Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 17, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 17, 1861 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. %. t - 1 ?" k, "" =-~? WHOLE NO. 8965. SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 17, 1861. x PRICE TWO CENTS. *8 FROM WMMMMM. i* W 1 Highly Important Reports from PeuMMlk. Condition of Affairs In and Around Fort Pickens. Probability of a Collision Between the Federal and State Forces. H?w Shall the Troops he Ro knoved from Fort Sumter T Tie Sonttwrn CeMtesieners v flet to le Received* tohtat Ceoncil in the Spoils aid Perils ll the CMatry. The BepubKean Chiffiwmiwi Quarrelling Orer Their Runder, hUfUMhUi CmM MtmR Xr. (toward No Karopean Mimions to be Oiven to Foreigners, he*| hti) &#? IMPORTANT REPORTS RELATIVE TO FORT PICKENS. WAHHUTGTO.f, March 10, 1861. Despatches were received here to-day from Mont gomery, indicating a momentary apprehension of a col IMon at Fort Plckana. It appears that the commanders ?f the Brooklyn and Sabine can land bo supplies or have any further communication with the shore. There are #ve hundred government troops and marines in the vari ?as vessels laying off the harbor. Should they disregard this notification and attempt to land, a light will at once cave off. Part Pickens It invested with thirteen full batteries, Intituling Forts Barrancas and McRae, all of which com mand Fort Pickens and the offing. Gen. Braxton Bragg h commanding officer of the troops of the seceding States. The government. It Is under* tool, have this infor- j mat ion, and this Is one of the subjects which have engaged their attention for the last forty-eight hours. Rumors are current that the destination of the treops now in Texas, for whom transport ships have been sent, is Fort Pickens. It is known that an officer, with sealed despatches, is on one of the ves sels which left New York day before yesterday, and another officer was despatched overland to Ool. Waite, commanding the troops In Texas. The vessels bad the oMSual supply of three months' provisions. These movements have been duly telegraphed to Montgomery atfll Pensacola. Fort Pickens is now tho great point of strategic interest ? Marly all the families have left Pensacola, in apprchen ?ion of a collision. THE GARRISON AT PORT SUMTER.*, March 16, 1861. It is reported here to day, that Information has been received to tho eflfect that General Beauregard, common J tog the forces in Charleston harbor, will refuse to permit Major Anderson and his band to depart except as prisoners ef war. This Is undoubtedly a mistake. I roceived it. however, from a high officer of the administration. The government are expecting despatches from Major ? Anderson this evening or to-morrow. THE SOUTHERN COMMISSIONERS NOT TO BE RECEIVED. WiamoMS, March 16, 1861. The administration will send their answer to the Com missioners on Monday. The developments of the last forty -eight hours are sufficient to indicate the nature of lite reply. They will adhere, not to the first determina tion, for that was to receive them, but to the second, Which was not to see them. The abandoning of Fort Bomter b as much as they can stand. They were inform ed by several republican Senators that if they were to recognise, or even to hold conference with tho Commis sioners, the republican party would never recover from K. This, of ooorse, was sufficient. THE PROCEEDINGS OP THE CABINET. WASHDHTTOlf, MiLTCh 16, 1861. Another protracted meeting of the Cabinet was held to-day. After passing upon a number of Territorial and other appointments, the Southern question, in Its vari ous bearings, wss again taken up, and discussed for nearly two hours. The Instructions to M%|or Anderson. In reference to the evacuation of Fort Sumter, formed I the principal subject under consideration. Much di versity of opinion is known to havs prevailed a a to the manner of withdrawing the garrison, and no ultimate conclusion wss arrived at on that point. The apparently unavoidable neoessity of treating with the revolutionary authorities of the South, even to effect a peaceable removal, owing to their control of the inlet to the harbor of Charleston, is found greatly perplexing. Some members of the Cabinet strenuously oppose all di rect or indirect recognition of the rebellious government * on the one han<l . while on the other they are fully aware of the Improbability of the sssent of General Beauregard to the entrance of any federal vessel or vessels into the harbor, and the withdrawal of Major Anderson b com mand, without having first expressly stipulated, not only againat all rtuu, but also for the delivery of the fort and its armaments in an intact condition. There are republicans hero, of high political standing, who assert, both knowingly and posltlvsty, that the s? ^ oret of the unexpected consent of Gov. Chase and other radical members o< the Cabinet to the surrender of Fprt Sumter, Is their firm belief in the inevitability of the ultimate division of the oountry into two confederacies, oae distinctly free labor the other slaveholdlng, and thrtr deslrs to brh>g about the separation without blood shed. That this idea has been broached in Cabinet ooun oil tioertain. MISCEI.LANBOUH MATTERS. WASHiiforoit, March 16, 1861. * rw WA* vssum or rmu somnaw nsrostje. fts Char lee too CtmrUr of Thursday announces tbs oorn mMtoaing of tho Lady Davis asUe first war vewel of the Southern confederacy. She Is armed with twenty foar pounders, and is under the eommand of IJeut. T B. finger, seconded by Lieutenant* Dosier and Grtmball, all late sf the federal government. ths ohk? imrra> wiw wtATosfsnr. Tbs Meat advicss from Columbus are fsvorable to John Niermsn s prospects. Hs will leave for Ohio to-morrow. A vm**- CIS lists'! 41. TOT*. M?srs Colfax, Sherman and other members of Con grest contemplate at overland tour to California upon the opentog of the new daily mail line. lvdm* tiuuty Sinrrtn. I Tb? treaty with the Winnebag) Indians of Mlonesot* ( was ratified THB DISTRIBUTION OP THE SPOILS. Wnmro m, March 1ft, MO. Ib ?xecathr? session to-ftay the fight against General Spinner, of New York, ni oootmoed, ud terminated by hie confirmation, eight democrats voting against him. l?o new potato were r?M tejood Uhm mentions d a my despatch feat night, pwbltohed to to-day's Hbuu>. Oilee seekers are aooh dtotressod by the rapidly suc ceeding Chbtoet meet togs. The frequent absence of the heads of departments during business hoars obstructs the consideration at their claims, and swells their hotel bills at a frightening rats. Then Is a hot ooatest for the United States Marahalship of Southern Ohio. Much dissatisfaction is expressed by rival applicants at ths active interference of Secretary Smith in behalf of his brother- in law. Bob Uorwto, uncle to Tom Oorwin, Is also severely oen tured for the per* latency with which he seeks places for relatives without ouaebar. Cassms M. Clay . having secured ? place for himself, Is now bravely working for his unprovided friends. Green Adams, member of Congress from Kentucky, has been appointed Sixth Auditor of the Treasury, a bu reau attached to the Past Office Department. ran >okkh,n asi-quitis ron muna xhhions thrown ovnaouLRD. I am able to state, positively and authoritatively, that no foreign born citiiens will be appointed heads of diplo matic posts in Europe during the republican administra tion. ths Secretary of State is immovable. His deter mination is feared, and will not be shaken by any influ ences that may be brought to bear on him. Remon strance after remonstrance, both verbal and written, has been lodged with him, bat all to no purpose. He has made up his mind, and fc prepared to take the conse quences. The President Is known to be inclined to gratify the wishes of the German leaders for diplomatic honors, and eQorts are now being made to induoe Mm to Interpose his dictum in their fhvor. On Monday next the Ohio Congressmen now here will make a personal appeal to him in a body. Kit it Is not probable that be will act contrary to Mr. Seward's views in the matter. The consternation at the frontier's Inexplicable slight of naturalized citizens is Intense among the Western re publicans. They say | that, no matter what his reasons may be. It will have the most serious oonsequenoes in their several States. A prominent Ohio politician as serted this evening that under its odium his State would , be loet at the fall election by tWentyflve thousand votes. A remarkable feature of this complication Is the fact that Mr. Seward has expressed himself favorable to the appointment of Schurz and others to the South American missions. This must seem strange in a statesman of such well known sagacity and discretion. It is drawing two distinctions, implying both the Inferiority of the aspirants to natives and that of the South *mnru-.n to European Powers. It is an acknowledgment directly, not only that the adopted citizens aro not good enough to represent the United States in Europe, but also that what is not good enough for Europe will do for South America. What are the Ministers from the oountries in question likely to say to that? tbs nuwrn mission. High authority states that the French Mission has been aocepted bj Charles Francis Adams. Mr. W. H. Fry, the eminent musical composer, is to be Secretary of Legation at Paris. TTOt MEXICAN MISSION. Mr. Corwln is still confined to his bed, and has not yet signtlled his acceptance of the Mexican mission. He has been urged by distinguished Mexicans now hore to accept it , and will probably do so. TKKRIHLK SW*ARDi<; OVXR THK DIVISION OK THK ITUNDXR. The names of Galloway and Defreeee, of Indiana, were sent in ? the former for Commissioner of Patents, and the latter for Superintendent of the Printing Bureau, as I indicated yesterday. They were duly referred to committees. These appoint ments, together with others, have created an Intense feeling of indignation among the republicans, Inasmuch as the West, in and about Illinois, seem to furni'b tha ' men for all the valuable places outslle of those States. A | Senator who cannot afford to swear much, on account o his puritanical and early education, approached profanity today, in his dealing with the administration, because they had shown so much partiality to the We it. His pro gramme of persons holding office by apiiointment or election is as follows:? l.incoln, of Illinois President ; Smith, of Indiana, Cabinet ; B*tes, of Missouri, Cabinet ; Judd, of Illinois, Minister to Prussia; Krismann. or niinois, SocroUry or Legation to Prussia; Idmands, or Michigan, Commissioner or the land Office; Dole, Attsrney or the Northern District or Illinois; Williams, or Illinois, Judge ef Kansas; Galloway, of Indiana, Commissioner of the Patent Office, Deftem, of Indiana, Superintendent of the Printing Bureau; La mon, of Illinois, Marshal of the District of Columbia. One or two Senators are raving mad about these ap. pointmento. It would be useless to deny that there Is a growing feeling' that some other part of the country H recognized besides Illinois and Ind iana and tier m mediate surroundings. jvdd ruuns PHirn.sos. Mr. Lincoln's friend, Judd, was quite lucky In getting his appointment at an early day. Ho is deeply interested In the Rock Island Bridge difficulty, and was suod, with two others, for libel, In that they caused the Indictment of certain parties on a charge of conspiring to burn the bridge. The action against Jndd & Co. is a civil one ror $30,000 damages. One or the parties was arrested ths other day at Rochester, and the other will be nipped immediately. Judd, however, laughs at the writ, pleading his diplomatic privilege or exemption from arrest in ehril process. You can now see why Judd's name w<s sent to the Senate directly after those of the Cabinet Ministers. AFroarrarm mxrnutm>. The Senate to-day continued the nominations of Nelson O. Isbell, Collector or Detroit; Wm. C. Butler, Collector or Camden District, N. C.: John W. McMath, Collector at Mlchillmacinac; J. M. Edmunds, Commissioner of the General Land Office General Spinner, Treasurer of tho United states; C. G.;Rlplcy , of Minnesota, Secretary of Le gation to Brussels, and Jacob 8. Halderman Minister Re sident Stockholm. A number of army appointments wero also confirmed. THK !f*W OOTXKMHOT nUNTDTO RllUMI'. The I' resident to day notified John D. Decrees of his ap iiointment as Superintendent or tte Public Printing. The law establishing the government Printing Bureau went Into operation on the 4th of March, and Mr. Defrees, therorore, has the responsible and Important duty oT patting this matter Into operation. He wns selected by the President ow Ing to his peculiar fitnoss, beiag a practical printer and thorough business mm. nn nkw tokk Apronmrarrx. The New York appointments are to be disposed oT next week. Fvery day brings new candidates into ths field. R. S. Gould Is put down ror Navy Agent, and (l?pta n f-bultz for the Marshalshlp, HOKTOK APPOINTMKVrs. There was a report to-day that John O. Palfrey, the distinguished scholar and historian, had been made Post master of Boston. It reached that city and rebounded here. There is not a word or truth m the rumor. The appointment Is not and will not be made until after the Senate adjourns. Besides Mr. Iawrence, or Warren, Me. , Mr Brown, of Salem, whose son Is here working for htm U a cudldate for Ihe Navy Agency of Roston. irvriTBD STATIC* SICSATE. EXTRA RMSION. WAanwriToi*, March 10, 1*91. m nroiAV aoinw nominr. Mr. Rica, (opp ) of Min., rlelnn to aqueatioii of privi lege, canard to be r? ?d the auppiemental report of the House Select Committee on the Indian Truat Bond*, la which they tay, "there la not the Hllghteet saapicton that that *>nator waa Implicated In their abstraction, and that anything eeeroln* to be In reflection upon him In their main report waa entirely the remit of tnlaappre* heneton." The committee unanlmoualy farther aey? ?'When the fhcta came to be known ?hcy ware aatlafled that Mr Ktee labored with energy and seal to aid the Bernmrat, aad he la entitled to the thank* of tba me and the couatry for It." Mr. Rice aaid he had ao remark* to make. TTm SMJIUUt mRW, am. Mr. Pouglaa' resolution, calling for Information aa to the Southern fort*, ho., waa taken up. Mr. Wiimw, (rep.) of Maaa., moved to lay It on tba table. Mr. Dorm ??, (opp.) of 111., hoped a rote would be per mitted to be taken on the reaohKioa. Mr. Wnsoi* did not wi*h to euppreea debate, be merely made tba notion a* a teat queatlon. Mr itovoi Aa had beard It Intimated that one or two fenatora desire to speak. At the miff r*uon of Mr. fowmx, (opp.) of Ky., the consideration of tto resolution <u passed over tlQ Mon 4*7 THB mAL UUOCUIDT. Mr. Hum, (opp.) of Va., inquired tt Mr. Feaaandafl when it ?u pruktble that tto Senate wou.d to enabled iO AdjOOTD? Mr. tutgnuo, (rep.) of Me., bad no knowledge on the subject. He did tour that a m anker of tto Cfcbinet tod ?aid in a ver> few days. TOT TROOPS Dl WAflHUIimW. Mr. M.1FOS, (opp.) of Vs., moved that tto Senat > pro e ed to tbe consideration of his resolution relative to tto quartering of troops in Washington. mcoirn mkvkhi. Mr FteMKin>K? moved to go into an executive seeeion, wh ch prevailed? 27 iraait 16. The Senate afterwards adjoru ned. INTERESTING FROM PENBACOLA. We have reoeived new* from Pensaooia op to tto Mb Lust , which siatee that tto Confederate state troops were rapidly completing their arrangements tor ft close beslegement of Port Pickens. Up to tto date mentioned above there waa oompleted three aand batter lea, large and secure ; in tto first one, bearing en tto front of Pick ena, la mounted two largo eoluaabiade; en tto seoond, four asa- coast towitsers, and on tto third, alao, four guaa; making in all ten guna on the batteriee, each one in a different position of a '.tack to Pteken*, and Indepen dent of Forts Barranca* and MeBaaand the Navy Yard. Lieut. Stammer, of Pickens, fearing hla fort waa not of sufficient avail, is alao building a aand battery, to bear immediately on tto Navy Yard. It is thought by acme that to is being assisted in hie preparations by men from the Brooklyn. The .state troopa are in good health, and work with a will, and In a short time will doubtless to ready for any emergency. There are now stationed at the barracks at Barranoaa about 600 Alabama troopa. The accession lata are very bnay in preparing for a desperate fight should an attempt to made to reinforce Fart Pickens. The Pensscoia ladies are not behind in patriotism, and busy themselves In making flannel toga for cartridges and Uht for hoepital purposes. The pre para Uoos for the attack on Fort Pickens will .bo, when they shall have been completed, of the moat perfect character. Several officers, late of the United States Corps of Engineers, ar rived at Pensaooia within a brier period, and are now de voting th< lr talents and aervices in the ooss plot ton of the new works designed to operate against Fort Pickens. The officers in oommand of the Confederate State troopa are men of known ability and tried courage, most of them having seen service in the field ? besides, tbe greater part of them are graduates of the United States Military Academy at Weat Point or the Southern military schools PENBACOLA LIGHTS EXTINGUISHED. The Mobile Advertuer states that the Collector of that part was officially notified on the 7th instant of the dis continuance of the lights at the entranoe of I'ensacola Bay. It is not stated by whom or for what purpose the lights have been extinguished; apparently, however, by order of Colonel Forney, then in command of the State troops. INTERESTING FROM TEXAS. GiLvwroN, March 16, 1 Via New Orleans, March 16, 1861. j The steamship General Ruak returned this morning from Brazos with three hundred State troops. The federal troops evacuated Fort Brown on tbe 12th InBt. , and left on tho Daniel Webster for Key West and Tortugas. Several hundred of tbe State troops have enlisted for six months service underf Colonel Ford, who is on the Rio Grande occupying tbe various forts. Major Mitel in, of the United States Army, had resigned his commission and tendered his services to the State. Ckmp Colorado, on the northern frontier, has been taken possession of by the State troops. Captain Say re, of tto army of the Confederate States, has arrived here, and will muster a regiment of rangers for the protection of the frontier. Be acta under the orders of President Davis. Nothing further has transpired in regard to Governor Hotiston. General Porter has chartered the General Rusk to trans port some 800 to 400 federal troops to Tortugas and Key West, where, It is said, they wiH re embark for the North. ? Camp Cooper has surrendered to the State foroes. The United States officers and Hold tern were permitted to march with all necessary subsistence to San Antonio, at which piaoe the publlo aims and property will be deliver ed ni> to the authorities of Texas. Msjtr Ben. McCuilocb has arrlvod here en route to Mont gomery. REPORTS PROM NEW ORLEANS. Mvw Oicnniw; Kirch 16, 1861. It Is suspicioncd here that iho floot of armed vssols which sailed from New York yesterday are destined for Fort Bumter, to surprise it by a coup. The people o Charleston are advised of tbe fact. Tbe i/ouisiana Convention to day voted down an ordi nance submitting the constitution of the Confederate States to the people? yeas 26, nays 74. Tie constitution will come before the Convention for ratification on Monday. It is now evident that two par tics are formed ? one for a reorganization of the old oon federary, the other for perpetual separation. Tbe titter party seems greatly ascendant. THE STEAMER yiXEN AND THE COAST QUART). Wo are requested to state that the article* rocently published in the papers regarding the transfer of the Gout Survey steamer Vixen to the naval service are erroneous, she being under lnstrucMous from the Super intendent of the Coast Survey, and Is now engaged In hydrographlc work of the utmost importance to the com mcrcial interests of New York, for the pro locution of which she alone changed her locality from the Navy Yard to her present position, and not for the purpose of joining the naval vessels as a coast guard, aa stated, she having undergone such a thorough transformation since her transfer from the navy to the Ooast Survey , as to tally to unfit her for other service than that she Is now engaged in. Her tonnage la 210, carrying no battery, being unable to mount one. ARRIVAL OF THE NORTH STAR. $815,524 01 FRSIOHT. The steamship North Star, from Asptnwall 1th Inst. , bringing the passengers, mailtt and treasure that left Ban Francisco la the mall steamer of the 21st alt. , arrived at thla port last evening. The new* from San Francisco has been anticipated fiy oar despatches from that place via the overland and poaylexpreesce. By this arrival (aad from unexplained reasons) our South Pacific and Cen tral American flics have not yet come to hadd. The fol lowing is the specie Ust of the North Star: ? Butcher * Bros $10,000 Nay lor A Co .$10,000 Wm. Hugo A Co 30.000 Wm Heli*man AOo . 14,700 Kpptager A CO 4.000 Frank Haker.. 8,600 Newstadter Hioe.... 1,000 W. T Oolemaa A Oo. 62,600 Jacob IJecht At Bro.. 3,22b J. Patrick A Oo .11.000 W. B idler 4 to 12,400 J. Strauss, Bros A Oo .10.070 J. O. I'aiksr A Hon.. 9,(00 SohotarABro* 21.000 F. Nlckcrson O.COO H. Oohen A Oe 30 000 I* srtlt. Kittle A Co.. lt.iOO .1 Heller A Brox.... f,700 Oro. B. Chase.. 1( 000 R MaodcrAO. Adams 8,000 G. TIltonAOo 2 000 B.Patrick 00,000 Baker A MoinU 10 OoO C. KeUy A Oo 28,000 J H. CofkHhiU 6, HID Ooorov A OOoanor.. 10 OM Dtllbnm A Or 40 hso Duncan, SI. i>rmanA0o H.1.644 Order 13JWK Am Kx. Hank 30,000 Am Ex. Hai k 47,000 Wells, Fargo A Oo.. 180,600 Jw.nlnfs A Brewster 8,000 ?? Total $816,524 Our San Francisco oorrsspoadent, writing under date of the 21st ult., gives the following la rxlatiou to OARR1SONIWI THK BAN FRANCISCO FORTH. In accordance with Instruction* from titnoral Scott by last mail, General Johnson, eommander of the Paclflo division, bis placed Captain Lemlrum's company of Third artillery, which has oorupUd the Presidio for some time, In charge of Fort Point. 1W extensive fortl flcatlon has Jtist been completed, and, it Is gsperally be ll evrd, ihonlri be to the hands of the federal forces. For this reason the community is much pleased with the action of General Scott, whatever may be the sentl> ment elsewhere, 1 speak oonlldently when I say that In Pan Francisco the people ate In favor of the Union, and against all violent measures. Fort Al ratrax, Just opposite the city, is hullt on an Is liiad, sad Is a powerful work. It Is at present gamsooed by two companies (120 men) , under command of Captain Stewart. Sixth infantry. We expect in a few days three companies of troops (2*0 man) from Oregoa to strengthen still farther the defences of San Francisoo. Orders have been issued to this < m ct by General Johnson. 1 take from the >tts the following description of the works, which will be read with Interest at this time:? Fort Point, at the entrance to the harbor, about four miles from the city, was commenced ia IMS. under the super tendance of brevet I Jen tenant Mason. Tnls scientific officer aud accomplished gentleman died shortly after his ar rival. Thenceforward, until last year when the vigorous prosec ution of the work was discontinued, the work was carried on under the supervision of Ma)or Harsard. Ool De Bussey, Major Tower and Lieutenants lac aad Ullott, wo belters, also were engeged upon the work. FRO* THK PACIFIC COAST. [Fr< m tbo Panama nt?r anu Herald of March $.] The steamer Anne King, commandf r, from Guayaquil snl Intermediate ports, arrived at her anchorage on the 4tn Inst. , at 8 45 A. M Our dat? i are;? Prom Guaya quil, Fen. 24; M-wta, 26, Kmeraldaa, 27; luntaoo, 28, an i Bnenavcntnra Idsrch I. VCH -Ki,|Lic(1. 112 .4:0; ranama, $2,421 (0; total, $11, in 60 ARRIVAL OF THE ARABIA. THREE UTS LiTEB 1*01 EUROPE. si,4ootooo xar snoza ^ ? -?j* Safety tf the StetigAip Aus THE FRENCH OCCUPATION OF SYRIA. HIGHLY IMPORTANT FROM AU8TRIA. WiLRSAW TRANQUILIZED.' Troubles Between the Enperor Sa poleon and the Clergy. Significant Declaration ol the French Govern ment in legard to the lorrill Tariff. Important Speech of Prinoe Napoleon on the Papal Question, nc?. ti.i Ac. a. The stMp>Bhip Arabia, Captain Stone, which sailed from Liverpool at eleven o'clock A. 11 on the 2d, and from Queens town on the evening of the 3d Inst. , arrived here at Biz o'clock last evening, bringing $1,400,000 in specie. The following is the specie list of the Arabia: ? M. Morgan & Sons, New York ?70 000 Boonen , Graves k Co. , New York 4 ,000 Kstoves Govln k Bros. , New York 2 000 Dunham k Pimon, New York 1923 Capt. C. H. Mallory , New York 1 .fxK> Brown, Broe. & Sto., New York Jo. 000 Spofibrd, Tikaton k Co. , New York 0 ,000 John Ashbaha, New York ' 400 Samuel G. Reed k Co., New York 1,000 Fras. Macdonakl & Co , New York 620 H. D. Brojkman k Co., New York 1,000 Wb. Jones k Bon, Porte mouth 1 ,400 I~ Marx k Ob., New York 5,000 Ward & Co. , New York 1 ,000 Isaac Rich ? Co. , Boston 2,646 Order 12,000 John A. McGaw, New York 1,000 Grinnell, Minturn fc Co., New York 8,000 R. C. KermJBon and others, Now York 49,600 August Belmort k Co., New Yerk 39,000 l'otcr I). Collins, New York 434 Sawyer, Wallace k Co. , New York 466 Total ?269,189 The Australasian, from Liverpool, February 10, and Queenstown, 17th, had returned to Queenstown, March 3, transferred her Balls and paaaengers to the Arabia, but retained her speele. Capt. Hockley reports: ? "February 90, 1130 A. M., in latitude 30 degrees 9 minutes , longitude 24 degrees: broke both flongee of her screw; the wind at the time made rate from southwest , continued to the west ward under canvass until 20th, in latitude 48 degrees 20 minutes, longitude 44 degrees 40 minutes, when she ex perienced a heavy gale from west northwest, when she wsa put before It and returned to Queeugtown, where she arrived on the 3d Inst. , at 11:90 A. M. , having made, one day, 980 miles under canvass." The Paris Monitauris indifjnanl at the increase, qf duties im po i> d by the Worth* m Vnittd Slates upon French productions. gilkx which paid nineteen f cent will have now to pay from twenty to thirty, and wines, which paid thirty, will have to pay thirty- three and a half; and so of other kinds of goods and produce* The official journal

accuses the Northern deputies of having of the abaonop l if Hum. *? ? WjBttw do this 6ft of boslntas, and laments to have to observe this re trograde movement from free trade, when all other oountriea are, on the contrary , advancing towards liberty of commerce. Thtrt is another (/round for lamentation in the tuspv-ion which it now raited, that the antx ilavr declwra ticmt of the Northern monopolists are not to complei'ly ani mated as they ought to be by thai ardent and self sacri ficing d/vi/tion to principle which alone can secure the triumph of a just cause. If selfishness of one kind be arrayed against selfishness of another, It cannot be expectei that the generous lympathies of mankind will be with either. The new steamer Hibernia, of the Galway line, Is ad vertiaed to sail on her first trip from Galway on the 26th Inst. The Vigo reached Liverpool early on the morning of the 1st Inst. The Canada .arrived at Queenstown at four o'clock on the morning of the 2d Inst. Thf Wflf Australasian Nafr. ?attM OF THE FANS OK THE HCKKW WIIEVFOIR DATS OCT? A HKVKRK PARHAOK? HER RISTCRN TO QUKENBTOWN ? ARRITAI. OF TBI AUSTRALASIAN'S PAS8KN<JKRH IN TBI ARABIA, ETC. Perhape the iaoet interesting piece of Intelligence brought by the Arabia was the cheering oewa that the mall steamer Australasian of the Cunard line, about which serious apprehensions In rcspect to her safety were en tertained for the pant week, la wife. It appears from an abstractor the log, which wo subjoin, that the Austra lasian left Liverpool on the 10th of February , her regu lar day of nailing, received her malls and proceeded on her way, calling at Cork harbor. On the 19th she ex perlencod light variable winds, and on the following day there was a strong breeze and a heavy sea. rendering it very difficult to manage the ship. The morning of the 90th, however, was still more severe, betokening a violent storm. Not only had tho%oble vessel to contend with a am onset OB of terrific squall* and a high sea, but a heavy gale contributed to the Impending danger. While vainly attempting to weather the storm sho broke two bars of the screw, which, of course, disabled her, and rendered It impossible to proceed on her voyage by steam propelling power. The accident to tho screw m supposed to have happened from striking some piece of a wreck, as several logs were seen floating about at tho time. A* mob as the accident wm discovered raptain Hockley Immediately hoi* ted sail and directed the course of his vetsel westward, with tho intention of making an Ameri can port. For several days khe passed through heavy squalls, which culminated on the 26th February n a fierce gale an I furious aqiMUln, rendering it almost impos sible to manage the ship. The commander succeeded in putting her bead round in latitude 40 'iegt 24 in in. north and longitude S4 dega. 20 mln. west, and bore up for Quoenstown, arriving, with her pas.- nngers and crow all safe, on the morning of the 3<1 of March, after a roi gh voyage of twenty Six days duration. When the Arabia called at Cork , on hor outward bounl voyage, she took the Australasian's pascengers on board, and, m has already oeen remaikod, arrived yesterday morning. Tho passengers of the disabled steamer speak In the highest terms cf the kindness manifested by the cap '.a In and officers of tl e Arabia. Annexed 1? an abstract of the log of the Australasian ? abhtract or vo a. Date. 1861. Feb IS. 17. 18. 10 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 26. 2? 27 9S March 1. 2 Wind* Westerly. South. W ?yS. W. *. W. N. W. Z S. W, Variable. R8. W Wssisdy, W. N. W. w. a. w. West. B.~W, CwrtTM. Various. H. 76 W. a. m w. it 77 W a 44 w. 8. 46 w. H. 67 W N. 82 W fj. 80 W. N. 88 W S. MW In 67 w N 71 W 60 64 N. 50 47 M 60 0 N. 40 00 N 47 42 N 46 40 N 47 00 N 46. IS N 46 as N 46 40 N 48 17 N 60 60 N 12 47 W. 10 46 W. 26. 2 w. 28. 2 W. 31. 6 W. 33. 6 W 33.41 W MM W. 28 .16 W 23 62 W. 12 40 W. B?lSlBi Fkuhvarv 16? Moderate breese and One: 10:46 A. M kft the buoy, 11 60 A. M roneivsd mat la, be., and pro ceeded. 17 ? Brisk gale and thick weather; 1 10 P. II arrtr?d at </ue?tistown . 4 10 P. M. reosived mails; 6 6 P. M- passed St. Ro< he's Point. 18 ? light variable winds. JO? Strong breete ?jd<J cloudy , and very heavy sea run ota'ir. . 20 ? Heavy gale, with terrific squalls and high M?i broke two nacgca of screw, and proceeded under salt 21? Light winds and cloudy. 22 ? Frtsh brsene and cloudy, with a high sea. 2f? Fre*h gale and haay weather. 34 ? Fresh gale, with heavy squalls. 26? Brisk gale and gloomy weather. li ? Strong gale and for tarns squalls; 8.45 A. M. bore np before the wind tiwards a port. 27? Fresh gale and squally and high sen. 28? Heavy gale and squally and high sea. Miws 1? Strong gale and thick weather. i? Moderate breeze and thick; 10 30 A. M. arrived at Queenstown. Great Britain. In the House of Commons, on the 28th ultimo, Mr. 0. Komnon, in reply to Sir L. Palls, said a bill was In course of preparation in reference to the opening out of the territory on the Red river and Saskatchewan, in British North Am<rtea, to ookmlsatioo, but wbuld not be introduced until certain negotiations now (tending were conoluded. Mr. 8. Fitzgerald asked Lord J. Russell whether he had received any information an to a. Russian uote comment ing upon the report made by the Grand Vurter to the Sultnn, upon the lomplntata of Christian subjects of tfce Porte; whether the uote was supported by the French Minister, and whether its demand would be brought he- . fore ihe Conference at Paris. He referred to the report of a secret engagement between Franoe and Russia, and allude d to the attitude of Russia In the European pro vinces of Turkey, and of France m Syria, which was exciting a spirit of religious fanaticism throngVmt the Kant, and greatly weakening the prestige of the authority of the government of the l'orte. Sir J. Ferguson also called attention to the present po sition of aflaM In Syria, and tsked whether, in the event of the French occupation being prolonged beyond the pe riod fixed by the convention of July, I860, her Majesty's government were prepared to act upon the right reserved to other powers by that convention of uniting their troops with those of France in the oocupation. Ho complained in strong terms of the conduct of the French troops in Syria. Mr. Layard also denounced the French occupation and urged its imm?diate conclusion. Lord J. Russell said that the demands of Russia bad been rejected by the Turkish government, but that it was agreed that the Ambassadors of the different Powers at Constantinople should be allowed to present suggestions to the Porte with respect to the manner in which the re forms guaranteed to the Christians by tho treaty of 1866 should be carried out. With, respect to Syria, he re gretted to be oblige! to confirm much of the statements made; but, after reviewing tho excitement which tho massacres occasioned in Europe, it must be admitted ttiat it was necessary to assist tho Turkish government in putting a stop to them, for he believed that they would nave extended all over the Eaat. This being the cane, government could not have opposed the proposition to assist the Porte without exposing itself to the charge of defending the authors and the abettors of those tragedies. At tbe same time ho had never concealed the objections to this rourse; and he must point out the dangers likely to retult from a joint occupation, in such a cane, from the sympathies which were entertained in England and in France towards different parties in Syria, from which se rious results might have ensued. He believed that the French Empeior was ntnocre in his Intention to limit the occupation to six months; but he was sorry to say that tbe Mar on lies, in company with the French columns, had inflicted great atrocities upon the Druses, and that was the reason for desiring the termination of the occupation. The French, however, denied these reports; but as long as tbe occupation continued it was impoMlble to prevent acts of individual vengeance. With respect to the Conferences, the French Minister affirmed that the massacres would break out as soon as the Fronch troops were withdrawn. Tho Turkish Ambassador replied that his government could keep order. Arte* some discussion the Austrian Ambassador suggested that a short time further should be allowed, and a day fixed for the termi nation of the occupation. This was referred to the Porte, and although he believed the occupation had been useful. It was now desirable to terminate it as soon as possible. Sir J. BphMm moved a series of resolutions for in luring greater efficiency in the naval administration, one of the propositions being to abolish the Board of Ad miralty and substitute a Mlnistee of Marine After a de bate, in which the present ettieieocy of the uavy whs canvassod, the resolution was withdrawn. In the House of l/jrds, March 1, the Marquis of Nor manby moved for tho production of a series of papers re lative to the affairs of Italy, and in doing s4 lie at tacked the Sardinian government and denounced the po licy of England, liord Malmesbury also spoke in a simi lar strain. vf ? I-ord W ode-house replied, and defended the course of the government. ^ In the Bouse of Commons on the same evening Mr. Griffiths askod whether government thought It necessary, now tbut the llrst Italian Parliament had assembled, to hold a European Congress on Italian alUirs. Ixird John Russell said no proposition had been inn lo to hold such a conference. When a proposition was received, it would be time enough (0 rmnsUir Mw qtwwtion. Mr, ?Mf~r*'nr"B Anounoed bis intention to shortly "Ictrodnre a bill to abolish "passing tolls." lord John KusseU again declined to produce the Syrian correspondence at present , but agreed to produce Sir H. Uulwer's reports relative to the state of the Christian subjects of the l'orte. At the annual meeting of tbe Great Ship Company the reiiert of the directors, the particulars of which hv vo already been published, was agreed to. Extensive im provements are going lorward on the Great Eastern, and they are expected to be completed in the course of March, so ss to admit of another voyage to Amcrlca at an early date. There art) nearly sulticient funds on hand to pro vide for tbe works in progress ; but as 6.600 tons of coal and a large quantity of stores are required, &c., a small loan may have to be raised. vThe Iiuke of Sutherland died at Trentham, on the 28th ult. , aged 75. General Hir Patrick Grant is gazetted as Knight Grand Cross of tbe Bath, and the French General Montaub in as Knight Commander of tbe Bath, for services in China. France. The Paris ratrie assorts that, instead of the Frem h army being on the point of leaving Rome, the Instruc tions to General lioyon are quite in a contrary sense. The pastoral letter of the Bishop of Poictlera, in which he compares the Kmpcror to Pontius Pilate, was attract ing (freat attention, and the Council of State was con sidering what steps should be taken in the matter. Count I'ersigny ha<l issued a circular in denunciation of the letter. Count Peralgnr is understood to hare insisted very strongly at a meeting of the Cabinet Council on the fu per vision of the accounts of the Credit Mnblller Company. The debate on the address in response to the Emperor's spcoch was progressing In the Senate. Several members bad spoken in tavor of the maintenance of the temporal power of the Pope, among othei h ths Marquis de l.arxhe laquelin and the Count d'Ki< born. Senator I'letrl, lato Imperial Commissioner In Italy, contended that the tem peral power of the Pope was lost, and that France should ( online herself to the preservation of his spiritual power. We must consider the attitude or the reaction, which has again raised its head, and must determine our line of conduct. Italy bar an army of three hundred thousand men, which she will place on our side In the conflict with which we are threatened. On the 1st Prince Napoleon spoke upon the subject. He Raid:?1 "I am astonished at the violence of the discussion. 1 loave to liberal opinion In Europe, to the patriotism of the Italians, to the 200,000 soldiers who, with the Kin per or at their head, made the campaign of Italy, the tack of replying to the lnsulta which you have list ened to. (Cbern.) The Emperor represents modern so ciety, its progressive tendencies and the liberal principles Of 17H9. (I/Oud cheers ) The people are uot mistaken If tbey relv ufxm Napoleon III. , who will not fall in his mis sion." The Prince then recalled the words of the Empe ror respecting daeta, and said ?"Count lleekeron con founded the words 'pity' and 'sympathy,' the latter being only by Ui? Kroperor for the glorious ca>ise of Italy, and for the allies who fca ve nhed then blo?d at our side upon the fields of Magentn and Polferino. The I'rlnce de fended the English alliance again*, the Marquis I-arodie kayelir, and said that alliance is not with some particular f nisters, but with the great and liberal English people. It ir an alliance with which we can defend the great prin clj.Irs of liberty and progress. The Prince lustidf d the policy of Piedmont In Italy, and maintained that unity of Italy wits favorable to France, of whom, he auirl, she irar the nation*) ally. He uttered some xympathctto words respecting Venice, but Raid be should deplore any un 1 lively attack. He foresaw that Italy united would soon demand Rone as her capital, and rotitnue the difficulty to enxfire independence to the Pope, who cannot become subject to another sovereign. But by securing to the Tope the right slf'e of the city of Rome, with a Papal gar rifon and a Papal bmlget, by the Powers, his independence would be secured. The Prince was eiwun tially onposed to the union of temporal and spiritual power, which would be subjection of the conscience Italy# The height* commanding tho citadel of llemlna were occupied by the .Sardinian troops. The representatives of foreign Power* had protoated to the commander of the citadel against a ay damage which might be oauaed la the city. The M in later of War a* Naples had iMtied notice that all foreign soldier* who may have belonged to the Bourbon army, or who hare been la the military service of the Pope, and who should Join the reactionary band* of Southern Italy, will, if made prtoooera, not be treated a* soldiers, but wtll be juinletaed with the greatest severity. The Journal I'HmUe, of Turin, nay* tmu, according to despatches fnn General Ctaldlnl, the reaietanee of Oeno ral Twgola, Governor of the citadel <* Messina, arises from ordera received by the latter fr<nn Francis II The piffe was to oonuneace to a few days. RaMla. Fearful inundation* bad taken place at tlatata, owin? to the I reaklng np of the toe. Hundred* of persona are Mated to hare been drowned, and 100,000 quarter* M grain in m*g**inee ha- 1 been lost. The Mbipptng sustain ed nor km* l*|ury. A hi Petersburg despatch of the l*t nays? "In refu tation of current report* the tJovernor of M. Petersburg announces that no goverament mraaure ooocernlng the iHW*aata will be published on the 3d of Marh." Hwagary. The Ran of Croatia had aoMfted the Hungarian Chanoelk* that be had Riven order* for the transfer of the Itlaud of the Mar river to Hungary. Bwe4e?? A new customs law conee into operatic* mUmIM of April, abolish Log Um dUTerenoee btiwm buaitsg and warehousing in Bwedleh porta, and rats lag the (IN boosing duty ad valorem to ana per cant oa tlM twit rate. Tukty, The Levant Herald states that the Porta hiaM to laaue new caimee to the extent of 100,000,001. A olmaf id Um Ministry ma expected. All Pact* was aaata* at for Grand Vizier, and A chined VeOk Kfftndj for MfeaMr of Itorelgn Affaire. The town of Bihar bad been pillaged and burned to in surgents and Montenegrins. More tans ortjr MitawteM were killed. THE LATEIT RBWI. Wamav, Marai a, imi. The funeral of tboie who fell la the raoaat dMornaases haa taken place. A Committee ef Foblio 8afety. oom peeed of cltlsena, haa been formed, aad baa Issaed a pro clamation requesting the msinlananns ef order. (Mr, Ebweakoff, in a proclamation , remind a the oMtaao ef UM justice which Russia haa accorded to years. The Chief or the Police, having I baa been replaced by Col. Weaoocei. Tbe maatwyiWy ef Warsaw has mmt unaddnsa to the imp war FBANCK, AUSTRIA AND TBI ITALIAN MWHIIIW. Paws. Feb. 2?830 P. M. The Parle letter of the I<ondon Daily Stun maaiMma en a rumor in accredited quarters, that Prinoe Metternlcte nas just communicated to M. Tbouvenel aa Important noto from the Court of Vienna In this note U ta aseert ed the Austrian government dec area that it never wfU recogniie Victi/r Emanuel at king </ lutiy, bat if Franc* recalls her troops from Rome, abe will Immediately re place "them by an Anatrian army, aad that if (Ae rmilu tumid* mole the Uatt inun hotu >n Vem Ma or liimffary the vriU crvu the Minciu. A Cabinet Council was held in Ixmdon this afternoon. Markets. LONDON MO NIT MARKET, MARCO 2. The lxradon Timet in Ita city article of to-day aaya: ? The movements ot money were lucrcaaed by the number of large special transactions, among which were tbe die charm- or ?691 ,000 Danirh bonds, the payment of the Turkish and Peruvian dividend, and thedivldend on seve ral pf the leading railway stocks. The runde have been generally steady, but after the regular boura the tone or the market was less strong, chiefly In oonsequence of an active demand for money owing to the absorption tak lag* place at the bank by the rapid increase or the rewrve. The foreign exchanges have been firmly maintained at lute advance. A further smnll sum in bar gold wa?i taken to bank to day (about ?8, 000). The amount of specie that will be Rent by tbe steamer with tbe India and china, mails is ?167,417, of which only ?7,201 ii in gold. The VaUy A'eut Bays rands to day were liat, under the inl'.uence of the continued pressure for money la the Stock Kx change A decline of por cent occurred, b the share markets business was remarkably languid, and the tendebey of priets waa favorable. In the discount market 8 per cent was the loweet rate for the best abort bills. Hie fraud* of the East and West India Dock Company amount to about ?6,000 or ?0.000. They have bees com mitted by one or the officials of the company, end ex tended over a period oT nine or ten years. The amounta repairs, which are always gojig on, have been fai rs. Brnyon & Co., one of tbe oldest flax spinning Leeds, employing about 600 hands, hare Sus meni. return of last evening la considered favora rws a further large augmentation, not only in the reserve, but In the bullion. The Times iaj s it again dowjuBtratOH Um impolicy of the last advance In the rate of dincount. Tho leading stocks closed yesterday at a general de cline of one eighth to three eighth per oent. The iraitto return or tbe United Kingdom for tbe week ending February 23 shows an increase of ?20,036 over corre sponding week last year. It is said that the railroad obli gations to lie issued during tho prefent year by the Bank of France will be limltfii to ?0,000,000. The Knglieh funds on the 1st were flat, under the in fluence of continued pressure for money on the Stock Ex change. Consols closed weak at 91& a ^ for money, and 91 a \ for account. in tbe discount market the demand waa active aad B per cent waa the lowest rato for beet bills. WAKKF1ELD, NASH A OOMTANT'S CIRCULAR. I.i vi wool, Mlfth J, 18gl. Corrov? Tbe market waa rather firmer in the early part of the week, with a good demand Arem the trade, and prices recovered ,d. a ?d. per lb. from U>e low raw of last week; since then, however, tbe market haa a* alp be come depressed, and most of the above Improvement haa been again lost, tho market closing about the same at on this day week. Wo quote middling Orleans 0^d. ; mid dling uplands, 6>;d.: middling Mobile, OJfd. per lb. fm ports this week, 119.014 hales, total sales, 03,800, or which speculators took 2,300, exporters, 11.070, leaving to the trade 60,620 bales. Asitrs dull: sales about 200 hbls., at 28s. 9d. a 29s for pots, and 29s. a 29s. 3d. for pearls. Ha UK very quiet, and transactions almost nominal in either Baltimore or Philadelphia. ? Demand very slack, aad prices have given way 3d. a 4d. per cwt. common 4a. 3d. per cwt , at which about 1,200 harrela have been sold. Nothing at all doing in fine. Tri i'iwnNit.? The market for splrita Is again lower; sales only 260 bhls., at 30s. Od. per cwt. In Lmdonthero has been less doing, and rates are tbe turn easier. CLOvutsxtii extremely dull, owing to tbe oonlined sup Ell<? and a great preesure to sell; prime new seed is fr?e j oll'ered at 48a. a 50e., without Soding buyers. In Lon don the market is equally dull, at about the same rates. No transactions in timothy seed. 1.AJIH ? Market slow; salea moatly in retail; about 100 tons, at from 64s. a 67s. per cwt., as In quality, closing at the loweat point. Taixow in fair request: sales 160 caaka of North Ame rican. at from 5fte. a 67s. per cwt. , as in quality. In I<on don the market is steady, at 00a. a 00s. 0(1. for P. V. C. on the spot and to the end ?T March, and 60s. to the end of the year. ij.NSKmt'AKr. very quiet and hardly anything passing. Of cotton fceod cake, 1,000 bags sold at ?7 a ?7 6s. per ton. Bint.? Carolina has declined to 19a. a 21s., at which about 800 tierces have been sold. Bui lias been very quiet daring tbe past week , aalee about 400 tierc js, principally Crag in a P. M , at about 80s. ; and old beef nt low rates. In London demand very Inac tive, the only inquiry being for a Utile ot the very ineat quality. Pork ?No American in the market. Iriab is nelling at 86s. r. o. b. In Iiondon there is a moderate demand far really prime at 77s. Od. a 80s. Bacon.? liemand mat Inure very slack. C.-C. and L. M. are offered at 10s. , without inducing busweat. Bouelees held for 62s., ar.d M. tor 63s. a 61s. for prime quality, but hardly anything passing In London the market ia very dull, and la. a 2s. lower, Irish being ottered freely at lower prices. Cams ?A fair amount of buaineas passing, at about 47s. a 48s. for good Western, low quality also inquired for. In London the market ia eaaier, and very good quality has been aelling at 60s. a 62s., and fair consider ably lower. Uvtttk.? Fine quality is in fair requeat at 90*. a Me., though less act ve; Inferior entirely unsaleable. Ia Ixm don the market ia very quiet, aad eaaier for all deeorip tions. obaw.? Arrivals into oar port are considerable of wh -at and floor. Market remains steady, witbont mate rial change in price; at same time holders are mere die pored to meet purchasers. Deliver iee of wheat from oar own farircis for the pest week coneist of 70,010 quarters, against 121,197 quarters corresponding week last yeer; average price thla year 64a. , against 44s. 6d. tame time last year. We had a fair attendance at our corn market thin morning, with some millers from a dletanoe; wheat being offer od at a shade lesa money , they operated preUy freely , and on the whole more business resulted than was gene rally looked for. Flour did not more off freely", and for mer rates barely supported. Indian oorn in limited re quest, but holders did not press sales, prions remain steady. No change of moment la other article* Weather unsettled. Imports from February 22 to February 39, In clusive, consist of 59,689 quarters wheat, 29,461 quarters Indian corn, 10,067 sacks and 46,678 bbls. flour Exports for same period couslst of 2,447 quarters wheat. 11,006 quarters Indisn corn, 2.340 aacka and 2,124 bbk. Hour We qi ete:? Wheat ? western white, Ac , 13s. a 18s. 2d. per iCO lbs. ; extra Baltimore and Southern do. , 18e. Od. a lis.; Milwaukee club, lis. 3d. a lie 0d.; winter red, lfc. a 12s 2d.; extra Baltimore and Southern, 12s. gd a 12s. 9d. Hour? Western canal. a 28s. dd per 1M Iba; Bal timore and Philadelphia, 28s. Od- ? 2?*- W. ; Ohio, 29s. a 1 0s. fid Indian Onrn? Mixed and yellow, 80s. 0J. a 37b. 3d. per 1*0 lbs. : white, 88s. 01. a 80s. Od. MONKT4RT AND COHMKRCIAL N?W*. LOMK1X MOinrr MARKKT L?n xm, Feb. 2 ? Eriwln*. Fonda firm, owing chiefly to the announcement or lb* recovery In Now York exchanges from 108 to 106)4 Como.'a bare rlirn >, p?r cent. Cooaola cIom at 91 ? a 91 \ for money, ud 61 \ a tlx [ Tor account. a >nmir as monm. Illinois Central aharea, 27 X a *1* dlaoount . ftrto shares, 27 >4 a ; New York Central IUllroMf, 70 a 1%, ei coupons. m* I'ARIM PKJfi?. PMUH, Vet). 2-5:86 V. M. Tb* Boo rap has aad?r*one wo material altaraMoa, Um final quotation of rantea being Ma. 16. or vbe mm as yss tarday. uvmrooi. conw hark ft. Lrvwooi, March 3, 1M1. ? The sales of rotton yesterday reaohad 10.000 bales, la rtadlng 6,000 to sparulators and eipnrtera. -Jamas BawtiS *Co raport the market nra?r, Ue advices per staamae Canada Imparting more tone, rloetn* with aa adraaofac tendency. The breadstuff* market cloaed dull aad un changed. Provisions dull havu nrms><? VARKWr. Onttoo Tbe *)?* of th? wetk , 6,600 hale* ; Orlaaaa trea ordinaire, 101 r , baa, 94f The market la ftrra aad tbm* baa been aa advance of Jf a Sf IV total Moot ?? M I ia MJ.OW iMlca.