Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 23, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 23, 1855 Page 2
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?h? whi*h (Mr Parisian #*>t *** shop'M^n, wM wub to display. T*e exterior of the ralaoe "1 Iodntry 1* a<i:.oot en tfrtly competed. l&W ?hieh obacu/ea the <u? ?f It. facade, l? keen tr?u planted to ether par'.s of the Ckan>p* Etjiiw., ur along the quai*. The builtug, al thoi-gH HU tb? Loadoo Crystal Palaoe, can claim no llgh prelrBiicnfe as having exalted modern architecture, tar aa Buakin would s*y, it if little aaore than a huge ?Im* boose, wt'h only iron and stone enough to give it JelWIvy, l? impo'ing only by ItH prodigious ext. ut. The apsIi ?ver tbe ii&in entrance la fall of grandeur and the aealpturva which a.1oru the central front Of the palace are act anwertby of tha arch. The names of illustrious men of fdtooe engraved around the entire bulldlar, are arranged without apparent order, chronologically ar *tk?rwi??; but tiny are none tbe le.e suggntive. Ja vi?itl< g tbe interior foi tbe Bret tirno yesterday, I Hi struck with its immense siio, wh'ch imprvnoed m? rttii mc rf when I mounted to the second story by one of tfce Bacaifitent double xta>rwavs from the ground floor. At either end of the bulging the eye It JaarJed by a rndid attempt of a nianufaaturer of U?ta to revive art of etsiumg glass, but gone of tbe figures foue ?f Uxm especially, exteodeu on his back and holding gg iopptixble rtunucepia, oat of which a mass of ica Mseible contents is falling up, in iiefianoe of the laws Wti> of gravity and of art,; are a a bad aa the colors are ItoliMal. ?lot enoagb package* bave yet arrived to add much to A* eeafusion in which the imperfect state of the deeo jstirae leaves the bullnings. M<wt of the packages that lad arrived were from Great Britain, which, by 'he by, ?mo pies a space so clone to that assigned to the United Mates that, at one moment, the Amiricau Oommission era almost expected that a new boundary question might Mis*. The space assigned to tbe United State* is ample, (I fear ta* tasple,) and admirably situated. It tbe dee'gn< of a jeuag Hungarian architect, who has been entrusted wHh the architectural ornamentation of tbe Amerieta department be accepted by tbe Imperial commission, our exhibitors may boast of maMcg, so far as this is concerned an line an outside show a? aa? in the bulld tofr It tbe designs are accepted, one of the principal Aaaerivan exhibitors, a minufacturer of India rubber axtfeJtx, has volunteered to t'efray tbe ex prase of execu te* Ibem In caoutobouc. Tbe marvel* which be and another American India rabber manufacturer promise 10 airplay, would form alone a mo it interesting exbiui tiea L?m* than a hurt Ired American exhibitors bave applied the* far ter admittance. Not a single American article ks* yet teen brought into tbe main buioiing I wis aboat to say that not an article bad tot been placid in thai space allotted to the United States, but 1 calbd to mind ibat 1 saw there a pile of articles from Mexico ! Tk??e were brought there in a way quiVe Mfofctiative of Kuropeun likas of tbe geography o< tlie Western hemisphere, and Hmn'what ?Mrgeittve slro of American idea* of its political geo graphy. The Central Committer of the American l!om tuners found it neeessary to inform the imp?rial com mte-iim, " that Mexico did not belong to the United Mates Tell" 1 sbal) return again to the Fala;e or Indua'.ry, and *k*n tbe exhibition shall be fairly opeund, I shall invite my reacer to aerompany mo tbere more than once, as well as to the s'multaneouH exhibition of fine arts, at tit* atatsnce of a few minutes' walk. Yb* Amt-maus who mako too exhibition an oscaalon a visit ta France, will And tbe American Legation at Parla <onveii. ntly near tbe I'aUce ot Industry. Mr. Ma the American Minister, loft yesterflay for Nice, in oraipany with hie eldest daughter, and Mr Heath, his Aroer law partner. His physician t n ..oura^es the hopj ikrt he will return in a few weeks with restored health. Figaro. THE SIEGE OF SEBASTOPOL. TE1R1BLE BATTLE ON TWENTY-SECOND AND TWENTY THIRD OF MARCB. from Camp before SeUastopol, March 22, in London Times ] For tbe last half nour? it is now 10.45, P. M.? a fa tight has been ra.tog all along our front. To a Btaa,1,?? on Cathcart's HU?, in front of the Warih Biwiu, the whole of tie Russian linen are re jsalst is successive glimpses by burst* of red flam*, and tfc* blight star- lite flashes of musketry twinkling all over Ue black exoanse b?t?eaus and the town, for three er four miles in ler.gtb, shov that a fierce context * Ming en before the tranches of the allies. Shells? ?Mb marked by a distinctive point of fire where the tune m burning? dtpcrib* their tirrible'ourvea in the air, and ?mm to nilDi/lo with tbe stus, and fiery pocket* with ?H 'alls i f dropping sparks rnsh like comets through y* air. Abtva all, tla pale crescent moon is shining ?toas a deep blue sky covered with the coasteUat'.ons of ?anven Tbe roar of the cannon, the Uiasing of tbe ualla, tbe intermittent growl of the rauvketry, the wild ?J"'" ?f 11'* rockets, aud the whizzing of the rouni sfca?, form a horrid concert. It la curious to note tha eagerness of the ny?n on such Mansions ; they swarm ont or their toots to tbe lioea tn fcaat, and watch the progress of the fight, a* tar as they ana ma?e it out, with the deepest interest., and their ?whispered comments are most amusing?" That's a live ab?M from tne French." " Nloasoo is getting his b?lly aA" "I wish they'd let us no at that, and we'd not waste so much pow.ler," Ac. Ihe Hashes of tte cannon ??ark pretty distinctly the flowings and ebblnga of the ?!e of war. If the Hessian a una are thunder. ng away be sure their men are ta'l ng hack. If our guns ?J* ***** briskly served than usual, we are either oover y ?a attack on the pits or are protecting *he with fltawal of tbe allies. Meet of tho generals oa nights like ? come ont to the front and watch the fight, aa<l ?fleers form in little groups on all the elevated Is before tbe camps. I have just returned to tha fa which I am lodging. It is now 11 16 P. M , bnt ??nflfTi is still going on. No one knows wha' it is '? To marrow I hope to b? able t) learn something it it, tat the difllsulty of ascertaining the partica ^a? of attacks like these is utterly Incredible. Kven the etaff officers ? even the generals themselves ? seldom know anyth:ng respecting tho proceeding of t il a day after they have taken pl-tce, aul a bj<'aiilir hears with surprise warm controversies ssndk military tn?n as to tbe direction tn which a shell ft earning at night, aad as to the battery ? whether French ?r English ? from wht;h it has been sent. It ?Writes me at present that the French have been forsei fa leave the pi's for tbe time. Tbe regiments in front af onr divisions are gene-ally kept In rea iocss to turn set wb* sever we have affairs of this kind, and if tbe ?wast seems uncertain, two or three in each dlvisioa are tin'd eat uB'ier arms. The cannonade has now (11 .30) ?varfe ??nsed altogether, but the musketry Is very sharp tmi heavy. The Third Divston, and the brigades, of the Isght Division, and af the Second Division not on duty, a*e be readiness to torn ont. There now (12 mi l ?%**) a ??ry har-l flght going on in front of us. The general* of division are all on the alert. l"he French on mm* right are drumming and trumpeting vigorously. putter from before Sebastopol, March 23, in Londoa Times.] W# kaow the particulars of tho flght. Between 11 and M a'elock last night column* of Russian infantry cams ?addenly npon the men in onr a-lvanced troncho", aui ?aafecd in npon them on the right with tho bayonet be tsr? we were finite prepared to receive them. When were first dl*o???<i t??? were close at haud, and, ?a "being cValtenge d, thoy replied with tae universal shibboleth. " Bono Franciz ' ' In another moment thiiy ware bayeaetting cur men, who had barely time to jaat.h their arms and dafend them solves. Taken at a great disadvantage, and pressed ij superior numbers, ?or men met the as?anlt w!th un^aintc' courage, and feave the Russia* a out at tba point of the bayonet after a smart fir*. The Russians, pursued by our shot, re ffcrad wader cover of the batteries . The attack seems to have teen general along the Bate At half-past 8 o'clock last night the French batteries began to shell tbe town, while their roskets were poi>rtd every five minutes In Btreams Into the ybaee At 10 o'clock, onr sentries In advance of Chap nsaa's attack gavo notice that the Russians were asssra Ib force in frontof the works. Tht 'J0t.i,21st. and ths (111 Keg intents were in t.ha trenches on the left attack, ?ad tbey were, to a cartaio extent, pr?ptred for the as aaalt of tbe enemy. About tie same tlma tbe French sa tbe right of aur right attack, which Is snpirated team tbe left attaafc by a deep ravine, were assailed by ssasee* af the enemy. As our allies were hard press ed, orders were given to advance thn tronps in a po-tloa mt tbe trench*", ooneuting of a part of tli* tig fit liivis ha, to their support. On the left attack the Rus>ian s, advancing with irnpetuosi'y through a wait part of the 4efaac?, turned the th'rd parallel, and took \ in reverse. |*-j sad woundwt some of onr men. and ha<> al lainiT f tha second parallel, when our covi-r ng party aad tha men in tbe trench** of tbe batteries came Aiwa npon them and drove th?<a ovr th> w.irks after a sharp conflict The 20th nyiu'nt lost 2 aoea killed, ff* wounded badly, and 3 m<ssing. TIis S7th last 3 killed, 4 wounded, and 18 rnissinir. Ths 21st lost 3 k tiled, fi wonnd*d, and one missing. These are the returns so far as I can ascertain the ?ruth at an early hour thi a morning, hut it is protvible flbat same af tbe missing men will turn up, as these segtaea's have net yet soma ont of the trenches. On lbs right the a'tack was more serious and sudden. Our aaa kad bean arderad out to tha support of tha French faeai one part of thair Itnes ; and while tbey were away, the Russians ?*me up to the Hank of the wor*a itnd taak Utfn in reverse, so Ibat they W1 to flght thoir way baek t? get to their posit' on Tbe gallant old 7th Fasileers had to mn the ganntlet of a larie boly of the ?aemy, whom tbey dro?e back li la fourckr.'l*. One btaws jeuag fella w. the Hon Cavendish Browne, of the W>. was killed Two or three musket halls pa?sel jataagh hie body. The 34th reg'ment bad aa enormo -? ?**? i ve santend against- an t as their brave Colonel Kelly 7*1 them on, he was shot down and carria-,1 off ?Za i* 'J*1"* Ml* dead body was founi outMd* *7. * ',** ^ this morning The 77th behaved most V7th ?heniselves worthy of 222L^sv!^l^? flortonji old l.ight Div.sion la the !Ujor r'?^'W. ?f t he Royal Kngtaeeri, 'wr.V" ^ -iidwEcb' y ?> > *** sw^b .u his han l, he SfTiXtte ^of^. ,r ka bailee dowa 'tones by a ball, whieh passed thfoagh the lo*?r oaA of his was, sad at the same time be recei..<i % hu\\?T th?n , ?h tha sbaolder We are all r^oteed th vt oasly wanaded, and that tbe snny sstUaoS p rived of his tervloes. Aftar *n hour's fluat tha*ri*?!^ ?were driaan back, but we havs to Jeplora t^e U-s of \ Jn foDowlsg efficers, killed, wonnded or miasms ? n<,i ?elly, 3s th Regiment, killed IJeat Jordaa, ?7in fu<|. ?seat, killed; Capt. Caven *.i h Itrovne, 7th, killad I -Jen'. Vicars, 97th Reyiroent. wounded : Capt Monlv;ne Boy al Frgineers missing anl Usjor Cordaa, Royal i'.n gtaaars, wonnded. Two Oreek or Albanian chisfs, in f ill coetnaae, who ae*m to have led on the Russians last night wer*? amosir lb* killed, n.a towa was s?-t - n tire ah ?ut 1 o'clock this nsoming la two place' towards the west; a part of it ? aft least one large house- was bnrning till 12 o'clock to day. Lord Raglan viMted Sir John '.aaipieii, an 1 aftor wrard* vent tbionrh the tranches. Tne Are was very ?lank to*av oa both side' This mom?nt 12 o'clock, Jnlgbt ) while I was sitting (n an ofll?cr's tent of the 1st battalias, tifle brigade, orders came for Brigadlar I Garrett's brigade to turn cnt. Tha rifle hrlgad* ' Ii?Bt?aa&t Coka?l Koreott, was vmder arm* la a 1 few?bu??a, and has jwt mirched ov? tow*rlstb? W oroa/ell toad. rh*CKth r?/<nentM>d Uu* lii'.b r? iim?it hare followed tb< id and 1 have wlurii??l to ? rtta my i ?*l?r There ia ? goo 1 (i. al of H r4 1 . ir tbe i^ont, and th ???? h?* 'xieu ot-e thi'p >-t .*h Vet-eeo th? Freuoa aud Ruvi im on the r gnt, hk ' u >-l there se ms do hum tor thli nou sual u.o*- msut rht men were turned out qaUtly w-th out bujtl*. *n4 were or<!*-ed to march without noU*. 1h* French buve -.'Ut .ibout .',(Ki0 lava into tile treachcs <? the light to-night tttVIUAL ?' ANHO BKRT'S K*POHT. The litrtbnl Minister of War of France received on April ttb. iron ?be Oeneral Cowman Hng-id. Chief in ttta Crimea, tbe following report, dated March 38:? lldNMEt K US MaHBCHAL: ? We bad last night a roost holly contented eoinbat, one *(ry glorious far onr troopa, on our right attack, opp? Kiie the Malakoff Tower. About 11 o'clock at night the enemy attempted a general aortie on thia aide. In which be appears to have employed no leaa than ft/teen bull ions, stated by the Russian prisoners to be each one thousand strong. These troopa, divided into two column*, advanced In a body. and. with savage howling* attacked the head of the roadway we bar* formed in front of onr parallel for reaching the ambuscade* pre viously occeped by the enemy, ambuscades which it ia our intention to connect strongly one with another, so a* to make of tbein a place d'armtt. Repulsed three times and ttree time a led bark by their officer*, the Russian* were compelled to abandon their plan of occupy ing thia point, which waa defended by some companies of the third regiment of Zouave*, under the command of Lieutenant Coionel Ranon Tb* oi-tnhat there waa ob atinate, and haa o>>at uh dear, but haa indicted on the enemy lessen far greater than oura, and proportional to the rnaaiKa he brooitht up. The eolonel of the trench, Janla, of the 1*< regiment of Zouaves, directed the ef fort* made at tMa spot. and fnuorlit personally with rara eotrgy. Me wuh covered with blood from two wound* which he received in the head, but which fortunately are not serious. The effort* of the enemy, who could only pulldown the at'll empty gabion* at thia spot, b^lng without ef fect, were next d tract* J against th* laft of our parallel, toward* the ravine of Karabe'nia, where he was warmly received by a lire of musketry, ar> 1 wuh unable to pene trate. H? ihen audrenly threw himself upon tho right of the Knjluh parallel, contrived to croan tho wont*, and fouud himself in th* rear of our loft, which for an inatant wan exposed to a murderous Ore in reverse. General Automarre, who cutmnaaiied in the trench, made the neco'sary dispositions with hia accustomed vigor and composure. The 4th baltViia of infantry ebasreur*, coming up to assist. waa seut into the riviue, where it threw it*elf valiantly upon the enemy, who, being himself exposed, auReied considerable loan, and wan repulsed to return no mrre. Further to the left, tbe Ecigl^h, who had not b sen aMe to collect more fories, then left them much .inferior in unmber to tbe asaallauts. attacked the enemy with their wonted oourage, and after a warm Htruirele. com pelled him to retreat. Still further to tbe l?ft the Eng lish had been attacked hy a sortie, having the app-ar ance of a divertion, and which they very noon reckoned with This operat on of tho beg'eged baa differed completely from alt those which he has htiberto attempted against cur work* In order to insure it* success, and notwith standing the strength of the garrison, coaaiderable as tbat is, be btonght up from without two regiments (tight battalions) of frrah troopa (tho-c of Dnieper and Cughti'h). 14u'aa a species of general arfaault against our lines of communication, and tbe combination ap peared uncomnonlr well devised for obtaining a griat resnlt. Tue importance of thia failure on the pirt of the besieged ought to be estimated by the fteatness of the object he had !n v ew. Tbe prison ers we bave made state that his lo^g has bten enormous; and, taking into aceount the roaasea he em plowed, we think that thia combat, irregular aa all nos tnrunl combats are, and tbe firing at which lasted a?ve ral hours, must have coat him at least from 1 000 to 1,200 men. The Nground in front of our parallels is strewed with the dead, and Gen. Osten-Sacken baa just demanded of ua an armistice, which haa been granted and fixed for to-morrow, in order tbat the Uat honors may be paid to tbe fallen. Onr own loan, of which Gen. Bosquet bat only been able aa yet to send me an approximate eatimate, s very sensible, and cannot be lesa than 300 or 320 killed and wounded. We have especially to regret the death of tbe Chef deBatail'on of Engineers, Duma*, a superior officer of great merit and promise, who fell gloriously. He was Killed by bayonet "tabs, after being already woanded at the head ot the wotks of attack. You. Marshal, knew and eateemed bim; your regret will equal our own. The same fate has befall- p the Chef do Bataillon Banon, of the 31 Regiment of Zouaves, who baa disappeared, and who, it la supposed, waa killed. I Kball forward to you later a report in full of our loss. I have no'.liing to add to what I have said in my pre vious despatches respecting the sanitary state of tiie troops. It is satisfactory. I um informed that nwny families, swayed by precon ceived ideas perfectly legitimate in themselves, are astonished tbat no exchange of prisoners haa yet taken piece in the Crimea, and that they address to you on this subject cnmplatpts and urgent entreaties. That may be presumed ut least from the great number of private let ters that, have been received h*re On this point I can hnt reply, tbat. in concert with 1/ord Raglan, I wrot) aaontit to the Commander in-Chief of the Kuaclau army, in the month of Jauuary last. Prince Mens AiUolT an swered shortly after tt at he waa going to ref<>.r it to hia government, and that its decUion should be subsequently made known to ?*. Thus the matter rests for the pre sent, and 1 do cot think It becomes ua to hr?ak a silence tbat they seem diapesed to maintain. Deign to accept, Monaiear le Murcchal, tbe homage of my reepeetful devotion. Tte General in (.Thief, CA.VRORERT. LORD HAOHN'8 ACCOUNT. Before -niASToniL, Mur .h 24, 1956. Iiy Lorp? On the morning of the 22d the French troop* fn the advanced parel'el moved forward, and drove tbe ernmy out of tha rflo-pits in tli?ir immediate front, but nothing of any importance occurred during the clay Early fn the night, however, a serious attack wasm ide upon the work* of our allies In front of the Victoria redoubt, opposite the Valakbof tower. Th* nifrht wn v#rr ac<1 *h? no hl^h tli&C the firing which too'* place, nod which was verv heavy, could scarce? y be beard in the Hrirish camp; it is there fore, difflenlt io speak with certainty of what occurred from ary thing i bat could be heird or observed at the mom* nt. It appears, however, that the Russians, after attack ing th<? bead of the #hp which the French are carrying oa towards the Mauvlon, fell with two heavy masses oil their new parallel, to the rear of which they succeeded in penetrating and momentarily poaeess'ng themselves of after a gallant resistance on the part of our allies. Having broken through, they pa^ed along the paral lel and in rear of it, until they came in contact with the troops stationed in our advanced parallel extending into the ravine, from the right of our advance, where it con nects with the French trench The enemy was here met by detachuents of the 77th and 97th regiments, 'orto'ng p<irt of the gmird of the trenches, who, al'bough thus taken suidenly both in flank and rear, behaved with the utmost gallantry and coolness. The detachment, of tbe 07th, which was on the er trtrue right, and which, consenntsntly, flret came in con tact with the enemy, repulsed the attt;k at the point of the bayonet. they were led by Captva Vicars, who, unfortnnataly, lost hi* life on the occasion; and I am assured that no thing could l>e wore dist nguished thin the gallantry and good example whiuh he e?t to the detachment uu der his command. The conduct of the detachment of the 77th was equal ly dlttincuishel; ami the firmness and promptitude with which the attack, in thi* part of our work*, was nv t. were in the highest degree creditable to that regi D?st, These troopi were under the direction of Major Cor don, of the Koval Fnglneers. who was wounded on the occasion so severely. as for some time. I fear, to deprive the army of the lieueflt of his valuable services. The attertlon of tbe troops in our advanced works having been hy th<"-e tvarsa?"i-'n? drawn to ths r!*ht, the enemy too* occasion to move upon, and *uee*eind in per "tratipg into tbe left front or oar right attack, near the hatt^ry where two ten in^h mortars have n? ceatly been placed. Th'y advanced alone the works un til thf y were m?t bv a detschm?nt of the 7th and 3-iti rxg roetits. which had been at work in ih-' neighborhood, uiirter the direction of Lieuteuant tV>t'iael Tyldrrn. of the Fo*al Krp ne?r?, who promptly made then stanl to their arms, and len then with the gre*te?t determina tion and steadiness agaipst the enemy, who were speedily ejected from tlie works and fairly pi'che l over tbe parapet, with but little or no iliingon our part l.ieutenart Colonel Tylden speaks in toe highest 'drill of the c'ndnci of t^e troops oi this occasion, an.' parti cularly of that of lieutenant Marsh. Acting Adjutant of the .ISd r'g'ment, whose services and activity through out tbe night were very us-ful to h ro. Captain 1*' Hon Cavendish Kro?n?. of the 7th, and Lieutenant Jordan, of the Sl'h regiment, were nu'ortu n*t?lv Killed in this attu"k af'er d'spl ?ying the mo?t distinguished gallantry, and Lieutenant M'fteory, of tbe former regiwient, was wounded hot I hope not verv ae. reTely. I ieuterant Colonel Kelly, of the rttth regim-*n', who commanded in tbe trenches ts, I regret to have to add mise'ng. The French, In retiring from their advanced parallel upon tbeir support*. t.p?edily ra'lied, and fell upon the enemy, whom they repulsed with great lots, and fal lowed to far up towarla the Mamelon that they were enabled to level and destroy marly all the "ambus cades" or "rifle concealments'' erected along their fron?. 1 fear, however, thl? success ba* not been accom plished witliont considerable lo?* on their part, although that o< the enemy I* mneh greater. Yesterday tbe whole of tbe around between ths po?t* of tbe two arm'es was covered w th their dead, amount tag id several hundreds, besides tho?e which they ha I PO'lnuhtedlv earned off before daylight In the meanwhile the enemv <n ersat numbers found their wsy into tbe advanced l>(itt#ri.?s on onr extreme left, which are not yet armed, and momentarily got possession of tbem. 'I be work?nir parties were, however, spee !lly collectel and re-'ormed by Captain Chapman, of tke 20th regi meat, acting engineer, and they at once dtov* tbe enewy on* of tbe ttencbes with the utmost gallantry Gepta'n Mnnteeu, of the Roval Ergin?ers. who wis superintending the works, unfurtunately fell Into tha hands of tbe enemy. I inclose the return of cwualtles to the 22d, inclu sive. Tbe wind I* excessively high, but ths weather is In otl er respects fine. I have, &c , RAGLAN. The Lord Pa sural Ac [From the I/widou Times, April 5 ] Tbe arrival bf tbe Slmo'a from OonatanMaapte at Mar ?eili.s confirms a statement which bad been in e'renia tl'in for the last 48 hours, that a skirmis'i "r ?eg*irem?nt ? >t nmTe than ordinary importance had b?en fonght -lndfr | tbe wslia of r'ebastopol on the night of the 2^d "f March i Oetera Canro^ert's la?t preceding despat. h published i by the French government, m-ntlone l that he was ( deavi r,0g to advance by regular approache? a^aiB'"' the> fortlflut Mi melon now occup'ed by tne Rnssiaos in 'root of tbe MsUkhoff Tower, and that reoeatet, thongh on successful attempts, bad been ma le by t*e en my to >n lerrupt tbe?e works. The Malakboff Wf and the re I doubts which tow protect it, have all sprung Into exis tence <i- ?r the eye* of the besieging army ; antf the In temt of the siege turns at the present moment on 1 the fate of a h n*le jxxitloe, which at the time of oar ea'Ver operations proentoi no h?rWu-< obe'-'ol" to our H'Ricwrf N? sooner, ho?ever, had the ? ip-rier :?porUr.<-? of the Ma'?kb?IT lower ?"?en a ' tef t?'?e't , and wo-ksdliected ?gairit it, than ?'i# Russians ecntiivtd with feet boVine-<? *nd ?kill to t?ko up fresh pound, on eklcb tfcfv hare hitherto regieted the ?t stiacka nf tbe French army. The French, on the otU?r lard felt tbat tbeir honor was ooBcra-d in trie de 'truetlon of a werk which bad foiled their prevloss ef fort! ; and tbe tv-V of reducing it, remained. at t'ltir desire, cb<? fly in th?lr own kuidi. It seems. however that nu tbe 28d of March, tbe Russiins thought It prac ticable to de<Vat thia attempt by a vigorous sortK anl an engagement fuiwd in which souie portion o' oar troeps must have taken part. mnee we have unhappily '? record the lo?* of officer* of the 34th, the 7th anl 97th Bntirh legimsnts. Tbe io*s of tbe French in statsd to be 0CO ; and, accrding to tbe dispatch printed by tbe M'Htitrvr yester<lay. that of the Kussians wa* about 2,OCO in killed and wounded. We are not, however, at p eeent iaformf -1 of any poc Itive reaait of this engage ment, or er the nnmerous skirmishes which are ef nightly occnrren ??. Great valor and enterprise baye b?en shown on both aides, but it is impossible not to Uiment wOh more than ordinary regret the less r/f men kill ft in a nocturnal, affray followed by no other consequence than the repulse </ the enemy. We, tbe be?.eigers, are st'tl endeavoring to prevent th* appro*cb? s and ixlat the attacks of the be sieged ; ard. although every toot of ground Is fiercely disputed, tbe l'nes of tbe enemy are gaining on our in trenchmente, instead of our gaining on tbe outworks of 1 tbe tow^ Tlie number of guns now in position In our b?tt?ries la to 'arje, and the stor?s of aui"iuiiit>on ready to open tbe fir* upon Scbasti'pol >o enormous, tliat a very large force is reqn'itd at all hours to i>rotect these extensive preparation" from the salhes o ' tbe enemy In tact onr owd siege matei ial Is now on* ?f the Incumbrances which tlnjr the operations of the alliad arrays. and before any other course of action can be attempt*! the engineers must have tried the full effect of those vast engines which tbey have bed at last. directed against tbe place. Tbe ammunition, srlid shot, ho'lo* shot, and rockets, mnst be spent, 'or tbey can neither he brought back into store nor le't where 'bey ar* Tbe he'?vy Iron guas will be worn out srd comparatively worthiest when they beve discharged their SAO or 400 rounds nach of these enormous prxjec'Hes. Shouht the i tfrct of this treiHewl oitt fire (irtnui r the expectation* I thick the assurances of the rri f/inecrs wcvld lea>l u.. to enteiiain, 1 1 may be follmoe/l ly the Jail of the places but at any rat-; tin experiment must n<>w be tried, and uc must await the result SAILING OF THE BRITISH B4LTIC FLEET. [From tbe Ioodon Time*1. April 8.] TMs af'ernoon tbe shorts o( the Solent will wit ness one pf those Fpect?cles In which Roglan<l Ik on*e more at boine A portion of tbe (l*et, consisting of more tb?o thirty vcf?el? of wtr, and incl' a dozen sail of tbe line, will start to occupy tbe Baltic, *o block ade every islet nod port rf the C/.ir. and, if possible, find serrif vulnerable point of bis triple grmite and iron. At any tim? the sight of so m*uy huge machines, sent out with tbe message to Kill and destroy, m vy well sub due tbe most frivolous Even a n*vnl review, with its mimic thunders end its programme of trlnmphs, be comes a scene of horror exactly in proportion as we realiz" Its true inport. Wbat we may see to day, how ever, is ambitiously and industriously grander, sterner, gTimmer more real, and more deadly, than any like spectacle on these or any soas. The Baltic flt-et of thin year is in all r>-?|?ect.s much stronger than the last; it btl more steam power, mere gone, a new cl??H of gunboats and floating bat teries, ac'apted for credit* and shoals, and, whit more tbsn snytning markp a resolution to do something ? a new com'mstider Sir Charles Napier has ceased to com trsnd tbe Balt e fleet, not from any deficiency in skill, in conrsge or temper, but simply because he did less than tbe Pritish people expected to see done. We have ourselves been ever ready to do justice to his actual achievements, wbich are not to be denied or depreciated; but, wben we send out the flr.est fleet in tbe world, we nntorsl'y expect 't to do more than shnt In a third. rate nival Powet, and a saint an armv I o destroy an unfinish ed fort. Tbe new commander, Admiral Dundas, has be fore blm the services of Admiral Napier, and, whatever bis instrnctlons, If any. no doubt he knows that be has to do more tbau Admiral Napier. If he do?s not accom plish trore, be will certa<r.'y find himself next Novem ber under orders to lower his flag, with small prospsst of ever hoisting It again. Such is tbe mission of the fleet the Queen sends this day on iti fatal errand. It Is to attempt more, to run more risk, to follow fur ther and closer, to care rather less for losing ships and men, and rather more lor inflicting losses and disgraces on the enemy. In a word, the force is stronger and the doty more terrible tbsn last year; and if the scene to day should attract a smaller crowd of gazers than last year, they will doubtless see it less ns a holiday specta cle, and more as an operation of war. * * * * * For anything we know, the departure of the Baltic fleet mBy be an annual ceremony for many a year to come Up to tbis time everything Indinves a very pro tracted war. At the chief point of collis'on there Is on both sides an indefinite power of reinforcement! and supplies, end we go on pour ng in meu and material ior ever without derisive issue. But if our arm? is thwarted by earthworks, our navy is not less at fault with granite, and. whether by sea or by land, the same cndlfks warfare is before ns, till genius or accident shall suggest some solution. Therefore it is that we htm urge the necessity of adapting our m?*ns of warfsre to tbe nature of tbe war. Great men have al wavs been rsmarkahle for adapting the means ta tlin end. To do so politically argues a singleness and stralghtness of aim, a dicrsirard of minor objects, and a contempt of irtre material, never found In the common order of minds, however accomplished. No doubt it dots cost a pairful effort to condemn a majestls struc ture to vulgar uses, to break to planes the work of one's own industry and skill, to acknowledge a life half wasted, and" a thousand opportunities thrown away: hut If experience should establish that our mtfniScent ships are little better than useless lumber, or, at beat, hnse store sblps. floating barracks and naval depots, we hope and trust tbat no fslse thrift or professional pride will interfere to tave tbem fro m their proper fate. I<et them he kept in their pKce. t??4 nul multiply tt>?m, or ?rtrmpt to use them, simoly because we b*ve them, where tbey do not answer the purpose. fFroji tbe I.on^cn Time* April 7.] Ibe Baltic fleet, the most, powerful and imposing tbat ever left, tbe whores of even naval England, sailed from Spit bead yesterday (Aprl 4) in profo >nd silence, con trasting stropgly with tbe ssilieg of tbe floet last spring, wben all was gav and promising, and anxious thousands crowded tbe waters of the Anient frrm all parts of th? kirigdcm to give their laet ailieux and breathe tlie'r good wii-hes for auccf ss. rbe day was lowering and gloomy; only two gay vatchs bravid the uncomfortab'e weather, and lor shut ont from the shores the mngni9c*nt spec tacle of 13 hne of battle ships leaving thsir anchorage under canvass. There was uo good Queen there to w?sh " fuccess," nor were tin waters spotted over with boat loads ef well wishers but every man in the fleet left with a glowing hope of re-u ning in the antumi deserv itg of being welcomed wl?h joy and acclamation, and terming snot her contra?t. no' list year. The fleet got under way at 2 o'clock end proceeded, witbnat any par ticular order, shout six miles to Mi. when it fell a diiad calm, and signal was made to get up steitm. By 4 o'clock the foe bad cle?r*d away anl thes'jsn ?h<?ne with out a cloud in tb< b'ue sky to screen his brightness Tlis ships shortnened all sail and proceeded to the en -t war 1 in two long line* The starhnsrd division was fortae-l by tbe l>nke ef Wellington (hoarlng the flag of Admiral I'lindas, Coirmandtr-in 1 bief) leading, and followed In rotation by Roynl George, the Oejsar, the Colossus, the Blenheim, and the Rllnburg. INrF.nE^TINO PRO* TTOSSIA,. [Fiom a St. f(t'nb?r| letter, ef March ?5, i* the Pari* Conetitutionn#! ] It wad observed the other day, by a person well In formed ?? to pa-sln? event*, "If ?e pr***rr? Stobaitopnl nn.i tlir fleet in th# BUcb Bea, p?ve wll' be njvle at \ l#?na." In fuel. every ove liew h?Uev<!s that Prinze Gor+t chtfcflff I* Invented with very e*t#n*lv? pof'rn (in all Ibr point* to ho enhmttfed to the ducaeatoa of trie ron^r'n^o etc lit on tvi? fceyntone or *11, which in to Tenrxin Intec*. No difficulty wl'l ev#n b# ma-It at <11 . vir 1: r the Mipremic* In tbe liiitck Sea: hat it U wi?h*,l In the e.*e? ol Rn? in to i p'.tvo in ep?e*ratice the pre ponderance which ?he ha* bith?rt<> ha l in that qivW. RnMlnn <Hplom?tt**-* ?n?. "If the pa*#M? 'if t<?? rHr dar.ell#* and of tb" R* ?p')orn* be made free. It ?|i| b" *o n-'ifih if?ln?d, anil If ?e cannot acta vllah o traelv#* a the entrance of the Plei-% Sea, w# *U?1! at l#?'t avail tmmlvM of *be fr?<> circulation ?l!?w?l lo all, aut the alliance of the two vavil pew-r* of Vj? Wmt I* jit eternal.," Tbie *ei*ioiur, in n Russian point of via*, I* ?fry simple If von a,k w'io ?* to p*v th1" evp??re of th# war. It in an*?ered, with *u/prl->ing mtftvti, "Each wi'l p?T hi* own " The WhIhii Pow#r?, it I* moreover *ai'l h#r? seeln? that the fe#lloR* n* tt>e Qreoo-tsUron an p-nnli?*'on of Torl<?>? ar# now moi? than (? ?r In favor of Ru*?Ia, anil that th# state of ih<**e population*, who loo< n her %* tfc#ir onlv ptoteetOT?-?*. Imperially call* for ohanir--", will pr\**?t*xnr to naMW ?melioration*, an-" wl'l (rive the r#ce?*ary Ftipnl*t|cn? ? form acceptable to Rus*ia. N#ver It i* ea;d wil' th# Russian eahtn#* give up the pr???rt war, note** it c*n *?y to tbe pontile. " We have not failed in onr ? *cred rat#<ion ?f prottnlii our oo relli-'et l?t?; oe th# e?*tr*ry, we hive ?xt?n1#l that jrete'-t'on bv shfir'oir it wit'i th# other power*." In Ihe meantime, th? pr#imrati'>o* for wartro on with out cessation T># r mp#ror ha" it?ii?w" the hat?alton* of re?#rve: the* 1* to ?av the Mh wl 1?b battalion* of iher?pltn?-nt* of or^nad'er* who t?v? finee e.->?r?enc 'd ?heir march In tlm- o ' war, everv refriment ha* four >atten?* on a o??mel?t? v tr footinr, the fitb and rttU form the re?e*T? and the "th and Hih ib* depot The Kffr rpt? whfch r?a?h *? from th? i>-nr nc** *tate tb*t t|># f?.rm?tior of tb# cohorts for the defence of the era pit# ?ontlen#e. T> ?r# nr#. how#r#r, no more nomination* of eora mandent^ e^w n ?<1e ??'ane th* nohle* d > not ?i?h to *eh ?t *nv vwt t v r> ? ?. of *h# old R>ia?Un n?rfv, Tbe ex hi' ti> t rf a?rle#ltnnil prodnetiofn- will not take place tMt y?ar >n <b? nr-<rinf?? which ar^ ileelare-1 In a ?'.ale of ?hr Th# ceT>-r*n('?r of t?>e :td rorp* o' reserve o? tt e ect've ??mv t ** rro??#^ed to Tar**w, in order to have a eonf< rence with "*Hnee PwMcMtrb. TTrrm a Hrmhur/ le'.ter, March 20 1 Th? l?rt ac onet* f-?m Re**la dee?rib* th# impre**i">? pror'i",#d hy the r#'#rt #ti?c?l of the lllwh Riree'lnj Fyitod, with a v?w to ?*(???# th# p?opl* of tbe empire to a'-;ri ih#n-f#lr#w 'orth? t#f-?nceo'' -#thr^n#, thc oo-n t*v an'1 th#|r holv r?lljlon, m?no ed hv the Itnoloae aMrif) t? of th# cemmon n n?v On# of 'h? m?,"*nr#e a''efte<t by tbe Hlch Syrnd, aod ?anct'on"d by the pnT>rrmant, ecn?l*t* In t'n# *d??ltio~ toalltbecorp* of ii Hitler eit, co' po?r t 'act" of l,0fio coinha'ante, of e'er- n pot>#* nr el#r(fTm?t t 'bet I* on# fir cverv hun dred t- #d 'bete pf p?" nr? to err y tt tb" h?ad,nf each cittj inv a hanriT rn wh eh 1h# douhlo ereee of the i l r r-ief < hur#b In be Eact le t** )m teimmM. Tb? fMrrMwin' eeHtien#* tc t Ve prpcantlcnary tn#a r*ndey?d necex^ry bv tf e w ir. In an'lc'nation of lh?. 'cappf-ronr# of the a"!*.' lleet* In t>e Raltio. it 1 ?? or #r#d ?' *t th# imh'fe e^rol c?'.hlnh?(t at Rev?l ? r thr . ?p#n* ? of the ?t#t?. i>n' In which the cbildr?n of the m ' tar? tren cf Ftrlur d Tonrlan'' L'vcti a and Fe thort* rrcelv a eratn'toni :netrtieti?n he tranef#rr#d in frei'l*t?iv to v?Voif |n t' # Inferior of tfc# country, wl'h all the cl#iitl|lc efpo tt<>e bel'irgln-' to it 11, e f np 'e wl'l co- tlnn# their ed' catton there nntll c.irentn >terc#e rermit the r?*"*t?ltr it of the aohool *t Revel, the M>ai*ter ?f Ihe 'nnp'rl?l Domain* b??. for the *am? t' ?? on , deck" *6 that tbe j ublie exhibition of agilcultar*\ productions, whisk ?u to take plaee la the froWasM of Tch?rn'g?>ir, P?nx?, Jaro?laXT and Mobil* if, ah ill be pettpon<-0 uu*?l ??it j?ar. Tto :*A?o with goH, extranVd from tb*

Crowi iiuu?h. Ittoly aa-s-.i 'Lrmp i^.hnl NttMomd, on iheir ?ay to ht P*ter?borg. It la, if 1 a* nut mi-ukf , tb? third oonvoy of that prec ou? m-t?l during the U?t t* 11 uon'.bs. lv * mint'* of Ural tnU year have prolur^J 12fc pooda, or ft,iOO lea weight of gild; tboeo a( Kiau 200 proda, and ?em? other alatrint* about 8, SCO lba. Cur laataoconnta Irom 8t Pet?r?aur< announce tba departure for Cronafadt o' tba Ora^d Uuko Oonstantin*. who, after visiting tint fortreaa, will proceed to iaipxei all tba a'rong p aoe? ntuu'ed along the coaat of the Gulf of Finland The two Granl Dakaa, Nicholas an) Michael, were making preparation* to return to the Cri mea. My private in'orm.tioo from Boeaarabia state* that dry weather having anecoedod rain and aaow, and rendered the road* leading to Porokop more practicable, two new r*|imenta of regular Oosaoaki of the Don, Hoe. 21 and 23. had reacted that fatbmua. It appear* that materiel of war ran now ho forwardod by the Daioater from Kiaeheneff to Odeaaa, aod thrnee tkrongh the fro vrrnment of Cb^rKon to Perekop where a considerable military force la being ooncentrated ; bat from Ferekop it 1* not y?t poeaible to inarch any >ar*e bod r of troop* into the Crimea, owing to tbo b* i atite of the road*, which are ati'l impaatable for bearily laden wirma ana artillery Although tbouaaoda o' ban 1? are d iily occu pied in keeping open the eominunicitiona bvtwpu the different corps of the army, it waa believed that *ome time would wtill be inquired to till np ih* enormous holea ocMftoned by to* rain and aoow ilnrlnt the win ter, and to nartten the ? round, Tbia eircumatanco ren drr'd leaa laomioent a general attack of the Raaiiana against the allied army. lhe Failure of Lonl Palmers toil's Adminis tration. the NicMsrnr of a know nothing fahty ih mso. LAND- LOUIS NAPOLKON A KNOW NOTHING. prom the London Chronicle, April 7 1 Is Lord I'almerston to be the last of the oligarchs ? Eom ho repwfnt au effete principle of government, to be folio we rt by a '? revolution " of the kind in which the BONsr and t>r<tetical English people sometime* indulge themselves ? Or is be ouly an accident ? a something w?7n.u? to lhe Murf?e? In the turbid working of the political elements? en obstruction to tlie healthy action of ao ancient though still vigorous hyatem, rather thin it* congenial iipoD-nt y When Lord Palmerston was eall-d upon to assume a kind of dictatorship, it was expected that he would restore the fcarmonlons action of a disorganized ma chinery of government. Failure wag never for a moment anticipated from a man who-e admire rs bad backed him to do (to much? and therefore the nation scarcely asked what would coma alter him. He has railed, however ? utterly, etrreei cualy failed- he haa fritterod away a popularity aad in fluence wl icb no Individual statesman tina enjoye-l sinco Fitt or Peel? anil now men bct(ln to auk, what in to be substituted? la ths system to go with him? or can the tories, or any other political party in the State, ao pa rtfy and r. nvigorate itaa to mate it work on again? One tb-ng wrm< to be universally agreed upon? that matters cannot be permitted to reat as they are The universal queat ons are, what ia to be doner and who U to do it? It is htrange that on both sides of qi? oontiaentil Europe 1 clone io our nhores, and far awa / in the West? men should, by a aimilar process, have arrived at the aaine conclusions, although fiom premises ao ditfereul. In tl-e United btatea taey have not been governed by an oligarchy I'emocracy, in its pureit and most un fettered form, haa swayed the deutinies or that immenke ami atill undeveloped country. Yet the people are juetly dissatisfied with the order of things and a gre?t nat onal party haa been Mleutly formed! which already threat* us to ovdriihariow all others ia the community. It ia remarkable with what precision the cesciiption given, in the manifesto or the Kno t No thinga, or the eon.lit'on of parties in the United States at tbe pre ent moment, applies to the cane or the United Kingdom Word Icr word, thi catalogue of shortcoming* serves to oensure those of our own whig aad tory, rati cal, politico economic, or Iridh Catholic parties. "All men acknowledge" saj those clear-sighted Americans. 1 that the old and f? miliar parties are scarcely any long er cognizable by the original testa of distinct; ve opinion. In tbe fading away of these it ia equally apparent that they have lapsed into a condition which has lost them ttucli ct the confidence of tbe people. They lie open to tbe reproach of aabhtitutiug for honest differences of judgment upon questions of onblic concern, others of trivial import or even of mischievous extra vagance. Many exciting subject* wblsh, in the earlier stages of our progress legitimately divided publi, opinion, have manifestly lost their significant in the estiBiate of the present day; and the country haa seen, with 1 regret, that as tbene have sunk oat of view, new jmd less worthy topios of dissensionjhave been thrust in their place? -topics to be noted chiefly by the low pas sions to which they appeal, and by the base motives they propose to a continual strife. Tbey seem to have grown out of no better mot ve than a desire to ke?p up dlv.elon for the pr6fit of those who may thrive bv it, in a carrer which looks to no object of honorable ambition and scarcely affect* to refer to the pub'ic goo I Party action bar thus. in a great degree, lost all dignity above tbat of a mere struggle for the power or diapenB'nir na trc 1, age and ban (tone what it could to inculcate in the mibd ot the people an opinion that government is but a complicated system of rewards for offl:e seekers, in wbcro tbe faculty fer faithful service la the last aad least of tbe qualificaticns tbey are expected to present. It ia precit e)y of these evils tbat the people of Knirlaui now make tbe:r plaint? aa yet muttered only, but soon to buret In tiunder They have yielded up tke legisla tive and u.mhratrative powers to an oligarchy, and ljave been content to balaroe between the severtfpar ties into which it has been divided. But those parties v r.M? 4" * condition which haa lostthem much of tbe confidence of the p?ople." rhe people of hrtjand are rapidly becoming "Know Nothingt*' too y art legmmng to amjhie their attention to (he one great qvettu n?kow to get adequately performed the great vx>rk tf <,rn<tiv,mtnt. It la net that they are prepared to hack anonymous agttatera ia any crusade against the arlstociacy aa an watitution They have no desire to make ? revolution in order to thrust a Tew amhltiouaend SretnitlooH men into bigh piu>u?ua. >hey will not like I le Cbiaete jj-o-ut m Lamb'a tale, barn their ho axe In excer to roast their pig. No; tbey want men. If they I can get them, tiiey will adopt them mstanUy. Their being aristocrats wonld l-e rather in their ravor than I otherwise. But men they will have, and thaU speedily. I J l? i .?Ug U,,t Vl"3 b*d foun'5 what they wanted in Iort* Palm?re'on. Their dinappointment ia rapKllv deeo- I ening uto indignation; and hence tie danger left they abould contonnd Ibo man with the system, and, in an 'r{v the one should sweep away the other. I In France they have romewhat anticipated ua an i the tm*J f",'i,D r?vtofv?e- Th? Emperor Napoleon the ?iHv\* ? rench "Knew Nothing." Think you nan?,t!v x #"d r<MP*?t*d because he ia a' If *U Buoaapartlam helped to raiM him | to eminence -because the people were tardily repentant and grateful to their dead hero. Bnt BuonapartUm, m a dynastic sense, has not made him what he now is -tbe liuler of Fran-e, not in rigbt of hie descent, I but by reason of his deeds It in true that he re presents Buonapart Fm an his nnde wished to have made it; but he has put on it a stamp of hia own. Buonapertism. aa be interprets it "knows nothing" but the gt ardour and prosperity ot the nation, the healthv anninistration of pubLo alfaim, and the vigorous onrau Iration and eupervision ot the civil and mditary services. Nafeleon the Third "knows nothing" of partfe?, dynas tic or political, be t'oee net legislate for classes, and is I ? sgnaolmously abstinent trom creating a new titled ariitocracv. He ia a leveljer, but it is to raUe rather ttan to pull down. I It la because he has substituted a strong, healthy and vlgrroua system of government for the anarchical state Vv thfe1 Jt,rT<i',Dg it-:a ,U,# of r^'iea paralleled by that in England ard America at t j# present tima - I . ? practical equally for the benefit of all classes, that be I- now grown* to be regirded as I tbe Man ot bis T iae, and is rapidly becoming cue idol of I his conntrjmen. s j If our joternlng elasees do net mind what they are about, tbe English people win beccme "Know Nothing " und tbat noi merely in the eenne to which we have aboie refi-rred. A quarter cf a cen.ury baa elapsed since th v tlicrooghly aroused tbemselvea to a nensideravon of thor affairs. We deeply regret to expr^as our convie- I ! tion that there are r?a?iy tbe e)?m*nU of a agonal I ?soviment, very <Ufl?r. nt from those organized e?ams I which have been pot up sfnee ftj relig oua or oomme-eial d.iusgoguet? a r-ai upheaving of tbe national hea.. ?od wi 1-a semethlBir that will soring, not from pvsmnor Interest but from deep rooted conviction. Il this begins I -and it .s never w,flM u. go to el.ep over a volcaJo wlure will it stop? are not wanting profii grute publicists, deiusgogaea, anonymius or avowed, I to turn it to account. If a notion abould sink I into the national m.nd that those who bave hitherto been en'rusted with tbe work of govern- I mtfct have mlainterpreted or neglected their mis elen, night It not ronie to pass tbat the EuglUh n-onle in the r turn, wonld "snow nothing" or parties or irl- I vileges, of trarition or cu-tom, and wanld rudsly ta*e I up tbe neglecte < ta*k f It is not impossible that a spi rit of fairness might lead to one or those parties beinn I permitted one more trial. Tteieia somethiog in the I presen' attitude or tbe tories which rather propitiates I public feelmg than otherwise. But wonld tbey be eqaal I to tbe war It f If they should prove so, no party feeling I would Interfere with their unbounded popularity. I l^ird aI'alner?ton stands in tha way. Ha has dirap- I pointed every one. 8am?on dores, or coquets wltti the I I political charmers who wdl prove his rnln. Neither at I borne nor abroad ia tbe m?nlstrr respected. We are I 1 ttafsantaa re/ards domestic legUlation, yet preeious I time ia being wasted in negotiations which the public ; begin to regard as Celnslve. Tbe Do Notbtags may be I succeeded by the Know Nothings; and, bad aa matters I are at present, England migat find that such a change J was for the worse. I The Know Nothings In an Rngllah Point of I VJrw. [From the I*nroii limes, April ft ] I lk? history or the formation, the developement, and I the decline of political parties sutgeats one of tbe mnst I curious and obtcure problems in the anoais of rree I Htates Wbo shall nay to what cans* we are to aitrl- I bute that wave of publle opinion which, like th? tides cirelit g round tbe globe, naea. swells, and at laat brents upon lhe shore? fom?tim?s for an idea, sometimes for I a leaier, often by aceldent, more rarely by Intention? I here, unler the influence ot religious enthusiasm, there I for the eauie of political independence? at one time for I tbe over liro w, at another for th# malatonanec orex iatlng I i n 1 1 1 r tione? parties are inseparable from the oondi I tlens ot political life; they are perpetuated by tradition, they me guarded by honor, and ttaey are rooted in hn- I roan nature Itself. Vet it ia hard to say where that I power originates which exercises ao oonatant a control I over tbe opinions and astiona or large maeee* of man kind. l'srii?s are themselves, for the mort part, un comclous of tbe source or tbe impulse tbey obey, and I tbey are mote habitually occupied by the excitement I cr t? e contest than by the importance or its resu It. I H the?e remarka apply to the partlea of our own country, where all such r fstinctloas are ot alow growth I and rrta<n a traditional character, they are much roore I spplicahle to the political condition or tbe t'nited States, I where the growth and flnctnation or parties are mere I am dsn. spontaaeena and nnoentrolled. The inatitntions of that eountry put up to election every fourth year I not enly the Preaidency or the Cnited Statea, bat the I whole patronage ?t the commonwealth. The organise tion of party is, therefore, a constant occupation of the I American citizen, because ke knows tbat snccess in I ? party management places at hia control th* destinies I of one if fit Ant Mt!<M In the world. H?n? the ra p'O sMoc^'IrBi ?? partite which have preeenUKi them ntlves, under viuioua uioo.iui oj oich, at e?udM?t?i for tbe f avu r of the people o* tlio Uuitel State-? laco focc t, htrntmr??r? and at tl>? prenent mament, KB'<w Nothings W? ronfesB our Inability to traee fh??* ito siguations to thetr origin but even th? derivation of tiio immortal laid* * ol whig and to y is fanciful tod obscure, am we are content to kaow something of tbe irtnciplei they are int*n<*e<i to represent. We hare rssd with great interest a State paper, which appears to us to be draws up sritb ability ana modera tion, on I* half of the Know Nothings, o*. as tii?v pro fess to cali themselves, tho American party, In the Uni tod fta'ta. Tais party has already obtained a decisive atctiiitne? in tie Northern States of tho Union, and it if extremely probable that it wtU name tho auceeaaor of I'res;d? nt TUreo at the next Providential election. But the principle on whcb the party is formed la of far greater Importance than any personal conaequenoea it may pioducs, for thla principle may lead to permanent results in the policy of the Union. The American pwty, indeed, place ? itself m oppo'ition to the rival claim* of the old political lea lers, rod it boaate \Jukfc i?? fagthTia tion ba? betn coaiplvt'ij entire ij without their assistance. The object of Ita founder* hug boon to preserve their de sign from the assaults of other parties until they could rely on tbeir own strength ; and for this purpose they Blate, curiously enough, that "their organization is more or lees secret in action, and elmust alto gether aeriet in the source from which it do rves its counsel and design." Yet, in spite of this mystery, which would ?eem so little adapted to the political habits of the United Stales, the party has unquestionably gained ground with singular rapidity. It must therefore represent an opinion shared by large masses of the American people. Its main object is <ie clarvd to be to reassert the original pur potto of the I'a'on, to revUe the national spirit of the country, to cmsh these factions which hare converted party war fsre into a m?re straggle for the power of dispensing Btroisge, aid, above all. to resist the increase of reign InflutD' e? in ibe United States. Tbie la* t motive is more especially the peculiar ?nd immediate object of tho Know Nothing party. They state that not much .ess than half a million strangers ere drivi n annually by poverty or misrule to swell the population of the lotted States; and that, although this acquisition of labor is in some respects useful to the community, yet that these immigrants ars ignorant of the imitations, the lawn, and even tho language of the country, snd animated by a spirit very different, from that of American cit zens The-o persons are, however, very speedily invested with tho franchise and the exer c?e of political power This immigration Fnrnlshcs what may, without much exaggeration of phrase, be called the d'Stluct ebtitein nnr republic. it* ever dwell ing tide is in every community. it 1* banded into ci mi lnaiioDB more or lu>s apart from oo<- Ions known ami familiar nissi-es of native oltUens, by ties of foreign kin dred, bv unforgotteu and ever ohennhed nationalities, ami by s> r.i path lee alien to the spirit which nlone sustains our peenl ar, temperate and oompli<ia(ed system of freedom. Worse than this, It ban eaught the notioe and stimulated th< craft of eolfich politics! aspirant* and demagogues, who have bo easily tound it a pliant rcsouree for party use, and wh<> have eajoltd. flattered and seiluced it into the ranks of pHTtisan ft rife, and thus imparted to it a eonteqnenoe and an Influence most powerful to aid a perverse ambition, hnt utterly powerless to accomplish any honed* end lor which the highett prerogatives of citizenship were originally designed. To this we may add that it exercises an undue and almost exclusive influence over the Atneriotn press: that it is always endeavoring to embroil the United States, lor its own sinister p'irposea, with the European Powers; aud that it is led by the renegades, the sympathisers aid tbe annexationist!! ot every clime, who nave sought a refuge beyond tbe Atlantic. Bot the views ot the American party do not stop here. They observe that a very large portion of this annual immigration belongs to the Cburch of Rome? a body re garded with distrust by tte greater number of tbe Amer ican people, professing at least a moral allegiance to a foreign and absolute i'ower, and organized in a peculiar manner for the promotion of Roman Catholic objeota, at the expense of those very liberties which thess persons exercise and enjoy. The American party, therefore, proclaims that it takes ita stand against tbe politioal ac tion of the (toman Catholic Cburch in tbe United States, sot from intolerance 01 the doctrines of that faith, hut from a conviction tbat the tendency of that oharch la to embody its adherents in a party, tho objects of whioh are at variance with the institutions and national spirit of the American people. 'these declarations are to a great extent new lathe history of the linlted States. Hitherto, unlimited fa cilities and encouragement have been lisld oat to imrai {ration, and the political parties in the oommunity ave professed absolute indifference to the religious faith ot their members. Experience seems to have con vinced at least one considerable section of the American community that these privilege* cannot always he aa li btrwlly conceded as thev have hitherto been; and it is obvious that the principles of this new party are mtin ly directed against tbe extraordinary increase of the Irsb element ^mong the American population, both as aliens and as Pap sts. On many other topic* the mani festo preserves a discreet and signi ficaat silence, proba bly because, although the Know Nothings ar<t cordially united on some points, that union does not extend to ail. Thus, the vital question of slavery Is left unno ticed, because in Massachusetts, for instauce, the Kohw Not hings have declared for emancipation, while in other States they support the Fugitive Slave law. Again, the annexstion of Cuba and other territories is not alluded to probably because every extension of territory inhabi ted by men of the ^psnish raee and the Roman Gatho'.ic faith mast tend to weaken the natioml American cha racter of tbe Union. It these sre the established principles of the Know Nothing party, we cannot but regard them with con siderable sympathy. We have ever watched with sin oeio admiration the progrers of the United States, aa long a* U is directed to those legitimate objeota which are to be found within the magniflnent territories of the Uuien. A less favorable opinion of their policy and con dtton las only been trrmed anl expressed in Europe when public opinion in ths United States was misled by factions agitators or misdirected to objects laoompatible with tbe rights of othei s. The strength of the Union snd tie peace bf the world would be protected and se cured b j a puixjr wmca protesses to concentrate the streigth of the American psofle on American objects. Ibe language of tbe new party apoearg to us to be pa triotic and wise and far mare nearly akin to the true principles of the founders of the commonwealth, than the scandalous attempts of the moaern democrats to coart populsriry at tbe expense of honesty and honor. Ihe Know Nothings owe their existence to a reaction sgainst the follies and excesses of Kossuth meetings, of Irish journalism* af the Romish priests, acd of Mr. Tierce's mini* Urn; and it is not improbable that they will sncceed in constituting the next government of tbe Uni ted States, aa they have already returned a majority te the new Congiess. Australia. FATS OF THK BALLARaT RIOTERS? DEPARTURE OF SIR C. F1TZHOY? TRADE MEPORfS ? FLOUR AND DRY GOOD8? GOLD PRICES By the arrival of the steamship Madras in Rngland we bave new* frem Australia, dated at Melbourne on Jan uary Slat and at Sj duty on January 27th. Tb? Ballarat rloteis were atill waiting a trial. Six men charged with sedition and riot on November 101 a ("licenpe 1 unt" daj) had been acquitted by the jury. Ike Crown bad, however, succeeced in getting a vernict sgainat the prrprietor of the Ballarat Time* for a ?edi tions libel; hut the "traverser" was not brought up for jnfgment. ? Pir Charles Fitrroy, the late Governor Oeneral, sailed from Melbourne in the Madras for England. Trade was rl'ghtly Imnroved. Failures were less fre quent. Ihe import table for the four quarters of 1651 stows a f acreage in tb? laat quarter In most of the arti cle* of Amer can dry goods. flour ba<l teen ??7 per ton, but waa lower at Mil bourne at latest date The 8i dney Mertantxle Journal of Jan. 2<>th ??} a : ? The clssi of drapery goods now re quired for our consumption is of a much totter descrip tion than bus be? n imported of Ute year*. The pucu niary position of the laboring elapses ban been so much betV red withio the last two years that their domestic habits bsve undergone a very material change, and ar tleles tl>at woulO have been eat erlyponght for or ensured fr?ra necessity ate dow rejected This fact is most obser vable In every article eonuected with the drapery trade, mine pat licbinrly in thopo for female consumption. The price cf gold was ?3 16a. The Angel Gabriel In Scotland. HIS FFKTENCE OF IMPRISONMENT IN GBKBNOCK? CIBIOUS BIO IP ? TUB MILITARY OALI.RD OUT. [From tbe London News, April fl ] Ihe ccnvic>kn of Joha Or r, the street preacher, i known in hcotiand and America at* the "Angel tin rial,") of a breach of tbe peace, and the inflation of a a-nten.e cf sixty days' imprisonment, at the police court in Greenock, on Monday, eaused a great excite ment is tbe town, kindling afresh tbe old spirit which led to ramp serious riots upwards of three years ago. lbe Acrlh British Dnily Mail nays ft is said that the mob which assembled in Cktbcart square on Mon day sight roctempWUd the breaking open of the jail, and releasing John Orr, wb? hid in the forenoon been icnienced at tbe police court to sixty days' Imprison ment, for creating a breach of tbe peaee on the pre vious (Sunday) evening, in attempting to hold forth to a erowd at tbe steamboat quay, in direct opposition to a caution by th authorities, who bad been induced thus to act from former experience. It was ascertained, however, that Orr had been re moved to Paisley goal in course of the afternoon, and tbe mob proceeded in maas to the Kotnan Catholic Cha>el ia Bearliope itreet, wh?re they broke fifty five panes of glass with missiles. Taming the corner Into East -<haw street, they battered In the pannels of the chapel door. Ttiey broke in the doors and some of the glass In the windows of the school and the teacher's house. They also smssbed tbe windows and tbe door of the contig uous residence of the elerry man. Tiers was nothlnc to oppose the r lawless course except the ordinary police | force, who d!1 all In their power to check tbe rioters. Tb? y autre htnded several yonng man, whe are now In ensiody. Oforge Fowler, ons of the offloers, waa Sadly Injured wl b a stene, and two other officers were hurt. It waa rnly when nipht closed In, and things assumed a serioua arpect, that it waa deemed advisable to call in the aid of rema men from her Msjesty's ship Atbol, and from the revenue cutter Prince Albert In tre West Harbor, and to bring down tbe Lancashire militia by special trata , from Glsppow. Ibemil't'S arrived in town between 1 and 3 o'elosk I this morning, bnt by this time the misehief ?as done, and tbe uk b bad dispersed. Tbe soldiers, about 140 in num ! ber, were bivouacked all night in the Town Hall, wtiere they still remain, and an adlltlenal fifty men are ex pected to join them froai Glasgow this evening. Sheriff Msafarlace arrived in town to-day. Every well disposed person must deplore the way the mob took to avenge tbe sentence passed upon their lavnrite fanatic, "The Angel Gabriel." To asa-mblu at Csthcart rquarc avowedly for the purpose of breaking i open tbe prtion and setting Orr at liberty, oonld be nndor ptcod. To a band of thoughtless yonng m?n the propo ? al bad a prestige about it. and a degree of plausibility of its kind. But the mortification experienced at hear ing that Orr was beyond their reach will not afford a shadow of pretext, either of one kind of another, for de liberately sally hog to the Roman Catholic chapel, and wantonlr demoliahitg the windows with stones, or of battering in the nrors and windows of the residence of the Rev Mr. Gordon, a gentleman who ban gained golden opinions from all sorts of men. It was at tbs house of tbe mersnd gentleman that tbe violence of tbe mob of Moaday njght *eeaa to haw reached its culalutttf {Kltli ? Bnt, Hpfopo* o? the riota. and apart from ?ha violent^ M as ?p'Dlr* exten?irely pAralle, and that to*. kDMM ? clase of rp? n*ctal?ie frteads of order that Joan Orr ha? been mwfj puai*Ked to being tent t?o months to pti? ion. lb* innfiate chart s upon which be has bee* convicted la beld not to be one of a very grievous cha* raster. He m*t a crowo on tha steamboat quay t<t preach to tbem The pol<ea told him to to off, an4 h? <ibtye<i their injunctions, go-ng, aa !ie *ald In defeaoo, by tl>e belt way ha couU; for ?e could not to expected to walk north ward Into the ?ea, or upward to tha moou?t In going, the ere wi followed him. to una tha word* of ? witness . junt aa a crowd would follow Mrs Stowe, or poma popular preacher. Tha crowd of boys shouted/ and John waved hla trumpet and hi* insignia, and ho walked ba*t<ly on until be raaehed another jurisdiction, ? and there the condensed steam exploded, and the " eot? 1 lection" ?u made. This la madness of a pretty metho dical description Bamum would have done Bin worfc after ti e same faablou A* fcU trrfttfl. Jo*n Orr's sentence promises te be g be&vy Mow and great discouragement to street preach* lag? a thing that waa rather fashionable until John Ore brought It loawarha' Into disrepute. And now that it is f-lt that danger la so apt to spring from crowds of people gathering about the quay a oa Sunday, there is another description of attraction an tha ?orn'ngs and evniags of that day which collect* crowds, and which sbonll be brought under the notioa of the authorities We mean tha Addling, flfaing and drumming on bosrd the revenue cutter In the to arbor in the very centre of the port. If preaching is heacafor* ward to be con Bred to churches of a Sunday, perhaps it may be deeied quite an advisable to keep the muaio there alro on that day, and ro give no eanee far collect ing noisy crowds on tbe quays tn hsten to the toapirltinjc ' yet inappoelte atrains of " The Fourtn Dragoon Guards" or "Pep Gees tbe Weasel;" for what la saacofortbo 1 i cose is sauce for tbe gander. Markets* BARI>'0 BROTHERS AND CO.'B CIRCULAR. j London, April 6 ? 0 P. \f. I Onr colonial and foreign produce nwtitii hare been without any narked chant* during tie week. Money la still eaey. Consols leave off 92)$ for money. 92,'j a 92 for the account. Dollars, 4a. llKd. Bar *tlv*r, 6s. C Ji6. South American doubloons, 74s a 74a. 8d per oz. The Bank of I ngland bait thia day lowered their mini mum rat* of discount to 4% per cent per annum. Amxhican Stock# ? There is leaa inclination to sell, and prices liKvo in annie ina'aocea improved. We quote United Statex 6'e Bi>n<la of 18C8 107 a 108; Inscriptions, 106 a 107 ; Pennsjlvan a 6's Inscriptions, 81 a 82; do. Bends, bli a ?6; do. Railroad fi'n, lat mortice 1 a, 89 ? 90; Virginia ^ter'irg 6's dollar 6'a, 87 a S8: Maryland Sterlin* 6's 92; MoKaschusftts 5'e, 100 a 102; New Or leans City 6's, 80 a f>2; ?ecood Issue, 72 a 78: Illinois Central Railroad 7'h, fh a 70; Michigan Central 9's, 90: Farama 7's Sti rling, 94; CsnaHa 6's, 103J{a 109. CocnmsAi.? Tne market is firm. 105 bags at auettoq brought ratber hi her rates. Teneriffe silver from 3s. 8d. a 3s. 11a for fair to good, and from 3s. lid. a 4a. Id. foe ordinary to middle black; Honduras black, 4s. 8d. a 5s; id. for good *o fine shelly. j P Cocoa.? 690 bans Grenada sold steadily frem 34s. a Mi; fid. for fa?r to go?>n red, be in* rather dearer. The prices of coffee are sue rained. 620 easks, 150 ijaga plantation Ceylon at public >ale were nearly all disposed ?f, tbe color; sorts being readily taken; rood to flae or dinary 4ts P?l. a 15s. ; for tbe new crop, low middle ta m'ddle bright olory, fifs. a 60s. BOO bags native were mostly disposed of at 40s. a 47s. for ordinary to good ordinary, of 7fi0 bags Cannon's Mysore only a few lota were placed at 64s. 6d a 7&. 6d. 1,170 bags Singapore were chiefly sold at 44s a 4fs. 6d. By private contract a cargo of St romipgo has ohanged hands at 43s., foe a near continental port At Monday's corn acarket there was a fair supply oC English wheat, wbtcb was readily taken off at prices equal to those of tbat day week. The arrivals of foreign were small. The last week's quotation for English wheat was t8s. 7d., on 100,301 qrs. returned. Cotton. ? 1,000 bales Tinnevelly and 700 bales Sunt, fetched full prtos There continues a good demand at Liverpool: yestenay'a quotation for middling Orleans was fi 8-10d per tb. Copper is steady.- Not much doing. Foreign ratheg easier. There is no cbango In the tallow market. Hkmp continues very dull. Nominal quotation, ?42 ? ?43 lor St. Petersburg. Jute: tbe finer sorts ore in good demand. Spelter remains very quiet. Indigo ?There is little doinir in East India, but prices aio quite sustaired. rhe next public sates are to com. mence on tbe 8tb of Mav Iron.? Rails, ?0 7s 0d. a ?6 10a. Scotch pigs, 68s. Lead ?Orders from abroad bavo strengthened the market, and we quote common pig ?21 16s. a ?22; ieU lore firm. ItvfKKD.? Tpwards of 10,000 qrs. Azof have beea sold floating at 66s. ; parcels on tbe spot are soarco, 68 j. tid. ofered. MoLAst-Kfi.? More inquiry, partienlarly for export t France, <?u'na muscovado is worth 16s. a 16s. fid, clayed, IPs., little offering. Oils ?Linseed, 33s. 9d; sperm, 125s. a 127s.; rap* refined, rteady, at 54s Hales of cocoa ant have bee made at ?41 10s.; palm. 34a. a 28s Rick is dull? 2,6(>0 bags Bengal have been public) sold; good mid white bard grain 14s. a 14s dd. Ki m ? The Government hove taken 100,000 gallons, ooi sisting of common Leewards and East India; the marki is firs'. Baltvctrk? 197 bag Madras were placed to day. 17 I jier cent r?fractioo 22r., 2b per cent 21s. fid. t-picsF? riirento, 190 bats fetched steady prises, 6,'d. a i%d. for fair, quality ; cloves, 680 pkgs. have ton id. to gnod Zanzibar 6T a&J^d.; nutmegs, 28 pkgs. t-ingapor^ went from Is. 9d. for ordinary smata 2s. 9d. for fair bold ; iraee, 3i pkgs. Singapore have nl ized Is. 9d. to Is lid for mid. to fair dark rod ; p?psr, 7fi bags Sipf aj-ore white brought 7d. a 7>^d. far iair-GQ bags sea-damsged long 2 s a 36s. SroAB.? A* public suction of 14,000 bigs Mauri tu, about two-thirds realised from 24s a 80s. fid. for lo< ta fine brown, and 31s. a 86s for low to goad bright yekw. 4.826 baits Bengal sold steadily at Ms. a 87s. for totta good white Ken ares, Uassipore 48s. fid. a 44s. 468 tg? mid. brewn Fenang brought 2 s. fid. a 28s. 2,448 boes Havana mostly sold at 8<s. for mid. brown, to S8a,jot fine yellow. About 2,000 bags Madras, good to flna si. low 3?s. a 4<"s. , white 42s a 43s. fid. 230 hhds. Pstd Rico went at full prices, mid. to good 36s. a 39s. lljSi bagsMauDa chiefly taken in from 26s. fid. a 27s. he sales ?f V est India for tue week are 2,200 hhds. H? vately, 12,000 tagd current clayed Manila on the sot bave been said at 30s 6d., and afloat a cargo of 8, DO bags brown I'araiha at '8s 9d. for a near part, tneoed free or particular average 1,200 boxes Havana (No. .6) at 24*., for Pambro', and half a cargo of 4,850 bags )er. name,' for the Continent, at 19s., free of particular <ve? rage, remainder on consignment. The market cloeecda* cicedly firmer. Tsa.? Only 4,500 pkgs. have been sold of 27,000 prgs. advertised for the public sales, which olased witt an entire absence of animation ; of rf,200 pkgs. China pt-sod to day, 60 only were p aceJ , tbe Assam retohad extt<smd rates. Common Cen'rou is quoted at 9d. per lb. Tin.? Tbe prce of English has been reduced. "Com mon blocks are sow His., bars 112s-, refiaad 114 e.. Fo reign has hardly been afiected straits flae, 106s. a DOs. ; Banca Ills Tvbfkmiml? 500 Ibis, spirits have bean bougkt on rpecclatUn, at 84s. 6d., aid 85s. la now ftkad. Rough, fs. RICHARDSON, 6PKNQR * CO'fl CIRCULAR. Liverpool, April 7, 195. The same dullness and inactivity which has ctarac teriiedtbe trai'e for tome time past continues. Tie ad journment of the Conferences at Vienna operating no fa vorably , tbe op nions as to the ultimate result beng sa conflicting, parties hesitate to enter into largo treiaae tions. and onlj pnicbase for immediate wants. Y"<ter dsy, being bood Friday, there waa no market. At fues day's, though tba ktemaoce waa bettor than of late, there was but a uiode.-ate bunloes* daaa In K%U-b wheats, ut tbe fnll rn es of Friday. Tha little Ametcaa on band h>lrt flrmly at our extreme quotations. Hour ' rather raster. Ino an corn ? For the few samples of jkilow offering 6d. per quarter advvnen wa? generally aska< but was not real xe<), though onrexpor'a exceed oar inroit* in the week engine tbe 2d instant by 16,600 quar 'rs: this in itself sbowa tbe ge.neral timidity of too tado. The quotations are:? wheat lis. 6d. to 12a. fid. foe white- flour 26* to 43'.; Im ian corn? mixed 42s. 69. ta 42s Sd ; yellow 43s. to 43s. fid; (latter from sUie.b white 42*. to 42e. 3d. Bnr? Father bet er feeling is manifesto:), and holckrg generally lese <iisiose to press sales. Pohk? In western a few tales have been made. Bacon ?lbe sale of damaged, ex (> James Cheston,'* waa numerously attended, and bidding vary SrMk, ail higher price* realised than waa expaotao, averaging froa 3t:p. to 40s. per ewt Thi* ha* prodmed a faviranl* re sult on tbe market; bolder* resist any further rod uctka, and in soma cases an advance of Is. per cwt. is ?landed L>rd? Firm, with *n upward tendency. Sales tha week af 160 tons at Is. per r wt. advance. Tali-OW.? The itock* be'ng much reduced, tha marker is firmer, and 60s. it now asaed for "Batchon* Assooin tion. ' Rffin ?Sales of 3,000 bbls. at 4s. 3d. to 4s. 54. pet cwt. for common Bark.? No remand; prices nraUered. " Cotton.? Another week of active buying on the pas of tbe trafe, speculators and exporters, ha* scarcely Id to *ny quotable advance, for though fair i* put up this week, it rnght to bave been done last Friday. There is a further improvement at Manchester thir week and thebsnk, at their slttng an Thursday, re doced the rate of interest yt psr cent. Friday and to day dose holiday HERMANN OOX AND CO.'f* CIRCULAR. Ifv*Rrooi, April ft, 1885, Cotton.? Tie sale* for five days amount to 82. 160 balw, f whleh lf,SP0 are on speculation, an<l 10.720 for Si ort Quotations are raised 1-iW. for middling, and \'tj for fair. ? e quote:? A'eu Upland. Mobile. Orleam. Middling 6 l-16d. 6 1 lfid. 6>^d Fair BJgd. 6,'ad. 5Jjd Ihe ternand bas continued good, aad prises bays im proved (?ai]y. The trade bowght spiritedly, an) specula < ors and exprrters 1 kewise operated to a very f*ir e* ent. The Manchester msrket has Improved matsrtallt s- 11 stocks sre cleared off, and spinners have oontrac* 'reely oflered tbem. Th?-y are tons induced to lay h stock, psrticulsrlv as holders here are "till will^n tellers, and thire 1s good choice offering. I*" accounk per Nsshrl le bave bad a fsverahle effect on our marser, hut failed to influence prices, a a the advance In IB Ameiicon nsrkeis bid already been anticipated hat. Miney eon time* to become easier; tbe stock of bii - lit n Is lur'fcer Increased, and th? bsnk has re I need tie r*ie of interest to 4X per cent. Coneols have var ed bit little, and clO?? at 92 H to X- . . . , . To-dsy we have an animated market, with sa'ee jf lfi.Cf'O to20,0i0 baVs. N JiviL Storm ? Roeln? 2.8fK' bbls h*vs been dl*pos?l of at last week 's prtces. Tar continues neyWted . Tlw salts of spirits of turpentine amount to f>?0 bbls., a. 35s car cwt Tallow is without cbsoga, and tha trans actions in North American are only limited. I aid Is is Improved request, and 16C ton* have sold at 46s M. U 47, par cwt., being an advsnce eif Is. on recant busi ness Tbe sales of logwood consist of 70 tons Honduras, st ?8 6*., and 16 tons Oempeachy at ?7 2s fid. to ?7 10*. rer ton. Ashes? 260 bbls. were disposed of at last week's rates. BaxADfTt rrs.? There has been a batter demand for most aitlclea.and tbe business has been ta a fair ex- J| tent. Prices are unchanged. ^