Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 9, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 9, 1849 Page 2
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[ IMfety fund back to b? oxamiood at Irsat oona a yt*r, ouch axamiiia'loo would not than o?oo?-arily Imply any dioorodit and If It. ?? than loft to h'i 1'a cretion whothor tho rapnrt of au-h axauiination -tho'ild ba publiahod or not . ho w uld ta?l 'bat do iujuattoa oould bo done la maklDK 'ha anauiina'toa The knowlartya thatruch axaiai o?tl'>n would h* had and the uuoariainty of thx Mam wb?n, would 'and greatly to rat-Main any ahtixn and to pror?nt. fraudulent practln a ha Mia (.ffl'-aro of 'ha bm'< and could hardly tail to ax art a aaiutary laduancx for th? bona fit of tbo oontntuni'r Tbo t'omptrollar wou'd th-r-fnroroopoctfullv rec^i. Ward that tho law bo to ohannai > to raijnlr" tho Cowptrollar to cau?o arary a?ii>'r tund hank to bexon-lr ad at leant onra a year and ?? much oft?ner ?i bo tha'l dorm naa?B<?ry and to poblUh tb? roonlt of aueh axamioatlon. If In M? opinion ouch publication will ouboerre any u*oful pnrooro BK i. IKT 1. IIKD ClBCL'L*TI<t? Of THK SaOKTT KltltO B hk By tbo a->t of April IS. INox, (ohHo. 218 p. orory chartarrd btnk wax raqnirod fo 'aka an anionat of Itx clrrulitlfu on tbo lot day of filly th-r-af'or, an 1 r? turn to the Comptrollor a otatom?nt of tho amount undrrootb, and whan Mich ti- tax warn d?o*rove 1 tho Comptroller wao to furnl-h to tha hank an eauol amount of regie'ered notes to supply thsir plsc-as Some of those notes had h?n iMn^d many ysars bofore, and b??t> never been returned to the bank and more than five years having elap-ed. It ta probable that lht y are lot-t; but >41 the bank nan furnish nnavi depce to this department, of their destruction, exeapt whet arises from la ore of time Conae^neo'ly no registered notea can be fnrn'ehed In th?lr nieces It ia therefore reapertfu'ly reeommended to the Le. gialature, to authorise the Comptroller to isaue registered notea In lieu of ant unresist-red note* ol such bank, an aeeonntof which haa been returned to thte derailment, when he ahell be eat1>fied from the fasta ptated by the rrerldent and r,??hier of euch hank, on cwth. tbet such unregistered notes are probably lost or destroyed. Fhkic BAKKS The Free Bank Fund oneeista of bond* and mortgagee and ttoeks dep.alted with the 'lomptroller and moueya received od the same, and held hy him for the redemption of the circulating notos leaned by banks and Individual bankera und-r the general banking law. (I.awe of 1888. chap, 280, p ?ge '24-"> 4 The whole numh-r of a-aoeietiona le fifty-three. (63) and of individual bankera i? fl'ty one, <60 mtklog in all one hundred end four. (10ti whn?e egg-agate olr dilation on the flrat day of December. 1848, was $0. MB.76S; afewoftbese are calling in their notea, and Intending to cloae their bu-lneae The at curitlee of the above banks In the hands o the Comptroller Deoetnber the let, 1848. oonaist of How Fork State, 444 peroeut stock. SJ83.3-6 V> f. .4 SI .879 8# ? 6)4 ? , 018 ?U 00 6 - . 1191849 34 - 7 - . 6.T-.477 00 $7,827,002 78 United Stetoa 8 per cant stock $'-V is* is) " 6 " 69,(NO 00 114 WW 00 llhtols State fi " 548.918 91 ?rkanaa> "6 " 424 0U0I Itdiaoa - l'K*6 " B fifto 05 A'ahama " - 84.00 > IN) Michigan " 6*7 M 1M.MM 00 Tttal amount of stocks $9,078,295 80 Cash deposited 49 908 <*> Mot da and mortgages 1,814,979 63 Total amount of tocuritiso $10,640,192 48 Se nritioe he'd for aesoeintiona .. .$7,227,891 04 " " individual banker* 341/ 490 81 ^ $10,640,182 43 Clrru'ating notoa issued to ass*ota t'ona $6 894.377 00 Clrou ating notes irnird to individn al hauliers 3 399,58 3 00 $9,093,782 00 Increase af securities from Deoamber 1, 1847, to Deftembar 1, 1848: ? Hew York State 3K percent stock $28,800 00 " 6 839.194 .34 Illinois 6 y 3.279.37 Total incrrare of securities $508973 71 D>crease of teoatitie-f-nm Dec. 1,1847 to Dm. 1.1818 :? Hew York State 444 pet o?ut stock $2 000 id " B " 674 309 .38 ? 7 ? 3123.3'00 ArVamas State 6 " 7.3.11OO no Michigan * 6*7 - 68.(410 1*1 Cash in depeerlto tv 9 tit 86 Bonds snd mortgages 44.38.' 78 Total decrease of eccnrities $1,020,541 99 BooTi-ate of circulation from Dec. 1, 1847, to Dec. 1. 1848 $372,792 00 Intend eoupor s converted into houds. For the condition of tbeae banks in detail?the time When they oommettced business - their location -agent* to redeem. *0 . see the it-turaurt U r> n eels ? - port, marked (M). Four associations and night Individual banker* hart commenced business during the year, vl/..? Atmcintinv $ Bank of Rondout. Readout. Ulster county. Camden Bank Camden Oneida county. Fort Stanwlx Dank. Rome Oneida onuuty. L'tlca City Bank Utlca. Oneida oounty. Tnitii*tii?al HankI Bank of the Fmpire State, Fair Port, Chemung county. Bank of Westfleld, Westfleld. Ohautatnjue oounty. Cortlandt County Bank, Cinclnnatua, Cortlandt county. Knleketbocker Bank. Oenoa. Cayuga oounty Northern Canal Bank, N. Granville, Washington oounty. Putnam Connty Bank, Farmers' Mills, Putnam ounty. Village Bank Randolph. Cattaraugus county. Walter Joy's Bank Buffalo, F.rie ..ounty The associations have deposited the following *eeuItles. via:? Mew York Stale ft rcr cent etock $111 4"1 21 6k I.HKtOi " 6 ?> 34 Bonds and mortgages A'.!.4<H) 00 $111 971 5? Circulating notes leaned on the above Si PJ.IHJ 0J The individual banke have deposited the followln securities. via:? Mow York State 5 percent etock Utteet ?5l 11 " ft>< " Id! 0 K) 4M) " 6 " y.tvuo mi M 7 " 91.1110 00 $5*1270 12 Circulating notes ieeueil on the above $125,271 on IsioursT Fere Bisn Since the pas?ate ot tlio general banking law, thirty one (II) of the free barks have hern cb?rd hy ti e Omptrnll >r, whose srvre gate oircnletion et the time of failure arte $1.4i7.5i1 lilt Amount rtdoemcd by the t.'omplioiler I..H7.424 IH) Leavlrg Ue nr. telar d:rg cirru'at on including $4,019 of alias Bai k certificsbe 00,121 CO Forimtcs (redemption ao? see star m?nt m.rkel (of ) Of tlie nine backs f ? ' vA hy t' oir own stocr holders, $2i,4'<4 of their circulating notes is oute.'*oUiLg, as follows: ? Exchange Bank of Rwhesttr... $1" "0 Farmers'Bai.U of Geneva (Ml 01 " at Mslnne 1,211 (I I ** of Orange 7' 00 ' Farmers' and Mrchrnlcr' Bai kief Ogdeua'-utgh 24 41$ 00 Manufacturers' Ba k at l]idler i.. .. 1,811 I" Movth Atmrmen tlauk. Nr? Vork IS 0.7 1 w ii.oi gi.i y Met, Bt u.kiyn 4? tst Wo o Utowere' Bank. Sow York DO in | $>4 0 01 | The farmevs' and Wectmn'cs'e Bink of Ogdengbutgh has. d tring ( tlie vear hren elotrd > > t'e own stnekbn dcrand an atnuint ennat to the nutate ml tig ciroti a'ir-n (to rr.leem t'e ?me) do- | posited to the credit of the Comptroller. in the Albany Exchange Bark. Tltg ATI.aS 1AM nr CLVMVR Commenced op rat onsin Jut e. 1147 ant f-lled in 1V?etnW of I tl.e sane rear. It bed in circulation at ihe rime -f Its fti'uro |, securer by State at"t ks. at d a'"1 9fh< secured by Htyge atec'ke. and a'tiond and m?rt a<e ft.r V'S.'sm on rent estate in BriOkljn. ell were sold; hat, u fortu s elv, th.* hood and m"rt- ( ease were so large that few o< ulrl compete fur 'hem, a-d a'er several attempt!,thry w re tinallv e. ld f r $15,001' thst biing | the h sheet and only biJ which cou d le. 0 talned The net pro Oei da of thr securities ptii . 97 ce.tscnt'e dollar of those note I accord hy stotk? on y ai d 71 eenta n the dolbr ol lhoas secured By thes'nrk" and the hi.nd a d mnrtgege. "The tahularrtatemem annexed to toil report and merkrd (>.) , Will elmw what p*ogr*iah .a been uade iu tl.e reioinp'.ion of the notes. I Bisi SOT* pargR. When the gereral hanking lew wot into npervt'nn, and no to the year 1*47, the' ompr'rol ir purchased and t irnished the ba >k ( vote 1 ape- to t' ea^vi r*i buok?. Goti p'ain's w.-re t"tt it wa.n 1 ski |?i? 1 as ihey r quired and thei saved the privi'ese | of aelo t Ug tie (sper tlietnanl ey wh ch was erantel of the airmp t remsltdi goi, hstid some f-w thon*and sheets hive been ' urcd forcertlno?te? of stnok.s. 4 the tn?.ce. being 78.1s ( shuts, the ( omrtreller has sent tn Jams- V?n Nord'n sgent It').. in I the eityjof Now V ?tk, tn dispose if tnth. he*, advxntaie Id Vsn Nn den thirks It will be he*t to del v the ei'e til! sp-lev The tabular atetemrn* entexnd to U.ia rep >rt, ma<ki<l((4) wives in a ontdcnsed ortti the who e oitrstion .f [,? frip ilenk Det?rtn.ent fk? Hi iweomitienceiov i.t, spril IH K'V, tn I> camber 1, lh4H, in iaJo'i?n to thnee be' he which be e f.iied T" fob Inwp ft <lt enn.mirj of SI,sir securities which ham been so'.d bjr tide drraTtvent, vis: ? *44!) i id I* diem 8 |), e stock, produced $2"" *< V< or WW p e MMIN'I ilotde fi I'T 423 38 " 4!U.V '' 17?,I*V Arkansas)! f " - Iftt 44MHI ? ss 77 " MIKi Mich ganC *' " " 4"'*7 80 '7'flt" TV (Jit) Alabama 5 " " " ft 112 5o " 71.00 287 8 ft New V< rk " " " 3Xt -4t ?4 " 9146 ? 472,1** Bonde and Mor'gage* 820.381 00 * 07 71 " Ip.VMS St.H>4.!<?l 14 $243 886 8 per Pent etock ; $14 000 5>f per cent cock ; 'total, $2V 868 Averag* per oent on all etnckr other than New Yolk *4.0' Feroeatagt on all oth*r en- uritiee eold. 83.81 f Couolusio.i to morrow.] Movrinenteof litillvlilunla. The following arrival*, testerday. at the pr'nclpal hotels, esbtbits an unusual quantity. for the season of the rearAwanicav- E Howard Boeton ; J H Lamb, do ; J. L Simmon" do ; l)r Morgan, Virgin!*; <j W Itoea, Geotgia, l)r Mitchell. If. 8. N : VV Olbtor. do Aeros ? W W ('hap n, Hartford ; J Trott, do ; Her P. flbannerjr, oo ; Krederlok Flerp, Bremen; Frederick T. K?nn Liverpool; 4. H. Mills, t Inotunntl ; A Ru?t. Virgnia ; E. K King. Boston. ilnwsai, Geo Keller, Vienna; K Reidnr, Wert Point; VV Itmrher. steamer Wa-hlngtoo; Geo, "Williams Llrerpmi ; g.d Rung* Bremen; Geo. Bungtr do ; ? Lenaenhe'm Ph'ladelnhia W Sanger, eteaimr Washington t??n sbaw Washington; G. Kvart, Toronto; J. Hall, do ; j Hayes, do. B ottsr (Howard's) ? VIr and Mrs Elder, Montreal; vl, C?Oke.Porto Rico; 1. H Snuth Baltimore / R Rankin, Fi. kill; S V Verick, rblla lelohi* ; R C poster, Tennessee; W R Dempster Hurling on. Onn Ward, Sing Sitg; fapt Obb l'srrrto?n ; C.spt nullum, 1/ 8 Engineers ; R H. Edy. Boston; VV Hayes IT 8. A.; Dr Kearney d ) ; Met Sroit. Georgia, p. VI. <jr.'bem, Mobile. Alfred Kelly t'olutnbla 8in<JTti,ar Fact.?C '|>t. Hood, a well known | citizen of Beetnwn, I'aue Co., had a little cmld i taken ?i< k, which, alter much aufi'ennpr, and with II the usual indications ?>l the fiunl mmifsfle witii ' death, rccciveil ite pirenta' partner embrace in the i presence ot other ftienda. The ula/ed eyes of'the | little auflerer were closed, nod a h<ndage wm a|tplied t? support 'he under j w, na is customary. I Alt'r a lapse of romt 21) r 80 tin omen, a ?ornan 1 in attendance, who ? o aiding in I ie ali'ition and 1 laying out of the corime, corrirm ue> d hy Hornkliotf B' no cold w?tir on the chdlV her, Strange to 1 tell.'he clold opened tta eyes, eroiiaed, '?"tran to 1 I yec?i" eiwf ? low m the eeioytrt r.t ' f ftj! ti !th t NEW YORK HERALD. lorthwut oornwr of Kulton anil KM"" "** JAMKR UUHUOIM UKNIVBTT, nonuiTot. AMU.iBBENTS Till J EVENING. n IWCRY TDK AT III, Bon-try?Boauicea-Tuunine the tam ? j. BROADWAY THEATRE, Bioadway? Mohtc-Daiito. NATIONAL theatre, Chatham Aqoero?Waooimta?Vv E-NA THOUPK?C'tMTKNTMC-tT VI KlOnBi - Si Korku BlIDItEAOO*BUKTON'fl THEATRE, Chamber! itroeE?Domic* Attn Il,N-SI-A?HAU Ann cBAAHCA?Ualivobma Ooi.ii MI-C*. WK'MaNICS' HALL, Broadway, Ntu Broome-Ohbmtr*? MIICTBCIA 8 MUE'T LIBRARY, Broad icy, near Leonard-New Oa'AAotU RfcNADKBI*. ALHAURRA. Broadway, oaar Prince-8amde. List t Cj'A \MBBIUAN ClMoUI. AOOIXKJICAL BALL, Bowery?Yaw Abu'eoh A Co's, (itAllklE. MBI ODEON, Bowery-White Svatvat bri, fto. rtvtn ivprnv h.,m o?fc?, Ike., tic. Ni \v Vork, Tuesday, January !l, 1M!I, rhf publication t.f the Mornino HeRAid ooii.iuf uoud ynaUrday at a quurtcr |?at 2, and Hniahnit at ha f past aut o'oluok. T'llK CALIFORNIA I1KRALD, NO. '4. MAP OF THE BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO. Ac., Ac., Ac. The California Herald, No. 2, la now ready for delivery. It contain* all the additional Intelligence from California, together with the movement* throughout the oountry, of the migrating partie*, ho. It la lllustrated with a eplendld map of the Bay of San Francisoo, with all the aonndinga and ialanda therein, caretally delineated ; and a fine view of the town and harbor, with veraela riding at anchor, Thla is a very valuable number to those who are going by Ma to the gold region. Agent* are requested to send in their orders. Single oopie* sixpence. The European News. The steamship Washington, with four days later news Irom Europe, arrived at this port yesteiday, in the afternoon. Full details of the intelligence which she brought, will be found in our columns. By this arrival we are informed that France has been in a state of profound tranquility since the election oi Louis Napoleon to the Presidency. Confidence was being restored, commerce, and business of all kinds were reviving in Paris and throughout the departments; and though last not least, the quotations for the public funds were rising every day, and large bona fide purchases ot this description of property for investment, were made. These, and other indications, seem to warrant the opinion, that there is no danger of any outbreak or disturbance in France, and that the new republic is established on a firm basis. Iu this respect the intelligence coincides with what we had anticipated. There is no nsws of great importance irom Rome. The Pope declined to receive the deputation which was commissioned to wait upon bun ai.d solicit his return; nor, indeed, as we learn, was the deputation allowed to enter the N eapolitan territory. In the meantime the aflairs of Home are transacted by the provisional government, which was appointed previously. His holiness does not seem inclined to trust himself to the Roman population, or put himself at their mercy Rgnin. The Roman "people, if he do not return soon, will perhaps discover that they can creton as well without him as with him. If tliey find out this, the Pope's temporal power will be at an end thenceloith. Thf? VPfif nf Flnrnnp i a in miml fho noma mar JS - ? - ? " -- wrv ** *" ",V4V* vu" wuuuition aB it was in at the last accounts. Reform of tti? City Uovenimeut -Presentin cut of the Grand Jury on lllsckwcll'* Island. We have in type, and will publish to-morrow, a most eluboiate and able presentment which was muae by the Grand Jury in the Court of Sessions, yesterday, describing and condensing with much industry and talent, the causes which have contributed to the mismanagement oi that branch of the municipal affairs connected with Ulack well's Is'and and the Penitentiary. We are compelled to leuve it out to-day, to make room for the Comptroller's report and the foreign news. The document is the result of a long and minute investigation into these abuses, and was written by the foreman of the Grand Jury, Mr. 11. J. Smith. It gives a deplorable, but just,view of the condition of ihings in that brunch of our municipal economy. We recommend it to the careful perusal of the ivhole country If a simillar investigation by the game body had seen made into other branches of our municipal government, we have every reason to believe that greater abuses and deeper errors would have been disclosed, tlinn those of Black well's Island. The siieets, the police, the wharves, in short, every department in the municipal government, of this great metropolis, would present the line organized systtm *f corruption and mismanagement?which have gone on, from time to time, acquiring addit onal strength, and accumulating more intolerable abuses, despite of all attempts ot every party to amend or remove them. The astonishing amount of taxes to be levied on the citiz-ns for the current year, exceeding three millions of dollars, is a legiti: mate deduction fiom these shameful abuses, and thp strongest evidence of the necessity of a thorough and radical revolution in our municipal government. But how is this to be accomjlished? The people of this unhappy aud prosperous city have tried every party, without effecting uny satisfactory result. The truth is, the error lies in the system of government more than in the depravity, the negligence, or the incapacity af the men who are elected to the office of administering it. We must have a thorough and sweeping revolution in the government of New Yoik, if we ever mean to have our municipal aflnrs conducted with any degree of efficiency or economy. A more mi?'oveyned city than New York does not exist in the civilised W?f!d. The Mayor is a mere nonentity, a sort of head police fficer. All the municipal officers, who are the agents of the misgovernors, are without responsibility and without pay. Nothing but a re-organization of the city government, on the same plan as mat oi the Mate and the Union at large, can ever cflrct a change or produce a wholesome reform. How, then, is this change to be brought about 1 I!y Hn entire and thorough change in the system of government. We ought to have a Mayor or I'r? sident, invested with full executive power and authority to make appointments for all the executive offices, from the highest to the lowest. He sh< old be assisted by separate and independent heads of departments, responsible for the faithlul execution of their duty to the public, and i>Mid liberally for their service*. The M lyor, or rxeeutive governor should have four or five thouland dollars a year, and the heads of departments should vurli have a liberal compensation or their duties. Then, again, the two existing ranches of our city government should be entirely abo.tehed, and an efficient municipal legislature, composed of two bodies, elected in their stead, on a diflerent basis. The Senate, or higher branch, should be elected for three years?one. iliird going out, in rotation, every year ; and they -honld be paid for their services. Their duty would be to pass on the i ominations of the M iyor, is is dene by the Senate of the State and of (dun* ?rees, and also to transact the other matfera th it mould rome before them in common with the bianch of the citjr council should be elected from different wards, or electoral districts ; -nd the body bhould consist of seventy or eighty members, to meet in the day time f >r such certain periods as might be necessary, and each member to be elected for one year, and to be paid for hts eervices in the same way as the members of the ytute Legislature and of Congress. 1 iy fruch a relorm, or revolution in our city government, the two legislative branches composing the cnjr council would be rendered responsible, and there might be some reasonable chance for reducing the enormous taxation, simplifying our municipal government, and securing efficient management in every department of oar city affairs. The able document presented by the Grai.d Jury suggests that lor Illackwell's Island a board of commissioners or inspectors should be appointed; but the orgtntr.ation we now busiest would disoense with uny separate board of that nature, and render the administration of that department, an well as of every other in our municipal economy, efficient and satisfactoiy. It would, in short, embrace similar princip'es, and apply them on a more enlarged und extended scale, commensurate with the importance and growing magnificence of this vast metropolis. Let the shibboleth, therefore, of all paities henceforward be a thorough and radical reform of our city government " Nothing elsecuu cleanse the Augean stable, and produce a change lor the better. M'u.K TrI Pl'l's ltBNKFir AT TIIK iTAI.IAN Ol'KRA, ?M'lle Trufli takes her benefit for the season at the Astor House Ojiera, this evening, when she will appear in the leading character of 11 Q.uramento. If any one attached to the theatre deserves a bumper from the patrons of dramatic music in New York, this amiable, excellent, and superb artist certainly stands most pre-eminent. She is one of only three or four others, who have aj>proached the very highest rank in dramatic opera in this city, for the last twenty yearB. Her voice, her power, her taste, her genius, her triigic accomplishments, are all of the first order of excellence. We ho|>e, therefore, that all the lovers and pitrons ol music in the wide community beyond the narrow limits of the cliques, will crowd to the Opera House to-night, und give her one of the finest bumpers which ever graced the theatre in New Yoik. In making this exception to TrufTi, and it may be to one or two otheis when their benefits take place, we do not mean to abate one jot or tittle of the opinions we have always entertained concerning the incorrect principles on which the Ofiera has been conducted and managed in this city during the last year and the present. To its erroneous and absurd construction has been added, more or less, a want of skill and a want of talent in the general management of the concern. The first great error committed (and this error, we believe, oiiginates in the opera committee, which, behind the curtain, directs the ostensible manager of the day) was the weak and imbecile attempt to introduce info the numerous and equal circles of such a city as this, the conceited, exclusive, and insolent pretension which prevails in the aristocratic and worr.-out circles ol Kuropean society. An opera founded unoa an exclusive subscription hat is too narrow and monopolizing, and ia a sort of insult to the rest of the community?treating them as vulgar and canuille. This one great error lies at the foundation of th roubles and difficulties which have assailed the Italian Opera in this city. Another error was the ignorant attempt, at the conim* ncement of the last season, to ostracise and repudiate the newspaper press. Kven in London and Paris, the newspaper press always receives the courtesies of every opera management?courtesits which are well understood to be anything but compromising the independence of criticism in the journals ot the day. Under Sanqumco's imbecile and weak management of last year, the opera committee made the first false step, by a gent ral repudiation of the usual courtesies to the press, a step which they were obliged to retrace to a certain extent in less than a week. The bad management of that season broke down the Opera, when only two-thirds of the subscription nights hud been given, by which the subscribers were cheated out of ore-third of their mon^y, which they had paid at the beginning of the season. During the present season an effort has been nrnde to bring full houses and attract the people at large, without whom no Opera can succeed in New York. Yet the management has exhibited symptom-of weakness, imbecility and folly, equal to that of the previous season. The same error still exists in the construction of the Opera; the same standing insult to society at large, by a particular clique ar.d section of persons putting themselves upasexclusives, and looking upon the rest of the world around them as vulgar and lowbred, and thus creating ill feeling in a community, which, if it had been treated with proper respect, would be generous and liberal in its patronage of so ri fined an amusement aa the Italian Opera. By all these mistakes of management (with the exception of some special nights, in which there was a row in the green-room, or speeches before the euttain, or {mtutft in the parquette?attractions which the laughter-loving people of this city cannot resist)?except on such occasions, the housea have been by no meana remunerative, whereas under other management they would have been altogether different to what we have seen during the last few weeks. We might proceed at great length, and poiut out other deficiencies and blunders in the management, but it is unnecessary. Our purpose was to call the attention of the liberal and generous peo pie of New York, to one of the main pillars of the Opera, in the person of Mile. Trufli, an artist of the highest merit, and one of the greatest personal worth We hope that all prejudices against the illfated management of the Opera, will be suspended on this night, and that this deserving lady wili have a thumping bumper to reward her for her talents, skill, and general tragic excellence in the lyrical drama. Comptroi.ijcr's Report.?We give in this day's paper a portion of the annual report of the Comptroller of this ^tate The balance we shall give to-morrow. It is as able as it is voluminous, and being the firrt and last from the present incumbent, will he interesting to thoso connected in any way Willi the finances of lha State. The diflerent public funds and trusts are arranged under appro, priate heads, and the position and condition of each clearly and distinctly given. Important Noticb?Mails for Eirtorg.?For the next three w nths, or until the ratifications ol the new postal treaty are exchanged in L union, ihe American postage on letters by the mail stpamers from New York will be one cent, and by those from Boston live rents. The rate on newspapers from this poit will be one cent. Mrs aoe or riiK Governor nr Pennsyt.vania.? The Message ol Governor Johnston, of Pennsylvania, ban ci me to hand ; but we are under the iieeetsiiy of leaving out a synopsis of it, in consequence of the foreign news, and the Comptroller's r?, ott, &c. Tiik Steamship Kiiroi a will leave this port to Hiorrow, for Halifax and Liverpool. Appointments iiv tiie President ? Lewis Cass, r , to t>e Charge d'Alhuree to the Papal States, in the p'a e nf Jicoh I . Martin, deceased. Con ml- 1 dward Poiter o' Virginia. tor Tahi'nn, M-iico; Usury A II moe. of New York, for dt r-r irnnrs. Ve*lpo, In the plaoa of Knell MolRR jr . d ceae.d; v p name. of Pennsylvania for j??raqa'l, Krnetlrr In the plaie of S-th Sveet-er, d-nced; It lliam II J Anion, of Yirg nln foe Chihuahua Meilro, Tbnnv Mollowell of Penna*lranta, lor lltkli < r San Salvador iir?* I, In the plane of A. If TjWr re-alled: liat ph f tr?harn. of Ohio for line no* ARRIVAL or TH? STEAMSHIP WASHINGTON, FOUR DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE, fee. &e. ie. The Ocean Steam Narration Company's steamship Washington, Captain J. Johnston, jr., arrived, yesterday, bliuging four days later news from all parts ot Europe, than we received by the Europa, from Liverpool. The Washington left Rremea on the m >rning of the Kith ult.. and arrived at Southampton on the 18di; and after taking on board, at the latter city, her coals, mails, passengers, <Ve., finally departed on the 20th, .t 3 P. M. She has thus made a voyage of 19 days from Southampton to Sandy Hook. She brings about GO passengers, 900 tons oi merchandise, from Bremen ; 800 packages of va'uable merchandise, from Havre, shipj>ed at Southampton, and a fair quantity of freight, on English account. Our ordinary advices from the French capital extend to the evening or the 18th inst. Paris enleyed uninterrupted tranquillity. There was a continuation and an increase ol confidence perceptible amongst the moneyed and commercial classes of the metropolis, and of the departments.

Large btmafnh purchases ot the French funds had been made, which were still on the rise, the latest priceB being for Three per Cents. 48f. 40c ; Five per Cents, 791.; New Loan, 78f. 90c ; Railway shares also looking up. The new President of the republic was to be proclaimed on the 21st, and the new Cabinet would be announced immediately afterwards. There were about eight millions votes polled in France at the election. The actual returns from sixty-five of the eighty-six departments, show the following result:? Louis Napeleon Bonaparte 4,508,540 Cavaipnoo 1.045, 127 I.edru Rnllln 274.702 I.mnartlne. 11519 Raspall 31,304 1,502 712 Napoleon over all 3 140 821 Total vote In the sixty-five departments 0,042,078 On the 18th, the returns from all the departments but three had been received by the National Assembly. The sot diuint friends ot President Napoleon Bonaparte were (it was reported) already subject to some disappointments and disagreements, and expressed their belief that the Prince, in his attempts to propitiate the existing party, (the republicans de la Veille) would displease the most devoted of his own adherents. M. Odillon Barrot whs to be at the head of the new government, and M. Lamartine was spoken of as likely to be put in nomination as Vice President of lb? Republic. M. de Beaumont, Minister of the French Republic to England, under the Cavaignac administration, left London on the 18th, having resigned his post in consequence of the election of Frince Louts. M. Corcelles, the French Pinvoy to the Pope had returned to Paris, after accomplishing his mission. The Pope was still at Gaeta, with the King of Naples, but his Holiness had assured M. Corcelles of 11 < intention eventually to take refuge in France. In the meantime, a provisional government was proclaimed at Rome. Our advices from Havre, of tlie 18th, mention that business continued to improve daily, since the election of Bonaparte; and prices of staple articles were on the advance. The sales of cotton for the previous week were about 11,000 bales, at an advance on previous rates of six francs. On the 18th the market was very brisk; sales 3,000 bales. Several cargoes had been sold, to arrive. At Mark Lane, on Monday, the 18th Dec., Eng lish corn fell la. to 2a. per quarter, in consequence of large supplies of foreign wheat, which also declined. Flour was a turn 'more in favor of the buyer, also arising from large arrivals ; for Indian corn little demand. At Liverpool cotton market, December 18th, there was a renewal of the extensive demand for cotton, so that sales to the extent of 12,000 bales were made, including 3,000 taken by speculators. Rather better prices were paid for American and Jurats on the 19th. The demand still continued good, sales 7,000 bales, prices very firm. The sfliurs of Italy every day becnme more involved and menacing. King Charles Albert had been obliged to yield to the" u'tra liberals, and to commbsion M. Oioberti to form a cabinet. The contemplated Italian league would necessarily give umbrage to Austria, and might be attended with mot t lamentable circumstances. The Popestill remained at Gaeta, surrounded by diplomatists. No less than 29 cardinals were assembled to give their advice to His Holiness. An extraordinary meeting of the Chamber of Deputies ol Rome, was held on the 8th December, convoked to hear a report of the deputation sent to Gseta, from which it appeared that the members of the deputation were stopped at and not permitted to enter the Neapolitan territory. The members then forwarded a letter to Cardinal Antonelli, requesting permission to wait on the Pope, to which a replv was returned, stating that bis Holiness hsd left Rome of his own accord, that he could not receive the depu at.on, but that he continued to pray the Almighty to bestow his mercv on Rome and the Roman States. The deputation not having been enabled to accomplish its mission, returned to the Reman capital. Our Vienna despatches of the 14th December inform us that a Russian fleet has appeared off Trieste. for the purpose of suppressing the liberties of the Venetians by a blockade of the city. The accounts from Hungary are most contradictory. It appeared certain that no decisive battle had been fought, although there had been much skirmishing on both aides, with equal disadvantages. The general inactivity of the Imperial troops continued? the Hungarians were meanwhile burning down t'leir own towns and villages and destroying alt means of communication, in order to cut off the invading Austrian army by cold, lever, or starvation. The settlement of the Neapolitan and Sicilian question, was far from being arranged, inasmuch as fresh difficulties had arisen ; the chief hindrance was a demand from the Sicilians lor an army to be raised from their own island. Tnis ga\e umbrage to the King, who was determined uot to agiee to such a condition. The Kmperor or Russia had refused to acknowlorlna ll.u I 1 110 s > ft nl Snu I n un/i fKa Pnif/Vii f Madrid was lo leave St, Petersburg on the 17th Dec. The Spanish Carlista had received nnme alight reverses | uui, generally, the cause of the Cunde de Mont< molm was prospering. General Saunders, the United States Minister at Ma irid, was on the eve ol proceeding ti? Andalusia for the winter, the Madrid climate proving too severe lor his children. The United States frigate St. Lawrence, Capt. II I'an dmg, wan still lying at Southampton when the Washington lelc. The Hipon sailed about the same day and hour from Southampton, with the Last India anil China mails. The West India and Colonial markets were erv steady, at a slight advance in a igar, coflee, and produce of the British p >s-eeaio is O* ing to an immmae accumulation ol bullion in the Bank ot Kngland, (amounting to nearly ?15,000,000) to the favorable appearance of ffolitiI owl affairs in France, and to the tendency to a slight improvrinfnt in the manufacturing districts, the Knglish funds has risen nearly one per rent, having gone tip to 884 ex divid< nd, equal to IK) with the dividend on A (all ol one-hall percent nfierwanla took place at thr'ose of business en the fifth. the last price of the Three per Cents being Hfi toH8), Exchequer Bills, 40 to 13 premium; Bank Stock, 190 to 192. Foreign Stocks were firm Ht a slight advance; MexieHii Bonds, 22 .J to 22|. In rail war sh area a considerable rise had occurred; but the market had gone hack a little alterwards, arising Irnm the desire ol siieculators to sell out for re alization of profits. This was likewise Up: case with English Iliads. Tie over'aed India and China mail reaohed London on the morning of toe l'fih nit, with dates from Bombay, November 10; Madras, Nav. 0; Calcutta, November 0; Hong-Kong, October 30 This mail bronchi undecisive newa from the Nonhwestern frontier of British India in reference to the operations against Uie r hellions Moolraj ol M'.ul'an. Forces wsrs beuj[ np'^7 coacea* bated, and net much time would elapse | ere un engagement would take plane. I There W8i every probability oi tbe Punjaub being annexed to and tnrorporHted with the English domioionH iu India. The united arinv, 85.CKXI strong, Mould be ready lor action on the 20th ol December. At Calcutta, trade was not quite so g<.-od ; exports Hod unporta rather dull. The money market feverish, and government seru ities gone down. Freights to Loudon X3 ster! Imp. Bombay maiketa firm. Import goods steadyStorks small, and eupuliea moderate. Some descriptions of manufactured goods had advanced. Some forced notes of the liauk of Bombay had been disc vered, which caused quite a panic in tne Bazaars Opium had greatly fallen in price, hoth in the Bombay, Calcutta, and Canton inarkeis At Hong Kong there had been a good deal of businers doing both in articles of import and teas. Abbas Pacha, the new Vice Roy ol Egypr, had I*>rtectly tranquil. In* mercantile matters, no change. Trade good. THE LATEST INTELLIGENCE. TIi? Prtnrh Republic. rails was profoundly tranquil on the l!)rh. M. Bixio, late President ot the National Assembly of France, had been appointed Minister of Commerce. Gen. Oudinot had declined going to St. Petersburg as Ambassador. M Emile Girardin did not appear in the contemplated cabinet. Murahal Bogeaud was to be appointed to the command of the army ot the Alps General Cavaignac was to receive the elevation of a Marshil of France. I According to the latest returns, Louis Napoleon would have received 5,500,000 votes; Cavaignac, 1,500 000; Ledru Kollin, Kaspail, and Lamurtine, 600,000 between them. It seems generally admitted that M. Odlllon Barrot will occupy a very prominent position. M Thiers, Marshal Bugeaud, and Conut Mole, for prudent purposes, will not take part In the Ministry, although they aesist ad interim In the preliminary disousslons respectInglt. I The Ministry of War having been proffered to and acoepted by General Hulhleres. Is again the subjeot of contention, and probability points to General Oudinot, commander of the army of the Alps, er General Peval, ex-peer of Kranoe. M. Drouise de 1' liny* (a man of no promise, and less capable than even Bastlde) U given Foreign Affairsone of the most Intricate departments in the cabinet. All reports agree in giving the Interior to Leon de Mallevllle. The most popular selection, however, is that of Minister ef Finances, wbloh has been given to Hlppolyte Pessy, but wbloh it was feared would have been granted to M. Leon Fauober, or M Achilles Foald, the eminent banker?both ef whom, from their epeoulative tendencies, were not the oholce of the commercial community. M. Leon Fauoher takes the Portfolio of Publlo Works. There Is much indecision regarding the Ministry of Commerce and Agriculture. It is oertaln that it was offered to M. Aohllle Fould, who, It Is said, owlag to being hart at the refusal of the Finanoe department, declined it. M. Buffet*, - j;sug member of the Assembly, was next talked of; bat the present impression is, tbat to effeot a fusion with the moderates, M. Bixis, one of the present viae presidents of the Assembly has been given it. M de Failoux, the obamplon of catholicity, has bsen given the Portfolio of Publio Instruotion. This appointment dose not please the protectant party. These are all the members ol the Cabinet. Independent of them, there are several other partloe spoken of for important offices. No less than ?ik or seven oandldates art spoken of for sho Vice Presidency. Among them we observe, Thiers, Bugeaud, Lamartine, Arego, Dupont de I'Kure, Garnier Pages, and Cavaignac, the latter ot whom, re pcxt (ays, will have the support of Louis Napoleon, should be allow himself to be put In nomination. M. Dufaur '? position Is, as yet, undefined. General Changarnler is named as commander of the National Guard and garrison of Paris. The Governorship of Algiers has not been disposed of. though Cavaignse was thought of at one time The Ministry of Marine, whioh should have been noticed amongst the Cabinet, is aeoorded to M de Tracy; and M. Amadee Tbayer succeeds Etlenue Arsgo at tbe post ollloe. The latter appointment wants confirmation. Tbe Prefeot of the Seine Is allotted to M. Berryer, and the Prefeot of Police to M lit-Mint There are all the acoounts which can at all be relied on regarding the new appointments ; but those even are varying so often that It is not unlikely fresh changes may tske place. Tbe chief difficulty lying In tbe way of the future for Louis Napoleon Is the Assembly itself, four-fifths of which would have voted against Louis Napoleon, had tbey had tbe opportunity It is assumed, that to bring the powers of tbe S'ate Into accord the Assembly must be dissolved, but no power save Itself oan dissolve it To foros it to dissolve IWlf, therefore, various expedients are stloat. Addresses are got up la various departments, urging their respective representatives individually to resign If this manoeuvre he successful. to any considerable extent, the Assembly might see Itself compelled to dissolve The only Item of Interest lo the proceedings of the Assembly, was an announcement made by M Marie on the 18th instant, that the Gazette de Fiance had been eized, and would be proseeu'ed for asserting that the National Assembly had prnolalmed the republio oontrery to the will of the people. The committee appointed to revise the Presidential votes bsd received the complete returns rf 87 deoartments out of tbe 80, on the <8th Corelea and Algiers will not likely come to band before the installation or the President There is some difllonlty in satisfying M. Glrardln of tbe Preitt with a ministerial appointment. M. Corselles. the envoy to the Pope, who has lately returned, says that his Holiness is profoundly discouraged. The Pope will not come to France If he can g?t ! the French government to join Austria in maintaining his power lu tbe Roman states He despairs of b*log able to return to Rome otherwise than hy foreign Intervention. There was a meeting on the 17th. of the religious party ot the Assembly at whioh M. Mootalemhert presided the object of which was to prepare an address to the Pope. A oommlttee was appointed for the porpoee. The Princess Mathllde DemldolT cousin of Lonls Napeleen will do the honors of the Presidency It ie said that M. Thiers proposed an address, to he delivered hy tbe new President on the occasion of hii inauguratloa. but Louis Bonaparte objected to this, and signified his Intention to prepare the address himself M Thiers took umbrage at this, but VIM. Mole and Bugeaud supported the Prince Tbe Klysees Bourbon palace Is being fitted np for the new President. The employees of the Garde Meuhli have been engaged In supplying tbe necessary furniture. This palace has many interesting associations connected with the Bonaparte family It Is said that tbe forthcoming cabinet Intends to propose a supplement to the salary of the President, to cover the expenses of receptions and official entertainments. M. de Falloux, the new Minister of Puhlle Instruction Is about to propose a projeet of law upon the liberty of instruction, the ohjeet of which will he te reconcile, as far as possible, the views of the olergy with those of tbe university M Vernlnac present Minister of Marine, has been raised to rank of Rear-Admiral The Installation <*,; ?he President will take olace on Thursday, (to.morrow) a-Torm-f!? annoanoed a*aignae baa received a second ie-ief ?f tbaoka from the Pope. In which the Pontiff bolda oat distant hope* of returning to France, though bo deolinoa for the present to slsit it. M Jerome Donaoarta la spoken (If M likely to ba appointad Oowarnor of tha Invalided and Oenaral Patlt aa Chansellor of tha Laglon of Honor Thara will probably ba a general alaotion at tha and f February or the hag!o<<log of Marsh An atiampt la to ha mada to dlaantra tha prsaant Aaaamhly aftar the passing of thran organic laws vl* : ? 1 | That with respect to tha raaponalblllty of tha I'reiidant ; that with respact to tha judiciary organisation; j and tha alactnral law Anotbar party of loeritn Communists forty or fifty i , in number, bad arrlred In Havre, on their way to New ! Orleam. Tha expediency hrlgmla for Italy, had h*an disembarked at Maraalllaa. and gone Into harrank* thara. Tha UonUrur has puhllabad tha txjimt Hn mntift of tha budget for IMP This danumant commences by giving an account of tha raal atata of thab ilaatof lata, and daelarae that, whathar from tha dlffaraiit cauaaa of augmentation In tha aypanaaa or Inaccuracy In tha estimate*. tha d-dclancy In tha ya?r la 030 m'lllopa. For 1B49 the following modification'ara bald I out aa prohahla An augmentation In tha receipt* of ( 288 million* la lookad for. all 99 millions In tha taxes lately proposed; 23 millions In tha dlrant taxes; M millions In tha Indirect taxes; ? millions In tha fofasts: 9 million" In tha anm? to ba paid hy tha Nnrt.taarp Railway: 81 millions In tha rasarwa of tha sinking fnnd. he In addition. It Is eioected to raall*? 175 million* of economy In the expenses, vlx : 79 millions ' In the war depsrtmen'; 48 millions In that of tha In. ( farlor, 22 millions In tha navy; tl millions In ths Kins oca ; 24 millions In ptihlln work' The sacniints of tha Bank of France for tha waak ending 14th D?eambcr ehnw that. the metallic ra*?rv# i nnnMpnaa to Increase h?lng ahont fton OnOf mora on Pari", and about 2 008 OOOf mora on the b'sneh banks. 1 Tha amount of overdue hills has fallen off about 100 fOOf .and of protested hills abont 400 OOOf. Ths advances In the shape of discounts remain nea'lv tha sama In Paris, and haws Incraasad ahout 700 000f In tha dapar'lnents On tha slda of tha liabilities tha notes l In eirrnlstlnn show sn Increase of ahont 3 000 OOOf, helne 0 (on.f OOf mora In Parts aod 3 ooo.ooof lass In i tha braprh hanks Tha aceoun* currant of tha treasury has tl'ni'rii>had about 27'iootf In tha waak baing at prasant 20 27 2 4' 2f Pha whola amonntnft.ha ma talllo reserve |e now I4fi!( millions to about 400 million* of notes In circulation Ike * sadilj larrrmiifij mjjotU; for Use &3ff Trtai I dent tod tbe general revival of londdrioi, nnotlnae* te produce a rapid r1?e at the Bouraa Tha three* clca.d od the IBth at 48 40. belog ? r|*e nf I 1& on Saturday'* prlrea Tbe Ave* cloned at 76 60 b-lug a rl?e of two fiance Bank chare* touch-d 1.800. aad e'ornl at 1.700. being a rbe of BOf Oi the ?ch ioat, tbe day before tbe eleettoo. tbe three* vera 41 6J ; tbelr p:lce to-day i*. therefore a ri?e of IS peroeat alaiOHt. I bailee In fire* I* * bout tbe name. Oa the Wtb, bank ebarei w?re at l,t70; the tl*e on tbe** fa therefore 320f The Cvntlilulionntl. of tbe 18tb, mention*, a* a eympicm of returning onnfldeno* and proaperlly. that u< t le** than 1 806 tran*fere of *tock took pi*c* at th* Bonrre. on tbe previous Saturday, by 19 or OO ti<n*? more than the u.ual daily amount, the** tramfera being for oasb,and not for the account Spain. By the latent acoouat* trom Madrid, learn that preparation* were going forward forth* moating of the Corte* K.nou^h member* had already arrived to form a hour*, and bueinea* would at no* be proa ?<i*d with. Count Mirailure* wa? expected to be Preailent of tbe Senate. The Minieter of Kinaoe* had ord-red to bv ?ent ta Lcndou fond*for tb* half-yearly dividend or the thro*'*, due Janu*rv 1. Tbe i arliet* were lubmittlngthroughout Catalonia, * accoidlnw to tbe enveroment murnal* Tb? Duke and Duobess of vloutp?nsi*r had mat a * DlgDittorbt reception at J?fl A royal derreu nominate* tha Prince da Azlona and J the Duke da Voatori Vice l'r><idfat< of tha Snatto In ail probability Klxnor Seijas Lustno will b? elected President of tha Chamber of Deputies. He is aupportrd by tba n lolstry A portal convention la about b?lng formed betwaaa Spain and Kranoa At Ignalda. on tba 10th, an engagement took plaoa between the t^ueen's troopa and 404) or 600 of tba Carliata, In which tha latter were routed. It wae expeoted that tba Carlisle were about to raiaa the etandard of reaolt In Nararre. and that tha Sothof December would be about the time they would rise M Salamanca waa at Bajonne on tba 15th. Tha Progreeaiitas are not likely to make a mora unless oonjointly with the CarU-ts Senor Men ii about to Introduce a tariff bill,In which a reduction of duties will be proponed to eoma extent, but oottop goods will form au exception Some alteration) are contemplated in toe arrangement) which at present exist between the bank and tha gorrrnmrnt Cabrera and bit force) were at Sabadell at the last account). Madrid Bourse, December 13 ?Threeper Cent). 20Jg; Fire per Cent*, 10,'a ; Exchange on London 4S a 60. Pruaala. The new) from tbiw country 1) only important )0 far an It corroborate) the tendency manifested to p'aca the king at the head of the German empir s It In well known that negotiations are carried oa with the King to induce him to aocept the d'goi'y of Chief ot tha Empire, and that his majesty will aocept it if assented to by the sovereign princes of Oermtny. The King of Hanover, it le reported, will not certainly give bis consent, and this statement seemn oorrobnra'ad by tha return or the Hanoverian minister, after a prolonged absence to Berlin. Many of the oitisens of Berlin had requested petnleeion of General Wrangel to hold meetings for tht 1 choice of osnaldates to the Assembly, but no reply had been teoeived. The King wsa not expected to return to Berlin tUt after the Beige was taken off. This would probably ha ' previous to the elections The Prinoe was to pass Christmas In Borlln. The magistrates and town councils of Berlin and Bresiau have severally forwarded addresses of gratitude to the kiDg, for the liberality of the new constitution, and It is generally supposed that the radical party are retrogadlng. Their vote refusing to pay taxes Is new telling against them. Prince Waldemar ir recovering. A royal decree, published on the Uth, abolishes In toto, all atamp duties upon the political press, native or foreign. The censorship, however, has bean established In those parrs of Silesia which have lately been placed in a state of siege. Amongst 120 persons rsesntly arrested in Westphalia, are eeveral of considerable InOuenoe-editors of newsoapers members of town coined). councillors of justice, tetebers. olergjmen, and even mllltar i offlo-rs. The ostensible (rout'1'1their arrsst are that tbey formed part of a oongress al Monster, having in view the carrying out of the decision of lu"..?"0?*' sembly respecting the non-payment of taxes; but It is suspected tbat by imprisoning these deraoeratloal leaders, government bopes to prevent them frum exercising sny influence on the forthcoming elections. The airest of the editor of the Wnlphalian Mercury, the referendary Lober. averts* to an alarming riot at Paderoorn. Barricades were ereofed in various plaoss, but chiefly for the purpose of preventing any further attacks >o the part of the military who bad employed unnecesaary violence in dispersing the crtwd assem bled before the prison in whioh Herr Loher was oanfln*d. Wrtngelbas prohibited all meetings of the ex Burgher Guard, having i i view the election of deputies to the approaching Congress of Uivio Uatrdsmen at Bre?> lau. Frankfort. The principal feature of news from the Diet g is the departure of the Auetrian Deputies, ?h > have quitted the Assembly *n name, o?iag t* tbe intrigues going fei ward with Prussia. Sohmerburg has also resigned in couerquenoe thereof and other resignations were i pokan of Von Gazen has aooepted office, and the whole Diet Mem Prussian-mad. Austria. Hostilities have commenced in esrnast in Hungary, on tbe part of Austria. On the 8th o> Deaeatber, tbe Imper aliets bad taken posses-ion of the Castle of SchiossholT. three German miles from Presburg. Jellachioh and his army had arrived on the banks of tbe Leiibe. Tbe Emperor has appointed Herr Rueskefer, (Chevalier von Weiientbal.) to tbe post rf Under Secretary of State tor Cjmmeroe. Trade and Pnblio Works. Austria baa refused to ankoowledge the new German law relating to bills of exohange; to oontribu'e towards ' tbeexpenoe of building a German fl-et; and has re elled the Austrian Uommissloner at tbs Cnstoms' Congress in Frankfort. Tbe Emperor baa snbsoribed the sum of *200 000 florins (C. M .) towards the relief of the poor in Vieana. Tbe authorities of tbe capital bara issued a proelamat on. setting forth that persons oharged with the fallowing oflences, will still be tried by oourt-martial:? " Concealing and not>-delivering weapons. " Ixeiting tbe military to a viols-n.a of dsty. " l.rtstli g or taking p?rt in tnmults " Reiusing to wiiheraw fn m turnnltuoui assemblages at tha first lumm-nsof tht pubic authorities. "Appealing in arms at tn> riotous gathering." A native of Vienna, named Heizerstb. has been sentenced to five years' bard work at f >rtlfleatlnns In light Irons, for being oonoerned io tbe revolt He was sentenced to be hanged, but the rantence wa< oo.utn'itad, " because be d'p not take an Immediate part in tbe insurrection. with arms in baud ' Au.trian bank notes have fallen 10 per oept. in value, on acoount of tbe soareity of silver, and tha disinclination Of tbe DUbliO tO take naner innn.. On tho night < f the 12th was heard heavy cennon ding from the Hungarian frontier*, in the d>re*ti?n of j Hamburg, and the next morning a number of wounded a were br? ught in from that quarter Tbt* clearly iodi- ' oate* that an engagement had taken plao* with the Jg Hungarian* Ilea* a'readj reported by tome that K atbea. and by other* that Treeburg, waaooaupied by tha Impeiial troop*. The Maygar army, which wa? Informed by Kossuth of the abdication of the Kmperor. had e eery where taken np a defensive position itaab t* oompletely surrounded with entrenobment*. Kossuth'* army amount* to shoot one hundred and sixty thousand men. Cholera had appeared tuOfrn, Pesth, and the upper part and fortress of the Diocksberg. Great precaution* are being need against tha unweloome rial tar. Italy. In no part of Europe are there mora stirring inoidents going on than in Italy. Rom a - The Pope, after refusing several time* to 4 see any deputation from the citissns of Rome at Gsete. at last consented. but It was then too late A provisional govern meat had been formed at Rome comprising the Senator* for Horn* and Bologna, and tha Gonfalonier or Aneona. The Pope ba* been declared deprived of all temporal power The Minister, Sterbini has addressed tha citlr.eoa He said that the I',<pe alons, under tha title of Bishop, would have the right to enter Rome, but that all the Caidloal* and Prelate* would b* trimly prohibited from entering the olty. The people, in their euthnsiasm, ran about tha streets, crying " Death to tbe Pope," " Death to th Catdiaals." Garibaldi baa been called to Rome by th mml-try. From Bologna, wa learn that Zuoohl and Carl Bevttacqua have accepted tbe menibeiships in the provisional governnjeut instituted by the Pope at Geeta, N??. 27, yU(sht intend* residing at Sp-il?v At Turin the naw mini-try has been formed as follows:-Gioberti President of the i oun-D withiut portfolio, Sineo, Minister of Justice; Ra'aisi, Inter! ir; 1 Rico*. Finances; Mnnteyemolo Public VVorks, Dirini, Agrloulture and Omts-rou; Bisio, Public Initruitiou, La Marmora. War and Manns. ItIh possible that Otohrrtl will disiolve the Chamber, and appeal to the nation l_ ?? .k- I K. ? V... .. ,1.. 1,1k instant. the law for the re-anion of the ductile* of t'lacentla. Parma Modrna, Ouestalla, aod IImiIo. ta Piedmont, ?n adopted Disturbance* took plaoa at Genoa on tba 13th; bat th# National Guard being plaoed under arm?, they ., were soon i|ualled Humors of an approaching oeanter revolution In Rome aro very prevalent Our Islvarpoul Correspondences Li ??. aroot., December IP, 18*8?4 P. M. Onr corn market to d?; kit been extremely dull? nothing doing. The finest yell >w Indian eorn waa 'reelj offering at 33s., and very little waa bought at that price Wind at Holyhead north, light breeie. 4-30 P. M. No tidings of the Cambria yet The Washington will, however, probably take out the newe of her arrival, br It will probably be announe-d at Sonthampten to morrow, prevlooa to her departure. Th# \tnerioa will rail punctually an tbe Both lost, at II 16 A M. The nalee of cotton to day are estimated at 0,000 bales Wa have had a quiet but very Arm market ta- , lay, at a alight advance en Saturday's prices. The Corn Ttetle In Kngland. 1 Since the departure of the si-am tup Karoos, Capt. I I 'It, another decline Iihm taken plane in the value of ] nfl d'Rcilptleoe <f bread lulls kt vla'k Lane, oa J Monday last, Dec lb, Kng'lhh and foreign wheat o <1 at fM ? dirltue oil, ails perqinrter. Kiour sold a'. !JA?, a ^ 4s, per seek and V7* a 20s per barrel. Little era* I none In Iwdiaa aorn, and prices were quoted at 81s a 85s per quarter, and Indian meal a' 17a Ad a 18a nt Liverpool, on Tuesday, Dec 19 the market waa dull; r 1 a heat rec*ded *, p, bushel; and flour, 64 a 1>.

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