have t een taken on speculation in the coarse of the week. In prices there ia a further do - clino of Id per lb. Arrived, one vessel from New Or leans. Livaarooi. Maskst, Dec. 6?Tea?Transactions to a fair extent have occurred at prices. Oil-Olive ia dull, and the business of the week is un worthy of notice; holders, however, don't press sales ? Nothing of moment is going on in any kind of Fish Oils of which the prices have experienced no change one way or (he other. Seed Oils are quiet. Oil of Turpentine still commands long prices. 300 tons Talm have changed hands at ?16. ? J.ilowl.un.ltsrcd, a quiat business only going lor LivxarooL Trade, Dec S.?Our trade bear* the appear ancs we here a * frequently describe.) during the last few months; a large and rapidly extended business ia going on, but unfortunately profits are too frequently In the ii" vt,r'* ralf? lh? amount of money turned over?thus -peaking generally end our remark will apply to moat oi ,*e foat artielee of Import, we;may say, the greater the busineas the larger the lots. Such a state ia argued by many, cannot las. one, but it would bs difficult to "(sign reasons tor the re mark ; we have always seen that when money ia readily obtainable at a small cost, merchants are anxious to ex tend their business, and they have an additional Induct ment when man ufaotnred good* can be purchased at the low rates that have long prevailed in England. Thus we may trace to the low price of ootton fa very losing business of ftself) much of the present losses oi commercial operation.. Our largo foreign export ha* been induced by gradually declining prices in Manchei PP*.r 0l. or,lpr"1 ,n March has found the quotation so low in July, that he ha* ventured to ship vithout order*, believing that if the fiist operation an swered, the second wonld yield a handsome result; and gain, when in September, lower prices atill were taken ;he sanguine merchant has thought to mend hi? average bya urther export. This, in tSo many instinct, has been the system acted upon, and the result ia, that low ind rapidly declining prices in onr coionisl poasesaien* I ?,her 'oreig^n markets have naturally followed a sud ten accumulation of stock*

r ??h*? Inrfsa Mail confirm* our last advices toe i ully in this respect, and especially J* the glut felt in the -blnese ports Liverpool bna i e K.1I sharr? in this ,y,t, m ?f over-trading, and must, of course reap it* full nertion f the reward. The Import trade is not In a muTmore H -urnhlng condition ; the supplies we receive are more Man adequate to -he con.urr/ ion that is goingon?" wlih such a tar fl a* ours, which prer.lode* the import of nany valuable productions from abroad, we are comDall ed to r.-cejve in payment for oar exports, a greater onsr. tity of seme descriptions of produce than we require whilst much that would bo acceptable at reasonable ?lutiea la refuted admission?thus, from America, we hare cotton to such au exteut, that we are compelled to main tain a stock of nearly a million ot bales in the rery face ot the largest crop that haa ever been obtained ; but. if grain, tobacco, and other American productiona, were admissible on equally favorable term* with oottra, would not a portion ol this sunerfluous stock of one ar ticle give place to a reasonable supply of other equally ueceaeary commodities 1 The West India Interest have been taken by surprise, by an order admitting the slave labor sugar of the United States, Venezuela, Mexico, and several other countries, at the same rate of duty aa the produce of Java, Manilla, fcc., where Islaveiy is said to be uoknowu We shall now veryjahortiy have supi lies from the U. States, and the clo-e connexion of Cuba will enable the Americans to consume at low rates the produce ot that Island, while England will receive much of the U. S. production (of slavery, too,) and this whilat politician* are sacrifioing ?he beat market in the world tor English manufactures because they cannot support a trade with a country where slavery ia tolerated It is thought by many, that this opaning, through an indirect channel for slave grown sugar, of any nation, was fully intended by the framers of the recant bill; and it may probably be urged as a strong reason for a total remodelling of the sugar duties during the next session of Parliament. The trade in Cotton has become more animated, and some disposition to speculate haa appeared, but this step ia yet injudicioua. America can well afford to supply ua at low rates, and with a crop that many do not dare to estimate, and of which thia country will receive its full share, we can only expeot a very low range oi quotations; and although the present prices may be raised for a time with the assistance ol heavy speculation, yet the conse quences will be such as we have before experienced; America will be enriched at the cost of the manufacturer and working population of thia country .without any ulti mata benefit to the speculator* generally.?Liverpool Mercury\Dtc. 0. Haves Maxxkts, Dec. 6.?Cotton?The arrivals this week have amounted to only 8,701 bales, by two United Stites vessels. Salts have been still very considerable, and have augmented to 10,118 bales. The actual stook in market la reduced to 00,000 bales, 00,000 only of the Uni ted State*. Recant newa Irom the United Stab* by tbe Hibernia, whioh arrived at the commencement oflaat week, have still more urged holders to realize on their stock. Cotton* have continued to ba freely offered ; in creased consumption haa entered largely into market, and business haa been very animated daring the week All sorts of U. S. Cottons, as may be seen by thepricea, have undergone a reduction of three centimes on tne low, two centimes on the ordinary, and two centimes on the vfobile ordinary and good ordinary ; one centime on Georgia good ordinary, and three centimes on the current. Our market to-day closed wilk a lively movement in busi nesa, but without any change in prices. The same desire to realize, notwithstanding the diminution of stock, ap pear* always to influence holder*, Judging irom the eager ness with which they seize every offer made to them (t is mere and more difficult to explain the ardent desire, to sell at any price, which indacea men to leave loaaea out of the question, aa well as stock*, whatever reduc tiou they may undergo at the place of production. The consumers profit by such a state of things, and augment its provision, and at no period had they the means of doing so on better terms. P. 8.?Yesterday evening In addition to the sales above mentioned, there were 10 or 16 000 bales disposed of, which reduce* the stock of United State* cotton here to 48,000 bales. Skins?16,000 Bnenos Ayrean sheep skins, imported from the U 8. were sold at 3 75perdozeu. We have received from New York 107 packets ot akina and 001 packets from New Orleans, salted. Pot and Pearl Ashes?Several additions to our stock which have been sent to us in these articles, and others expected, have made holders anxious to sell, and to do so tbey have submitt* d to a freah reduction In American Potash, divers lots of 300 bbls., 1 at sort, expected from New York, have been left at 86 acq. There have also been 43 bbls sold at 36, and 7 bbls at 36 00, and 79 bbla. assorted, at various prices. In Pearls, 8 |bbls. 3d aort - nly were sold, at 36 30 francs, and 7 bbla. 1st sort, at 37 60. At 36 for Pots, and 38 for Pearls, these articles still find few buyers. Paris Stock Exchangx, Dec. 6?Half-past Four ?Some sale* at the opening oi the maiket produced a decline in tbe prices of French securities, which, however, in some measure recovered towards the close. In railroad shares. Versailles, (Right Dank) have risen I3fr. 60c; do (Left Bank) 7f. 60c, Strasburg, Of.; Avignon has declined 61 For cash, Fives have fallen 40c, Threes 10c, Roman], Belgian Fives J; Spanish Five* have advancod ]. Spanish Threes], Neapolitan 60c; Haytl remain unvaried; Porta gueae, no quotation. For the end of the month, Fives have declined 0c; Threes are unohanged. Madrid fiouasc, Nov. 37.?Three per Cents , si J; for cash, 31] Five per Cent*., 31] for ca h, 33 tor sjfxuut State or T?ade.-Lawca?hi?e, Thursday, Dec fi-At Saddleworta rerv little business iid?'D* ThePhitti? either for exportation or the home markett. The haWng trade at Oldham. Aabtou-under-Lyne, Denton, StocKpon. and their vicinities, in very alack, and operaUTea at mMy placeahaye not more than three or four<!??? .J* week. The cotton trade in the fame twde briak at thia season for many years pa?t The silk trade at Mancheater, Middleton, Leigh, and other very doll; weavers. on an average, have not more than half employment; but ailk dyera, at several placea, have htd mora work thia week, and manufacturera areexpec lac a brick trade alter Chriatmaa. Calico block-printing in the neighboring towns, ten or fifteen mtlea r??"d M?" cheater ia very dull, many operativea a'e entirely with outwork, and others, (except at some'^*^1*' not mere than two or three days work per the machine printers at several large eatabl'shment have begun to be moderately brirk The fancy nanketn and ticking trade* at Ecclea, Baitoo, Whdafield, and Had Cliffe, are very briak, and hand loom wravemihave lately received an advance of wage*. The furtian cuiter* a Manchester and the neighboring town* are ? ploymen t; but other trades not mentioned above are ' M^c^Sa^fflay? Dec. A-The near approach o! the Ckristma* holidays, and the continuedde^ine in t e crices of cotton at Liverpool, combine to diminian the oc U vity of this market. The demand. both for good, and yarn yesterday was limited; and, in some few slight radection* of price were submitted to. Generally however, spinners and manufacturer* are so baraotstork that they anow no inclination|to relax in their daman The Ondkrdonk Excitement.?The war of opt I nion about the ca8e of Bishop Onderdonk thickens erery day. Every morning we find a batch of new developments of the richest and raciest character ?developments of the aubltme wisdom, and mora lity, and common sense of the penny newspapers, and the sixpenny newspapers-of the manners and | charity of the clergy?of the high-toned and fiery I zeal of the religious cliques?a regular evolition, in | fact of many of the most curious elements of hu man nature, not always discernible by the common eye. . . The pamphleteer* have commenced their tnun I dation. Paul Trapier has hardly discharged hie | extraordinary bulletin, acknowledging, and deny I ing in the same breath, his services as a satis fied cats-paw in thia business, when up starts flu I ? Richmond,"-aa he styles himself-the ?? Rev. James Richmond, Presbyter, of Rhode Is and with his manifesto, and a most remarkable bro I ckwt it is. We have no room to-day lor tome ; choice extracta which we have made from its pages, but we shall give them to-morrow, and they will be found to present the most novel and as tounding development of the social intercourse end private morals of the clergy, that has yet been | made. This "race home," as he also calls himself, I will not have the field long to himself. We shall have a dozen " Richmonds" in a day or two. Meantime the excitement waxes fiercer and I fiercer, as new elements of discussion, controversy, recrimination, invective, abuse, religion, charity, morality, philosophy, and everything are mtro i duced. The " man of the world"?the sage con ductor of the .Mirror?is, we perceive, getting | moat unmercifully diubbed on all hands. Look out lor still more startlin elopments. Thk Opening Ball at the Alhamra on Friday Night.?This was in every respect one ol the most elegant affairs that has ever taken place in this city. The splendors of the saloon?the love liness of the ladies*?the excellence of the music | the elegance of the dancing?and the crowning I glories ol the supper, are the theme of universal admiration in all the fashionable circles. The oompany was very select, and the 6cene was rather that of an elegant private party, than a | public ball. Good taste and experienced judgment in theae matters characterized the whole affair. It is, we believe, very correctly said, that the sup per table could not be rivalled for its elegance and profuaion, and that it was quite equal to that of any festive entertainment got up in the most rt chtrrhi style in Palis. It is to be hoped that a series of balls will be given in this magnificent saloon, under the direction of Kcrponay, who on this occasion seamed as it he were presiding at some splendid festivity in the halls of a palace, with such admirable tact and elegance was the whole affair conducted. Park Theatke.?The season at this house came to rather an abrupt close last evening, and ihe members of the company separate in various di rections. We understand that the Srguins have taken the houoe on their own account for n? xt week, and will reproduce the "Bohemian Girl " Th- house will then be closed for a week, or opened only for a ball or two, and then, on tin 20th instant, the celebrated Gen. Welch and hie troupe of horses and equestiitrs commence thei' engagement, which is to continue for five weeks Dbtors in North Carolina ?The Legi*ls'u'e of North Carolina has passed a law to prevent, nor ? i ffisctually, the imprisonment of honest rtebtora. ? The ffeCt ofthis enactment, a* we understand It, wui be 11 make the collection of small debt, more prompt; and the Raltigh RrgiKtr thlnka that it will have a t. n " ? 7 te circnmtci ibe the ayateia *f credit Eijqknk Sdi and Tint "Juif E*eant."?Moos Eugene Sue was born at Paris on the lO.h of L) . - eember, 1804. The Empress Josephine and Prince Eugene Beauharnois, were his god-father and god mother. The ancient family of Sue has for many generations been established at Lacolmp, near Oaunes, in Provence, and is at present represented there by Mr. Sue, a retired superior officer and grand uncle of our author. The great grandfather of Mr. Sue, Peter, his grandfather, Joseph, and his father, Jean Joseph, were surgeons, or physicians of celebriiy The two latter.were graduatesofthe University of Edin burgh, and inaUe known, by copious translations, the works of the medical achool in Scotland His father was su>geon-in-chief to the Imperial Guard iu the Kusdan campaign, and after the restoration he became surgeon to the king. He lived on terms of the utmost intimacy with the Empress Jose phine, Franklin, Massena, Moreau, and all the great personages of the days of the Consulate. Agreeably to the wish of his father, Mons. Eu gene Sue entered upon a medical career, and was attached as surgeon to the King's Military College, then to the staff of the Army in Spain, in 1823, and afterwards to the 7th regiment of artillery in the same campaign, and in that capacity was present at the siege of Cadiz, and the capture of Trocade ro and Tariffs. In 1824 he left the land for the na val service. He made several voyages to America, returned to the Mediterranean and visited Greece. In 1828 he was on board the " Breslaw" in the bat tle of Navarino. Upon his return he retired from (he service and from the medical profession, which possessed no attraction for him, and coming back to Paris, thanks to a liberal paternal inheritance, he was able to live a happy and brilliant life. Next to the pursuit of pleasure, his favorite occupation was painting, which'he studied under his friend Gudin. In 1830, an old artillery comrade suggested to him to write his naval reminiscences, as Cooper had done so successfully, and the idea pleased him so well that he dropped the pencil, seized the pen, and published "Kernockle Pirate" and several other naval romances, naval histories, historical romances, dramas, and social and philosophical works of fiction. The early works of Mons. Sue indicate a mind entirely free irom prejudices, and a sincere and ardent disposition ; and, for the exalted thoughts of the " Mysteres de Paris," he has often con fessed himself indebted to the counsels of a kind critic. In fact, Irom the very first cuupter, before a single voice was raised to praise the author, he produced, in his analysis oi the fall of the " Chou rineur," the proof of a sovereign critical fertility Perhaps no other 8tudy in the book is more pro found than that; none more learnedly expresses the vices of existing society, nor suggests more clearly the means of true reform. Mr. Sue's character is one of rare benevolence, simplicity, and amenity ; and, what is rare to find amongst distinguished artists of our times, he is plain, and never abstract or visionary. His is a nature at once full of frankness and address, of bonhomie and tact. He is a man of the world, amiable and refined, witty and gay; he is believed to be tinctured with gallsntrv, and, in hie travels and wanderings in quest of adventure, it is sus pected that he has studied the question of love among various nations, and in every human tongue. His eye, like that of the creole, betimes is brilliant, and (it others clouded. He has the look of an observer. His eyebrows are thick and black, and terminating in a well defined arch. The centre of the forehead presents a strong development of the organs of causality and comparison, as well as all the faculties of the artist. The nose is fine and distinct, with the nostrils well opened; the lips, clearly designed, bespeak energy and passion. He has an abundance of strong hair, of a deep brown, gulden tint. In figure, he is erect and rather stout, and his carriage is expressive of a species of soft ness, blended with much vigor and sanguineness In the " Juif Errant," from its very beginning, the same generous thought that guided the author of " Mysteres de Pans," appears. The book is dedicated to Mons Camille Pleyel, an amiable and distinguished artist, who labors with zeal to ameliorate the coudition of his workmen In the dedication, Mr. Sue announces his intention to investigate the destiny of the people?the law of labor, which, he says, will soon take precedence of all ethers, because, for the masses, it is a ques tion of life or death. Here, then, is the same source of the inspiration of the " Mysteres"-?cha rity?compassion for the people ; but here the field appears much more vast. The poet's views'are t tended ; he rises, and seeks to influence the world ?to scan humanity entire. It is to the human race still in vassalage, and sadly curbed on the suffering bosom of the earth, that he comeB to preach te dernption. He does not stop at the social life of the French; but includes in his story the whole species, the West and the East, for a field of obser vation. He evokes strange mysteries, and speaks to us of miracles; and, by the fantastic phase of his works, lie touches upon the problems of another life. His pencil traces and depicts uncouth manners, hideous maladies, and human deformities. Now he brings before you the cholera and its systema tic and terrible attacks; now he treats of the phanugart or men stranglera; the mother throw ing her infant into the stream, that it may not have to carry the burthen of life?the old prostitute buy ing up young virgins from mothers tarnishing wi h hunger; the Indian brutally conquered and exter minated by a party of armed traders; and, nearer still to us, 2tlie tyranny of Russia and the exile o1 Siberia. In France, the penury of the populace, leading to debauch, prostitution and degra'' - \ ignorance, exposing the unenlightened power of the skilful; and, above all, misery r ing her bloody hand over the millions, ui' hausting the feeble body, and delicate but coura geous soul of woman. The conception of Sue's new work is exalted, and inspired in a remarkable degree with religious sentiment; it is truly Christian. To cur know ledge, no book of imagination hitherto has so widely embraced social life under its different as pects?its troubled and sorrowful present?its ef forts towards order and happiness. No other wri ter has approached so nearly and so profoundly in a dramatic form, the problem of human destiny. Latx from Jamaica.?Advices from Kingston to ths 17ihult. inclusive arc received. The Colo nial Legislature was in session, but we find nothing of interest in the reports of its proceedings. Every thing appeared quiet on the Island, and business dull. 'theatricals, dee. Die Bull leit tail city yesUHay, en rouit to tho South It is announced that he will perform in the Musical Fund Hall, Philadelphia, on Tuesday evening. There is littla 'oubt but that equal, if not a gieatsr degree of success will attend him in more distent parts of the Union than tie has met with in the Empire City. , The Boston papers say that Mr. Dempater was welcom d back to Boston on Thuraday evening by a large and I'tthionnhle audience at the Maaonic Temple, and never lid he appear to greater advantage. The talent, intereat, <nd information displayed in hie lecture on Scottiah mu sic took every one by aurprise. We never saw an au Itence more delighted than on thia occasion. Mr. Crisp has proceeded to Baltimore, where he is to ,day some of his favorite characters. There is littl.- doubt >ut this talented actor will be well received wherever lie diaple) a his powers. The following aplcy advertisement appears in the fta t'lnnah Sun ot Jan * "To Me. Pottrr,thk ? Vou well enough know thut I called upon yon on Thura lay with my bill, which in amount was $100 '1ft for ser vice ? rendered in your theatre in this city. I aui willing u t she half, or even qusifar, and give yon s receipt it lull Your rondix t to s lady, on mat occasion, merited by its groaaBCSS, the Chastisement yon received st mj ?isnds 111 the absence of my husband, who is now at Ms ?on. tn consideration of the hone whipping I gave yon I hereby exonerate you from all indebtedness to me nt my demand i might have made upon your bos office Class 8. Rpniii. " (toy P?t?, of Maryland, has appointed Col Wottrn, ol Prince George's county, to the offlce ol Secretary of State. Baltimore i afKtml. nce of the Herald J Baltimore, Thursday, Jan 9 J. U. Bennett, Esq ? The prevailing excitement and enthusiasm hi the Monument City is truly alarming First?be.e is Nature's tragedian, Anderson, who last night fa-t vorably surprised an audience at Burton's theatre, crowded to the ceiling, to witness his performance of Hamlet. (By the way, he made the attempt at the Holliday street theatre last week, but for want of a company to sustain irim, the affair burst up ) He was called out at the fall of the curtain and spoke as follows: " Ladies and gentlemen?1 have not words to express my gratitude for the glorious reception you have given me. I am indebted to the excellent manager, Mr. Burton, for the opportunity ?a more liberator capable one than whom does not exist in the country ; he is really deserving of your support. Again I thank you lor this very nattering reception." Burton has made a decided hit in se curing the services of Anderson. To-night he ap pears iu Romeo and Juliet. Last night we had, at the Assembly Rooms, a turnout of the " unterri fied democracy," in honor of the Battle of New Orleans. A most brilliant affair it wbb, including all the leading democrats iu the city. The balL room was decorated with the party's banners and mottoes, used at the late election. The whigs were not in attendance?first, because their leaders are all office-hunting at Annapolis; and second, a dislike of the old Hero of the Hermitage. Dr. Hollick, who has been recently teaching the Quakeresses of Philadelphia the science of physi ology, or the " Origin of Life," contributes his share in producing the excitement. His lectures commence this evening at the Assembly R ooms.? Query?" For gentlemen only 1" Either love of the science, curiosity, or ; oo matter?has set the sweet and beautiful ladies here all on tip-toe. Dr. Baird is lecturing on Eu ropean habits and manners ; he has not been well encouraged up to this time. The little theatre con nected with the museum is nightly filled. Mrs. Wilkinson is the star, and is well supported. This is just the finest weather that ever shone. For a lew days past it has been a kind of English, or log jy atmosphere, but now we have bright, bra cing American weather, like a May-day in New ifork. Barnum's Hotel is, as usual, filled with fashiona ble travellers. The way he has his waiters drilled would beol immense service, should a bombarding of the city again take place. Only think of about twelve negroes, always readv, with dish-oovers in hand, going to defend Fort McHenry. " Who's afraid 1" Your Express, with news from New Or leans one day ahead of the If. S Mail, has produ ced an increased anxiety to see the Herald on its arrival. By the way, I would just give a private hint (this way) to Barnum, hereafter to have a se cond hie ; the difficulty in all persons getting to see it, with one, seems impossible. Yours, truly, J (jr. Arcadelplxla, Arkansas. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Arcadelphia, Dec. 22d, 1844. Financial Proeptcts?Affaire in General. James G. Bknnktt, Esq ,? Our Legislature has been in session some nx weeks, and enacted several laws, but none of any great importance, save the repeal of that odious statute, commonly called and known as the Ap praisement Law. 1 am induced to believe this State will repudiate the payment of the" real estate bonds," end pro bably the State bonds also; in some counties the question has aheady been strongly agitated, and the members or candidates for the Assembly that run on that question have been elected by a con siderable majority. The Real Estate Bank has refused to allow the committee appointed by the General Assembly to examine into the affairs and situation ot the same; they defy the authority that gave it existence. At the last session of our Legislature the an was paused placing the bank in liquidation, Dut notwithstanding the law, the officers of the bank refused to obey it. Such proceedings, I think, are unheard of in any civilized government. I am fully satisfied the people will aot submit to it. The first step will be, the citi zens of the State will refuse to pay their debts to the Bank; and if they are sustained in that, the Bank never will be able to pay its bonds; and the people are not, at this time, a-going to stand a tax to pay the interest on the Real Estate Bank Bonds, to say nothing of the principal, dec. So you see the dilemma we are placed in. I should be very sorry to see this State repudiate ; but 1 see no way to prevent it. uulesssomething can be done,and that quickly. Will the Congressdo anything for the in solvent States, <tec. It would ruin this State at this time to pay the interest on her debt, with the stores population that we have now. to the great overflows in our riverain June and July last, theco'lon crop will not be moiv than half as large as last season. Arkansas is settling up with greater rapidity thu season than any year heretofore, since she hm been admitted into the Union, ana the immigra tion is principally of a respectable and wealthy class of planters. This place is situated at the head of steamboat navigation on the Ouachita river. We cannot de pend on navigation more than six months in the year, and some seasons not more than three. This is one of the best openings for a merchant of capi tal in the South-west; a great many goods can be sold here, and for a large profit, dto. Your's, dec. Caddo. Nkw York Legislature?Jan. 10?The Go vernor communicated to both Hotues the follow ing message Exfcutits Chamber, / Albany, 10th January, 1846 ) To the Legislature Not having observed at the time of the transmission of my annml message that our statute seems to re quire that notice should lie given to the Legit. 1 ture of vacancies existing in the offices of Senator of the U. 8. [ from this State, the subject war not adverted to in that communication. The resignnti ?? of both the late Sen ators from this State have since been placed in my hands by the late Governor, the one received by that of Dc r on the 'Jlit, and the other on the 28th of November. I communicate the iact that these resignations were then made, as a notice to you that the offices of both tho Senators Irom this Stste became vacant during the last recess of the legislature. The places are now filled by Executive appointment, and in conformity with the it* tute referred to, will call for your early attention sfLAS WRIGHT. The Annual Reports of the State Treasurer, the Re gents of the Univei sity, the Trustees of the S ate Library, and the Inspectors of the Sing State Prison, were commu nicated to both houses. In the Senate, resolutions were offered (and laid on the table) instructing our Senators, and requesting our representatives in Congress to eprose the admission ts a Slate into the Union, of any territory not com prised within the original boundaries of the United States, without making the prohibition of slavery therein an indispensable condition of admission Some debate occurred upon the subject of referring the Governor's Message-and several unimportant bills were introduced, after which the Senate went into Executive session. In tho House, bills were introduced to extend ard amend tiie charter of the Oswi go and Syracuse Railroad Company, and to prevent be'ting on the result of elec tions; the bill to atithoii/.e the holding ol a special term ot the Court of Oyer and Terminer in Columbia Co. (for tho purpose of trying the potions arrested during the " snti-re.'.t" disturbance ) whs taken up, and, alter a warm and lengthened debate, was ordered to a third loading. Personal Mo?omenta. Hon John H Thompson, of Washington county, ha* been elected Secretary of State of Indiana. Colonel William N. Irvine, of Adams, and Edward A. Reynolds, of Crawford, have been appointed Revenue Commissioners for their respective disttlcts The di agreement between the Postmaster General and the Wilmington Railroad Company has been comptc miaed, and thn South'rn Mail in future will ue sent on as before the difficulty occurred. Tho Hon. Henry W Hilliard. of Montgomery, Is spoken of as the whig candidate for Governor of Alabama. It is not true that Mr Evans, ol Maine, is about to re tiro from the Senate. Hon. James K. Polk and lady, Hon Hanry Clay and lady, and the Hon. Theodore Frelinghuysen, have been made life members of the Aibury Missionary Society of Baltimore. Mr. Stuart, who has so long managed the ??Charleston Mercury," has retired from that paper. The Hon Joel Crawford, of Blskely, Oa, writes a let ter to the Hon. Thomas Butler King, calling him into the field on the subject of Georgia manufacturing her own cotton. Thurlow Weed, editor of the / lhany Journal, has ar rived eut safely at St. Croix. Lewis C Levin is about to repeat his Lecture en th* Policy, Power and Prospect of the Pope of Rome in the United States, in Philadelphia. Jno K. Kane, Esq. Is to be the new Att >rney General of Pennsylvania, in place ol Ovid F. Johnson, vho declines re appointment. A post office has been entablishod at Exeter Milts, Pa lobscot couuty, sod David N. Buffsm appointed post master. A buxom lass in Michigan has bet herself that Lewis Cass will batbenext President The nditrrof the " Cin iinnsti Enquirer"sava be would like to hold the status ! 'The Laughing P ilosnpher" is tty name ota nrw tally paper that recently made its appear men in New Means. I' made its appearand- the second day aa the Morning Newa." Thk Mississippi ?The Si. Lnuit IIfpublican cf he 30'h tilt , say s : ? At la-1 wrn havn a rlenr 11ver to New 'Means. The John Atlll arrived ight, w thout hav ng met with much detention from Ice or any ether Cjuao -?ha brought SOU OeirmiN immigrants U S Supkicmr Court. Jan ft.?No. 29. Wm. Oliver et a), appellants, vs. Robert Prait at al. The argu ment of thia cauac was continued by Mr. Scott for theau pslleea. r