Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 17, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 17, 1848 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

ronnred I am att called to the tribune to aupport mi candidature; T an hero tor a f*r different thing t am accuttomed to your ineulu, for I h??e often heard word* moat falling to my ear* Iwiif from thebrachei placed behind me (The honorabla general here entered into gr<-at detail* relative to the miffiBfiit of the 20.000 ui*'u concentrated ia th? garriaon of Parii, at the time the deplorabl" event* of Jaue broke oat ) 1 Well fi riMW, raid he. when I a-oociated with M Ladru Rollin "hat passion* would be let loose upon Die, I and I do not foresee they are about to cam M. Pbk?ii>k!?t?The Hon M. Dupont (le I'K.ure) J prcpom* the folluwiog order ot the day:?- The V a tie Lai AnfemMy. perai?tiug in it* decree of the 2Sth June, IMS, thu.? couched : 'General Cavaignae ohit-f ?.- .....d.. v... . t _ . a ?r t v,? country,' paw** to the order of the day." V l)i rOM (de l'Kure )?CitUen representatives ? i Noth'ng lens than the present oircumstano* could hare induced met toascend the (riluue. If I a*'ead , It to day. It i* Vaauge. deeply affl Bled at I f*"l at the motivea which have nrrua-itated lii>- di*ru**lon, I bj eech the Assembly to put an end to a disouuion which evidently cannot but injure the republic Th? explanation* which the chief of the executive power h?i> .iupt given are p* cl-ar and *o deeply impreasel with a fettling of honesty. that they oannot but havj carried conviction into rrerj mind I hope, citizen representative*, that your mind is a* fully oonvinoed of it a* my own It is tbua that, with the deepest conviction, and in the full sincerity of my oonacienoj, ] have the honor to propose the order of the day, which ha*'just been read by the President. (Applause } Several Members ?Th<> vote, the vote. The division was at followc ? Number of votes 637 Absolute majority 43t> For 503 Against 31 The Assembly adopted the order of the day. The opposition refused to vote in this division. THK MANIFESTO OF TRTNCK LOUIS NATOI.EON. The Paris Him Public of Nov. 28th, publishes the following manifesto of Trince Leuis Napoleon :? Louis Napoleon Bonaparte to his fellow oitisens ? To recall me from eilte, you named me representa tl... ?V.. 1. 1 1 _ ? ?V_ <1L. ??c VI ?u? prvj'ir. uu lUO rto ui l>UV Virt'llUU UI luc first magistrate of tbe republic, my ntmi present* itpell to you as a symbol of order and security. These testimonies of bo honorable a confidence are rendered, j I am aware, rather to my name than to me, who hare as jet done nothing for my oountry: but the more the memory of the emperor affords me its patronage, and inspirts your suffrages, the more do 1 feel bound to declare my sentiments and my principles. There must be no misconception between us. 1 am not an ambitious man. who sometimes dream of the application of subversive theories Kd urate J in free countries, in the school of misfortune. I shall always remain laithfnl to the duties which your suffrage* shall injpese en me, and ths will of the Assembly. If I am named Tresideat, 1 will not retreat before any danger, before any sacrifice, to defend society so audaciously attacked. I will devote myself wholly, without mental reservation, to consolidating a republic, wise in it* laws, honest in its intentions, Sreat and powerful by its acts. I shall engage my onor to leave, at the end of four years, power consolidated, liberty untouched, and a real progress accomplished Whatever may be the result of the election, I (-hall bow before the will of the people; and ny concurrence is giTen by anticipation to any just and firm government which re-establishes moral as well as physical order; which effectually protects religion, family, and property, the eternal bases of all soolety, which takes tbe Initiative in all reasonable reforms, calms animosities, reconciles parties, and thus allows the disturbed country tr rely on the morrow. To re ejtablish order. If to restore confidence, to provide, by establiihing credit, fur the temporary insufiitiensyof resources.?to restore financial prosperity. To protect religion and family, is to assure the liberty of wor(hip and tbe liberty of instruction. To protect property, is to maintain the inviolability of tbe j produce or labor, is to guarantee the independence and security of possession.?indispensable foundations of civil liberty. As to the reforms that may be effected, tbe following appeir to me tbe most urgent:?To adopt tuch rigid economy as, without injury to tbe public service, will allow a diminution of tbe most onerous burdens of tbe people; to ?-B?ourage enterprises, which. tiy developing tbe riches of sgri'.uiture. may in France and Algeria . afford employment to unemployed artisan*; to provide for th? old age of tbe operative classes by suitable institutions; to introduce into onr industrial Irks tbe ameliorations which tend not to ruin tbe rich for the advantage of tbe poor, but to found tbe welfare of eacb on tbe proapeiity of all; to restrain within just limits the number of employees dependent on the State, and wbicb often make a free people a people of mendicant*; to avoid that dangerous tendency which inducts the State to execute itself, wbat piivate parties oould do as well or better than it. Tbe centralization of interests and enterprifes is a kind of despotism. Tbe principle of a republic is opposed to monopoly. And lastly,to preserve tl.e press from tbe two excesses which always compro mise it? arbitrary interference, and its own license. With war. there could be no care for our ills. Teaoe, then, would be the most intense of my winhes France, at tbe first revolution, was warlike because she was compelled to be so. To invasion she responded by conquest. Now, she is not provoked to it, she may consecrate her resources to pacific ameliorations, without renouncing an boneit and resolute policy. A great nation should hold its peace, or never speak in Tain ? To care for tbe national dignity, is to cire for tbe army. whole natrlotifm. so noble and an bus be> n often mistaken. Is maintaining the fundamental law* which are the strength of oar military organization the load of the conscription should be lightened, and not aggravated. Not only the ofllcers, but the subalterns and soldiers, who have so long served under the banners of the country, must hare a certain provision made for them. The republic must be generous, and place faith in Its future. I. wh? have kn'.wn exile and captivity look forward with the m?st ardent hopes to the day when the country may, without danger, abolish all proscriptions, and efface the last traces of our civil dltccrds Such are, my dear tellowciti*ens. the ideas that I [hall carry to the exercise of power, if you elect me to the presidency of the republic. The ta?k is difllcult-the mission most important, 1 am aware ; but 1 do not despair of discharging it. in calling to its accomplishment, without distinction of parties, the men whese high intelligence and probity recommend them in public opinion Moreover, when placed at the bead ot the French people, there Is au I i r.faliible means of effecting good?that is, to de< sire it. Prnisla. Erfurt was on November 2f>th. declared in a state of siege. There was a rise among the democratic party on the occasion of the investiture of the 1st and 4th cri: panics of the F.rfurt Landwebr battalion. Some fighting tot k place, and several lives were lost. Gtrmtnyi The Frankfort journals state that a plot for a repub lican and socialist rising, and for the a'savination of several members of tbe German Parliament, has been Uirccvered in that city. Baden MtxHCinf, Nov 26? All the intelligence which reaches from the highlands agree in stating that great apprehensions are there entertained of a third insur- , < rection. on a yet more extended seal* than the two former ones. ] flrasc DnnriRtarit. Matijccp:. Nov. 25.?For some days our city has been the theatre of nightly disorder on the part of the | nMkn. Some among them had frequented the interdicted public bousex and were consequently arrested i and taken to the puhlio citadel Several other soldiers rni'de a dt mocrtratlnu. and demanded that their com* Tades should be set at liberty. Others even cried out, * Lrcg live HecUer."' ' The Republio!"' Itc. Detachments of troops, who were commanded to arre t the rioters, refused to do so; the latter, to the EUKjber of about 160, were repairing to the General, to demand the deliverance of their comrades, but two officers succeeded in dispersing them. gnrrllnla. The Sardinian government has, it is said,again asked .?!? * *1.81 LiUgtaUU IP IMK<* L1. r CUUimiDQUI 1L? Krraj, an 3 bae resolved lo tenia Mjuadron to tb? shores of l.a I'.ata Thin decision has been conrn to by the conduct of Boras. who has interrupted. in an offensive manner, hi* relations with the Sardinian consul. Greece. T) e Athenian Parliament was opened on the wth.by Ihc Kiiig in person. His Majesty is only recovering 1 If xn a revere itinera j Fn?l>loii? for December. [ how the World of Karhion ] i Mo it mm; Walkimi L)ki^??A dress cf a pretty ftiip*d tlatn^on and light fawn ?ilk. the skirt ms.de extrerrr 1 y lull, and lon^'T at the bank than in the front; \ hi,jh body and plaiu long sleeve*. Scarf mantelet of bin k velvet, trimmed ail routd with a rich black lace, not vi ry wide: thi? se&rf crotlM over the chest, and it j as'eiird at tbe back, where it descends in two long ' round ends. Bonnet of straw-colored terry velvet, mude pt-riectly plain and simply decorated with a ro- 1 fetie formed of the vehet. and encircled with loops of 1 satin ribbon from which depend two long endi of the j I fan-.e. I i ASkiinr CoitvvK ?A dress of a dark chocolate- 1 col >r? <1 velvet, over which is worn a cloas of grey cash- j I mere, crnamented with a velvet passementerie, two or J < three i hades darker than th?* ca*hmere. Bonnet of a < lightish blue velvet simple d-corated with a fold of tbe j fame, confined on the left side with a clutter of small I |?ink shaded roa??, the leaves fornnd of velvet. I l.iiMMi are now olten seen made quite I hij b the bodies opening upon the front of the chest I in a f?iviare form, m la Dubaui. We may cite the two folkwing charming models, jn?de in tbie ?tyle : thi- 1 flrct c< mpofed of pick ratin. with a trimming of gui i pure, rr cpfI worked lac, in Venetian points, Knl I placed upon the dress fo as to form revexii or lacing* < u| on ibe iront of the skirt continuing all round ttic i c< rs*(re or bodice; the iquare piece, which forms th?s n ntre of the body. ic likewise covered with guipure, aii J i? n.adi' very low, tb? plri teo which reacb to * liMlf above the elbow, are trimmed with a doubl* row of pu-pure. The to-con 1 costume is made exactly in thf tame style. the only difference being that it Is dmpored of a pearl giay satin. and triumtd with b.aak guipure. V uiTiNK Ds??s.? Thin elegant eostume 1r composed of a robe of rose colored glace nikk the front trimmed en e belle, that is, with narrow frilling* of ailk brode, and put on quite plain and close together, gradually nairiwleg towatds the centr* of the dress, high full I dy gathered Into tb? waist and on the shoulder*, tl.r f< rmer being rounded; plain long sleeves, turn ed back * itb facings of the fame, brodi', and showiug the ui.dtr sleeves of fulled muslin Capote ot straw colored bHr v formed 11 * double pieca of *ilk, pinked and vured nt ihe edge, brida* of *traw-colored ribbon Dii ?< 11 a ti ?rt> no* becoming in great request. and if mueb worn, particularly at the theatr*-, they arc ei?p???<J of pink *r blue eri-M, or of fullad tulle. and ?:< i xtreiuely nuali In tbair form, they are chiefly d?rotated with tip* of farming clu*t?r(, tbaded intra hout*. or too ?tratght feather* cro*M-d U.inm i? ?The form of the neweat *tyle of bourn-U I* mc re or >*? open, but alway* a little forward orarthe f<rebead ai.d lengthened upon each aide of tbe ear*; thoee ladh* of tke he*t tafte avoiding any thing like exaggeration and adapting them only to tbelr different *MI?? r 1 faca. ; i":.. : f J 1: " :L m dampen, claret. brown, violet. dark and epvrkling green*, deep full blue, crimeon, and other* too nam* rouK to mention, many being relieved and intermixed by fhadr* of lighter hue*. Our Pmaalaii Corrrapoudenrc. B? hlin, Novembsr 28, 1844. The calm which prevailed beie daring the whole of the patfweek, Is etill undisturbed The policy of the government has been fully carried into effect. and the Atir <>**?? r>f nil itm mt*a?urM?xin^M nnt th? , lightest resistance ha* been offered to them? U a remit, 1 may say, wholly unexpected by the government. The moderation and forbearance shown by the citizen*. at a time of the moat Intense excitement, has been the means of preventing a sanguinary collision, and their pasaive submission since to all the measures cf the government, has placed the latter in a vastly more responsible position, with regard to the policy It has adopted, than would have been the ease, if any refinance had Deen offered. It remains to be seen, now, bow the government will be able to justify measures | which have t.een entirely unprovoked by the citizens; 1 Inasmuch as the appenl to physloal force, and the con. tinuanoe of the state of siege in this capital, must ba regarded illegal; if no actual resistance can be said to have been, or still to be, existing. Thejsuspanslen of all political right*, and the establishment of a military derpotiam, are measures which cannot be justified, unites an actual overthrow of the government ii threatened. No such danger could be apprehended. as I can assure you that the great mnjorlty of the people, either from excessive fear of the "red" republic, or misunderstanding of what true liberty le, still adhere to the constitutional monarchy, beyond all doubt. The steps, therefore, taken by tr.e government In suppressing all rights of the people, and declaring the capital in a state of siege, are considered illegal, even by the great number of those who would be disposed to advocate the policy of the government on all occasion*. Vut the question now Is, I will the government here continue to aet upon the I policy It hasreoently adopted In concert with the I central power and the Auitrian Cabinet ? I will not bet It ate to say what U generally believed here with regard to that question The success of the gcrernment, if it be fallowed up any further, must lfl id to m, Mrinui fimhapro*mont Thnn?sl. by some two hundred thousand bivonets, and at the present moment holding the undisputed pofsession of the capital, the government cannot think of ruling by a military dictatorship. because it is aware that if m^itary despotism intent be successfully maintained in the Austrian capital, the Prussian people will not endure it for any length of time. The refusal of the payment of taxes, and the embarrassing position in which the government would be placed by it, makes it less disposed to risk the last degree of its populority for the purpose of maintaining the polioy it has adopted. On the other hand, it is not to be doubted that the government will not, in the present state of things, make any liberal concessions. If the liberty of the press, which is now suspended, agtin be granted, it will only be nnder a censorship in like manner the right of public assemblage will be restricted. The ministry, Brandenburg, against which daily protests from every part of the oountry are sent in, will, as 1 have bsen informed on the best authority, resign as soon as the conQiet between the crown and the national assembly is adjusted, and a more popular ministry be appointed , by the king. | The prorogation of the National Assembly, and its removal fiom here, by which so much excitement and agitution had been caused, have led to the result of an entire separation cf the different sections and parties of the Assembly. The left and left centre, hiving refused to meet at Brandenburg on the 27th inst., had continued their sitting* here, but were disparsed at every meeting by the military. Indirect oontravention of the strict order of Oeneral Von Wrangnl. these members, we may ray at the risk o" their lives, have since almost daily met at different localities in the city Only yesterday, a meeting of a number of members was interrupted by a file of soldiers, who dispersed them at the point of the bayonet To day an order has been issued by General Von Wrangel, threatening all who offered localities for the assemblages of members. with the severe penalty of the la?r. Meanwhile, a part of the Assembly coneisting of members of the right, have prepared to meet at Brandenburg according to the royal command, and the first sitting of the As sembly in that city was opened yesterday in all form. The cathedral of the city having beeu converted Into the hall where the deliberations should be held, and and the Assembly having met in the mrrninj, the re . ... r.v.[? iu ut ui? uu cvwpieie numovr 01 members | was preeent. Only 154 bad assembled, an J two-thirds, or 104. ia the number required. Nearly all the sections of the Assembly, with the exception of that of the ! extreme right, bad determined upon not assembling at Brandenburg, and thus protesting against the measures of the king. proroguing and removing the As- \ sembly. Tbe result is, a defeat of the government As J the Assembly was incomplete, and the deliberations 1 could not be commenced, the sitting was adjourned ' until to-day. This morning the Assembly again met; but no more, numbers than yesterday were present. 1 In consequence of this tbe Assembly has again been 1 prorogued until th? 11th of next month. The course 1 the government has now resolved upon to fallow with 1 respect to the National Assembly, Is to dissolve It, in case a complete number of the members does not as- | semble on tbe 11th of next month, and to cause new elections to be made. Our Stutgaitl Correspondence. Szt'TGABi), November 23,1818. The . Ijj'airt of Jlvitria?H'indisckgralx in Vienna? I Cajiiure of Blum and Fruebel?Landtag of H'urtem' berg. 4 c. But one sulyect is at present spoken of throughout tbe land?but one Idea absorbs the attention of all; on this one point the anxious eyes of Europe are rivetted ia breathless expectation?it ia the tragedy enacting at Vienna. It is. alas ! but too true, what has ' until now been wblapered only as rumor?Vienna ii ex- * bausted by tbe fearful strife?bled to death; its streets covered with corpses; heaps of dust and ashes and 1 I smoking ruina occupy tbe place of former palaoes; it l is but too true, tbat tbe noble and unflinohing workmen, tbe students and prole ariert, and with them the * principle of liberty, progress and juatioe, were conquer- , t bd and subdued by tbe force of arms; that the German 1 t element succumbed to tbe foreigners sent against a 1 German city by a German emperor, who haJ until | . this moment been honored with tbe attribute of j . rlrr guetige Kaiier? it is all true ! What a future is I opened to Auttria?to tbe whole Uerman nation' " Ordtr is restored,'- the conservatives cry over the ; . corpses and dust piles of Vienna; they have succeeded 1 . Let them etjoy tbeir triumph. Let the-kindemperor'' ! r look with pride and exultation upon tbe work he has ' !' accomplished; let him contemplate tbe torture of in ' " firm old men with silvery bair. who are weeping, not 1 - v ?V- J - ' 1 lur Hie IWB vi UJBTD BUU. Ui ILO UCMU'C.IOH ui an ; only habitation or for the prospeot of being starred to I P death?no an old warrier. a brave German, weeps not ' For such causes. but because he has lost the confidence. ' u the filial trust, he vi* wont to regard bis kind emperor F with. Let him ravish his ears with the cries of a ben-ated mother, whose son is fallen intbe contest; whose daughter, perhaps. violated and dishonored by the ruthless, bsrbarouti Croatia**; let him feast his eyes with the despair and agonits of an unfortunate " wife, who know* not where to seek her husband, of bide her infant from the destructive missiles of the , enemy; let him survey the extent of desolation he bits , eartb can stem the flow of truth and liberty. Those I T *bo stand in the way will be orushed and annihilated, n though they succeed in retarding for a while its on- 1 ri waro march. From the ashes of the burning Vienna. JL the genius of liberty will emerge, like the ptHmlx of ' old. in new rplendor, purer, brighter, stronger than j i rtr. But it would be unjust to accu ethe emperor Ktrdinand ui cruelty or severity. Weakness is his onl> crime He is but the tool of a desigmng court- I ? the instrument in the band of the archduchers Sophia, " who is {'lotting the downfall of Vienna, and or the ; a hole democratic party in Austria, f >r the sole purI* -e of her own aggrandizement. In the .Maroh revo- j lutlon Ferdinand showed himself n little more firm j und unyielding. An anecdote Is related of him whioh ; give* airue insight into his whole chsracter. When the inhabitants built barricadei, and rushed in great crouds toward the imperial palace with petitions and re- p solutions, he enjoyed hiimelf greatly, and seemed de- K lighted to witness the commotion of " bis faithful Vien- F nese,'' the miniaUrs tried to pewuade him to suppr< st the revi It by means at cannon and bayon-ts; but he ttradily and peremptorily refused. " I will not let them shoot ? 1 will not let them kill my faithful subject v" he would anfwer to every argument adduced by the courtiers. At last he grow nujry at the perae- 0 re dL.-e of bis miniiters. and cried out, at the top of bis tuicc, "Am 1 emperor, or am I not? I tell you I will not let ibe soldier* (Ire I will leave my empire if feu order them to do it " Ob, bid he shown such HrL-itieFS In October, bo wouli not now b? miserable? the unhappy wretch ?ho?? place the veriest beggar in the whole empire would not exchange for his )?n it is raid, and I believe it. that he is ei jonrtaully weeping and crying out. "Oh my sub- a eels, my d<ar Vienna llut his fate Is not al- fc together underervtd. weakntrs, in a monarch, is j, Kgr?a n crime as r.rueity and injustice in a "ub.iect; 1 0 For it Ik much more d<ug?r<>us. A monarch who is not ible to ruierhtuld not hit upon Ihe throae. e i ?i'l aot att< mpt to give a description of tlia born- tl bardnient and surrender of Vienna a* yet; th* news j, ii to contradictory and impelled, that one hardly t Klows what to bel.eve. The letters of the ffcidiers and ,] [ Itiiers of the iniperiul troop? rpt-akof the whole aflitr ( h trille. and. in may be expected, the d-scriptlons of i be workmm and memWrB of the Academic I.eglon con- f] tain exaggerations In the other extreme The pres^is j i.t rniy Mjrpendtrd ; only the ll'inier Umrtlr 1m permit- ? < d tobe published, and this oulywith olllnal announce- n iLents. So much, however In certain Windiscbgratr. v ir >ery re>ere in his measures; innumerable raptures (j take place daily; the communications between the city ?.| Hiid the suburb* and with the exterior, I' for the mo- j; meet entirely cut ell; nobody is permitted to pass the ,, g a t* s without porrerrlni< a passport rigned by the com (j mender In cbUf and ih" pisfrct of pilice. On the 3d H of November, Blum and f roebel. (members of the Natif fcal Parliament, wbo bad been rent to Vienna, by * the hh mbers of the lelt to r-heer the champions of ii- (] l>? My slid to assure them of the sympathy of every true t (><rmsn and patriot.) were arrested Twenty Wrena- t, dlers were ported before the London Hotel where tbey ^ lodged Kobrrt Blum demanded of tbe ofHaer who led |a the soldiers, abetber his quality as member ot tbe Na- || tionai Parliament did not protect him from arrest; (you remenber that upon the revolt at Krankfort. the Na- 4 tionai ( (invention passed a iaw, which declared the r perron of evrry member inviolable, except in car* of ^ inniif diati' rti fvrtinn in th? r >mmi?ai(in of m. crime * ttic (ifflo-r ?npw*r?d: ' A*k thi* (juration of th? com ,, Dund-i?- and immediately took him to ptlson M??- ? fHibmitfr (llkrwift* it member of f'arllaoirnt ) eiirren- , drr^d hiuvclf voluntarily H?m. Hchuetta and Kenaa- h b? rtc I1K< ? if ni* mlwm of th? Convention. ar? y?t out 0 Of teacb of th? poller; but they *r? ?n?trg?tlc?lly pur- o ?utd Ilium and kro*b?l wara very aotlva daring tha / c< nttft In aldlrg tha laborer* and tba legion holding ? - - > ' i, to tli< m td slimutafSrg tben in errr* man n*r. Scbuette is raid to have p?M?m?lly olfhded l'rtnce WinditobgralK, who now wUhei to reseat the Injury. When the new* of the arrest of Fruebsl and the other* otun to K(ankfort,tb? MlnUter of the Juduiery notifitd, upi'U the interpellation of Wettendonk. thai be bad rent a remonetranc* to the nablnet of Antrle. demanding the rel?a>e of tbe member*, but not much effect i? expeotud to result from this measure fhe i... nUt- of tbe It ft medf up a o.lleotioa of about 1 001) Bonn* for tbe benefit of Kroebel and Dlum, which thty Ft nt by a Hprcial me.tenger ; but tbe mouey will, pro bably, never rtacb its destination On tbe 10th Inst. tbe lecistatur* (Landtax) of Wur tsmberg packed resolution la regard to *'i?trian allairs, in ?huh the central purer or exscu;lve dt)>artment is advised to aid ihe Au<trians la their eff?rt lo recall the lull tight* and advantage* gained la the spring revolution, and guarantied by the Nation*! Convention, and that the (tute of martial law. under which Vienna was placed by WindliobgraM, be ltnme< dUtely suspended. Only thrie memlwrs voted agniuit this resolution. A* they deserve to be known by the rest of the world, I give their names -they are. Bis iDgen, Kuhn. and Atlterdirgen In my next, I may probably be able to give you a condented and reliable account of the whole siege ani the surrender ot the city; meanwhile I cannot omit a few incidents, which characterise the soldiers, who acted on demand of the Kmperor, and the laborers and Academio legions who defended the city. One of the troops, in a letter to a friend, says: - In a house to which we had beon kindly invited, thsre dwelt a p?or laborer's family, the father of which had just fallen at the bridge oi St. Sophia. He lay In a Ion or room, a gaping wound in his breast from a rifMU shot, and bis wife and ohlldren surrounding him. in indesoribable agoay, while w??to our shame, be it said?gazed unconcernedly and without emotion, upon this scene of desolation and destruction without 1 have not seen any thing of that cool pretence of mind and birdy heroii-m whioh some ascribe to the females of Victona during the present catastrophe. The women are soft and mild in their temper, as German ladles should always he. Those who did not weep and lament, had resigned themtelves to their fato. with that religions and pious ooLlldence in a Supremo Ruler which is vainly sought in the male population. ? Deep curses and blasphemies are heaped upon the heads of those who caused this dt solation; but they are not confined to Trince Windlscbgrats?theyfmount higher, and are meant for one whore name was hitherto sacred and pronounced only with veneration and love. The traditionary love of the Austrlans for their Lmperor is proverbial; but to-day, among the whistling bullets and oannon balls, in the midst of scenes of terror. death, and deetruction. the last spark of this love seems to have left the''faithful" inhabitants of Vienna. ' Farewell Hunsburir. hpautxous tar"> I h?*r<1 I an old gray haired mail sigh when tbe last remnant of the walls of a once beautiful palaoe tumbled to th? ground. " Are these the secret instructions of our Kmperor to Windisbgratz ?" demanded an Austrian cltlaen. in gazing upan the burning suburbs." * < * " Tbe behaviour of the troops, who have triumphantly entered the city, whose duty It is to restore order and tranqvilltty, presents a marked contrast to that of the poor laborers before the surrender. Tlunder, rapine, maltreatment, ia their only employment. Tbe wealthy and capitali^s declare that their lives and property were much safer with tbe armed workmen than since tne occupation of the city by the royal troops." ? ? ? " One of tbe soldiers walked deliberately into a house, took a beautiful child from the arms of its distracted mother, and brought it to the camp. Here he amused himpelf by alternately teasing and nursing it. aod declared, upon being told to return it, that he would ra ther roast it and eat it up, than take it back " * * * " A soldier of the regiment, walking in the street. met a citizen in a splendid coach driving towards the gate: be immediately jumped upon tbe driver's seat, knocked him down, and brought the coach to bis comrales, where be sold it, with the horse, far forty six florins," ? * ? - xbe soldiers detain every passenger whom they encsunter. search his pockets, and rob him of whatever valuable article he has abcut him * * " I will not offend your delicacy by dcoribiog the horrible and inhumane treatment which some of our females received at tbe hand< of the Croatian soldiers; violation of virgin purity aud innocence is considered pastime by them. Even boys were infamously violated, aid the most innocent persons barbarously tortured." Tbe Hungarians are victorious. They have thrown Colonel Simonick. who invaded Hungary from Galicia, with 16 000 (according to other statements, with only e.CCei men, and had advanced as far as Toarsan back I07 o distance of sixteen leagues. (18 miles.) Hungarian sp'es had betrayed the weakness and position of his army, aud the Magyars, with about 20,000 troops, made an attack Simonick. whose troops were wearied by the long marches and unceasing skirmishes, re tiented towards Goding. He lout two pieces of artillery. Thfe bridge over the Match, near God:ngen, In demolished, aiid the Hungarian commander rfeelared that, I fo long as Simonick remained upon Austrian ground, be wculd not attack him; but as toon as he came over i the Hucgarian boundary, he would immediately attack 1 th?r> troops, and invade Maebren. The troops of the 1 Hungarian* are said to be very numerous. Jellashich's ! md Simnaick's troop* do not amount to more tiian , 10 0(0. Reinforcement has therefore been sent from Vienna. It in said that Robert Blum was phot on the mrrcing of the Otb inst, in pursuance of a court mar- ! tial rentence. Schnette demanded the promotion of the American Amtafsador. Two leaders of the Aca- 1 itmie Legion were taken in service by the Krenoh Ambarrador. Bern it said to have flown to the Hungarians. The most of the editors of tha democratic papers are arrested Lieutenant General Welden was appointed Governor of Vienna by the Emperor. Our Liverpool Correspondence. Liverpool, Deo. 2, 1848. ) Quarter past 11. ) ' The sales of cotton to-day are estimated at 4,00? ] bales. We have a quiet market to-day. Prioes are rally lower since Wednesday. I The improved feeling in the ootton market, noticed < n my last despatch, continued np to Wednesday, and ! k large business done at last Friday's improved rates. ] The demand, however, since then, has fallen off, and 1 4 he market has become less active ; 8.'? ootton, how* j :ver, being very tcarce, is still very dear. Fair Mobile 1 las improved an >;d. Yesterday sales were 4 000 bales. I'fce iaies ol the week, 3-J $00?7 C00 being on speouation. . Since the 27tb, the date of my last despatch, our corn narket has been extremely dull, a fall having taken I ilace in all descriptions. This is in consequence of { he very heavy arrivals of foreign corn and flour from he States ana the Continent, Prices will still furttier 1 ecede. i TV. .... ?F. A A I., -n IU. / >onded fleur. If.; Indian corn and Indian meal, 2s. a J !s.6d. b 11', A M. f. The grain market has opened with a decidedly bet- r er feeling thin morning, although but few transac- u ion* have taken place, and many persona are of opin- ? >n that we have now Keen the pi ices at the lowest. ? Ms. 6d. is asked for yellow Indian corn, and 31s. for ? bite per quarter. There is nothing more than is oontained in the rice current, except that sugar comes lower from F oiidon this morning, and it will have some affect ' p< D prices here. J Rice is very dull; there is very little Carolina here. ^ ^ast India is plentiful, and the price drooping. Very B ifficult to effect sales, even at a decline. M 1.&.0 bales of Manilla hi nip have arrived from Arae- c' ica. which has tended to depress the market a little, s the consumption is small, and it is not thought It ' ] rill It-are much profit to the importer. b The Canada must have encountered heavy weather, d ince she sailed we have had little else than gales " drying frcm the N. W. to S. W. Yesterday the wind a' t Holyhead was W. fresh. Just now it Is blowinx s? ?tber fresh from the S. W.S , with the barometer down t 29 1-10. haviDg fallen 4-l0thi since noon yesterday. (( 'he weather looks threatening, ?nd it is now raining. j? Bank of England. [j An account, pursuant to the 7th and 8th Vlotorla, S1 bap 32, for the week ending the 26th dayofNovem- t> itr, 1848. iNtri nrrARTMENT. Iotes issued Jti7,3M6,5I6 Government Debt. .?11,015,100 Other Stcurilina.... 2,991,900 Gold Coin and Bui- tt lion 12,H7X,M6 i. Silver Bullion 607,9)9 j), ju</^ro,aou - JLirf,03(V#*0 " HAWKIKC. IIKPARTMFST. npiletor*'Capital.JJ14,flWIMt Government Pecnri tj e?t 3,418,07U tic* (imluding * ubllo Deposit* (in- Dvtd M eight \n lc eluding Exche- nuity) X13, t'H.OI 2 mm, fcaving* Other Securitte*... 1I.7M.4U Jiankf, Commis- Note* S.y^Olll) mover* of National Gold and Silver Debt, and Divi- Coin 753,291 ' detd Account*)., 5,!W,492 V

thor Deposit*...., it,U32,6iU even da; and other Bill* ],06G,G4.r> B1 iL34,'.?52.s57 ?34,952,867 gl jr Market Circular. ii Livttrooi,. December 1, 1848. We c( ntfnvrd to hurt n good demand for cotton the atly part of thif ?e>-k and the buMuesn wa' mostly at further advance ol '?d. per lb., but the market has w econ o comparatively quiet the last few day*. and this M uprovement ban been lout, or very nearly bo ; the pi Dlv change in the official quotations being ),d In fair fo lobilv. which therefore. n?w, ! ; 4d . fair 1'plaod, 3,7?d , f,i ) (1 lair Orleans, 4'?d ; Middling, of the three desorlp- )r lens, it rtill 8?,.. and ordinary may be quoted at 1', a ?< Hi per lb. No tery obvious cause app are for this ? hange from a brick to a quiet market, except that the pi pinr.irs had previously supplied themselves pretty u reely. and recent arrival* may hare brought more on tl tie At Manchester, attempt* to eBtablifth aome fur- m tir advance on good* and yarn* would appear to M avelin.itfd the extent of business in *ome degree, llbout. however, lessening confidence in the Improve- J), lent previously realized Tha aale* of cotton, for the ot eik ended tbi* evening amount to 33 !H)0 bates, L muoh the largest transactions having be,>n in the u, ?rl> part of the week.) of which 7.000 are on speculaon. hnd 100 unly for export?and the Amerlcitn deniptlon* consist of 6.850 I pland, at S7? a 4',; 14 500 .. >rl<rn? at 8 afi)<; 8.480 Alabama .an d .Mobile,at Vi *| 4. and 710 S?a Island, at 7d a 13d. per lb. Tbe J* lock in I hi* port I* now e*ttmated at 47.YOOO biles, of N bli h about ai<5 000 I* American We are inclined to Link that for some week* past there b&a b< en au In r<aflrg impression on the part of the cotton np-ra iti? firif, i Dm mr luriuuwiui Kg niurnmu crop n *n ren ciTor? ertlmatf-d in the United State*, and tho 1 i?t account* are thought ratber to *tren;<th>;n that npnrMon. We hare to notice a further decided and genural ecllne, and great dolne** in the corn market*, In- . ieared l>y the heavy foreign supplies th? last ten day*. r > towheat and tlour.lt balng now only two month* ntll the duty come* to the minimum of 1* per quar- , r-r.andVd per bhl., tbo*e article! go Into bond a* they re laridtd. and there being no *peculatlre demand, he prtoe in bond In nearly nominal. Flour is generally itlcl at '24* a '2&* per bbl , and duty paid Hour *ell? nlylu a retail way. at tha reduced prion*, at 27*. a H M per bbl., the duty now being .'i*,7l,<i per bbl. y I inert can wheat, in bond. 6*. a 6* 8d , ana duty paid -j f a 7? M per 70 lb*. Indian eorn I* alio decidedly |, . ??r, at d k hj lc '|'Jo(cd Et 30a. per ^carter for Infc- f rior wblte, up to 32*. 0<1. a 33s for the beat yellow; ui nivalis dull, at the reduced price* of 10s. pur bSA The only transaction reported Id turpenjCji thta ?t<*k l? of* rmnkll lot of very piiu? quality, ifSVT ll4'J per owt. Common roain I* a little liearer. a fa* hundred barrels having sold at 3s 41 aus. 0J per oirt. Yoara. respectfully, BROWN, SHIPLEY & Co. Market*. London Monk* Mabkkt, Deo 1.?The foreign Intelligent* of this morning is not of much interest, witb i if exception of the proccf dlngj of the French bly yesterday We t-huuld. however, be unsandid, If we Old Dot *tate that the more general opinion entertained bete, Ik, that the French government has aoted with too much precipitancy in ordering troon to the I'apal states, whereb; they hare given the red republicans an advantage over them in argument. It is, however, expeoted tbat if the expedition has sailed from Marseilles, measures will be taken to prevent the troops from lauding in Italy, and thus avoid all risk of a collioion. This question has had considerable Influent* on the minds of come of our moneyed capitalists for several days, under the apprehension that the landing of FrenctCtroops In Italy, underany pretext, might produce a misunderstanding with the Anstrian gov* ernm?nt, and farther complicate European affairs Nothing of interest has occurred this morning la Public Securities, nil the market* being quit* inastiv*. Contois opened at 87.', and soon after beoame buyers at }i. at which tney have remained stationary ; they have been done for money at 87 to V The Thre* per Cent Reduced MX to ; the Three and aQuarter per Cents 86% to *. , Bank Stock 188){ to 190; the June kxebequer-bills 40s.; the Marob 43s to 40j , atd India Bond* Mi to 38s. pm. The foreign transactions have also been unimportant. The Railway Sbar* market has been flat, but without any deoline in prices where business has been done. Consols for account, 87* KAmerican rHoiuinm.-Friday. Deo. 1.?With less demand for lard on Tuesday, th? value further gtv* way to the extent of about fld. per owt, and only a trifling amount of business took place, the aales being about 6.'>0 barrels and tierces, at 30s. to 37s. for ordina rj, auu ope wu. ior rxirii une. since idcd mere on btcn very little done in the article, bat a further Blight concession on the part of holders would lead to in- | created business. In bacon a much better feeling U apparent, and importer* have been able to get the increated rates a?ked. At Tuesday'* sale, nearly the whole of wbat wan offered was taken at 35s. fld. to 3tfe. lid. per owt. for old, and 45s. to 48s 0d. per cwt. for new. No hams or shoulders on the market. Although the 1 arrivals of cheese have been very heary. yet the autnerous attendance of oountry buyers on Tuesday, caused a very brisk demand lor the article at, in some oases, an advance of 2s. to 3s. per cwt. Since the sale, a fair business has been dene by private, chiefly la fine, (which is scarce) at 47s. to 48s. per cwt. A steady de- 1 xnand for bacon price mess pork exists for Irish consumption, at low figures, but in other description! little business bai been done. New beef ia much wanted; aeveral parcel* of Irish are now offering In this market at 87* to 903 per tierce, but Amtrioan is in much more favor, and would command a higher 1 prioe. Tlicntrlral and Dusicnl Taiik T ilk at re.?The awful casualty which befel this theatre last evening, kept crowd* awav. who would have attended the benefit of Madame Adele Monplaitir. Several whcWbad left their dwelling) in the upper part 1 of the city, on tbeir way to the theatre, witnessed the { fire here, and soon retired to their homes. Bowery Theatre.?The past-week has been a remarkably successful one at the Bowery, and though Mr. Hamblinhas lost the Park by last evening'*) conflagration, he has still the satisfaction of knowing, that the Bowery remains to him?ne of the best appointed and regulated theatres in,the Union, if not the very < best. The company at the Bowery is most excellent; all tbe various branches of acting, from dejp tragedy to low comedy, are well enacted by them; and as for the scenery and decorations, dresses. &o., belonging to the house, they are most splendid.. Thus fully e equipped, as he is, for a theatrical campaign, the pro- f prie tor of the Bowery is well able to retain hla elevated position in the theatrical world. Herr Driesbaoh took his benefit last night; the house was well attended. and the extraordinary performances of this great lion tamer went off with their usual eclat. The other c entertainments went off finely. During the coming , w?ek, a variety of novelties will be presented. o Broadway Theatre.?At the openingof this theatre last evening, Mr. Blake, the manager, came forward and paid Ladies and Ce*ti.vmen?Tho Park Theatre it now in the P raids', ol tlic devouring tlemcut, (lire.) which will throw hunlrcili c f irofcrsknal friends oat of employment. The p?rforui#rs of tiiia theatre, therolore. fetlir.g that they einnot oflei their sympathies H it thi preiiut moment. authorise me to tell yon, thst, while su:h i calamity is srouad them, they caunot arpear tufore you on this 1 ivening. in the comedy advertised. ( This announcement was rcoeived with warm applause ind cries of u excellent,"' good," " capital," from the body of the house, when the andienoe immediately left, and the theatre was closed for the evening. j National Tiif.atrb.?" Monselgneur" was played g last evening, as the first piece. It is an amusing v drama and we think Mr. Thome's acting in it more , interesting than in any other piece he has played in ( duriDg bis present engagement. Burke, as the jeweller's apprentice and Monseigneur's brother, was capi- a tal. The famous ' Mysteries and Miseries " was next played, and for tbe laft time. Mom, therefore, will | J~ not be iff n again for a reason; but we hope that aooe j n dk* local pieces will ere long be got up, to show him , ind Sykesey off to advantage. " Ella Rosenberg " was tbe last piece, and tbe Thornes were much applauded j c in it. To morrow, Mr. J. R. Scott, who is engaged > p permanently at this house, will make his appearance. He is always welcome to tbe National audWnoe, and el ivlth care on bis part, he is able to give every eatisfao- t) Lion to any audience. The novel of Wauonsta, an In Indian tale. ha> been dramatised, and will speedily 81 ?e produced, as it has been in active preparation for tone time. Bcaton's Theatre.?Mr. Burton appears to be de" eimiced t? keep up with the present march of im? lr irovement in the theatrical line, by getting np new ind attractive pieces almost nightly. Last evening a e lew piece was performed, touching on the present gold S1 nania for California, embracing some very exoel- c< cut hints to thore who are about to embark on the w old digging speculation, receiving the general approation of tbe audience. This piece, called tbe " Callainia Gold Mines," was remarkably well played, and W ecrived from the audience well merited applause. ,)t Where's Barnum?" finished the evening's amass>enis, together with the ' Tragedy Queen," all ot 8' hlch were received with maoh delight by the nulercus audience. Broadway Ciart'i.?'The attractions here continu? ar lill to draw immense houses. Messrs. Carroll, Ser CC eait. Nixon, and the clowns, are the themn of uni- r i-real admiration; and the equestrian feats of Mrs. ixonin particular, are loudly applauded each eveleg. We wonld recommend every citizen to go and e the entertainment* at the Circus. The celebrated town, Kemp, will appear here on Monday evening. ^ Zoological Hall?The fine condition of tha many prisoned tenants of the forest," who are to bs seen m ere. affords, to their many visiters, much satisfaction w, uring their visits. These beautiful animals and birds hold a regular levee" twice a day; and crowds are in ttendance to pay their devoirs. Kvery citlzea should be ie this splendid menagerie, Chkisti'i Mir>?tbft.i ?These ever fresh and racy >ns of song will, to-morrow evening, resume their v& unjoa. bones, bo . nod commence a week of most brll- rjj snt concerts, as they have a lot of new musio on , and, which will be sure to become popular. Christy "ll d tine Ethiopian mutic are thoroughly identified in ie public mind now-adays. Truly, they give capital .1 ntertalnmenta. New OrlbawsSeiifnadkbs.?The sucoess which these m' rlormers have met with is most encouraging to them, du tough their concerts are so elegant and refined that is no wonder that they have been so well patronized j the intelligent portion of the community. They gti ill sing every evening during the coming week. ^ t Mki.odko*.?At this house. White's Serenaders carry . ie day. They nre Riving concert* of the raciest kind. "a > crowded audiesces. nightly. a | Campbell's Mimsthh These are a moat likely set < ' cingers. and have u first rate set of patrons, as their >oms are crowded every night. They are full of song vl' nd joke, and as for dancing, they are hard to beat. al rtcommend them highly to the publio. Tiib Honsitochi.?1 hene distinguished artists will Ive their first performance in America, at the Droaday Theatre, on Tuesday evening next. With the at reat musical reputation which they bring with them pa om Kurope, there can be little doubt of their sucoess j k tkta AAllhtr* IV** wiah th?m ? Knmnaw nfl I'ollce Intelligence. Jlrrtit ?n 8u?picton.?Officer (Gardner, of the 6th ,er aid, arretted yesterday a notorious thief, called (ill Th osier, having in hi* possession about three ton* of . g iron, wbioh he was endeavoring to tell at th* Iron undry in Duane street. The iron wan worth about an< JO. Suspicion was created In the man to whom the ?? i on wan offered for sale, Information given to the >lice, and Moeier was taken Into custody. The iron rin s landed at the foot of Beach street, from a small tk|{ oop, but before the officers cou'd get over thnre in accomplices bad suspected something wroug. from v le fact of their pushing of! In a hurry and making rn,. ill. An owner is wanted for the pig iron. Justice 'Grath locked the accused up for examination. Charge oj Siruling a Jioal.? \ man by the name of pojamin Allison was arrested yesterday, on a charge . rtealing a beat, valued at f40, the property of Ilobt. Cook. No 104 West street Justioe M'Grath com- wli itted him for a further hearing. tor Charge uf C'raml l.nrrrny.? Officer Corey, of the 2d , nrd, arrested yesterday 'a man by ihe nam* of 'arner Canedy. on a charge of stealing a diamond bp] n. valued at |>160; one gold watch, worth $80; and iolh?-r valutd at. JTii. the property of J. A Ledon. o. 14 Beekman street. The accused was committed Hii 1 the justioe for a further hearing. Court of <j>eiieral Scualona. poi fore the Kecorder and Aldnrmen Adams and kohl?r r I>ee. 18- Srnirncei ? Tho*. King, convicted of an wait and battery on the pmnon or Patrick MoOraln, He *h ocnlunc <1 to the City Triton for thirty day*. .. ( baric* William*, (blask) who pleaded guilty to * mrgf of grand larceny in etcaling $40 worth of lard, a* sentenced to the .Stat* prison for two year* and ir?? month*. Thi* w>* all the buiine** tran*aot*d a >??y. A>( L?w Intolllgriice. re) U. S. SnrHKMc Couar, Wiiiiinuion, Deft. 16?J. frc I aeon Campbell, K*<j ., of Maryland, wu admitted an I* | ttorney and counsellor of thi* Court. No. 17?B. ko Icl.aughlln, appellant, * the Bank of Potomao et al. be he argument of thi* name wan coLtinoad by Mr. K. ?ei Smith, for the appellant, and by Mr. Davu for th? to till Momlay, H o'clook. bo NEW YORK HERALD. Horthweat corner of Valtoii and Nmm? III* JAMBS UORDON HRNNETT, PROPRIETOR. THE DAILY HERALD.?Thru edition* every da y, ttoo centt per cooy?%7 -lb per annum. The MORNINO EDITION M publiined at 3 o'clock A. M. arid dittrilmled before breakffitt; {He fir A AFTERNOON EDITION can be h'ld of the neiotiw u* at 1 o'clock f. U? and the hcohA AFTERNOON EDITION at 2H o'clock. Tilt. WEEKLY HERALD-Over? Saturd.i?. for eircula tionon the American Continent?centi per copy, %3 12H J"r anmum. Every iteam packet day, for European circulation, Jfi jicr annum, to include the pottage. Tim European edition i0i/7 be printed in the French and. Englith lanfuaget. ALL LETTERS by mad. for tubucriptiont, or with advertUementi, to be pott-paid, or tne pottage vill be deducted from ~VOL&lMYVORKE8PaNDENVE, containingimpo'tant mioi.toliei/ed from any quarter of the world; \f used, loill be Uberally paid tor. AUVEKTlUkMSNTS, (renewed entry morning, and to b? publuhrd inthe morning <i nd afternoon edition*, )at reatonable price*; t? be written in a phi in, legible manner; the proprietor not reipontible for error* in manutcript, NO NOTICE ta km of anonymou* communication*. WTuitlver u tntciuled for insertion muof be authenticated by the name and addrrte of Lto writer; not neccsta rily for publication, but a* a guaranty of hit good faith. Wecamut return rejected lommunvation*. PRINTING of all kind* executed beaut\futty and loithdrtKi tch. Order* received at the Office, corner of Pulton and a**au itrcetB. The HKKAI.D ESTABLISHMENT i* open throughout the ?ifht a* 1 cell a* dmy. 1J AMUSIMKNTS TO-MOKROW EVENING, BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery?Tin Linn of tiii DmmtIIm.k in tick Wail?Uouj Seekkrs?Dancing uv Ciocca and Nk.it I. BROADWAY THEATRE, Broadway? Pooh Qekti.kma*? d. n c v8ab dt ba l an, NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham Bqnut-Tiic Wmb-Olv Oak Chist?Ibmh Ti tor. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chambers street?The Tbaokbt 9<'?en?Cointkbfkit 1'BLvMxrriTi--California Gold Mines?Whirl's Babnwh. BROADWAY CIRCUS, near Spring *tre?t?Eqoestbianuu, Sic. MECHANIC'.' BALL Broadwiy, star Broom*?<"iiimf* outbel*?Ethiopia* Binsinb. MELODEON?Yibsinla Serenades*. SOCIETY LIBRARY?Campbell's Minstrel*. ZOOLOGICAL INSTITUTE, Bowery?Ta* Ameubbb'* Bbanh Menacbbie. BTUYYESANT INSTITUTE, Broadway, near Blcecker I tree! ?New Orleans Serenaded*' Ethiopian Concerts. TO-NIOHT. criNF.SE ASSEMBLY ROOMS, Broad*sy-SA. bed Cos?i't. N?W York, Sunday, December 17, 18Ut Actual Circulation of Ui? Haralda Deo. 10, Saturday, Dally, 24,480 copies n lu,o<U The pablir*.tioH of tb? Herald commenccd yc?terd*y M 31' nimites put 2 t'cluok, and finished at l> o'oloek. circulation of (At other LMHllng Horning Journals. Courier and Enquirer, (dally).. 4,800 Journal of Commerce 4 300 Express ..... 8,500 Tribune.......... . .. . .. . ...... .11,600 Aggregate..................... 21,600 Errors In the above estimate will be oorreoted on Idequate authority. The Foreign News. Full details of the foreign news received by the teamehip Niagara, which vessel arrived at Boson yesterday, will be found in this day's Herald. Our columns are so much crowded that we canlot possibly find room for any extended comments m this news. As may be perceived at a glance, t is of the greatest importance in a political point f view, and iully bears out what we have repeatdly stated, viz: that the repose, or absence of exiting revolutions, which has previiled in that art ol the world for some time past, was but the aim which nrppedps llip storm nnil that pvphIm. lly, the spirit of democracy, so long latent, could lot be repressed permanently, but that it might be motheifd, to break out, however, with renewed ngor and indomitable strength. Such is ths case in Home. The people, or their irect representatives, are in full control of the ovemment; the Chambers arc about to be conoked, and the power of the Pope, as a temporal nnce, is virtually at an end. The probability is hat the Seven-Hilled City will, after the lapse of ges, be a republic again, tor the tendency to thut ?rm of government is muking rapid progress in lurope?especially in ltome, Italy, and Gerlany. The AuEtrio-Italian question, it appears, is about > be patched up by the mediation of France and ingland; but it will be patching up, and nothing Ise. If any conclusion be arrived at, we do not link it will lie of permanent duration, for lhereaDn given above?that free government, in the iai>e of democracy or republicanism, will, sooner r later, be in the ascendant in that, as it will be i every other European nation. The excitement in regard to the Presidential lection in France, still rages. Before this, the real question who shall be the executive of that juntry for the next four years, has been decided, e hope peaceably and in an orderly and satisfacry manner. Prince Louis Napoleon's riianifesto, hich will be found in to-day's paper, lias, it apais, inclined the scale still more in his favor, id makes it almost certain that ho will be elected. We^iave no room for further comments to-day, id must leave our readers to draw their own inclusions on the details of the news which we rnish so amply. California U?l<t Alliien. We are in receipt of intelligence from the gold strict of California, of a dr.te later, by nearly one onth, than any news from that quarter which we ?re previouely in possession of. Tins intelligence ill be found at length in to-day's Herald, and wil' read with more interest than common, in conquence of the fever and excitement which the st auriferous discovenes in that part of our ter. ory have created in this city, and throughout e whole of the country. J It will be seen by this news that a meeting of 1 e people of California ha9 been held, at which I usuv<*8 were adopted to fix a value to the gold i el. which the diggers were obtaining in as great J antities as ever, on the borders of the several earns which run through the gold region, as well >m the 80i 19 and that a memorial to Congress 1 s been adopted, praying for the establishment of 1 mint there. 1 The fever, it will also appear, stiII ragfs with nlen< e. nnd the vield of ihp nrr#?imis moti.l id no \ mndant as ever. i jATKRfrom Havana.?Hy the steamship Isabella, i Charleston, S. C., we are in receipt of tiles of the 1 to Iwluttrial to the Dth inst., three days later J m previousaccounta. There is nothing new go- J \ on in Havana, nor do we find anything of inest.from any other part of the world in these files- f e opera srafcon is going on swimmingly?all the ists seem to be in the enjoyment of high favor 1 full houses are the rule. The opera of the I uritan" had been sung very successfully. Ma. J i, as well as Beneventano, had been most en- x isiastically applauded in it. The California er has not yet appeared in Cuba; at least, no ^ nticn is made of it in the paiers. Arrkst of Vot'No Beach.? We understand m good authority, that P. .F. Harnum, K?(| , io was sent to Kurope in search of Beach, abstracting funda'lrom the bank to the amount $17,<)<lO, in the city of Bridgeport, in Octor last, succceded in arresting him in Paris, 1 obtaining $1,600 of the money. Beach pped on board of the steamer Hermann for rope, under the assumed name of A. Thompi ; took hia passport for France in the name Andrewa; when in Paris took the name of irrison. They both nrrived in lloston in the tuner Niagara. I'rksidint Roiikrts.?Extract from a letter to O. l'hel|>?, Kpq., dated London, Nov. 23, 1KI9 : ,')n the first of December, Prentdeat Robert*, of the jubllc of Liberia, wife, and alutar, eipeot to en bark im Knglaad to Africa, in a government ehlp* which put in requlnltion by the liberality of the British eminent, to convey than bona. Their reception - has been moat gratifying, and all thing* plea*antly Lt'rd. Their daughter is now with them; but ? are take her, to morrow, with ua baok to''the Klmn'' ardlfg school. Bear Liverpool. __ I City Intelligence* U | TZBRIHI.K CONFLAGRATION?TH1 PAKK THEATRE IK W RI'INS?8KVKRAL OTHER IUJILD1NOS DAMAOEI*. I U la oar melancholy duty,thi? morning, to chronicle 1 the totM destruction, by Are, of the I'ark Theatre, la "i this elty. This sad event took place last evening. I about a quarter past six o'olcek, an hour Wore the | time appointed for the performances to take place- 1 About that time smoke was seen to Issue from the II reaT part < f the establishment, which butted on TIim V | tre alley, a small street running in the rear of Park 1 row, from Ann to Betkman streets. ] The announcement ?v made Immediately that the ; Park Theatre was on Ore; tnd in a few minutes afterwards, the smoke poured from every window and skylight in the building. Soon a flame shot forth from ; the windows and in an inconceivably short period of 1 time, the whole building was enveloped In fire. When this occurred, the scene was frightfully and terrlffloaUy interesting. The dark feeavy oloads which we:e hurried across the firmament by a strong easterly wind , ! reflected the illumination and lighted up the city so 'ally that a person could read ordinary-sized type at ft distance of half a mile from the scene of the eoaflagTa ^ion. Crowds of person*, far and near, Bttr?oted by the glare, hurried to the scene; the Are bells pealed the alarm, and the whole metropolis was in a state of commotion rarely equalled. The firemen were on the spot with their accustomed and praiseworthy alacrity, aad in less time than we have taken to write this muoh of oor narrative, as many as forty streams of water were being directed on the burning edifice. But human effort seemed of but little avail tn stop ping the progress of the destroying element. Th? | flames whisked and danced, as if In detlanoe of tha I attempts to stop their destructive career, and in abou j half an hour the burning rafters were visible. All I hopes of saTing the theatre were then abandoned, and the firemen directed thuir attention to prevent tha I adjoining ncuses in Ann street, Beekman street, and I r?ik row from being destroyed. Accordingly, they | sorrowfully left the theatre to a fate whioh they were j powerless to avert, and played their streams oa the property most in danger. Their efforts were orowned with success. There are various conjectures as to the origin of the firs. M. Martini says he was in the theatre about half- past one o'clock, when the smell of vitriol was 10 strong that Mr. Dawson, who was engaged in the rebeartal of a comedy, was obliged to stop, not being able to go on in consequence thereof, and when the Monplaisir troupe assembled afterward, they were also obliged to suspend their rehearsal. He spoke of the unpleasant smell, and said something about vitriol* when he was told it was gas ; but he says he is satisfied it was not the gas which produced suoh a smell, and he thinks the house must have been filled with an inflammable gas. whi?h caused the whole interior to be wrapped in flames so suddenly. When the flre firs broke out there wore several ladies belonging to tha troupe and ballet, who became very much frightened and one of them swooning, was rescued by Louis, the servant cf M. Monplaisir. All the rest escapejl. It is raid by there who were in the theatre at the time, that the fire originated from the scenery taking lire from the pus light over the prompter's stand) which, beicg of such inflammable material, causad the flairon to fnrmn villi or?*t r ? D-"? --t?.J . Only about cue- tenth of all the costumes were saved, which werevery valuable, especially these of the Monplaistr troupe. Mr. Hasiblin's loss in about $25,000, upon which there was a very trifling insuranoe. The building belonged to Messrs. Astor and Beekman, and was worth $20,000, upon which there was also a trifling insurance. The flames communicated to Earle's Hotel, adjoining, the rear of which was partially destroyed. The most of the bedding was rafely removed, though the other furniture was considerably broken, and the whole building was flooded ?Uh water. The damage to the furniture was fully injured. The injury to the house is probably $2,000. vhlcli was insured J The fire also communicated to Clarke's House, whioh sustained trifling damage by fire, though the furniture was considerably injured by water. They are both flro *icry bcures. which was the cause of their taking fire so quickly. The P?ik House, a five story building, was at one time thought in imminent danger, though by the exertions of the firemen it sustained very trifling damage. The Fountain House, adjoining the east end of the theatre, took fire, but wai extinguished without material damage. A building in the rear, on Theatre alley, took fire from the beat, but a single atream of water at cnce extinguished it. In one hour and three-quarters from the time the fire was discovered, the flames were subdued, with a loss of property to the amount. Including the costly costumea of the theatre, of probably $60,000. It is twenty-eight years since the Park Theatre was burned, and yesterday was the anniversary of the great lire of 1835, when an enormout amount of property was destroyed. Akothfi Fi*f.?A Woman BirancD TO Dbatii.?A fire broke out about half pant 4 o'clock yeaterday afternoon, In the building No. 62 Aon street, In whfoh a woman, whose name wan not ascertained. was burned to death by herolotbes taking lire. The house suffered but little damage. THE CHOLERA. Quarantine, Deo. 15, 1848. Hii Honor the Mayor:? Three new care* and three deaths have occurred at the Marine Hospital since my report of yesterday. Respectfully, ALEX. B. WHITINO, Health Offloer. No cases in the city. gTAMrKDE. ?The watchman at the Quarantine Hospital, during his rounds on Friday nlgbt, missed some twenty-five or thirty of the ship New York's pasrergerF. detained at that plase on account of sickness having been on board the vessel. It is supposed they came to the oity in small boats. The City Ham. Bill Chicked. ? The City Hall bell was cracked on Friday night, while ringing for an alarm In the first section in the third district This accident is hailed with delight by the firemen, who have remonstrated against its size and tone ever sinoe it was put up. Arfsseoh Volunteers. ?A company bearing thi* , name, from Jersey City, passed the Herald ofllse yesterday. They number about sixty musket*, and certainly reflect oredlt upon their city by their strict military tactics. Sviciri* ?The coroner held an inquest yesterday, at a shop in 12Pth street, near 4th avenue, on the body of William Teller, aged 45 years, born at Hyde Park, this State, who committed suicide by cutting his throat with a razor. It appears that the deceased was seen in an open lot next to a blacksmith's shop, in which the deceased wan employed; hit was noting on hi* left arm, which he had cut with the razor, and with the right hand he wan sawing away with the ra/.or on his throat. I he young woman. Sarah Carman, who thus aaw him, gave the necessary alarm, and medical aid wan proour pil, but on thair arrival the poor man only survlvad ibout'flve minute* The jury rendered a verdict that the deceased cams to his death by filicide by cutting bis throat. Annexation ok Bkoom.yn.?Our friends across he river, it would appear, require a little " billing ind cooing," before they will consent to be incor lorated with and (orm a part of this metropolis rhey seem to be desirous of occupying the position which young ladies do when their consent to marry sacked by their suitors. They will not exactly lay "no;" but they will ask their pa's and their na'B, and take the subject into serious considera ion. There is no need of hurry in such matters fcc. Arc. Finally, however, they will say " yes," n trembling notes; and we apprehend that Brook yn will say the same, by anil by. She evidently vanls to go through all the forms of courtship, be ore the bans are proclaimed. Well, be it so. Brooklyn Intelllgcnrn. TtAii.noAo ArcmicwT.?A little girl, daughter of Dr avis, of WvekKville, in the nth ward, had h?r knee ,nd arm both broken on Friday afternoon, by being mocked down by the oow-catcher of one ?f tho loconotlvesofthe Long Island railroad. Tur Mayoii ani> Common Cornell. Indicted.?The rand jury la?t wtek indicted the mayor and the memiers of the common council, composing the board of xcise, rar improperly grunting licenses to liquor lealer*. Mad I>oos.?There ih considerable excitement n several towns in this Slate, on the subject of nad dogs In Worcester, Lowell. Taunton. Kail River, ililtcn. ke., dog* suspected of madness are reported 0 have been killed In time* of excitement. if Tray. , ilancbe, or Sweetheart, from Indigestion. appear dull ind *1 lipid, or If they -happen to ambulate at a pace oiler than a dog trot, or bwoome overheated by huntng in the woodx, they are Immediately denounced as nad and dire In the retribution taken upon, not only he offender*, hut upon all their canine companions. V friend. residing In the country, ha* a dog, an IntalIgent *peolmen of the Newfoundland breed, who frequently. In a cold winter day, after sleeping In hi* lennel peroral hour* at a time, vlll *uddenly start out, knd course around the house, making a large olrole hrough the fields. This he continues for several nlnutes, hi* tengue during the time lolling like that >f a mud dog. The flr*t time this performance took >laee. It wa* supposed that he had " run road;" and .he utmost consternation prevailed. Ureat was the ellef of the family and neighbors to (In4 that the dog, 1 general favorite, was only taking exercise in the noet approved manner. we *ave no douht that unii; & ui'k iikk ih-pd innonenuy aoou*ed and eondcted of ' madneM," and ktlled acrnr<lin*ljr, within .lit* laat two or thr** month* In oonKeqaeoca of the mmllcd for excitement, which Ilk* tn npldi-mle, hu eoently spread o?er a part of tho ronntry, and whlnh !M? H? regular round*, arery two nr three yqarn. Ilk* he l&fluRiiMk?Motion Journal, Drc J,