Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 19, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 19, 1848 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

'J J" " ' 1 '-"U 11 J" 9t*tw ff-Offi ?lls of r?|W* ? *- . hj tfH ?f tH: ?r?;jwt? t\? * :? <-:"b -ri tattf* n par tin* of lha r .iic? of the ash' '. *?. ? j?. the President h!a>*f i it tha ?c> responsible minister of the I'nlnn upon all tha great quest ions of puhtie policy. The annual meesegc which is delivered at th" onineor-niont of the session. tnnst therefore b? taken in fall pr*-p?ytn?ot of on ontiro series of speeches rrotn the treoeury Seneh ; end onbsh'.y the Am-rtc*n pr-etiee costs in th'end ferle-e otpoaat of aiinlst-riol eloquence end puMie attention thso the protra*t">l htr&ngue* of European statesmen On no former oeoiaion within our reollect'on hes the President's been mire celculeted to sw then e truest oonsideretion Although it* oonclu?iona ore in reality of the meet violent character, and might well ?*cil e the astonishment on 1 heeltation of a people less ad dloted to terrirorisi *g?r?nd:i?ment than the Americans yet tber are brought forward with so much arqu ?- '? in?_niiitr and enforced Wv such an accuuiu IUHQimi ?? -? - ? - - - ? - ^ lation of sophistical reasoning th it nothing could be more artfully calculated to place th* policy of .Mr Polk in th* moot aiyantageons light, and to pledge the country < y>n in ?ni'e of it* owa coayiction*. to ?he support of til* Una of conduct in which h* ha* engaged. We kuowof nothing mor? einairnaiit" in its way than the art with which Mr. Polk ha* enntriyad to subject tho whole Uoi.m to hi* own will upon th? moat motn*niuou* question which could arise in It. and while he affect* to throw himarlf upon the indulgence of hi* countrymen with all the candid docility a: a servant. he takea care to remind the nation that it ia *o entirely committed to the Mexican war aud all Ita oonaequenoe*. future a* well a* past, that eyen the fundamental principle* of the American oone'itutlon will not etand in the way of the fulfilment of hi* designs It will be worth while to trace, aa briefly at we can, the n*at gradations of language and logic by which the President leads the country on to this result, and th?n to examine what, the real nature of that result is no knowledg-d to b? Th? whole case Is, of course raede to re*t. on th? assumption, which has r? paatedly been pu' forw ?rd. and always with equal fslsehood. that some sufficient cans* of war against Mexico existed b-tcro the eeixure of Texas, and that hostilities were eotn . .. 1- - . V - - - * .U_ D ....1.1:. ,.? at...*, A II 1, 1.. JQVDOCU -- UJ nil* ??'. ui lur nr^ui'liv Vt v< , lr needless to repeat. that uo manifesto or declaration of war ever made those cause* of war known to the world, o" sanctioned them by *he anthori'y of Congress ; and the tru? commencement of the war *?* the advance of lh? Afflpinn troop* into the disputed territory, by or :er of th? Prasld-nt nine" Nevertheless as tho pr" ptnMeto the not of Congress of the 13th of May, 1845, for granting supplies of men and money, was allowed to reltera'e this f iles statement, the President now tabes advantage of that fact "<> ell'go that ''the war was /??ilare<f bu Contr tt uitk ii' aordiuary unit ( 'fatty." the truth being that it was ne ther debited nor put to the vote at nil The only qtesti'in Congress ev-r had to determine was. how to provide the m aus < f saving General Tayl'r'e army fr;tn the consequences of a rash and unconstitutional act In the message >f D' cem' r la?t year, the President declared in a passage which he rather incautiously recalls to ?ur memory, that 11 t his war w >g cot c-mmeneed with a view to coDquert " He now d motiB'.rate* with far more sincerity that it *,? commenced with a view to conquest, end that Congress itself is eirea ly pledged to that confequenoe For, says he, In voting the supplies necessary to carry on the war jou must have foreseen that cur victorious armies would reqnire an Indemnity for those expense* as one of the In dispensable conditions of p"ece. B at it is aotorlous that Mexico cau give no Indemnity except in the ahapa of territorial CO :icessions Territory, therefore istheoaly formia which these debts, wbioh Congress itself has sanctioned, can now b? r>aid No doubt this argument corroborates in every part the opinion uniformly entertained in Europe The transaction runs in a vicious circl-: 'heeTpenses of tbe war have been incurred to support tbe pelioy of the President, and territorial copcissions must lie exacted to pay the expenses of the wr.r ; therefore the policy of the President leads directly to t? rrltorial sggrand r * went which no one ewr doubted in Europe, or ever before acknowledged in America Mr Polk is how-vir, now perfectly explicit on the point, end heiic?forih no one can accuse the American government of dissembling the -eol ohjeat of its policy lnflgur>s the President tony briefly be stated to claim a tr et of country ex ending over til degrees of lor gitude by 10 of latitude He vsscris indeed, that the territorial liiai s of Texts already embrace u it that port inn of New Mexico which lies eaft of the Kio Grande?a slice wh'cb at one* incorporates iu the United State? the city of Santa Fe. a-d th whole o' that vast region ; but he then proceeds If degrees further to the west. from the Rio Grande tu the I'.ioiflr and annouao s that the whole of New Mexico and Upper California do already belong to the tsrrltori'B of lh? United State* hy TigHt i f eon<jU"?t and as they cao never be surrendered to Mexico be propo*?stb?t this huge reg'on then d at once b? subjected to thj jurisdiction and law" of the Union, witbunt waiting for the formality ot a treaty to leysl ztheir possession of the couotry. A rough idea of the dimensions of this t?rrit >ry may be fo-oied from the fact that It ig about equal to the extent of the continet-t of Europe from the coast of France to the black See, and from Gibraltar to Ostend. Upon thi? luiDortant question. therefore, th" Congress of the United States decide; and in deciding thie it must determine the true principle and purpege of the war In order to stimulate every passion and delusion which can assist his designs. Mr Polk has even o.ind* rceiided to repeat tb? oxtravag- ut fiction of the Jackson parly, that "the moment ths United States ghiuld cease to occupy Upper Ca'ifornia, some European power would max* an iff srt to possess it, by cooqu st or purchase and thi? confident intimation of the intentions of some European power, ig accompanied by e. repetition of Mr. Monros'g declaration, ''that no foreign p<w-i shall, with the content of the United S.utea, b* permitted to plant or establish f.ny new colony or domin ion on any part if the north American continent.'' It is certainly iem?t table that this declaration should b? reiterated nit by a governroen' uilh-ring steadily to the pacific principles of th? American confutation, but by a statesman who is takiag eJvantage of the absence of eny countervailing force oo the American continent to accomplish t i r most extensive spoliation cf a f eblr n?Tghbor which is recorded in modern history; for Mr Polk at least hue not nut the example of a Erm adherence to tho?- principle* or rn J. refioa by tinich th' peace of north vm-rim ard the w.-rlimight Unsecured; and be doe* not scruple to avow this policy may embroil the couutry in ' m re difnruit and expensive wars than that in which it is uow engaged '? The observations of the M esaue ou the chances of fieace, and on the mode of conducting the war. are equaly nosa'i-fecto'y Kindug no deposition ou the purl c! the Mexicans to tr?st with th' invading army. Mr Polk appears to sugrest than ? I'overum nt m ght be formed of ' th" friends ot peace" in Mexico, by "the encur ag-m-it and assurances of protection of the Americ tn (ietvwrais command ng iu the held." and that such a governm-nt iortn-d by the military support Of the sue my might safely alienate half "be territory ol the Mexican Republic! -Tais," says Mr Polk. ''may b?coine the only mode of nbia'niog sucn a peace as we require." Vary likely; hut what is this but to cuuini -nee the fatal eys-eni o' foreign dominion iu nelghboringstitee and foreign interference ia domestic revolutions, which always ends in the demoralisation of the one state ai l the subjugation of lis other' All other resonrcts failing, howeeer. sir r >tt;r.-coiniueuds the continued occu pat'on o( the whcie e?uatrv by the amerisan troops the seieureof alt tt.e t iintie rsvenui s of the Mexican repuhlio w thin the grasp of the army, cud the levyiug contribution* "I war <n the -netny in i-vtry form consistent with th* la?,s of w..r " In this list particular, vhich may toncn the ruorni'u* treasures t.f the Mexican churches, ills Am-i . -u <?eu*ra!s have fh.i?n f-.r lu rforbearance? o th ir Iim t li? it ? il 1 -tliau the Am-rican government i'o cany or. these measures with el'-ct Corg'ess is cal'.e iupoa to vote adliti regular trcoo' and ad iitional loiuutecrs mida.oiiiof lb million dollars f r this year, with a farther loan of lirg-r amount for th# next year, should the war still coatirui "u' we must reserve our remaiks oa the fiaanrWl parts ( ' tbe Mr**ace for another occasion These facts suffice to pi ce i, fore onr reader# the oroad ou'linc of this extiaoroiaary eta's of affairs 'J'hey nr"d 110 commentary. We see bef-re us the unscrupulous ruler of a democrat c S'et? oori'!d?nt ly ap .calitig to thpassions "f the p.,mi wh-ch laisid hioi to pow r to carry on a war as ual.mlted in Its objects ond "s duration. as it was btse and iinhaTlowed in its com ni'D :?ni<>at. And what is n;i:( nice lamentable an i surprising u.ltb'-u'li w- do opt beli-ve tliat ih a violent aud rapacious pjlliy c unua' ds th reap ct or ?ilUo;i; aaaent of any rational or right-minded cla-e of American peoolo, j?*t it* opponent" want eith?r the m?an* or the resolution to check the F.rseutive ifovernnient tn Its < .?. roer. and to nndieate the liar." of iuteruatloual ju?;Jc. A Whip Speaker hft", bower??, been elec'ed in the House 0t Rcp-e?entative? hy a inaj r.ty of one vote, and we trust th Wt i'?rty will make a rigorou" effort to how that, th principle" of tale >le.r?ge are no. thc?e ol the whole people of the United Stales. Tlte Delaalr in fliw Hrlileli Parliament on JtwHn hltsbillheo On tb? 17th "1 l)-c:nbjr th aajourned debate "on Jewish dtsab lilies wan resumed by Mr Usw *hi insisted that this tn a arPi which involved the qu-ftion whether r?l!pious tests should auy looifr bo administer d t mun rs of Parliament a tortheiraJmian.ou into that Houh' siiuckw. the tip, ? of (aur Chtisliao natio nality nod was an infringement rf ttte Christian ci "faster of our 1 g sUtura He almilt.U that religious I b-rt. ?? a ,v iaoiplot the c institution; but it was on ' ol t, ,en p'io i pi - s la which indiri dual rlih'a in J"t b 1 mi > J li'-.e all other rtgh's In special oases H# rwnjind-d the H ruse t! it the admission ol fT ry Jew inta Parlletn' .tt w li 1 d (place a Christie:, and would in .ke rooji tor an loll lei or an atl -lnt. 11.: theneot rej int"> a very elntj>r*io ?o 1 pood-rout r-fu tation of the vsriout *rguui< , t? urged hy L >r t J >hn Rusaeli last night, and based It,fa the most pa-t oa the dogmas laid d >wp uit'i-las' r.mab.r of the Que try Hrvitw H'' r*alluded Lord J Ka.Mi that the govt ru~ m-at which had p '-! the b 11 for naturaliatilou ol the Jewifin I73J had b-*' ctomp-l ed by the vo.ia of en oufated 0'Opln to repeal li In the l. xt y ir In trembling haste, and warned lilm that if a similar react, iu should take plana now. which was uot improbable, the people might demand ilB'tbicig uiore t'aau the repeal of r la is measure supposing th it it '!>. 1 be Carried lie then attacked M; Ol d*t ne with weapons borriffni in-m lb* i>id) armory troai which tie had drawn his luieeilai gainst Lm d J Kui"II assertion; that the r,ou?.:i?LC<i ol that uufht v?il bs prlotnl, etterati h? had aid *n J *ii '-ill ,ir IJnir; tmij <d Oxford, at art-in' th? word '< hrWUauitj" wlthdrawu !. m 'lis portal* ol the con?'itutlon raklc* leare of Mr W?iI?!oh? wlih the paselug r. ma. k thai hi* speech w?e a alrlkl->g illus rratlon of TaU"jra#a'? ,'a)1n?. that language wi' giran to uun to coc- i 'i n thought*, he n-xt railtared to !>:< :ic n '?i. * niih , [> *r*eU whose nation ol contented i> w* in i.hina, o?oi-i ejpport Ihe iota hlished ratlx'o" of t' *. coon ry. h? trea?< d with no uliitht ridicule H? tb?n twtiin.ed to is original d? nnocia ion* >>f this laeeeure wkicI h? c insid*r?il as more subratilre of 'he hrst iut-r. of thi? eout.lry thaa aay m??*ne? < r?r y- t pro[in*,-,i t p. if UDt*nt obtain foe opp o >alloo of both li ?j the L-(i*lature Th?h"U'<l yietory miKr;i ? ? lm*ters the pl-aeiitai oi irlutapb; but the b< ur of r-'nbition woaii ooio*. aol tn-y Ui *i?t d-(,- .? i up. i: th? inp opie of bu|iend would not a'quitecM In it- i<i-t?jr?, fihe i- gpela lire, If it o*-?m d to be Wholly or proteased ij ( liriciaii Tb? K *ri of Ast mikl fcnd 81 ihx rapport*-:) th? in-* fill a <>u ill" K' ml . r?un<)i <1 r* l^lou Ir^-ooiu not r* ilalou* l u-b Ma w*i* not <> ? "t.ougli io h?v? i-uffr-r-.l f.aai tba ll .jn?n < ?th ;l>c Ui?i?bi)iili-f; ba' h*?ll rr lli-mlir-rll 'h" rttOi ? f clinic" 0 Id t<KU?Lion whiob hi* faitmr and bit lira iiUathrr alp rl?id?il owing to tbalf iMMp boon moImiWV themnom'ut It ?M, t iorvlor", not v?ua>-ilai thai lit nboitlJ ryiupa tfclm wt.b lb? Jaw#, a bo woio tuh-riug uud?r tb? #mm ' >'# ?&s ?? PhVior <*)M'tfee shar*-.?, >. fr'?v fei^rtlfo" trjwM rm tt>e l*!ty > ij Wi'tf i ;< * ' it c til h? ,A .*.<* :> $ 'hen ' dttleti of l*p-iE tt i i j bfnscat tfftn>"nt He ibm can dered far away fr -n tns qoMttou enjoyed a tlaion of ' the eer.Terstou of Ku|[Uti'f tottix Roigio Catliolio religion? ail'I litrT i!!y chanted * (J lor in in exoelsis Deo" iu lil?' house o?t-r thai Yu .. hallucination of his fanoy Mr A. Hon opposed the m?k: un>, ou the ground that there was no pre-eminence or super excellence in liie Jewish race which would justify the house in rrfaxing the "fug ends" of those osths watch were neoessary to h. token before any member could take hie seat in Purliameot ' Mr. Nxsvoeoite followed on the same aide, but contended, that in opposing the emancipation of the Jews, li eel i .. M .. .... t ae Me H i u I i aim n/sauH Ke n?iu uwi IIIUUVUVTU.W HI! ? < "J "MJ remnant of the -dark superstitious of the darkest *?< ? " The admission of every Infidel and atheist Into Parliament was heritable if we onoe admitted tt\p Jews, who kunw most of the divine revelation given to us. and who nevertheless hiJ reJ?oted It He then coniroverted the arguments of Mr. Gladstone and censured blm In very strong language for voting In favor of a measure of which he clearly foresaw the difficulties If it had br> n known in the University of Oxford, that Mr. Gladstone entertained his present sentiments, and Intended to vote against the principle for whiob he had formerly voted, he never would have enjayed toe Mgli honor , which bad recently bsen conferred upon hint by that university L.?rd Mobvkth adopted the principle that, when the state required from any class of oilisens the performance of any Acts or the payment of any duties which ' the claim of oitlxanship imposed, ne difference of creed ' whioh did not had to practices Injurious to the community should operate as an exclusion troui any right, dig i nlty, or privilege within its gift On that principle he reported this measure, which be reminded Sir R lagI IT was not intended to emancipate Tarsees and Hindoos, but was oontlL-ed simply to the removal of Jewish disabilities Not that he shrank from following out the t riocinle of eau tiitv befote the law to its fullest extent. i any f-*ur "ot an irruption of I'arsee candidates into | ilreat liritain < r their MWDtUM by a British con, rlituency Ho then applied him?* If to a consideration ; of ttio motives of opposition to this measure, b ithln the I (oast* and in the country?motives which in bis cpln! ion, were founded on religious ?i-wa alone. lie then ; denied that Lord John Russell bad over seserted tba; i-ligl in had nothing to do with polities On the conic rv, his Lordrbip hud distinctly declared that ii-ligion ought to p*ivade and Icliuencie everything we | did. He said, bo?>v*r, that the security of Christianity would not be impaired by tbs admission of Jewslnto Par, ham-nt.and he, Lord Morpeth,was of the gams opinion ; and tor this among other reasons, that if the religion of the tirs; Chrisi ia s was not endangered by their taking *er' tite ip Ctcear'd honsebeld. so U'ithev would our religion lie endangered by the admission of a few Jews Into our Sina'.e. The J?vrs wero now in the possession ot at: the privileges of citis us la France, and never had tnere been lucre vital piety iu the Roman Ca holic and Protestant population of that country than at 'he pre"tit moment, lie culled uptu tte house to'rent the Jews with similar hiudriess. tenderness, and justice, and t > conrider th-tn. in their scattered and fallen state, like ! tile tiuiiU blighted by the lightning, sunctifhtd by the v ry stroke which hud caused its ruin. He had been 1 much struck by a despatch which Lord Pulmerston had .' recently addressed to the Sultan of Turkey, advising htm to place all classes ol his aubjeota. as to oivil right* i and privileges, on the rune footing. He had bo doubt that the same advice bad alao been tendered to the Sultau by the King of France, and it was good advice to be tendered by toe Chriitlan Powers to their .Mahometan aHy. it could be teud-red with perfect J uptics by l-'r.-oce, but not by Great lie.rain, if It persisted in this exclusion of the Jews. We should, in such a case, give . the -uHan tke menus of making a aood rejoinder. He might tell ua, " i Uuve Urge classes of man of different religions in my dounn'ons 1 baTe turbulent Albanians i Greeks always ready for new insurrecitocs. and ,'vlaronites perpetually disturbing the peace ol Mount Lebanon; . bur 1 urn told that you have a race among yourselves 1 rrmatkaole for their peace, loyalty aud charity.?conversant in affairs, adding largo onntrlbutious to your national wealth, and that race consists of but a handful of men. I urn told that the moo of this race are the uioa whom you p.TtD'iiaduiiJly exclude from nl share in your national representation, aud whom you obstinately debar from ail the honors and rewards whicb you confer on your other citissns." Ho hoped that by the vole of that evening the opportunity would be taken away from the Sultan of retorting upon us that we had-no right to advise him to adopt the maxims of liberty and lobulation, or of telling us, when we next pressed on him our advice, that we ought to act upon it 'U-selvtn. Lord Drum Larmier opposed, and Sir H. Verney supported, the motion before the house. Mr. il Dkummomp hoped the house would excuse him if he ventured to offer a tew observations upon this occasion. although ho was not presumptuous enough to | euppo.-e be cuul J place tbe question in a new point ot le*r. B fore proceeding lu'toer. however, he must take the liberty ot den>lng the motive-as far as any one c' uld deny a motive?attributed to the opponents ot the proposilio > before the bouse by the han member for Bu feiaghainsiiire, for he could sincerely disclaim ; being actuated by eld prejudices or huj uawortny preI judlces towards the Jews Maty persons who heard him k lew that he efts not sajiug what was untrue, though I private reasoae induced turn not to sta e more ; but he | might add, th it few members of that honse had taken | more pains than lie h;?d to become ucqunu ed with the : lews, net only in this country, nor in oue condition, but 1 in every country of the world (bear,hear), and he could I declare that so far (rum being actuated by hostility to them, he admired Sidoc.1* a most a< much as th- eloquent niiinb'f for Buckinghamshire biaiseif. (Laughter ) But ic considering this question it was ueoesisry to take heed of the spirit which was abroad. When ho remembered the petition of ArohJeueon Wilberforoe?the pe1 litions for the abolition ot yiaaenir>-wk>a, too, he h?d heard a Cabinet Minister declare that tar was pre, pared to go to the full length to which the principle involved iu tbe proposed measure oould be carried, he I could not help thinking that the bon. baronet who I closed the debate last night hit the right nail ou the . l ean when he said that the Intense interest which the 1 discussion of this question excited did not regard tbe Jews, but the established church (Hear, hear ) ' This question continued the lion member, must bo earned. No matter what the division may be to-night, i soouer or later, the question must be carried. The Hon. ' inemb-T for Oldham svd truly enough, that if we refuse I the this measure, we shall back Baron Rothschild en the constituency of London, who would return him again, and thus the contest which occurred in Wilkes's case would be rrvived. That was undoubtedly true ? The unboppy electors of London could not a few mouth" ago do J one Christian to represent them. Doubtless they are in that uufortuoate politico still, unless a vast influx o! Christianity has poured in upon themsi-.ce that period, of which, however, I hare not heard ? (Laughter ) The noble lord told us last night how very I different was the treatment which the Jews now ieoeived from the ciliz-os of Lond>u from that to whirh they were (Uvj-cted many years back Perhaps it is more in appearance than in reality, in former times they extracted gold from Ihe Jews by means of the thumbscrew; . now they extract it in a more tender, bur. not less i fftcv cious ruauner ? by means of a contested election (Muoli laughter and cheeriog ) 1 agree with the noble lord that there is no law against the introduction of Jews into the Legislature; neither is there any law against the intro duetioo of Turks or women We hear of many lectures about the rights of wnmeu. and not a few persons maintain thai they ar i rq lal to men in all capacities Who knows hut v.e mv n?v< a Mary Wolstoueraft to ad< ru th-" benches <f ibis house V% Th? honorable member pro -ceded to say that toe reason why there was no law to prevent the admission of Jew* or other unbelievers i Il'.o Pari.ament was because in ancient times theehureh a:.<l srste were one (Hear, hear ) Whenever auy hostility was displays d towurds the church before the Reformation, ilm civil p.wei crushed it at once After ihe deformation King Hmry VIII knocked down Papists on ne hand and Noneonfurmists on the other; hut still the Parliament wan of the filth of the established church After that theiioncoriformists were let lu and Parliament ceased 10 lie a Church of Kuglaod Legislature, but st'll it was Protestant. A'ter that you admitted the Roman Catholics, and the Legislature was no longer Protectant bu: slid it w.<*('.bn"Han. lie asserted that this ?u?noi now a churt-h of Rnglan I House of Comwoas Ho,i members all had their own private opinions The Hon member for the Uaiverslty of Oxford (Sir R Ingl s) had his piivate opiuioDS, and other honorable gentlemen hs.i theirs?but In that houso they all had one <n rnouth-pleee und org-sD. As h private gentleman, the Speaker had, of course, his owu -pinions : bu! as Speaker he could not h ve any. (A laugh ) Indeed it appeared to him (Mr Drummoud) that tbu Speaker by b*T counsel what her ago was, aud woo repliad, " N'a ;,? tioumr ugn ; Iba timr h,;<j an other people ' (Laughter.) lie conoeWed that if Her Msj-aty were to smmiuon tUo Specter to the House cf Lords, aud t< est what wan bis religious cre-d. the liirbt b?u geutia man must answer?n it as a private individual. but as tbe mouth piece of the bouse?"No particular creed but the r.?uie creed us the real '* (\ Uuju ) It bad been said that the adoption by that bouse of tbu noble l .rd's motion would complete the triumph of lib.r<U>sm ? (hat It would r< w>v? tQe last remnant of bigotry fr< ra the statute bonk (Hear, bear ) V'?a. it would b'< the triumph of liberalism ; but what wan liberalism ' The ni>' moulat*'<u 1 the opponent of religion (Loud cries <f- No no," an I" order ') Religion wan to-' pilnc-i pie which taught tnan to revercnon (iod ; while libei elisin wa. tbat which net him f'reo from all obligation In d >d (ll-.'wj shouts of ' No, no,''aul ioterruotl >i. ) Liberalism left a roan lit lib rty to malte, iroal bis imagination his own (sod, and taught lum to despise, l.hediguiata of the church. (Orles ot " No, no," ithj "order ) Liberalism taugi.t a mm to d-ny what the hur-ht/lilnm that ev-ryl nrg that was calle I (Jo 1 bu' thr O >d iuoaroat.o. wan a ta's.i god (Lou I cries of No oo," and confusion ) Liberalism was Just egut"Bi ; i. lei every m?n to seek his own intwreat, and thai of l , other person I hat was the rrltg'.onol Krauoe (tl. . of ' Order, oi W,' and " (Jti "J This ooua'ry bed g 'h" a l on way in tbe same direction It bad been > made a instler of boast that were oo longer parties in tins country So much the worse. There wan much 1.wp*eiitiool.iitf in u nnft v lint thev u-.r- mwiliii. 1 ded into little inrmrahl* faction*. which coo'd only pre tend to a monkery cf the noble party Warfare of old I ( Hear, hear," and a lauih ) Them wa* do man who (hired take top lead. becauee uo man knew where he w,u t I ivd to (L U( fbo Trench revolution Wi? th? ttiauiph of liberalism (Hear ) The liberal*, because they had heen tyranuii -dover by their King rote up aod destroyed him ; and brcat ?* ih-y*had been duped by p'betcrafi. tbey w-re not content till they had etru k i. w r. the prienuood itself lie agreed with the noMe lord (Lord J ItuMrll), that nothing era* no contemptible a' to protend . > tike interpret?tiona of prophecy a* a gui lilo pollllop; but there w.ia euci a thing or net' i*ai up * i t i y mentioned iu scripture (hear, )??*?c.) and every raati ought to ponrl )rr hoe f-r hi* opinion* and hn conduct were calculated to lead to ruch a m?u!t (Hear, hear) lie nito agreed it> opinion with ihn noble to I, that the Ug end o! nil Oai It wit* not the rueaot oy which to pro jn religion* principle (Hear, hear.) Th* only ricd* in vhohtb-y r >u >1 eei'ure a really < hnaiUn Legislature (k- ?k understood the honor*'I* gentleman, who wrr n?l.>n?lly very Indistinctly heard) wa* to require ft rideal * fp ui Itie clergy that the. candidal * weie partaken of the sacrament*, and were In ennntklon with the church (' Oh, oh," and "h'ar") He maintain, d I thai t he clergy w.reaonethe competent J udges of ihi < hrl* la-iity <>f every ui, ruber of their flocks (Kenesred > eriuaOf "Oh, oh 'H he might ii.iv, however, that till' ' niimry ;? -M IsMIMlMI. DUl II tUU OI?IU>Ur? ptCVJ iiu] Jt?? ??? tdolllca Into lunlaui-iit, that could b? , (kid bo loDic-t b?*r. and "(Jo.") It ?9uld b? l 1. jl ?? -mil f, i j i-u jmtL. jl i- j m IWfclffc W*>* l??!r I# tb*| tu<?tr ?I.4 iHbUw** w?re e<xs?it.i?n4 th?' fop tli>r ?!r?? rbr*Md,ftO ran ahouli ?>?t dm. la '.r.a Vtfiis . lent. t? the tinu of Chr'.'t j Lora u. bsr - 'is sata, mat us should be siiuLlug ; from Lis duty If be did nothing more than register his : vote iu favor of this measure It was with deep pain he felt himself called upon to separate himself from his I friends, and to infliot what might perhaps prove an In ; jury to his party; but he was actuated by a solemn s>-uae j of duty, to which all other considerations must give way. I He had rupported. along with the friends of Mr. Cannicg. 1 the Bret motion which the whigs had made on this subject iu 1833, aud the oonduet of the Jewsslnoe that tims, hail not been such as to justify him in rescinding, in 1847, the vote in tavor of the Jews which he had given in 1833 If he could bring bimaelf to believe that by voting in fhi vor of thla measure be was either impairing Christianity [ or unohriatiaaixlng Parliament, he would be thajast man : to vote in favor or raising the Jsws to a politloaTtquality I with the reet of their fellow subjects. He reminded the house that when the bill for the repeal of the Test and Corporation Acts ?fa* passed in the Commons, it was 1 passed in such a shaps as would have at once enabled J*ws to become members of the Legislature, and that it was not till the bill reaohed the House of Lords that the words "on the true faith of a Christian" were inserted in the declaration which ??i thenceforward to be taken ' hy ail candidates for admlMion Into office and into Parliament. When the bill was returned to the House of 1 Common*, the regret was universal tbat those words bad ' been inserted. No one then saw any danger in the ; omission of those words?nor did any person defend their , insertion on the ground that they would exclude Jews | from the Legislature. But where, he would ask. was { the danger of admitting Jew* into the Legislature ? ; They must be returned by a Christian constituency. ; and if they were to attempt to make law* destruotivs of I Christianity and promoting Judaism, they would have little chance, when they Kid down their trust as member* of Parliament, of having it again restored to them Besides, the danger itself was almost visionary; fer there i was nospirit of proselvtism in the Jewish relteton He j then ashed how ihe 'house could refuse the Jews the i measure of justice now proposed to be awarded to them. I after It had rendered them capable of filling all inagiste' rial aad municipal offices ? A Jew might now be elected Lord Mayor ot London. Acting In that capacity be might become a member of the iTivy Council; far there was nothing said in the oath of a Privy Councillor? wbiob he read at leo#th? about the "true faith of a Christian.'' If, then, he could qualify himself under the cxlstiug law to became a Privy Councillor, why should he be prevented from becoming also a member of the Senate? He then adverted to the arguments of Mr. Goulburn, and observed that that gentleman had formerly opposed the admission of Roman Catholics Into Parliament on preoirely the same grounds upon which he now opposed the admission of the Jews. But when Mr. O'Couuell was returned tor the cnuuty of Clare and millions at bis back. Mr Uoulburn was a member of the oabiuet which shrunk from the contest, and wbiob snbst qu'-n'ly conceded all the privileg- s which they asked. He hoped that it would not be necessary for Mr Goulturn to undergo once more the earns process of registanos at one time and humiliation at another, in the case of the Jens He then called upon Mr. Ooulburn lor an explanation ot the reasons whioh hid induced him, not only as a membsr ol the government, but also as a planter in Jamaica, to ooosent to the admission of the Jews into the local legislature oi tbat island. If he entertained at tbat lime nis present opinions, he onght not to have eonsented to unohristianlse the legislature ot Jamaica; and if be did not, he ought to explain what had caused so extraordinary a ohange in his opinions as tbat which be had recently exhibited He reminded the bouse that shortly belore the crucifixion of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ bad implored his UiviDe Parent to forgive the Jews, because they knew not what they were doing. We were now within eight days of i he nativity of our Lord ; and we should be wretched imitators of his divine example if we should withhold from the Jews the privileges whioh they were now cl-lmlng Mr. U'Gormsn Mmos, in reply to Mr. Kom* Drummend, denied that liberalism was the absenoe of virtue, piety, and religion ; It was the absence of all religious acrimony ami intolerance ? it was the absence of persecution aud sertariau bigotry?it was the absence of all those aelilsb and vindictive feelings which denied to man thu right of worebipiug God as he pleased. He coincided in the propriety and justice of the proposition of Lord J Russell?uameiy, that from the present hour everything like a disqualification consequent oa conscientious be lie i should be removed from tua statute bock He entered into a description of the combination by which be had secured the retura of the late Mr O'Connell for Clare, and oi the gentle violence by which, after one repulse, he had secured his entrance into the House ot Commons. He called on the House to refleot that tear bad then extorted for the Roman Catholics of Ireland that boon which justice required that thev should now grunt to the native born Jews of thU'country. It had been said whm the Roman Catholic* wore first admitted into Parliament, that they would unproteeUntue the empire. Some 30 or Su had slnoe been admitted, and the oountry was a* Protestant as ever. Had th~y any just grounds, then, f>r expecting that four or five Jews admitted into Parliament would unohrietlanisa that body ? Lord J. Russell raid?1 wish, before the debate closte, to say a few words as to the precise motion 1 am about to make, and the resolution that 1 should propose in committee if the house went into committee of the whole house. The right honorable gentleman who opposed with B'tch great ability last night the motion I Intended to make,-i,sked me what was the precise meesnre that I meant to propose? The right honorable gentleman stated at the same time that ha conceives', it went only to the^dmiasiou of Jews and to relieviug them from the obligation of swearing "on the true faith of aChtistUn;" while it would not exempt other and Christian members from the declaration which they now make < The noble lord tba member for King's Lynn has msn1 tioned to-night that the Roman Catholic mak>-a a de' claraiion iu which the words on tbe true faith of a Christian" do not ccour. What I should myself propose I Is to leave the Protestants to take the declaration that I (hey now take, ending with the words " on the true faith | of a Christian to leave a'.so the Roman Catholic oath ' in the shape in which it at prtsent stands ; and to pro; pose lor lh? Jews as nearly e* possible tbe words of the ! oath subscribed to by the Roman Catholic. To that I they do Dot, 1 understand, ofject; if the Roman Catho I Ho oath be proposed, a Jew would be ready at once to leaving oat some of tlio deoinratioos with regard to the 1 power ?f Tops, to which certainly It is not neoessar* to ask their consent The resolution that I should propose would be, when in committee, that " it Is expedient to i remove all oiell dt?abilitles at present existing, affecting | Her Majesty's subjects of the Jewish rellgt ni with the like exceptions as are provided for Her Majesty's subi | j ets professing the Roman Catholic religion " The bill | wouta be founded on that resolution. The resolution Is I lu the same words as that resolution proposed by Sir R. Grant in 1 ?33, and which was agreed to by the house without a division 1 think it necessary to say a few words in reference to some of the observations of the right honorable gentleman the member for the University ol Oxford. 1 am quite ready (the noble lord was 1 understood to say) to retain the words of the present oath and declaration so far as they sura a sanction. The I objection offered to these words, as not oonveying an ob, ligation, arises entirely from the distinction made 1 between using an oath as a eanctun, and using an I oath es a test. In the courts of justice we ask a j Christian to swear on the New Testament, and a Jew to swtar ou the Old Testament. We make such a man teke that oath whloh is in >et obligetory on his conscience. and we iheu use the oath ns a stool iin by wbioh he will be bound, hut it is quite did reut when you use an oath as a test by which ycu iutend to ex i | elude per* <ns from the iloare of Commoas (IWr, hear ) I wo aid no*, tr.uble the House longer if I ware 1 bo*, called upon to correct a mlconceptlon of the honorable and learned gentleman the R?oorder for London. (Mr Law ) The honorable and learned gentleman might ?e supposed to speak with some knowledge on this subject, and iu professing to aaswer my/paeoh acnurs* to whlco I do not obj ct, or each portion of It was open , tohls criticism ? he took the opportunity of mahlog a ' statement in relation to the late election for the city of London. In which he was most grievously in error lis enoposes that my flection was carried In conpeiju-nee of .oy usanolatlou el L Baron Rothschild on that occasion; eod again, that iu consequence of tho honor which was done rne by that flection, I was induced to bring In a I bi I f rthe emancipation of tne Jews. The honorable | an 1 learned gentleman Is mistaken in both these inferences (Hear, hear ) The fact was, as he might have i seen bv tne pullo advertisements, that those gentle1 m-* who were my oppou'U's in 1841. declared they were not inclined to o^p .s? my re-election?that they would be eatisQed If the gentlemau who was my colleague la the last Parliament, and who is my colleague now. were proposed; if they, oo the opposite side were slowed tc i.auie two other genil?m-n sdopting their own views To uiy election, therefore thsy Ltd do objection wha>ui; and 10 on ruy part. I must confess - knowing the trouble, the difficulty, and the risk of a contest, knowing likf? ia that with my official position It it very ; inconvenient to be ?x posed to the enmity of a political i party whom I might eftur wards have to represent I would have be?B Very well satisfied if there hal been no . iu"h severe cor'e-i eft tba'. whioh I had to under,o (Heir, hear ) That purij. however, which brought me forward Id 14 41. aud which mkel im to etanu a>ala. ! said in a political party is apt to my In the case ot an election, "We are much stronger than our opponents; i e wnl not be ooiifent with having t wo of our own and tw i < f the other aid' relumed; we will have no less than four candidates, arid you shall he one of the four " I bad then to choose between relinquishing the h gq honor i?i'representing the city of l.ondou, whion i we not willing to do, or snierlag upon ? severe contest I hou-bt I w*>ft bound to accept tb? Is'ter alternative, b i> ,og been carried before and enterlainlur a wish agati ' r- p-es fit the city, (Hear ) But so far froui Baron Ko hsohild coming forward being an advantage to me in that eleotloa, ibe eiroumstaoee was on the oontrnrv a d'.tadveu t-U" (Hear, bear) It w*s au h <nor to which he might ju?tly aaplru Cut when ha naked me for my opijlon, 1 told him to pursue hi* own course and to do exact i ly what be thought best : and If he decided upon appearing a* a candidate, I said 1 would be ready to stand with him (Hear, bear ) Now, at to the oih'-r statement, that Id oo?s< qiienoe of tt ? t eleotlcn I have underiaken to bring forward this mmsare tbehon and learned gentleman la likewise In error. It so bapi peus that, tor a long series of years, whenever there baa been a question of removlog religious disabilities hefors Parliament, I have always given my vote and sei veral times have spoHen, in favor of the pr position (Chsers.) As soon as I oame into office, ia the year 1844 a deputation of Jews waited upon inn. to ask me it I were prepared to bring in a in-?*urs relieving them fro.n their remaining dlraMlUtea I said I would not pledge myself as to the terms of the measure I would in troduce, nor as to the psrticUlsr time; but I assured i them ir tney wotui 01 content win my cnooMrg trie t"eta* I thought b?nt. and the time I thought expedient. 1 would be ready to declare Kt oooe the'. I would undertake each a nieegiire. (Cheere) It wr.e theref re Dot In oooae<jeure of anything teal happen* <i Ht the I etc election I hrOUgot forward ttile ineneure i (Gheere.) 'I he hl|ib authori y of the Recorder of Lon i don might have mieled rum? pereona ?e to the actual factr of the r?e?. ai d It i* only to prevent mleconeeptloo that I have ventured at thle leogtn to trmptua upon the , patience of the llou?e (<;beere.) The Houee then divided, when the number" were for for the motion ?Ayee, U63; nove Urt; majority. 87 I ] The Houte tneu went into oommutee, and the reaolui tloo proponed by Lord J Rneaall wae agreed to. On the llouee returning, Mir R leoLie ooneidered that what the Haute had Clt dune In eomolttee wae taotanonnt to glrtug leave UWoMtoe a UU feuadod oa Ue reoolut en. Ho Uho ..'JUi " 1 **** 1 *to h?tu ?Ut *.?d IB Ura>l?UU, , tbit had ao 'iiisalitw 19 Uiflde in th? *flt resum* of the Mil. h<, therefore, suggested that Lotd J. Rustrll should hx bo distant * 4*y for the ?eot nd reeding of It m to give Chrlstrian country tirao to express Its smse o'tbe entrege whioh this bill would Inflint upon it. Lord J. Russell proposed, with the permission of tb>Hnu??, to Introduce his bill, and rr?d It a first time or. Monday, and to fix the second reading of i' for the 7lk of r'tbruary. After the observations of Sir R. Ingli*. he was ?lmoet Inclined to Mk him whether he intended to expel the Jews from Kngland as the Moriacoes had been expelled from Spain ? The report of the resolution in committee wee then reoelTtd France. Oar advloee from Pari* are to the 30th ult inclusive The Pari* paper* of the 39th nit are filled with oommenta on the King'* speech at the opening of the Chamber*, and aa la uaual on auoh occasions, they are by no mean* of one accord in their appreoiatlon of It ? The opposition paper* speak of it as weak and evasive aa regarda foreign affairs, and irritating aa regarda borne matters. The Ministerial pipers appear to have got the not J'ordre to declare the apeeoh to be a model of decision and flrmueaa A tumor waaourrent on tha Paria Bourae en the 39th ult thgt the Freneh Government bad that morning received a telegraphic despatch, announcing that the Austrian troops had entered Parma, PUcentla, and Modena No fitioh deanutfth hAR httan nnhliahari It'enn/th Government, but a* the tumor wu generally believed in quarters usually well informed, we think It right to mention it. The President's message te Congress, in the passages relating to Mexico, has caused a slight depression in the bonis of that republic Mexican are new quoted 17K to 18 only. The change of ministry in Holland also has affected the stoots of that country. M. Sauist Is elected to the presidency of the French Chamber of Depntles He was opnosed by M. Odillon Uarrot, and obtained a majority of 227 votes against 105 The election ot M. Thiers to the presidency of the eighth bureau, which we also announced yesterday, was gained by a majority of 21 against 20 M. Thiers was opposed by a conservative candidate, M. Dupont We prenttoned on Thursday a statement which we had received f;ora a quarter entitled to rrjilit, that Austria had Intervened in Italy. In corroboration of t his, a letter since reoeived from klorenoe. dated the 20th. mentions a report that the limperor of Au?tr'a, at the reouest of the ex-Dnke of l.nniu and the nuke of Modena, bu raarohed troops Into Modena and Parma. If this report be well founded, and the movement should have takeu place without tho previous oonsant < f the King of Sardinia, and the Grand Duke of Tuscany. it may lead to serious remonstrances The C?"ti'iuiionntI discredits this rumor, and considers that it has probably arisen from a notice which it affirms that the court of Vienna has given to the (treat powers, of its intentiori of augmenting the foroe of lis army In Italy, disclaiming, however, any design of interfering with the other states of the peninsula The same journal affirms that M Guisot has proposed a joint reply to be sent to the answer of the Swiss federal government, in whioh th? powers declare themselves released from the obligations In relation to Switzerland, imposed by tbe treaties of 1815, but that the Emperor of Russia declines being a party to it or any other diplomatic note, although he is ready enough to join in an aot of armed intervention. A reform binquet. attended by a thousand persons, took place at Grenoble on Sunday the 19th. A much greater number applied tor tickets, but no building sufficiently specious could be obtained M Outsit and Count Mole were among tbe guests at a dinner given on Tuesday by M de Montsliv?t. The Union Alo<.archiqiir, remarking on this singular conjunction. says, u Far from showing themselves gratified by so plqnant a surptise. the two statesman observed towards mob other, daring tbs repast, tbe oddest and most disdainful reserve " Vice Admiral Mackau, ex-minister of Marine, has been raised to the renk of full admiral It is stated that a marriage between the Duke de "uituo ?uii ?iu? in iuv uauguters 01 tut) late uou tuu DuohfM d" Praslln, is u bout to take place. I N1. lsturi a ex-prime minister of 9pain, and ex-ambasI sudor rf Spain at Rome, hue returned to Madrid. | The lour miuisterisl candidates are elected rice-presidents. Marshal Bugeaud has auceeeiled against M. de Malerille. The secretaries are not jet announoed. OPENING OF THE FRENCH CHAMBERS. The following Is the speech of the King of the French, at the opening ot the Freneh Chambers on Tuesday, the .'6th ultimo: ? Gentlemen, Peert. and Diputiei? " (am happy on finding myself again among you not to bare any more to deplore the oalamities which the high price of provisions has indicted on our country. France has endured them with a courage that 1 oould not behold without deep emotion. Never such circumstances have publio order and the freedom ot transactions hern so generally maintained The inexhaustible teal of private obarlty has sreonded our common efforts Our oommeree. thanks to its prudent activity, bus been but feebly affected by the orisis that baa been ' experienced in other Stales We are reaching the conclusion of those trials. Heaven has blessed the labors of tbe people, and abundant crops are reviving everywhere comfoit and security. 1 congratulate myself on it with you " I reckon on your co-operation in order to bring to a conclusion tbe great publio works wbiob, by extending to the entire kingdom facility and regularity of communication, must open fresh sources of prosperity. At the same time that sufilotent resouroes shall continue to be applied to that fruitful enterprise, we will all watch with aorupulout economy over the judicious employment of the publio revenue, and I am confident that the reoetpts will cover the expenses in the ordinary budget of the State, which sball bo shortly presented to you " A special bill will be proposed to you for reducing the price of shit, and diminishing tbe postage on letters to a degree compatible with the good state of our finances. " Bills on publio instruction, prison discipline, and our customs tariffs, are already submitted to your deliberations. Other bills shall be presented to you on various important suhjsrs, particularly on commercial property, mortgagee, the Moot de Piete, and the application of savings bauks to fresh Improvements in the condition of the working classes It is my constant wish that my Government should labor, with your oo-operation, in devel' p ng. at the same time, the morality and the welfare ot the people. - My relations with all the foreign powers giva me the oonfldenoe that ths peace ot tbe world is secured I bope tbst the progress of g'ueral civilisation will b? everywhere accomplished by a good understanding between governments and people, without impairing internal order and the good mixtions between states. " Civil war has disturbed the happiness of Swltierland My government has come to an understanding the governments of England. Austria. Prussia, and Russia, in order to offer that neighboring and friendly people an amicable mediation Switaerlaud will, I hope, acknowledge that respect for the rights of all, and tbe maintenance of the basis of the Helvetic Confederation, can alone ensure to her those endearing conditions ot happiness and security that Europe wished to guaranty to her by treaties. " My Government, in pooordanse with that of the Queen of Great Britain, has adopted measures which must at length snooted in restoring our commercial relations on the hacks of La Data. " The illustrious chirf who has long and gloriously commanded in AljerU has desired to res; from bis la| b re. I have trusted to my beloved son tbe Duke d'Au malw the gr.'ftt and arduou" ta?k of governing that ; French land. I Batter r.iyat-lf that, under the direotiuu i of my government. and thanks to the labiri'-us courage ' i/f thegenerous array that surrounds him, his vigilance [ aud levot-dnPrts will seeurs tranquillity the good ad i ministration, and prosperity of our establishment. " (iantiemen, the more I advance ill life, the mere I dedicate with devotedneea to the service of France, to thee ire of her interests, dignity and happiness all the aotlvity and strength which Uod has Riven, and still vouchsafes ma Amidst the aRitation that heatil; and blind psssiona foment, a conviction animates and supports me, which ia that we possess in tlia constitutional ' monarchy?in thu union of the great powera of the | States - anre means of overcoming all those obstacles, i and of satisfying all interests, moral nod material Let ua (Irmly inaiutaio, according to the charier, eocial order and all lta conditions Let ua guarantee, aaoording to the oharter, the public liberties, and ail their developments We shall transmit, unimpaired to the genera tlons that may come af-rrue the trust confided tc us. and they will bless us for baviog founded and defend- d the edifice under shrlter of which thsy will lire happy and free. Spnln. The Madrid mails of the 24th arrived at the moment our correspondent w is closing his despatches MM Mon and Pidal had refused to enter the cabinet, and some other ministerial arrangement h <d to be contrived. General N'arvaez whs to continue President, without n portfolio ; General Figutras was 10 be Minister of War ; iJeltrande Lis, Finances ; and Roci de Togortrs, Marine. The resignation of M. Orlando was announced. M. Jose Amador, one of the Ministers gf Public Instruction, has been named as the Que B*l Secretary. At a meeting of the Chamber of Deputies, a proposition wis made to demand of the government, an exhibition ot ihe amount of funds drawn by the trrasurv on Havana. ._ In a long speech, M. Sagasti inquired of the government all information in reg ;rd to the pro |i-ct of * !?-1ahlif?i?inyr ft monarchy in Mexico, in which he made allusions to the expeditiou ol Gen Flores His language w>ib so violent against *11 the moderate minister*, that the Minister of Marine thought it necessary that the government should pay some consideration to th?- subject, in order ihat the violent attacks ot M. Sagasti should he denied. The proposition was accordingly taken intoconsideration, unanimously The Minister ol Marine was left speaking when the mail left. M Moru offered to give n catngorical explanation relative to General Flores" expedition to the Equndor, and reply in detail to M. Stgasti The debate promises to be exciting and interest DK 6 Italy. Letter* arriving daily froui l taly continue to bring report* ot reroltand fermentation in the territory of Naplea and Sicily. Portugal. Letter* from Liebm of iu? Q3 1 announce that a chen * of nUnlRtiy ha* taken place. Tb* following la a lint 01 the new cabinet : Prerhlent of the Council , Mlnlnt-r of Foreign Affairr, end aii in timif War the Duke of Haldanba Interior?Ui-ruardii Oorgan D.nriquva Finance?Joiqiinn Jo?? Falcao. Matin*? Ago?uu?> Alhano de Silrelra rimto. Juetlca ? Joequim ii ii d* Qu-tro* 8e? >ral icrere *hock? of earthquake had been felt at Lliion. but no ierloua injury occurred. The Fiench and Hpanlah Government* bad refnaed t? join Sir liamiitou Seymour in a proteat a^ainit the el ctloua. India and China. Adrjcee by the Overland Mall'rom India and China hare reached ua. via Manalltac, with date* froip Borah*? ot Nor. It, and Hong Kong, of New. 10?by ?*' j i iaaaa that traoqoUiUj Uuonfbont lad'* M trus l.ahot* ?? 1-uMi that lie f?U(WMs. IMtl fs! bad ytssed #ver In y?let Sir ' ' '?rrlf. was ( n #?<; 8?sd 00,0*71 Lawreuca on the departure of thelitis from Lb.- Punjaufc The 8 Mil) tcl'iilers were bcha-ing well under the of the British, and had defeated a refractory tribs In the mountainous districts near IPeshiwnr VzatuV country cootiuucd in its usual disturbed stale Tbo ^riine minister had tendered liis resignation ia consequenoe or ills inability to govern, while tb? sovereign was laboring to paralyse all the efforts made to arrange the finanoes. The Goomsoor district# remained in their former unsettled state. The llsjah of Ungool bad uot yet made his submission. The intelligence of the numerous failures In Kurope during the months of August, September, and Ootober, had produoed much alarm in India. At Canton ell remained quiet. Tho markets for imports had bein dull at Canton during the month of October, and the priors of most of the staple articles had either receded or were quitu nominal, from the difficulty of vffeoting sales, except in barter. Money was becoming scarce, and the rate of interest high. Teas had advanced in price during the month about two taelson congous Graeu teas were arriving, and high prices paid in oonsequence of a short supply. Several ships had left sinco toe 2uth of October Commercial Circular. LiTmrooL, December 31st, 1847. As some of the tables of our annual market report are not complete, we defer sending It till next, steamer We regret to have further to notice the failure of Dvsves Si Brothers. Cork ; 'ob WrUht Si Co . London ; Thomas and Joseph Sands Sc. Co , Liverpool ; (Sonde. Turner. * u iro uui luvifiTru in A uuu u. rt a 1 y r i?'iuiw / I Money Is eat-y on undoubted paper, of which there is now little, owing to the curtailment of traceec ions ! Distrust continues in the Kasl India trade The liauk i hare r?duoed the minimum rate of interest to 6 per oent as rapidly as if the present supply ot money arose from a healthy abuudanoeof capital, instead of from tbo sudden collapse of trade, aggravated by theirown early mismanagement The rate of interest Is now reduced to a I point at whiok the Railway Companies ran legally borrow ; how soon the evil of this will develope itself, we | oannot forsee. Cotton?Our market dsolined till within a week; fully fair uplands were sold with di:bculty at I 4)<d, and good middling Orleans at 4>? ; during this week the spinners have bought more finely, and prices of Americao have advanced tully M per lb. In Manchester, dom-stics have improved in demand, but Last India goods have b?en sold as low as ever, and some sorts of yarn have declined this week ; unless we have some improvement there, the consumption, wbioh was increasing. will decline egaln. To the 30th Inst., the stook Import, &c , of cotton, wore as per statement, below, vis:? Import. Stock. Taken hy ,, etkly Export. Oprcutkt trade. lation. | 1*17. .WHAM 363.330 1.0U i90 23,039 137.120 5 86 48i ! 1846. .1,131.403 438,970 1,4-5 310 28.179 123.340 689.H0 To-dsy the tales are 4,0('0 bales; the market closes i steadily. I It rice t. Ordinary. Middling Fair. J8l7. 18.6. 18|L 1*46. 1817. 1816 Upland ek 6K *X 6% 4* 7* Mobile f H 4K 1% 4X 7* New Oileaus. .4& 6h| 7K 5 7ii Sea Island... 9 12 II 13U 12 16 fctained.... 4>4 4 3 4 >2 6 iX Pricee. Quod Fair. Good. Fine 1817. 1816 1817. 1816 1847. 1846 Ueland 3 7^ 5H 7* ? Mobile SX TM Of 7J$ ? ? i>ew uneaus. s gvt b>4 Se* Island... M IT 15 18 20 2 Stained 7 6X 8 7 9 8 Grain -Oar market baa continued vary firm, and flour being very soaroe. has advanced Indian corn was held for higher prices, but is easier to-day, owing to accounts of shipments from New York; the Irish demand hitherto has been small The crops of wheat, barley, and oats are reported to turn out very favorably We quote American wheat, red. 6s9da8s 6 J; white. 6s 6d a its 6d tier bushel of 70 lb.; flour, W. C. 80s a 3is: I'ailadelphia, See. none; sour and partially sour, 22* a 26* per boj In eorn, mixed. 84s n Sis; yellow. 85* a 87e; whit % 36s a SSs per quarter of 480 lbs In meal, 16s a 16s pe- bbl To| baoco?The market 1? very inactive; sales of the month . only 743 hhds. without ohange in prices. Holders of the new tobacoo are generally very Arm. In other articles, no change of Importance We are sir. your obedient servants, RATHBONE, BROTHS & CO. Cotton Circular*. Liverpool, Deo 81,1847 ?Not having any doubt asto : the correctness of the above tables [tne yearly tables, which we are compelled to leave out ] which have been i made up with the usual care, we shall proceed to submit . to your notice tta- tacts whioh they present, via. : The import from the United States is 117 863 bales less than last year, from the West Indies 6.483 bales, and from Egypt 40 001 bales; and it is 93 010 bales greater from 1 the Brtsils, and 126 800 bales from India ; ma'.ing. in ; the aggregate, 18 919 bales less than last yeai. Ths stock of American is 65.045 bales less than last year of West India 9 911 bales, of Egyptian 81,189 bales, and o. East India 31 796 bales, aud of Brosils it is 35 510 bales larger; making the total decrease of the stock 94 681 bales of all kinds The deliveries for consumption are 471.300 bales less than last year; and our prrsent range of prices is within a X rf Ike lowest point ever known. These are points which deserve, and will, no doubt, obtain, the serious consideration of every one Interested In this great Rod all-Important staple commodity It is not our busin- ss to trace cause and effect,or to speculate upon the future, but it is lamentable to see tbe trade of the country, and especially that branch upon whioh we are now remai king, so prret ated as it is ; out there is no doubt that the scarcity of provisions and dearness of money consequent thereon, have great y aggravated the calamity, which oan only oe ameliorated by lime and prudence The business of the market, so far this week, has gone on steadily, and about % advance has been obtained for American descriptions, tbe present tendency ; beiDg rather in favor of holders A public sale of Sea > ' Island Is declared for Friday. 7th January next There | will not be uny business In this cotton market from the close of to-mcrrow until Monday next WM. CLARE b SON, Brokers Livrsrooi., Dee J4. 1S47.? Nothing has occurred this 1 week In our market of momeut. The demand lias not ! improved, though it is evident that consumers are beginning to resume or increase their spinning; but still they act cautious, and whioh is the only course they can adopt, whilst there Is any doubt as to their future prospects. Triors are again somewhat easier for all kinds, and a low sale was made in Bahiaa, a concession i of about off the current rates being made in or- j der to quit quantity, (5(H)) the quality being below an | average The sales to day are 4000 bales of a'l kinds ? i an improved demand, and cotton not offered so freely J Please to observe that no business w 11 be done in tins ' ! cotton market from the cloee of Friday. 31st lost., until ! j Monday, 3d January next?WM CLARE & SON. Market*. Loxdo* Moss y Market, Friday Evening. Dec 31 ? An Impression was abroad to day, as accounting for the j singular fall in tfce funds. In the of any special , , apparent cause, that certain capitalists were getting out I ' cf stock quietly, and lor wblob purpose sales were made I through the intervention of jobbers, instead of brokers j through whose Inti omission the origin of the transac- j tlons might be traced Th re Is probably some truth . in this suggestion. which comes from parties high placed In the stock exchange Plainly to soe tk. the Rothschilds : ! hare sufficient on their bands' with tlie late French loan. : Frenoh railway stasres, the Great Northern especially, ] and n v*st number of email German loans with industrial hare enterprises besides. to any nothing of a Belgian loan in negotiation, to induce tbatu to realise a porti. n of their nuns of securities by ?e line?n the public t.'ousols which ; opened to- lay at. Bo,1*' to fell eu'as-q'lently to 8), ?i llers, but at the clone of business recovered so far as to 8;>H' to )i far the opening with a market by no nr ans Ann. '1 ha Reduced Threes, 84,'i to 6)? Three and a1 Quarter nnr cuts, 86 to f( I-.o>?g Annuities, Bfi LCxcbeqner Bills, fls to Ids premium India bonds, 3* discount to Is. premium. tlndfc Stock, IbO to 8. l)ut*.h stock', coming lower from Amsterdam on the '47th lot t, continue in decline here The Two-and-a-half per oeuls, fall at the olosc of business to AS to X- a decline of one 1 I per cent within the last three days: the Fours fit'* to | 5X- The lucipb nt speculation In Spanish bonds appe?rs to hove been stopped through the adverse arpeotof I the funds, and the piffles Tamain therefore with little al: teraticn. the Fives 18.X to** the Threes 30X to Jf, Mail- . ' cau 17X to 18, Portuguese 4.1 to 4, N Granada 1BX to lf?X, i I Foreign exchange presented little variety to day Am- I ! sterdain whs rather higher, bnt the market, in fact was i uiiiiuuii. IU UFIU wua i n? negotiations ua jiDHeiaim were lid to X ; oa Uotterdsm 12 ti>s ; on Antwerp, 28 5 to 10; on Hamburg. 13 15 to>f ; on Krankfott. I23>4 to %. ; no I'.irin. 26 !UX to 20; on Vienna, 10 19 to 20 ; on Leghorn, 21 36 ; on Naples. 3t>< to ^ ; on Madrid, . 48}?-all at three months On Lisbon, at 80 days, 6lJ<, to 3 We ara concerned to state the suspension of paymenta of the highly respectable house of Cotesworth, i Vowell, and Prior, In the Br*allien and South American I trade, and latterly In ths West India trade also. The liabilities are variously riported from ?320,(00 { to ?600.000. In some quarters it Is stated th t ths firm has acceptances to the extent of half : a million afloat The stoppage of Durand, Mackenzie &, Co, In the American trade, Is also reported, out the liabilities, it Is oonsidsred, cannot be heavy Two other stoppages are mentioned, one of a West India hou'e the other In ths leather trade, but the | names, without authority, need not be rendered public, i These nnfortuoale and unexpected failures, the first more especially, wind up tue old year most iruinpij lonely. The money sod onnmer.'lal accounts from thu L'nltel States by the Drltannia steamer, do not come Improved materially. Money waes 111 exoeedingiy 1 rightnp to the 15.h list , and exchange ruled f>rgood bills at I Ifi to 110?L(a'. New York, but with few takers I Should this stars , f rnntinne It. is rL.r IVisl mn. Iney or osptUl innst b-r>n to return from here* shortly i the more rspeoially h* th? government will have to raise me.?ri! for p. os-cutlng tbe unjust usurpations upou I I vlrxleo Tn<- BrHanm* brings ?63 000 in specie; tbe I tshburton, yesterday, ?71 000. Tlo 3atik of Kngland averages for the w#?k endlnc th- 3Uh Instant, give, as compared with the returns of the week previous the following results: ? Circulation inue, ?>A.'jt)9.07< Incraise, ?297 6<>o ' ircuUti >n active, I* Ort *95 Dtcirase, <98 ouo Public deposits, 9 at 978 ...... increase, 4lr??l ithei deposits. S.I43 OjJ Decrease, S83 733 ti iv. sacuntira iu bsnkii t tienartmeur, ll,Mt5.tS7 ...... Increase, 67 083 I Other >rcii>ties, is.s 9 <m Dac.ense, 179 270 specie It bullion, )t,23i,5I6 Increase. 110,360 Seveii-ilny ami other hi||a, 007 193 Decrraie, 40 600 , Ths reef, 1 610 579 Increase 9 163 i The reserve of notes had Inn sind to ?7 7H8,l8il lu j 'be blinking department, or say ?73.5 040 above the pre- | rriurna wrn rn? aproia m tba Kami* department i ?9i7 441, this nonrtinted a <otnl rcwrfa of jC?i *418 I u'O It la a Ion# thna aloce the bank WBaeoetrouR la llapombla fund* Jt will bo cbaerrad, however, hcw.aa ih? clou* of tba ynar wan nppioachlnA, tba private or other d-poaita wer* drawn upon. Tim Urge additl?>u under the coin and bullion h> ad haa bran already ?n lielpatrd It la not Ilkeiy tuat mucll furiber Inorraaa in tlial raapiot will bara to b? notail for aonia tiuia to 1 coma 1'ba rail war ahara market yeaterday brotm-t mora da| prerrad, la o<<na. qu tnra of lha heavy and deo.inmg at* la of flonaol i Prl,na nomina'ly ware unaltered, but burlnra? was difUoult to do. Bate or F.vai. tan- Accol'wt roa thi War* *vniwo Di e. 94. Iiiuk U?r?K rMKIT. ntiium n..w<t a.i.t'. loo Other Mcnriu**... a.9?4.yoo Oolil coin It bullion W.M2.7II WWwtaUwt. t.m.Mt /mjmjat txjmjai f?i? ' .mn . \ cluditU(iCxch?au?r ntf Stavuyf.' Bauki ' JWJWseCUntlM... JM7V.M0 uommissioncn at ,*? !* . ?. 7.7?6.:dii National Deb',and "oldindillTWOoiB <37,4)1 Ilmdenu Accounts )9.2M,<178 Other deposits... . t,113,208 9c v >! dry and other bills S?T.;98 X:6,I17 958 CM.4S7.9SI M. MARSHALL. Chief Cashier. Paris, Dec 30?Court JtuthmliqHt?Five per oenta, U7f. lldf. 90o ; Three per cents, 76f 50a ; ditto. New Loan, 7?f 60s 50e ; Bank actions, 3,200f ; Rentes da Napies, Rocskilde, 102n. 05f.; Romans, 96%; Belgian Five per cents, 1840. 98; ditto. 184.2 9a%; ditto, fonr-and 4bftlf per cents. 91%; Haytain Loan. 310; Spanish three per cents, 30%; ditto Domestic Debt, 26%. Kxcbaoge on London, one month, paper, 257. SOo ; money. 26f. 47%o.; three months paper, 451. 30o ; money, 267 89o. Boi'rse, Deo. 30?Last Prices?Fire per Cents. 116f. BOo; Three per Coots, 75f 4fto; do New Loan. 76 3So The R'forate states that the stock of bullion in the coffers of the Bank of Franoe, and those of the branch hanks, amounts at present to 160 000.000f (?6,400.000) It was in oonsequenoe of this favorable position that the directors of the b nk determined to reduce the rate of their discounts The stock of bullion Is, however, lower by 48 ooo ooof. than that on hand at ths conclusion of th? year 1846 I.okdo* Corn Exchange, Friday, Deo 31?The arrivals are large of Foreign Wheat, and good also of Foreign Oa?s Wheat continues firm, without much doing Barley la still dull, and the turn lower Good Oats met a firm demand at full prices, but other Corn Is slew The trade for other srtioles is moderate, but pric-s are firm IVtDsriDiT, Dec 29?At this day's market the email supply of Logllsh Wheat root a fair sale at Monday's prices. The arrivals of foreign ave liberal, hut only a moderate extent of husiners was trsneacted. chiefly fo buyers from the west or Fnglnnd. Barrel Fiour in good request. Indian Corn firm, and again rather dearer. Maltinz Barley depressed, but factors refuse to submit to farther reduction. The supply of foreign Oats Is quite adequate t? the present demaud Thero was but little pasting to-day. as few are disposed to enter into further engagements till the beginning of the year. In other grain th-re was no alteration munu4T, XJrc xi ?/\l iiiii uay uurci, muns ww agsln a very thin attendance, and the supply of English wheat was moderate Factors endeavored In the early part of the day, to establish an advanoe, bnt sales could only be etfeoted at previous price The value of town made flour as before, but American could soaroely be bouaht at former rates. There was a good display of samples, but tbe supply was not so large as on this day week The Inquiry for this grain was decld-dly dnll, and sellers had to submit to an abatement ef la tots per qr. Malt vt< likewise diflioult of disposal, and the turn oheaper. Towards the close of the past week, rather a larzo supply of foreign oats came to hand, and since Saturday we have had further arrivals. Meanwhile tbe supplies of home grown oats continue scanty, and factors were therefore unwilling to accept lower terms to-day ; we have, however, to report a very slow trade to-day. Beans supported their value. Prices of grey and maple pjas underwent no ohang*; wbite boiling peas were tbe turn dearer. We heard of no transactions in Indian corn or meal. I.tvmpnm. Mabkit Dpc 31 ?4fth?Thft flftlftll ata about 100 bbts st 2Sg lid to 29* for pots, sod 84? for pearls. Bark?Of queroitmn, 10 hhds have been ?old ?t 9s 6d pgr cwt. Naval Store*?There is very little dMng in turpentine; an attempt trig mad* to eell 2 000 bbli by suetion, but a* the highest bid was He 8d pet owt. it was withdrawn. About 3 &00 bbls roaln bays been sold at-2*3d to2s 41 for common. Pitob wan held on arrival at 2s Sd pr owt. Rice- Sales to a moderate . stent have taken plaoe from the 18th to tbe 31th at; 290 to* Carolina brought 19 - Oil to 404 C I. and 6000 bigs Bengal 8t 9d <o 9s 31 for , yellow cargo 9a 91 for small broken, and 13s 6dto 14* 6d per cwt for middling to fln? wbl'e subsequently 120 tierce" Carolioa sold at 21a to 21s 6d. and 2000 bags Bengal at 9s Cd to 10s for yellow Curgo. and eleven shilling" for ordinary, being rather higher ? Tallow- There Is still an improving demand, and prices itre advancing During the week ending December 34 Petorsburgh Y. C has been sold in small parcels at 47s 0 i to 48?, but at there ndvanood rates, there is little doing. Taganrog, sells at 46s. and a few casks South American were sold by auction, at 41a to 43s 61, for fair to good quality. Lard was scarce, and there were no sal-s for want of stock Since tbe 34th. the sal"*amount to&tOoashs, principally South American, at 41s ?>d for middling quality, up to 43s and 43s 8d for the floe hard d-scrlptlons; Petersburgh Y. C. at 48s to 48s 6d, and Taganrog at 46 y or owt. No sales of lard of any Importance have taken place, holders requiring full rates. Tobacco?Tho sales of the month are 748 hhds. consisting of 194 hhds Virginia leaf. G9 stemmed. 241 Kentucky leaf, end 240 stemmed The market has been inactive, purchases being limited to Immediate wants, in consequence of holders being Arm for an advanos, especially upon the new import. All recent salea have been made in favor of the buyer. Havre Markets. Dec. 28.?The salea in on/ cotton market since yesterday, amount to 1S00 bales including 400 New Orleans deliverable by tbe Michigan, at 71f for our ordinary, being about New Orleans fair Old cotton. in inferior and ordinary descriptions, are held firm, but the nsw imports are offered freely, and holders seem willing to realize Potash is held at 65f. but buyers offer ooly6lf A lot of 3 tons whalebone, North Western, realised 3f 03^ Rice remains negleot"d No demand whatever for wheat or flour In general, the market is dull, which is the caes every year, at this psriod of the season. Freights at Liverpool. Dec 31.?The freight market has b-t-n rather dull since our lest report, and lower rates Lave been tsken in most instances, though the arrivals of shipping ere by no meant heavy. For New York? dead weight is 15s perton ; fin* goods20s ; hardware I5y to 17s 61; earthenware 8s to 10j. Beaton?dead weigh' y 25s to 27s 6d ; nne goods 25*; earthenware 104 PhF Celphia?di ad weight Ios : floe goods 25s ; hardware' ,L. earthenware lOt Baltimore-? dead weight 17s 6d ' .,ei 61; floe goods 25*; hardware 25s; earthenware 12" 61 vjriemiB? ueaa we'gnr 10s to 12s 6d ; flog ,0(^g QOf; hardware 10s ; earthenware 8? - Forkr f B?ul/ ^ Slate of Trade. , Makcuciter. Friday Kvrntng. Deo. 81 - There has been considerable activity during the wb#,|? week, and iu addition to the continued demand fe.r thn Levant trade, heavy purcbaeee hare been made o get ids ?uitable for India and China The prices remuln a ery low, and yearns have been lower frban ever Thrire \m A grow. iRg feeling that we Are on too ev? of a much beta ?r atate of business. and mannfACtnreea /eel inclined te ft acrease their production Bon I'll of Supervisors. The Mayor presiding. The minutes of tb/t precdt ling meeting were read and approved Petition t?Various petitions were presfhtsd ftanr in. dlvlduals, for the correction oft?xes. R.pi?e/??Of Committee on Annual T%*es, hi flnpr of correctiog the tax of Sheppard Knapp. The report'fras opposed by several members of tbe Board. The ne/.??^?e Ik.n.W ?V-? H ? hi? ivir. ivnapp had applied within ?lx monthii the only question for the Bo. trd to conaldrr was, whether hU affidavits were aatiefaoti <ry or not; It wee no matter to the Board whether N tr Koapp was a rich or poor man; thn case ebould be d t> elded upon its own merits; ho thought if the Hoard wer v satisfied that Mr Knapp bad no personal property and that be applied within the rix month", he was entitled to relief. Aid. MaYN*r.D was not satisfied that Mr. Knapp had nude personal application to the assessors, as he was hound to do, under the statute; neither wn.a he satisfied with the evidence offered by Mr Kntpp, to show that he had no taxable personal property; ant until some evidence w is adduced to satisfy the Hoard that his personal property was not taxable, nnd that he had made ?n?- u'-urnwry rpucmii'iii m r n? a?Si-**orj within the s.X month*. he chould withhold hi* vote. Aid Lawrfm-k, Kkllv aud Olivkr. contended rary warmly in favor of relieving Mi Knnpp from the tax After soma farther discussion. the report was accepted, and the resolu ton to relieve from the tax was adapted /LI/*?Vatious btlla, which wata not read, were pres-r.tfd, and referred to twetv approprlata committee* The general report ft the Committee on Tuxes, recommends that the taxes of the following perscai^ rhoiild he corrected : John llayne. Oeorgn Lacgdon. A round, William '.Taylor, O P Jowett. Michael Moi.-rV , Abraham Hiker, C. Clark, Catherine Seymour. Amtxe w Stevenson, HeDry P. Hardy, N. T Sweery, Judo tl,.|d, Joha Davidson. James Van Ordens Peter W Chi* ,?tie,' and aome few others, whose names we did not q/ , distinctly hear. Ths Bosrd then adjourned. Law Intelligence. Coubt?Jan. 18 ? General Term* -Present, Justices 8trong_ MoCoun and Edwards ? Tie ] p.0?le m jfiuit >mi' Mittii - inn cause ?? resumed t lib . morning Mr E Handfcrd closed the argument by a wr y eloquent and argumentative speech on behalf or the defendant. Mr Justine S'rong mated that at the case war , a very important one, they would reserve their deolsls n.ln order to give it the fullest oonsideiation. The o</ urt then adjourned. Umitid Statsi CoMMiijioifta'a Orrio<?? Jan. 18?Bsfore A. Gardner, E'q ?trgt nf Ln r+enf ?n thr High Seut ? Joseph Allen and George <;b?dwlok were brought before the Comuiis*ioser this inorntvig. on a charge of baying stolen from fi imuel 11 ill, one hundred sod four s >rereigr.s In go>d together with some silver, sod from Hubert tllghnam toity sovereigns in gold The parties were all psH'angcrs iu the ehfp rone'i'utfon. which sailed'tr jm Liverpool for this port, on ttie lith of Di'oeinbt r 1 ?st Ou the nliht of the 90;h, Ilsll was robbed. and on the IPth, lllghbain lo?t hi* money It appeared In evldeuoe that Allen alept In the eame betth with Hall, on the night hi. money was taken out of hi* pookot, whloh he put under his pillow when h? was "0;ng to bed, and that until after the robbery Alien did not appear to have any money; that afterwards ho was v*ry liberal tu treating tbe paeseng rs to brandy, aod tbet h* also purchased a gun It further appeared that Alien was searched, and ninety-throe aoverelgns found upon him and some silver, nmorgst^which was a shilling that null U'DVHiril a |<?i i vi ?m uiunrf. 1 us t reinitiation 1* adjourned to to-morrow (this) mo-niog Jtnnlhir. ? Wm Gill. And 16 others. the crew of packet flt Jitosii, from London, were arrested this morning, ?& the querentihe ground, anl brought u# by Deputy Marehal Morrison, under a warrant Issued 07 George W Morton, United States Commission* r, on a charge of having stolen? at various timer, during the voyage, a quantity of plated ware, nutmegs, cheese, and othtr articles the proper'yof persons on board. Committed for examination. Coubt or Qrar.aii-Srseio-ir?Jan 18?Before Recorder *cntt, and Aldermen Da Form-it and K- lly K-rp''>f ? liitnrdrrly Home?At the opening Of Court ibis morning, the trial of John Mon'goinery. on an indlotmeut for keeping a ilirorderly hous- in Water trart, b-twaen Roosnrelt and James, ?a?re?nmwJ Tha c*ia having b<an opened for the oal-nce. several witnesses worn Called, some of whom testified itiat they Head In tha vicinity of the promises oompUta-il of and had nerer bean ano-jed by anr disorderly conduct on iii?? pari (ii p-r?o,e raiding i>r rmjuMiitiu tli?m Otllrre depoe*it tt ?t the room* la *hl Ii l??d vnrain em Hni(l t > ktm been ?e?n, were not occupied by the ucfluned. At 3 o'clock tho court edj -urncd until to-iuorrow mrV'iloK, ttbra the aunn nil! be rerjmed. Corn i Ciunftjni?Tht* DiJ-' irmil fenr/v-Nce, II. 40, 47 69 rtl Or 63 06. 07, 7, 60, lu 60, 0 A3, 10.41, 37,64 C minttn /'Jru?-Klret Pert-- Noo. 83, 41 43,46, 47,60.61, 63 67, 60. 01. 63 66. 66, IB, 37 Scoond Pelt? Not. 33, 34, 64, 30, 38, 60, 604, 4Ui, 63, 64, 60, 60,

Other pages from this issue: