Newspaper of The New York Herald, 30 Ocak 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 30 Ocak 1849 Page 2
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- m NEW YORK HKRAL1). I;? NoittWMt eorntr of KuIUXi and llMMB nit de ] JAJOCB OOKUON ttknnkrr, jT' FBOPRIETOB , --__ - _ tlx ablstme.N rS THIS tVEMHU. be EOWERY THEATRE. Bowery?II aiintid Maw-The Lee*' an F??* b nance*?Founded un Fact* Mantthb Maid or to tha Inn. BROADWAY THEATRE, Broadway- Mowte-Cbuito. ru NATIONAL T BEAT KB, CliAihiir Rouan?Aritoit-Rouna Meadow*?The Wandebiao Hoy*. 8f BERTON'3 THEATRE, Chamber* ?ti**b?Yaeitv FaiE?Califobnia Cold Mine*. P1 MECHANICS' HALL, Broadwij, star Broome?C'hbiyty'a Hinbtbeia* ni SOCIETY LIBRARY, Broadway. n?" Leonard-New Ob- be Lba-ISibenadim. tl( Ai.HAMIJKA, Bro*dr*y, near Prlnoo- band?, jlazvt ? to. of Ilmbhicaxi Cm ova. ^ ZOOLOGICAL BALL, Bowery?VA* Amm/boh k Co/? llKiCUlt. CUINB8B MU8EU*. 533 Hr^JOITBIOMTIEB. Bf C< Mew fork, Tuesday, January 30, 1849, ?< The Southern IBuiillerto?kx-Gov. Seward'* '' Speech at Cleweln nd-Onnger to the Union. We publish in our columns to-day, the famous u Southern manilesto prepared by Mr. Calhoun, of a South Carolina, (the separate paper of Mr. Berrien is almost identical,) and issued under the appro- a bation of a large portion of th? Southern members 0 of the present Congress, sitting at Washington. 11 We also publish, in the same eonnectioa, and as a a fit accompaniment, a very curious and remarkable ^ speech delivered by et-Governor Seward, ot this 1 State, at Cleveland, in Ohio, in the month of Oc- 1 lober last. c Mr. Calhoun's manifesto on the aggressions made * by the North on Southern institutions, and Mr. c Seward's speech and declarations, declaring the purposes and principles of the party with which he c is connected at the North, will thus be seen to be 11 part and parcel of the same movement, the same agitation, c.nd the same disturbing controversy, ^ which, for the first time since the revolution, now ^ seriously menaces the permanence oi this confe. deracy. We desire our readers to peruse both with care and attention. This manilesto, written by Mr. Calhoun, has been v ery much commented upon by the newspaper press. Since the Southern members held their first meeting in Washington, for the purpose ot matur- j ing such a paper and issuing it to the Southern ( States, Mr. Calhoun placed lnmaeli at once in the ( front rank, as a champion koi Southern institutions. This would of course excite the jealousy of j many ot his colleagues, who would on that account i naturally endeavor to misrepresent and misstate the positions assumed by the writer, and the prin- ^ ciples which he declares, before their coining to light. Northern newspapers, it ap;>ear8, have been ^ full of such misstatements, and Mr. Calhoun and ^ his associates have been accused of entertaining, deliberately, the purpose of dissolving the Union, ? without any justifiable cause?being merely urged ^ to such a purpose by his own exaggerations of Noithern movements. It :s now evident, however, ? from the facts as they appear in both of the docu- ^ ments which we now publish?that ot Mr. Calhoun, ( and that ot ex-Governor Seward?that the allega- ( tions made by Mr. Calhoun, in his manifesto ( against the aggressions oi the North, are correct in every particular. Read carefully the speech de. livered by Mr. Seward, at Cleveland, in the month of October lnet, and there will be found a calm and ( deliberate purpose announced, under the pretence ( ot humanity, to interfere with those Southern , interests which have been guaranteed solemnly j by the conatitution, and which have been pro- ( tected under it for the last half century. The , allegations raaue oy mr. oainoun, inat ivortn. j em legislation has violated the federal compact, is t completely made out by the declarations and r, avowed purposes of ex-Governor Seward. In the e city of Cleveland, in Ohio, Mr. Seward made those declarations and avowed those purposes which, if carried out to the extent so broadly v marked, would at once violate, still further, the ^ constitution ol the United States, and above al ^ things, bring about an early and sudden disruption between the North and the South. The advice which he gives to the local legislature of Ohio, relative to fugitive slaves, would cleaily and emphatically be, if earned out, an infraction of the constitution as it now exists, between the North and the South. The general avowal also made, of elevating the colored race to a perfect equality with uic wiiiii'f, uvcr uie wnuie ui hub conieaeracy, is ' the particular feature winch distinguishes this re- j markable speech of Mr. Seward. 1 Now, whh these remarkable and striking docu- , ments belore us, it is perfectly clear that Mr. Cal- ' houn and the other Southern members of Con- , gress who have issued the Southern manifesto, > are perfectly justified under the constitution, in j making the declarations which they have nude, ? and in pointing out the aggressions which have been attempted by Northern lanatics on Southern "c rights, in violation of the constitution. We do ^ not wish to enter into any discussion on the ab- 11 stract question of slavery, as applied to the African ? race. As long as the Union of these States re- js mains intact under the present constitution, such b a question in relation to the colored population of the South is not open for public discussion. The Nortern States, in becoming members of the con" federacy, and parties to that instrument, pledged their faith and their honor to certain conditions in reference to a particular class of the population ot the Southern Stales As long as that constitution exists, those pledges must be adhered to by all b public men, in the North as well as the South J inoer wno wuuiu get up ana muse such a gross a and open nttem|)t to counsel otherwise, as Mr. Seward did at Cleveland and elsewhere, last summer, must be characterized and set down either us dou- h ble-laced demagogues of the worst shape, or as de- p ternnned and resolute in the purpose of bring ug about a speedy and early disruption of the I nion ? between the Northern and Southern States. There is no escape from suth an alternative. f Such is the present condition ol this very criti tl c&l and very important question between Northern tc and Southern inteitote, as well as Northern and m Southern feelings. It is the first time in the his ' tory of this republic, that such a crisis has been of produced,by the agitation of questions in both sections, that can only lead to a violation of the constitution on the one hand, and a complete disruption of the confederacy on the other. 81 What, then, is to be done I Have Mr. Calhoun ana iu? ubwiuicb uvci-c?wniaira iiir lniporianc p(] ot the crisis! Certainly not. The course of Mr. Reward and the faction of abuliiionistH at inch'd *' to his fortunes in this and other States, will slowly but surely bring about that catastrophe which all 1,1 would deplore, if the sober, sensible, and practical people of the North de not at once arouse and jl act, and put down all those who would couns I and advise, as Mr. Seward has done, a gross and 'j violent infraction ot ihe constitution of the United States. The progress and triumph of such a double- i f" faced demagogue as Mr. Seward has always J", shown himself to be, during his whole career, would certainly and surely bung about a eonsurri- " nation that would be disabtrous to the rapidly In growing glory and magnificence of this republic. M, Jn every phase of his career, Mr. Seward has nl shown himself to be tins kind of a demagogue. Ife ^ was the first who, in flconjunction with his fidut j achatft, Thurlow Weed, created the anti-mason ( 0 excitement in the West, and made a simple and ?J L solitary murder the cause of an agitation against tor the freemasons, until the whole of that sec- J" lion of the State looked on a purely benevo- 1 lent society, as an association, the members of JJ* w hich cou d commit murder with impunity. The name double-faced and dangerous demagogue ex- b* cited a silly priest in this city to enter the political in arena and agitate the school question, until it created such a disturbance among other religious is as to produce the moat awful confl^grana in a neighboring city. The aaree double-faced magogue stirred up another portion of the aceable and quiet citizen* of thia State, and proced a rupture between propiietora of land and rir tenants, in certiin counties, which is not yet r ttbd, and probably will not be without aoma * vlul and terrible scenes, similar to thoae which ok place when it first broke out. All these local excitements and religieua exaapetionn might be overlooked; but when we aee ^ e sbtne agitator, the same demagogue, in con- Ca quence of the social condition of a claaa of the 11 ^ ipulatian of the Soath?a condition which ia far 10 ippier and far more comfortable than that of w any or trie wntte race in tne North?when we * " e euth a demagogue, out of such a social condi- co1 pn endeavoring to excite and exasperate popular ? l inion and State legislation at the North, ao as pass laws in violation of the constitution, and 6'1 hich will lead to its disruption, it is time for the nsible practical business men of this and other on immunities of the North, to pause and ask, Br Where will such men and such doctrines lead >1" Yet this man seeks to be sent to the United t0 tates Senate, there to widen the breach, which is ct Iready unfortunately too wide, between the North ln nd the South. cr How can we, after reflecting on these matters, r<; nd looking over the whole ground, judge harshly di 1 the representations put forth in the Southern tu (lanilesto 1 The gentlemen who issue it have ,n bundant reasons for taking the course which they w lave assumed; and the moderation with which Ul hey have urged their purposes and views, ought ai o recommend their manifesto to the favorable n' :onsiderution of ail true and sincere friends of the Jnion, at the North and every other portion of the ?' :onfederacy. We do not give our readers the separate manifesto 61 if Mr. Uerrien and the minority, because it is aU 11 noBt the same in every particular. r< ir Molts Caiiinet Making?Vermont in thi ai '"iKLD.?The Green Mountains of Vermont are fa- pi nous for the production of healthy sound timber. n< Cabinet making, therefore, in that region, ought fi o appear quite natural and proper. Accordingly, ve find that the Legislature of that worthy State w lave wuk?d up all ot a sudden, have searched into irecedents, and perused the histories of the United Ii States, and have made the discovery that they tl lave never yet had a Vermonter in any President's Cabinet in Washington, to the present day. Upon C his discovery being made by the profound arche- g! ^lnPUtH nf fhp f*rpf>n Mniintnirui tli[.porialaturp "~e> ?~ , -'-r. iaa jumped at once to the work, and has put for- " ward the name of Mr. Collamer us a fit and proper it candidate for the new Cabinet, in the capacity of United States Attorney General. Now, who Mr. ' JolJamer Is, the rest of the world is entirely igno- oe ant of?they might with almost the same propriety J' lave put forward the natne of John Smith. Yet> or robably Mr. Collamer, as a production of the Jreen Mountains, may be, for aught we know, an Rr xcellent stick of timber, capable of a very fine be elish, and may make a very useful member of the * Cabinet at Washington. We doubt, however, Ui vhether there is yet sufficient growth to be cut Bl lown, so that when the branches are lopped off it :an be polished up sufficiently, so as to be placed it Washington, in the capacity indicated, after the Ith of March next. ai gi Steamship Hermann.?The Ocean Steam Navi- w Ration Company's steamship Hermann is aow^on h< the sectional dock at the foot of Rutgers St., from <f< which she will be removed to-day at 12 o'clock, ct N'otwithstanding the heavy weather this ship has turnrncril dnrinor thp unfit v#??r fhprp ia r?nt a wrinkle in her copper, nor a curve or change in " ler lines. Persona curious to examine the hull of or his fine ship, are requested to look at her this P? norning, before she is luunched into her nutive m lenient. Tux LAtntcit of the Stkamhuii's ?The Atlantic rill be launched from the yard of Wm. II. wl Irown, foot of Twelfth street, at half-past twelve, mi I.; and the Pacific from the yard of Jacob Bell, m jot of Houston street, at hall-past one o'clock, ? ' M , to-morrow, the 31st inst. ? tb Police Intelligence. Chargi of Fraudulent Jdangnmtnt.?The mm of T* lames L. H. Wsllln. the jeweler, underwent partial K'' itaring yesterday afternoon, before Justice Mcl.rath. T* n which Mr. Wallln la alleged to have made a fraudu- etl ent assignment of bis propsrty, thereby defrauding J? uls creditors Mr. Francke, the complainant, undersent a very long cross-examination from the counsel *r >fMr Wallln, which examination went eonoiusireiy '.o show that Mr Frsncke had been rather hasty in 8? making his oomplaint, as, according to his own testi- " nony, tbete was no bill actually due him until the 1st >f February. One other witness was examined, who endeavored to show that Mr. Wallin kept himself coreted for the purpose of avoiding the process of a jiwll suit being served upon him. The court adjourned :he case over until this day at 11 o'olook The oourt i erl oom was much crowded with anxious long faeed . Bj, creditors, watching the result of the investigation, I , vnnLad nti milk OV?irt f 1? ?u- I dft irmt d with several Stillwell warrants for ths arrest of i dr. Wallin, on tbe complaint of Smith and Hist, ewellers, and I'latt.t Brothers, in Maiden lano. Tost will possibly decide the matter. Oh for California ? Constable Barber, of the 6th rat'l arrested, yesterday, a man by tbe name of Seo- 1 eld, on a charge of absconding with worth of w* roperty, belonging to hie creditors, residing at White- ,k all, in this S'ate A Mr. Isaaoa followed hnn down to *- " lew York, and the officer lound him on board of the * ark llonne Adele, lrisg at the foot of Tine street, 'at here he had shipped for Californ'n lie was taken be- Ur :>re Justice Otborn.and discharged, as none of the pro- tr* erty wae found in hie possession We understand A', hat a eirll suit was instituted against him In order o recover the property. If poseible. ?r* . Implication lo .'Irreit a Hritnru ?Application was I *' nade. yesterday, before Justice McUrath. by Jehn I ihea the father of Timothy Shea, who wae shot some tine sinoe. in an affrey in Leonard street, for the arrest t' f a female witness in the case, by the name of Sarah | u" A lliums who. It is alleged, is about to leave the city I aD tefore the trial Johns Austin and James Nesblt are an low awaiting their trial on the charge ofcauslDgthe *'x eath of Shea. Steps were taken to have the witness *u ecured. Common Council. Boasn or Amistakt Ai.dkkmki*.?This Board met set evenltig. at 6 o'clock, the ['resident in tbe ahalr. . 'he minutes of the last meeting were read and ap- f. roved. JJ? l'tliliont Rtfmtd - Of the rsotors of St. Osorge's w horch. asking for removal of a certain nuisance of i rhi.h t V,. . /> ? tn r l.l. 1 CO Of captain* of 14th Ward Police, aakiog for room, la ! . dditlou to their prevent accommodation*, with a view 1 ) enable them to afford additional and proper aid to *' loae who require it, when taken in charge or aaklng ?!' ir ehalt?r. I : ' I'aj'trt from Hoard of JHdrrmm.?Reports from Com- I :{~ itUe of Kir* Department, in favor of procuring a , rgrr bell for City Hall Concurred in. k'i>oit/ram Hoard of rittmti.? On the (Uipeneion i, ' the member* ef Hum Company No. 16. Adopted. J-'icm Hoard of Jildtrmrn - In favorof regulating 27th *'u reel, between 7th and Hth avenue*. Concurred in. . In favor of regulating 22d atreet,between 6th and 7th renuea. Ccnturred in. i / In favor of regulating 2d avenue, between 28th and , 1ft atreet* Concurred in. (?!v In favor of regulating 86th atract. Concurred In. !vr ( rniuiifiirafinn Iron the Comptroller?Ordered to b* f*" rlntvd. obl < mmunieatlon from the Mayor, ordered on file, In ' iati'.ii t'i i ii. wiry, Otecnwich, and Dry Dock ',f? ivlngr B i, ct'c ,\i o 11 i. Utlon to the proposed unien of New York l'!'. i dliroillyn. Ordered to be printed. *{" It ..?i ' of bullion!*;- 1<<port iu favor of grant- ? ,i? tbe ivMi ge to owners of property to build a pier 1 rt ita t:i i **t ltiver between Clinton and JefTeraon 01 ! i> eta Adopted. P?* Ji?;>i i /riwi Heard of Jlldtr mm? In favor of regulat- lUM (i rmain lota in twenty llret and Twenty-aecond ;e?t*. Coniuiredln. _ auii. in i?vor <-i reguiauog inirty fourth Mreet, 1 Mu Klerentb avenue to Hudson street. Concurred datr To All vacant lot* in Twenty seventh street. *"' incurred in. Bw Several communication*. petition*, Vo . were re ived. end were appropriately referrrd * A B'j'trl "f /!???? Jlliiti men In relation to Ilouno of duftrj. end House ot tli? Krlendlea*. < oucurred in. In favor of rburgirgthe ordinance* in relation to wer In Thirty-sixth street, iind regulating Thirty- T nth afreet Adopted. peti Resolution, in fnvor of properly warming the oham- rub, r of the Beard of Aldermen C oncurred in. ami Report, In favor of regulating Twenty-eight .street. met neurred in Teh In faTor of authorizing th* Street Commissioner to ben iploy Mich additional aid a* he may deem necessary, of i the epeedy advertlsament and *al* of property on pre hi.paid assesamanta, confirmed prior to January 1, veer tw Adopted. in I Mr-pert remitting part of a*a*??m*nt on lot at cor- cod r of Pearl and Whitehall (treat*, for aawar Ad- hoc red to. lion *bo to change the name of Lauren* street. Ad- t'A-'i red to f) Resolution, in faror of repealing tha mill tax. Ra- |>*? i rid. rem 1 he I'oerd adjourned, to meet on Monday evening 'ui? xt, at 5 o'alook. AFFAIRS IN EUROPE. $ H O WEEKS LATIB INTELLIGENCE " OEC1IT1D BTTHI STEAMSHIP CANADA. ! C! dtc. dec. dec. h rhe Marine Telegraph announced the steamship f< nada of]'this port at 5 o'clock last evening ; but A lense fog setting in, she was not boarded until o'clock. We are indebted to the pilot boat U atbington for our files and despatches Co the 11 h inst., two weeks later than our previous acunts. Owing to the late hour (half-past one ^ dock) at which they were received, our sum- v lry of the news is necessarily brief. We shall ^ re more copious details in our afternoon edition t The steamship United States left Southampton ' the 9th inst., for this port, with fifty-five pasngerB, and a large nuantity or freight. P Accounts from all paits of the kingdom continue t speak of the present improved appearance of f' . 1 . U- I .L .1 I Jiiiuirrciui Biiuiip, uuui|'niru wiui uicuurrcapuau- j( g season of 1848. The effects of the financial j isis, of the autumn of 1847, and the continental volutions of the lost spring, are still operating c Bsdvantageounly for the country ; w? think the 11 rning point has been arrived at, and the general ] ipreesion among commercial men now is, that e may expect a steady improvement in trade, c iless the political affairs of the continent should H ssume a complexoin which at present is certainly t :>t to be anticipated. c Since our last advices, there has been a decline ^ f prices in cotton, and most kinds of bread itutfs. ' During the past week, cotton has lost, or nearly i o, the advance of the previous week. The re-ac on is attributed partly to the accounts of the large , >ceipts into tho American ports, and partly, to the < icreased quantity offering from the recent import, j nd the desire shewn to realize the profit which ] resent prices aflbrded on the bulk of it, for it is ( ot perceived that there is any diminution of condence in the general healthy aspect of the trade. The sales for the week ending January 12th, ere 28,f>10 bales. Corn market dull, and prices have declined. The ish demand lor corn meal is nearly suspended, leir markets being supplied by direct imports. It seems irom our London corresponee, that the alifornia gold excitement was raging in En. land as well as here. It appears from a Parliamentary return, that the toil annual value of the real property In Kngland and i^alee, rated to the poor in the year ended Marob 26, 147, amounted to ?67,820,687; the total expenditures i ?6.268,766; the total number of paupers relieved to 471,183; and the total population to 17,326,123. Customs' Rkvenitr at LivKiirooi..?The gross reipts of 1847 were $8 230,621 18s 8d.; for 1648 they re ?3 481,791) 6s. 8d , showing an inorease of 260,874 lie. This is the more remarkable, as the in esre 01 toe wnoie country or 1848 over 1847 wu only I 114,000. ^ J The Cholera.?Tbe number of deaths by oholer" ] e about tbe tame as the preceding week. The numref deaths In London and the country, for the week idtng January 10, were 086. Scotland, same time, Sb8 The only places where it has made its appear- . ice in Ireland are Belfast, Bergen, and Uolywood, -tween the 6th and 8th instant, l>6 persons were retried to haye died with it. ) Liverpool, Jan. IS, 1840. 1 California Gold Excitement in England. ' The gold exoitement here and in London, oxoaeds ! ny thing ever before known or heard of. The extrara- i tnt tales told at first about the glittering chunks, < ere regarded as visionary, and called a " Vankje J umbug." Subsequently, however, but not until en- ] irsed by the London Timet, did tbe people of this ' mntry believe It. But the reports having been duly J ithenticated by official correspondence, whloh plaoes i ,e matter beyond doubt, John Bull hat been actually ad crasy, and bewildered. Nothing la heard or ? iked about but the n?w LI Dorado. Companies are J ganfiing In London, in great numbers, for the cinletd land; and we hear it stated that not lens than uiteen vessels have already been ohartered, and >axly or quite filled with passengers and freight. In verpool, it is understood that reveral vessels have en taken for the same purpose; but as yet tbe only na Jide charter we believe is the ship Zealous, ohar- ? red by llarndec k Co , to sail op the 6th of February, t th freight and passengers for San Franolsco direct. . The Zealous i? a fine new ship of 600 tons measurejnt, ooppered and oopper-faetened, and has accomodations for 100 cabin passengers. The price of pasge is ?60. A good many applications have already en made for freight and passengers. , There is a great deal of talk and speculation, as to ( e probable effect which the discovery of this gold will v ive upon the currency of this oountry There are li ulcus and conflicting opinions rfsnecMnor it. hnt th? . ueral belief being that it will not depreciate the v lue of gold in this country?at leant at preennt. An fc lltor ot one of the Llveopool papers, yesterday, more e ared than hurt, winds up a long article by saying, c at "the botes of tbeusandn of these deluded creatures d e doomed to mix with the gold dust of the plains, t' ready there are more deaths than burials among the c Id finders, and murder and rapine diversify the pro- o ss of acquirement. The gold lever In California may ti is year number as many victims as the cholera " n Liverpool, Jan. 13, 1SJ9. l' The Late Gale. During the week we have experienced strong westy gales here and along the coast; and on Tuesday ;ht. blew a perfect hurricane, in which the shipping, p oks, &.C., sustained considerable damage. d' Among the vessels badly Injured, was the ship Dlam, from New York, in coming up the channel, she 0] uck on Burbo Bank, and by the time she reached h< I port, had thirteen feet water In her held. pi \ great number of vessels, belonging to other ports, A re more or less injured. re Some fears were entertained for the safety of the a ilted States, which left Southampton on Tuesday >Ve understand the report, which has been In oireu- bi Ion for seme time past, chat the Peninsular and tr lental Steam Navigation Company bad lost the con- dt ,ct for carrying the mall between Southampton and be Bxundria, Is not oorreot. vc the parties who were said to have obtained the con- be ict. having failed In their negotiations, the contract tfc II be renewed with the Oriental Company, upon ki o terms which they tendered. The price paid ' the conveyance of the mail once a month, tween Southampton and Alexandra, is the enorjus sum of JCIbO.OOO per annum. The whole gi ivuut ui iHwroui' uenvea irom mailable natter ^, ionuts to ?14,4d0, being i.'14f>MU excess orer ?t pendlture. On many of the other routes, the loss f| nmined is much greater; for Instance, the price t, id for carrying the West Indian and Mexican mails <; ? 140 100 per annum. The amount of postage charge- e{j le upon the matter conveyed, In 1847, amounted to <h 10,000. u l'btt British and North American Royal Mall Steam- tI ip C ompany were the applicants for the contract, pp iving tailed lu that, it is generally believed they j.; II havH the contract for oarrying the West Indian n, d Mexican mails, alter the expiration of the present t% ntract. ,.i Ireland. JlB )ur liirh news continues to be. as during msny ,e sts part, of the same monotonous character. Ooonient protecutions. the grievance of the poor law, ! mtrrrirr of the farmers driven to emigration, the ublcs of the landlords in their last struggles to keep itr encumbered estates, aggravated by the spread of pH lendiarlsm In some of the northern counties, toger with some faint Indication of the revival of the peal Association by Mr. John O'Conneli, furnish , ,ost the anly themes available for the Irish Jour- . Is. The procsedmgs s^alntt Mr Duffy appear Invrd in more Inextricable confusion than ever. The -7' utt has given its decision on the demurrer, and has mally overruled it. But the Court ; ause* before It '' es judgment on the Indictment without trial, and J" . Dufly 's friends seem to have hopes that what with t'1' revision of the indictment, aud what with the ' inces of some fatal informality in the proceedings, 0 reason of his petition to he brought to trial at the ori sent commission,or to be discharged, be may escape ? viction altogether The Crown lawyers have taken . Thursday to consider what steps to lake next, n lit Mr. Duffy Is playing off a threat to bring the ^r( lie hrilv or r.eMrlv so f.f tk. II,.man , ? K ?It ? -.4 OS lestant clergy a- witnesses f?r tti? defence in out *? a tiial. so h* to protract the defence beyond the Hn ersof endurance of any mortal court of judlea- ^ France. *11, P. r it, Thursday Morning, Jan. 11. J*' be rrevldent has dctetnilaed that the list of candi- r. * tor the Vice Presidency shall be MM edilonhar- , Abhaiuccl and Boulsy c*e la Meurthe. M .Odllon tot ai.l und'ubtidly be chosen by the Avsembly. Polnure, It le raid, will succeed M. Odilon Uarrot, 1 llnlster ft J notice. fro i. de lUmusal refuses to join any cabinet of which the 1. Molt and Thiers are not members. of ' Paris. Thursday, Jan 11. ,,u' be report that the wine d. alert, had gone with a tlen against the re-establlshment of the aid law, y'' jecting their stock to be tested, measured and ex- ' ned caused considerable excitement and dlseatls- , ion. This law, which before the revolution of ruary formed the security of the puDlio against JV" eg poisoned by deleterious stuffs, under the name l"e fine or brandy, was abolished by the all destroying rislonal government, and now that It bvoome* neary to restore It those fellows, who not only deal 1 lOttihle drugs, but whose houses are the haunts of tot spliatois. aie endeavoring to raise the neighbor- the d by giving a political turn so a mere police que*. civ! i. Attempts were made to raise the cry of " Fies 1 sf>?r*?ir," cat runaclous i ITorts arc making to-day to force the of s de te sign petitions for the dissolution of the as- not My, to give support to the advocates of that men- Ijli i ou J-r.'Jay when the <|iiestioa It te be brought o?. trei i il a Iii ?*ld that srme popular demonstratlnn any be ap re)*L<J<-d. Tbe piopisll-ion of Mwira Pigum and Ixlo, Axing tbe dlr rotation fir tbe Idth of April, U kely to be adopted by tbe assembly. | In tbe assembly to day the budget of elosed site iates wee peered unanimously. Tbe oommlltee aitrg on tbe regtila'loBB ! the chamber presented a port deciding that tbe three reeding* necessary for iwr of urgent, character do not apply to tbe budget, r law* of merely local Interest The Prinoe de la Moskowa goes ambassador to Stockelm Gen Polet director to tha war department. Is named xtraordinary ambassador to Turlu, where he is to af>id tbe beceAt of his military expertenee to Charts* -ltert, by giving him all necessary advise. 8rTVa?*v Mnmvinn, Jan. 18. Owing to tbe heavy raa In tha Channel, tbe Calais, cologne and Ostand mail* had not arrived up to a ite hour last night. ItnJyr. Tbe Corner e Mmanltle. of Genoa, of the 5th, statsa, rom Home, of tbe 8d. that it is understood that Cardlial Otsini was struck with apoplexy shortly after a ery warm discussion with tbe Pope and cardinal* ? idralral iiaudin left (taeta on tbe 28th. on board tha ulanandre. Prince Barberini. who had gone to Oaeta o confer with the Pope respecting the commission of ovemment, of whirb he is himself a member, returnd to Home on the 26th. The Concer die, of Tnrin, of the 8th, annonnoes from rlvate correspondence that emigration from Lombary has increased to an enormous extent, th* fugitives icing mostly young men of the age fixed by Radetzky Dr military service Great warlike preparations are asking at Milan.- The barraoks are filled with prosettles <>f every description Attempt* (says this ureal) are being made by the Austrian* to exolte be lower classes sgainat the rich The ladies oontitue to wear mourning. By order of Radetsky. the peninc of the Lvoeuma and Universities of the Lnm. lardo Venetian kingdom te tnde8nitely postponed. Jan. 3.?A third Papal protaat ia expasted. It la reported there ia great dissension between the Cardlnala ,nd the Pope. LambruFobinl and Antonelll urge the 'ope to an armed intervention, to whloh the other lardinala are oppoaed. Lkohobk, Jan. 4 ?The Courritr af Leghorn says :? There are alarming reporta here. It ia aaid that on be 4th or 9th inat. the Red Repnbllo will be proilaimed. The cblefa are named, and the coekadaa eady. Citisena, do not suffer yourselves to be mialed; tend faat; no Red RrpuMio but the Green Repnblio. The Italian Conetttuent and the War of Indepanknee,' that la our devioe." The emigration from Lombardy to avoid the eonloription ia immenae.

A letter from Garibaldi, to hla brother, dated the UStli nit., and publiahed in the Ptmiero Italiam of 3enoa. informs him that bia legion haa been taken nto the pay of the Roman government, and that he las been named Lieut. Colonel, with orders to garrison ferine An order of Marshal Radetskl, having prohibited :be inhabitants from going out after 10 o'olook at night |without lanterns, they went ont in parties ef three, each carrying a white, red, or green lantern? than forming the trl-eoior. The streeta wera filled irith there triuinviratoa, end some dlaordars occurred in consequence. At Milan, the barracks are filled with projectiles of every description. Attempts ere being mede by the Austrian* to excite the lower classes against the rich The ladies continue to wear mourning. By order of Radetski the opening of the lyceums and universities of the Lombardo- Venetian kingdom ia indefinitely prorogued. The Concordia of Turin, of the 0th, announces (torn private correspondence that emlgratien from Lorn barJy has increased to an enormous extent : the fugitives being mostly young men of the age fixed by Ralatski for military aarvioe. Sicily. Tbo Sicilian queation is tbe sutgeot of oontinued legoilation between tbe Neapolitan government and he English and French legations. Mr. Temple and rx. Mxmjutzvmi uau prcnrniou a uuio repealing IQi ICI* Ice of tbeir governments, that tie King should? " A coord, by an aot of bis gracious will, the estatlitbme nt of a Sicilian army, of a separata administration, separate cbamb?re, and above all, a full and ;eneral amnesty to all who bare taken any part, dleotly ot indireotly, in the revolution of the island." Run gftry The Gazette de Vot of Jan. 7 says, the discouragement of the party oi Kossuth is principally attributed to a speech of Deak in the National Assembly, who exhibited the conduct of Kossuth as the height of nonsense, and said the country would be ruined if a resistance, which bordered on madness, was not quickly abandoned. Desk Is known to be a man ef eourage ?nd resolution. Baroa Kotbsohtld is disposed to raise Tor the government the half of the 80 million loan roted by the Diet of Kremsier. Kossuth, in order to calm the inhabitants of Pesth, who tremble it the spproach of the Austrian troops, has resured them that in a single day he will mount on the amparts 10,COO cannons and mortars. In faet, there las been sssn on the ramparts, for several days past, arge cannon and enormous mortars?made of lee. But ihough cannon so formed have before now been fired rem they are not likely to avail Kossuth, for his army s reduced to a very limited number. We read in the Oil- Ueutsch Pott of Jan. 8, that, aoording to good information, Teeth has been ooeupied >y the Imperial troops. And under the same date, the leimtn Univcrial Gazette says it hss received the ews that the Imperialists took possession, on Jan. 2, fresthaod Ofen, without striking a blow. Kossuth, dth bis followers, took the direction of the south-east owaru* szegediu, on tne Tbelss. The Cologne OaxtUt i)i this news want* confirmation. The opening of the Diet of Krem?ler la to take plaee o day Impoitant oommnnloationa arc expected, and he rejection of part of the fundamental law; but It la aid a more liberal law will he presented. Corsorn has been taken by General Wibaa. Spain. The Journal of the Eastern Pyrenees, of January 6, ay? that a bloody combat had taken place between the ^arlist Moctemolinlet chief, Borgee. with some others rho had joined him in Catalonia, and General Nourlas. 1 be rebels bad taken up a strong position In the ucuntain* near Vlch, from which they were not drien without a violent struggle, which lasted some icuis The Queen'stroopehad 5 killedand 42 woundd. The l'ss of the vnemy could not be oomotly asertsined. but it must have been considerable, as many tad bodies were found in the gorges of the mountains be next day. This favorable commencement of the ampalgn is considered to have oonferred some lustre n the captain general (De la Concha) and more victories are anticipated by the Iloyal troops, it is astrtod that Cabrera has caused the brother of Briga'.er I'ons to be asrassinated, as be dreaded him on aoriunt of his acquaintance with the secrets of the reellion. Prussia. The royal decrees abolishing the conrts of privileged Dd exceptional jurisdiction, and all the private and ereditary judicial powers exercised either by indiviuals or corporations, wete published in tne Berlin Garl.'e of the 6th iustaut; they are aocompanied by ihers establishing public procedure, trial by jury, and al testimony. All criminal chargos, involving the saTier punishments, and political prosecutions, and rcceedings sgainst the press, are to be tried bv inrv. jurjman must be above thirty years of age, In postston all his civil rights, and have resided a ore than year in the locality. Letters from llerlln of the 5th state, that the king id refuted to reotlve a deputation from the magisates and delegates of Berlin, with a new year's adets of eocgratulation ; and also that warrants have en li-sutd tor the attest of 1611 of the deputies whohad ited for the refusal of taxes. They are to be tried ft re the Court of Assizes for high treason, that being e light In which bis very constitutional majesty the eg of Trussia views a stoppage of the supplies. Austria. Oi DrjtBTao, Jan. 6, 1849. The Dnke of Oldenbnrg has demanded of theStates ISO 0< 0 for the civil list. The States, however, voted ily flCO.COO with an addltlen of $15,000 as an aptnsge for the Hereditary tlrand Duke. Yesterday, ie (Irsnd Duke declared that he would reduce bis to,1 demand to $120 000 including the appanage of the rand Duke. To this the States ws-jld have consentI, had not the Sovereign made it a condition that ils sum should be reoured on landed property, to bis mlly, as hereditary property. Ills ministerial council id Mr. VonlMoslle, who was rent to Krmkfort on is subject, have not been able to make him change s rest luilon. The Diet has appointed a commlss.on to 'gotiate with the I'rlnce on the subject, and on ssveI other points of the con'tltutlon. The Orand Duke so raised difficulties on the suspensive veto, whioh >?1 been granted to Mm, and demands an absolute te. Sardinia. By a decree, dated the ."nth ult., the King of Sarnia dissolves the Chamber of Deputies, orders new * 'Ctlons on the 16th Instant, and convokes the new 1 r.ieu ent for the Slid. tin-many. KiAMki oHT. January 6,1849. 1 The committee of the National Assembly on the ' istriun question received yesterday evening the ' istilon documents rela'lng to the subject. The disssion will not come on till Monday. It la eatd the 1 mr of the Fmplrn la onpotr <1 to the arrangement re- I ate<1 by Austria. There is much excitement on ( sqUerliOD. I in the Mh inat. the question of the King of rrussie'a ' ii-titutlon was brought before the Assembly, on the ierrfthe day on llerr Wesendonck's motion, deiring the orient of the Constitution by ILe Kiag of ursia null and void The motion of the npeqlai com- | ttee appointed to report on ilerr Wesendonck's position wss simply for passing to the order cf the y. alt!-out entering Into the mer.ta of the question, far us the Assembly in flitio was concerned. Four enan.ei.ts * i rr immediately proposed, and were aub|U?ntly replaced by four others, upon whieh the I t lea weis taken, after the motion of the committee n il been negative! by a majority of 230 to 2o2. llm.e iral anie ndmentn qualifying iierr V.'esen <1ou?k'? tion werp pot nrid loat- ultimately a proposition it ti e subject should be dropped, being carriedj d na putting to end to the question. n fitliliawlK lluIMeln. The Lelg'au Jnd'/nndi.il tnye: We are informed " m cur oorieipoi.deut at Lterlin, under date Jan *, ' it i,o:d I aluieistou las proposed, as the new buds t tbe negotia ic.na lelatlre to ihe Sohleswig ifelstein gl 'Pticii. that Schleswig shall be deoiared neuiral and leprlident uhil be puioi d under Hie severelguty ol '1 i.nutk. France. Kussia aid Kwrden are rep irted A have adhered so far t? thin proposi iou " j, be ininlnt ly of the (teruiau empire 1 av? addressed Ihe Danish gi verrmer t a ilisi aicb. in which they k to show tL at tinyl:. ee executed the clauses of tl trtaty of Malmc* faittfully. R W uitenil>nry(. p (v i i. i rum: so, lan. i. fi "be Chamber of Deputies has addressed a petition n he government, to present, during the session of States, a projsot of law for the reduction of the P II liet of the king and of the appanages. I' he royal reaolut ion on this subject was oemtnunl- pi ed to the Chamber of Deputies to-day, In pretanne ill the minisiets. The King declared that he d.d h ; leoognise the States as having the right ef modi- It tg d .positions in the civil list determined by \| uiles anil tor the whole duration of ids reign : h n. t Le would icitn n.iijr renounce a pari ot thei t Itn lor tlia current year, and perbapa also for auooaediocr years, If (ha financial atata of tba country oalled for It. The government promlaed to present a project of law on tba appanage*, on tba express understanding, however. tbat It abould concern future appanage* only, and not tboaa already In exiatenoo.? German Paper I, Dtt. U. Raaala. St. PxTiBsauaa, Dea. 31 ?Tba Anitrlan extraordinary ambassador and minister plenipotentiary. Count Von Dual, ba* bran accredited In the aama capacity to tbe Imperial Court of Russia. and waa received in an audience by bia majeety tbe fcluiperor. gpTba St. Petersburg jaunul a pa* ka with much aatiafaction of tba confidential relations wbiob bar# eubalaiad betwtea Russia and tba Holy Sea ataoa the conclusion of tba convention, signed at Rome on tba 15th of Augnet, Jh4T, and ratified by tba bmperor on 'be 27th of November, tbe aama year By tbla convention, tbo object of wbicb ia to secure to tha Roman Catbello Kubjeeta of hi* majesty tba full eojeynent of tbeir religioua libertiee, a new dlooea* baa bean etlabliebad at Cbuaen. In Southern Russia, and blabopa have been appointed to fill tbe vacant sera in the empire. Monsefgneur Dmochaki, biabop of Mllten, in porttiu* infidi hum. baa been ratced to the dignity af Archbishop of Mohilev. Tbe Metropolitan HoloumiU, rector of tha Roman Catholio aeademy of St. Petersburg, baa been created Biabop of Karyala.and oaadjutor of the archbishop of Mohtlew. cum futura luccettiont, 4~c. India. Tba Indian Intelligence, with date* from Bombay to tha 3rd December. indicate* tbat Lord Gough would bava gome sharp work to perform before the Punjaub ia annexed to tbe British oiowa, wbiob it see ma, beyond a doubt, baa been predetermined, ilia lordship having crossed tba Ravee at tbe bead of 2.000 man. with raima; ui artiiiery reacneu uamnegur on UM Cbenaub, on the 31st November, In quest of the oemy. It ms doubtful where Cbutier Singh la stationed, bat be ! said to be near Peshawur. Tbe tioope at that station bad mutinied, and Major Lawrence, at tbe imminent danger of his lite, made bia eeoape, and is now at Kobat. It is fortunate that tbe troops at Attook remained faithful, and Capt. Abbott maintained hie position in the Hasareb. There can be no doubt whatever that tbe rebellion was of tbe most extensive character, but as far as we oan judge, tbe Insurgent ohiefs bad organised no combined scheme of action, and Lord (Jough being now at tbe seat of notion, it seems scarcely possible for Cbuttur Singh and bis confederates to aoooinplish their designs, whatever tbey may be. At Moultan there had been some sharp skirmishing, our troops having suffered very severely from tbe batteriee of the enemy, and one sepoy regiment having further gone over to Moolrej, leaving tbe British offloers In a most oritioU potitlon, it was determined to make an attack upon tbe outworks erected ; and after a most gallant hand to hand fight, when the British columns moved up to the reeoue. the enemy was boaten at all points, the gnns oaptured, and the glory of our arms amply vindicated. The enemy is supposed to bave lost five hundred to one thousand men in all. M^jor Edwardes' gallant conduot seems still beyond all praise. Sinoe this enoounter, the siege of Moultan has remained in itatu quo; it is not supposed that Moolraj will yield until a sufficient force is brought before Moultan, so as to batter tbe plaoe about his ears. Long before this, a deoisive notion will have been fought in the northern districts of the Punjaub. wherever the enemy may have given battle. The Governor General had nearly reaohed Umballah on tbe 28d of November Toe next arrival will probably brings us the news of the exaot position of Cbuttur Singh, and by that time the various eolumns of troops now advancing to head qurrtere will have arrived at their destinations, and tbe opening of the campaign will be sharp, short, and decisive. The troops altogether In the field are already 43,000 men, and will probably amount to 60,000 men when they are all collected. With this foroe there oan be no doubt of the ultimate larue of the war, and the confederacy of the Sikh chief being once broken, nare must be taken to ptevent a recurrence of this more than Aslatio perfldv: the doabs of the Punjaub must henceforth be governed by British authority. Trade seems in a satisfactory state: our commercial report will furnish the latest Intelligence of the state of the markets. Bank ot England. An aocount. pursuant to the 7th and 8th Ylotorla, ohap. 32, for the week ending the 6th day of January, 1849. asva nrrARTMm. Notes illatd. ?26,234.740 Government Debt. .?11,015,100 Other Securities.... 2,964,000 Gold Coin and BulUon 13,728,31 Silver Bullion 007,109 ?26,234,749 ?23,254,719 ranuino drvastmevt. Proprietors' CspitaLX 14,653.1*0 Uovermuent SeouriBest 8,400,715 tlee (inoluding Public Deposits (in- Deed B eight An eluding BxuW nuity) ?13.699,597 quer, Savings Other Securities... 10,823,179 Banks, Commis- Notes 10,930 900 sieneiisf National Gold and Silver Debt, and Divh Coin 710,062 deed Aocoonts)., 8,419.048 Other Deposits 8,814,702 Seven-day and other Bills 1,002,717 ?3*200,179 ?3*200,179 narketh London Monet Market. Jan. 12.?Ths funds continue at full prices, though with but little doing. Consols, 89% to 89?,'; New 8% per Cents, 89% to 90; Bank Stook is worth 189 to 191. Exchequer Bills are 43 to 46 prem. Mexican Bonds have been in request, and ths prios is maintained at 26% to 26,%; Grenada Stock is 16 to 16%; Eqoador 8 to 3%; Peruvian 48to60; Buenos Ayrcs 27% to 29; and Venesnela 19% to 20%. Indsed, all the South American Investments seam attractive just now to the speculators. Portuguese 4 per Cents are about 26% to2r%; Spanish 3 per Cants have been done at 27% to 27%; Dutch 2% per Cents are 49%. The 8hare Market is dull, but steady. Three o'Clack.?Consols lor the Acoount left off at 89% % Paris BorsiR, Jan. 10.?8 P. M.?The Bourse Is at length recovering its tone. The Cabinet appearing to be mere firm in office, publio confidence is increasing, uu w? itaiv uau huo ivbhii ul lubb lenuug VO-a AJ ID a considerable rise In the price of the Frenoh rentes, as well as in the raitwAj shares and the miscellaneous stocks. Upon the whole this has bee u the most wholesome bourse we baTe had since the late ministerial crisis " Discounting'' has long since ceased. It was extensively practised during the last days of the expiring Cavalgnao fadmlnletration, but It is now no longer necessary to support the prices of the publio funds. F.xohange on London (30 days) 25f. 36o. ; do., (00 days) 26f. 26c. litkhrool Cotton Market, Jan. 2?The ootton trade, for a week subsequent to the 30th ultimo, was rather actire, and speculative operations were to a considerable extent, rcsultit g in an advance of fully >?d per lb ; but although there is not any diminution of the healthy aspect oi the trade, the market during the last week has been much less aotire, and holders have supplied the market more freely. This re-actlon Is attributed to tw* causes; Drat, to the recent accounts of the large receipts iuto the American ports; and secondly, to the increased quantity efferlng. from the late heavy arrivals, and the anxiety manifested to realize the profit which present prices afford, low though they be. The business for the week endod 6th instant, was 44,060 hales, of which 13,600 were taken by speculators, and 2 300 for export; and the sales for the week ended last evening have been 28,010 bales, of which 6,800 bales are on speculation, and 1,100 to exporters. The Amerioen descriptions taken this week consist of 0.220 upland at 3%d to 4',d; 10640 Orleans at S>?'d. to 6d ; 2,440 Alabama and Mobile at 8},d to 4,'jd.; and 4C0 Sea Island at 0J?d. to 16d. per pound. The official quotations are?fair upland 4Kd , fair Mobile 4>?d., and fair Orleans 4\d ; middling upland and Mobile are now quoted 4d , and middling Orleans 4\d per pound. Tna import since the 2<Hh ultimo has been 72.0(0 bales, and ths stook In the port now la 411.000, of which 268,0 0 are American. I.ivxarooL Cobm Market, January 12. ?The supplies of grain and gTain produce during the last fortnight have been on an extended soale. although the weather baa been quite unfavorable for allowing a steady arrival of ships from abroad. Under these circumstances, the amonnt of business done in our grain markets has beea moderate, and confined to the immediate wants cf the trade, and entirely devoid of any spirit cf speculation. Owing to the falling off of the demand from Ireland, the stoek of wheat, Hour and Indian orrn has greatly increased Holders in general are very free sellers. Klour in bond sells slowly at 24s. to 26s. (id., and for duty-paid the demand Is chletly retail at 26s. fid. to 27s. per brl. The current value of Indian corn is 28s. to 28s. 6 I. for white, and 2tfs. 6.1. to 30s per qr for yellow. Indian corn meal sells at 14s. to 14s. #d. per brl. Ami HicAts Pkoviiiow Market. Jan 12. ?The Imnort Of American and cured provisions. since the 3Uth, comprise 1696 tierces and lit) barrels of beef, 144 barrels and 2.172 owt. of bacon, 3 oaaks of haws 2 61J barrels and 116 kegs of lard. 2U3 ca-ks and 3 400 boxel :betse, and l,#4li flrklns of butter. Beef Is not in retire sale, owing to tie want of supplies of good juallty. Bacon Is In fair request, at prices varying rom 34s to 43s. per owt.. according to quality. There s little doing In lard, and as the Imports are heavy, irlces have receded Is to 2s per owt The sales of iheere are to a ta>r extent, and prioes are 2s to 8e. >er cwt. higher, the advance being most marked en ow and middling sorts. THE LATEST INTELLIGENCE, !> RUctrlc Ttlrftrn|ilr nnd Special Kxprcai. LivaaronL, Saturdsy Morning, Jan. 13. Owing to the great swell that prevails In the channel, fter the late revere gale, the arrivals from the contlent are very IlmiWd. and our news consequently santy. We learn from Paris that the movement in favor of ierolvicg the Arsen.bly gains ground, and that at a noting of one of the clubs, last evening, It was assert1, upon snthc tlt'y, ttat Lamartine approved and would jpport the measure for the immediate dissolution of hat Asrembly he lately took so much pride la con trnoting. The colli,ion which Is foreshadowed hemen the oo-i rdlnate powers of the President and Mis ssemhly. and which Is perceived by Lamartlne to be levitable, has, it Is raid. Induced him to this step We learn fiom Austria, that Wlndlsehgrat* con. noes his successful career In Hungary, an,I that In ddilion to the otner victories that have Wn recorded, eslh has now stirrendeied ; we reoalved the n?ws on I'aris, and hare not yet the pattioulars, but It >s i 0 doubt authentic. It Is said on authority In the ministerial circles of i nils to day, that an Intervention on behalf of the I ope, would In,mediately be wade by the great Catholic I owers of Ku rope. I Our I,or, dun letters, dated at ST. M. last night, have i sen reoeived this mrrnlcg; and as tney contain a few en s if metropolitan gossip, we subjoin an outline of < is contents ? hirst as to politics Ministers wili havs, It is said, a 1 st (IlillcuK task to pet Kim luring the on.sutag 1 cation The financial reform movement eoramenoed.in Liverpool, and takes np by Mr. Cobdrn and hit party, baa already orcatcd aomc unaasiaess In tba mind* of gnvtroment. Our correspondent, who pos*e*iiee great faoiiitlae for knowing what is passing in offlcal olrolaa, < mention* that at the cabinet conooil, wbiob waa bald in tba foreign offloe on Thursday last, tbia matter waa takan into very aerioaa eoncideration, and ao Influenced have Her Majesty'* mlniatera become with tbe growing importanoe of the agitation. aa well at tbe justice of the polnta ooatendad for. tbat it ia reported they bare resolved to make eome anrpriaing retrenchments In tbe naval and military expenditure for the year 1849 Our correspondent makes tbe prophetlo remark, tbat notwithstandingthla ' artfai dodge," the government will be in frequent minorities during tbe session. Ti e oflloe of first Lord of tbe Admiralty has been offered to Lord Morpeth, who has prudently taken time to make up his mind: in tbw event of bis deollning the " ait.." It will be conferred on Mr Baring. M P. Tbe case of Baron Kothaohtld ia likely to eauee an animated debate, it being tbe intention of n lending conaervative to move for a near writ. Tito Latest Irish Intelligence, Livsnrooi., Jan. 13?11 A. M. Tbe advice* of onr Dublin, Cork, and Belfast correspondents, have just come to band. Thtse letters arw dated yesterday evening. From them we obtain a variety of late and interesting intelligence. Tbe Irish law offioeri of tba orowa are in a pretty mesa with regard to the proaeontian of Mr. Duffy. An yet there Is no trial. Tbe legal accumen of Mr Duf, fy's eounsel|ha* torn from under tbe Attorney General's feat tbe gTeat part of tba oharge h* preferred against tbe prisoner. As we intimated in our despatch sent eut by tbe United States, wbioh sailed front Southampton, on Tuesday, the Judges had deoldr ed tbat only two of tba counts, in the indictment now under consideration, were bad, and tbat Mr. Duffy eeuld not legally be tried for any treaaon-falony pumoHiBiu limed alter &u arrest, im Attorney General baring taken time to oonsider what course he would pursue, with regard to the matter, appeared at the Commission Court, but was as ignorant at erer how be was to pursue, and left it to the Court to adep wbaterer course they chose. Judges Perrln and Richards were justas much perplexed(?s tbe law offleere of the crown; they felt tbat Messrs Butt, Holmes. Irepen, O'liagan, and Sir Coleman O'Loghlau had taken new ground; and in tbe absents of precedents, which way to steer clear of the many difficulties tbat beset tbe case, none oould tell. Tbey wisbedrto bear the question, as to what judgment should be giren, re-argued. To this, Mr Butt asked perm lesion to withdraw the demurrer, and plead d* nose?merely pleading not guilty to tbe good counts of tbe indictment. and asking tbe Attorney General to enter a nolle prosequi on the otber bad counts of tbe indietment. If tbe Attorney General did not aceede to tbat proposition, or if tbe Court was not prepared to aet upon it, Mr. Duffy would abide by bis demurrer; and ask the Court to pronounee .wbaterer judgment it thought proper. It was ultimately agreed thatgtbe ease, as to what the judgment of tbe Court should be, would be argued this day. On Tuesday next, the Judges are to announos their judgment on the writ of error, bronght by Mr. 8<nith O'Brien. Meagher, ho. It is rumored that the Judges will be dirided on tbe occasion. There will, however, be another opportunity to hare the question again brought forward, namely, in the House ol Lords. No further steps hare been taken in the case of Mr. Martin. The incendiary fires in Ulster are not wholly giren up. Another eocurred on Tuesday. markets. Literi-ool Cot-iow Markkt, Jan. 13. We bare little to report respecting tbe tr?de this forenoon. Tbe market has opened steadily, and prioes are not lower. The sales may reach 1,000 bales, mostly all to the trade. LivsRreoL Coait Market, Jan 18. No transactions are reported to-day. The market is dull and heavy, and likely to remain so for at least the next ^fortnight. Yesterday's prices are maintained. Makcmiiter Goods awd Yarn Market, Jan. 1$. The market lor printed goods and yarns is not so good this morning, and buyers of the latter oan purchase on rather more favorable terms. Of goods littla osn be said, and holders try to maintain prices; but at present this is a difficult task. Skipping Intelligence. (N? ?nswu| VHU UJ aUH*JU? ff MUlDgum, HOW MODUQ CI*rist* andieat, do. Tlic?trleal and lluileil. Bowkbt Theatiik.?Thin bouse wu crowded Jut evening to witness the new piece, the London adapt*, tion of Diokens' Christmas work, the ' Haunted Man.'* The aUegorloal nature of this story renders It, of course, rather dlffloult to present it on the stage; the tendenoy of the tale, allegory, metaphor, or whatever it may be termed, is to prove that, however we may think the hardships and difficulties of life, which all experience, detraot Irom the pleasures of exlstense, yet to hate them, and ell the reooilections oonueoted with them, totally banished from memory, would entirely destroy everything like sympathy and affection in man; and that were such a forgetfulness to become universal, the world would indeed be a mere oelleotien of selfish beings, living but for the moment, without sympathy or feeling for the sorrows or pleasures of their neareet kin. Now all this is a very delicate thing to make dear to a mixed audience, such as assemble at tha Bowery; and though they laughed heartily enough at the vagaries of letter by h Co , the incursions or the children on their father's peace and supper, yet w* thought we peroelved a few symptoms of uneasiness during the more serious soenes. The piece Is most accurately got up, and the performers did their parts meet admirably. J. K. Scott played Redlaw finely, and as for Winan's Tetterby & C o. it was amostoapltal piece of aotlng. Mies S llanin, as the Monster Boy, and Mire K. Denin, as Adolpbus the Newsboy, were likewise much applauded. The wonderful feats of the Lee family followed after the drama, and the rest of the perfoiinancea went off with great eclat. To night the fame bill will be repeated. mnTon i i Hi.ATnr.? ina weatber, last evenings was very unfavorable, yet thia attractive plana of amusement waa nail filled. The comedy of " Vanity Fair" waa again represented to a delighted audience. Mr. Brougham made eome excellent points in tbia plaoa, and Mist Chapman waa, aa e?er, moat excellent. She is becoming a very great favorite. Mr. Raymond's Joe Sedley brought down rears of laughter. 1'bia pleso ia well got up, and every night the talented oompaoy become more pet feet, thereby making thia comedy one of the most pleasing and attractive of tbe seaaon. and no doubt it will have a long run. The comical barletta in two acta, called the ' California Uold Mines," concluded the evening's performunoe. All thoaa who ara about to start Tor the geld digging region, or oomtem- / plate the same, we adviae to loose no time in going to see thia piece,ae much valuable Information oam be derived. An excellent bill la ofTered for te-night. National, Thbatbk.?The sterling drama of tha " Rent Day" was the first piece played last evening. Tbia piece ia alwaya a favorite one with any audiaaoa ; and aotad aa It waa last eveniog, it will alwaya command a full honaa. J. R. Soott waa Martla Haywood; in such characters he is always excellent; and supported by Mr*.Woodward, as Rachel; Chapman, as Bullfrog, ho . every thing Went off finely. Mr. Soott wasoalled out at the conclusion of the piece. Next 1 illowsd tbe now drums of ' Rosina Meadows," a moat interesting piece, most enthusi&slioaliy received. We haaard nothing In saying this pieoe will have a run equal to that of any ot iba local pteoee that have yet been produced. It is full ot auiusing and also some very painful (ernes of oity Ufa, aa It now ia, and will oause a great sensation among all classes. To-night, Miss K Maetsyer takes her benefit. Miss M ia as hardworking and meritoiious an actress as we know of; and tbe patrons of the National bare had too many proofs of hvr genius and talents not to be aware of nar great profloienoy in btr profession I.et th?m. tbon. givs her a good benefit on this occasion. Mr. and Mrs Thorne hare volunteeied tbeir services fcr tbe evening; and the bill wil> consist of the new piece, " Rosina Maad >ws" and two favorite dramas, in which tha Thomas will appear. Bhoauwat Tiikatkk.?"Monte Criato" was played a train last niaht In fc??? - ?-- * ? ? ....... u>ura. Jills UIIHDC ginning of the sixth week end thirty-first night of Ita performance, and notwithstanding such an unprecedented run, it would appear as if the public were onij beginning to appreciate its beauties, for the spariona theatre continues to be filled with the moat delighted audiences, it is quite superfluous to speak of the leading characters, having mreadj ee frequently noticed their performances ; but there is one youag lady, Mlsa Sinclair, who, though filling a subordinate part, is well deserving of being mentioned. She Is a very olerer actives and performs her part of Julia with great care and talent. Her sanies or wit aud el igant form have gained tor ber a host of admirers, and we ha<e no doubt but she Is yet destined to achieve a brilliant osreer in her profession. amttii'is Dsamjtic Ktiivn Association.?'The nam# of Mis* Julia L. North* I having been announced a< one ot the eminent artiste who ?ill appear at the beneflt, whloh will oomo Iff on the Oth of February, in behalf of the advancement of the funds of the above society, we are requested to state tbat it has been done without her knowledge, an application whatever having been made either to ber or her professional gent. Chsisty's Misithh.i arc an usual. amusing their huodrtde < f visiters eeery a vac i og. it is somathing ren.?rkable to ate the ni-h that lakes plaoe every night on the opening ol the doors. We hate only to say, that those who wish to get good seats must go early. This J1>.w (Ihi.hu Skriisadkrs at the Society Library. art most highly admired by tnst numtam of our ClllitDH, and th-ir room is crowded sr?ry evening ? '1 he '' Nalioniil h'hloplan Optra,'' is all the rate no*, a days, anu the n'gtitiy sub-oribere to the entertainm? in. get toe toll worm of their money in hearing it. Miium Ate* Bishop.? This distinguished cantatrlee l?fl this eity last errs I"g for Tilda ielphia, to fulfil an engagement there. After whtoh she will proceed to Baltimore : thence to Washington ; and, subsequently, to Hiohmond, Va. We bare little doubt but that her patronage in these places will be an axtenilre as her professional oarear throughout the States be* heretofore been; tor. If the sweetest intonations, brilliant execution, and most pleasing expression, can lain for her public esteem, there oan be little doubt ?f her success. Mr Hackett appeared at the Mobile theatre, on the I'in met. Dr Ilolllck will commence a "nurse of his lectures hi fti-iJtj nl ilugutiU, hi iii? JUL tfs*J ?'s*-?vs