Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 16, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 16, 1861 Page 2
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6ortebskofl'. and is published in eil ruo m all ? 'jte newspapers, baa created an extraordinary sensation * /a*r?. Vever before Has ruuh targosfe been aldreegM te ? Human Czar, and it shows boa much time;.* tuvb ehang"d since the reign of Nicholas. I ? u h- af .ml, how ever. that the conduct of Prince GortchekeK meets with the foil approbation of our gov rniui-ut, uu>' ospeci illy of hat cousin, the IIit?uricr tor Foreign Iffatr'j, alio is mine aware that a pilujy of rf prceMou w J"*, only promote the views of Austria and Prus.%, and estrange us from France, with mnuu he in unxiwcs to remain on amicable forms. It Pi a fact that the Cabinet or Benin is em ploying *'ne under band tatb'enco it possesses here thi *i|ih the family tics of the two dynasties 10 ex nt>#MaV? our Court against the Poles and prevent ? ? ?can giving way to what they call the inso lent demands of & revolutionary faction; but as yet these intrigues have had no effect, the motive be big too trail parent, on the other hand. the a. sertion t';at the We- cru Powers have interfered on behtlf of Pvlanl, ? advised the restorsti n of the oouatitutloo 01" 18li, to site unfounded; no sucli communication hit beeu ret? vej either 'mm Franco or from Knglaud. w ho, from the epi rfe of their am'nnsadors, can hardly he ignoiuut ?i iie J.fpo itiocsof tie Ibiss.an Cabinet on th.ssuh jr? i lleac while, steps are b"iiig taken to severe the aitiur tj o: goveriuumi m Poland in ease of iiirther en .rbarcre. Pill lately, the only troops stationed there w?'-e tnrco divisions'two iic'aiitry and one cavalry) of <f ? se i i corps under lioneral L.pramly, about twenty tt e l'u i t. i.d strong: they have now been reinforcodbf tbo ' ist corps, c a oo tided by I.ibiu'.zolV, which wis yievieusly i.uarti '? d in T.itliuania, and s replaced by two eii tsieris of cTenadws, who bate be. n despatched by r? u??d Pri m M->r..w to Dun&hurg and Vilna, and have alr eady pissed our r.uii'.tal. The Tli r I and Sixth cor ? (Wranget 1. ar.d Slnkov 1 b) arc ulao under mirchtng eiders; so t W. if re paired, 'an artnv of at letst 100,''00 ?;en would be coccentr ttod in the Pol'ah provinces. Of the change'- in th" ;.r?si/n! or iic- adttruis'ratif n, the retirement of Fount Xlouraviuff tn ur-ky frin the important and onero.s du' C9 of lioveruor General o Kaeiern S;?erU dt-erves esp ,il notice. Not a few of jour countryman are rtcyia'cto I with this remarkable nan urd cm bear wit tiers to his eminent public ml p-ivnh? ?j .slitter, tike a'd men who have elevated themselves above the common herd, he has raise i i i. st of euoui z and ?ietracio-s. w >mji-" m. ehinatlmw opp ai have disgusted him. an ; induced inm to threw up an oibcu which ho has Ofcjy.ed f r thirt en voire,dv. eg wlr'b be bas itn ?SSStnlized himself by the peaceful oonqusst of the Amorr terru.-j , and :be u liob coast o? Manch >rria down to in frontiers of Chin., lie is sacoc d 'd ir tlio lo vernef n. ralsbip ot i.v -la by tia.or'joneral K >r- ikoff, nyo .Dg nil CT i ? merit, who n.s acted .isf..:Hi? /? ? yii of Qdul: at ? 'avieff during the bvence oi the litter ou ruth 'gt. iheappi .ncut of ni uetc: at t?jo c >url of Vvkln, vacated by ti e re* rr, of'ioosimI Igaatielf, has lai'n on fet re lot CV>'...ue. Baluzelr, ad dec; no of''..o Kmps'ur, and tha* of < ? tw ;! ,r f> uu on Caotaln ' hu k i i ? nsul; ? a at S. ?l.gar and \ ackeued w.ll uW > o?' tauiB -hei on the na^.s o( tbo treaty concluded with flbtuu in N iveiai - r last. On* Confttantlnople Corrr*ro*ilinee Co?.- ?ast vom:, March 20,1*61. Afair, * rw rMcy B it 1/VM ?M 7- rkr.,-Kiu\m Ml nt?Bt e-a-?* i? *w.i*?th4 B-MjerUn v ? f? ' \ ? . The p- .lStic tl lior'.z " ' f bw but llttk chit* ? aat. Anytb.ig len.l U t, H is th- evep'.on, ~frev'?1.U? tie. the rv3rnrne&..;8 .till *e ,d,rt. -n -aiutiry re: ,rm= *Mcb ?rM Ibrow the tinm.Ty open to foreign uph -1 a A enterprise H .oar. the introduction cr sry r.nre foreigner.,lest tbey involve the '0' rommtoftb - .Itan In litigations with thotr om 52L, as ??; of 111 - ?*! iMM* of ?.o 1'0'te ^tn It-rcign government give entire inr:'diction to the lUtcr ,v(.r ib-ir owns * -ets. fb:3, on the one hand, is f.uad vtnt?to to tb Ml?t I vrbO are thus |W*rv..J. agunst U.e imperfeet a -tu n of Moslem If. w, of ignorant yidgo- and ?f cn.v.i t en, wh. h are :b'r-.leb-rc,andon the other, It Mev*nte the Porte from profiting by a foreign emigration whkb w ild, ev.dentlv, b-ing c^eid-rab'.e turns of monr, into the cM-rtrr.nui introduce new sourc . of wealth .u the form-1 arte and s;:cnc,s, machinery, fcc. Tae' WMOtS tt l ini reuia UUe,?T?i to the vicinity of tb? car to\ wh. h an cnterpr-Mog for-ign emigration woullt.rn to profit c Id it be al.owed to possess tho .oti in it enn name. As it ia. all foreigners are com taPed to p rrhafo property in the Dimes of OUiman mrt-ie-te, and for its prerervat.on ro-elve from the ^n.) e?t erner a declaration that ho holds it u> his EhMl, bhrely j>r forma, and to n. ft the exigencies of tbe la* . . . , Tbtr.st "rst ht. might bo deemed Euflmcnt and nannfactory, but another obataote ftn exists agttnst s-rh L mi e ot'tea ,e am b needs to be evpla.ned. In tho 41-ton).in tmpro real ettato ,s possessed under two ,?]??"no ra'l-d >?!?- or frco wnure, and tho othar it/ or iea.-e tenure, to the first case It U nsc^a tt'm) suppose the laud ci.'oally belonged to the ?I.,.,? ?ho conquer** the < ventry. w? IMMlorn dbj lb rwr?,wi* tbe J"r JJJ*"J | oaaoW-n t- the n-ac and t -nule heirs of the re. plant, utrcot c: re r c In the second the property for v an ^ rcaa-.s-e-i.e,to Preserve i a?u.Ml vio ,ce ?Bd is iirtl'* en the p t. f thes- in p.-ver-hw bs -n ? MU.d b the cn.ers .?> so pious purpose, ruch as for U^maiitesarce of a i'io lio ml:- ret . rting the rlgat. i, ? . .-.edition of the dm*t"? to mtin-ie to occupy it, "L ,ad- l"*v? nt bis una direct he.r. in c?" of r?. ;,r :...>?.-com-s only a WM l.? ovn property lie can sell it, it m 'rue v-t a ways rui.e-lt- tie u?.<- - ma.tloa. uvL. hc iso hct'-rc . r M. u . ? r.Ui-s fetid to Ih' admntstrationofthai-is'iue , ' , ,, .... r v rctiser d e wlti .ut direct bLe",t 'reverts in ; ' to tbo nio^i.e, which then csn ?U tt to tl highest titder. So lease or mortgage of ? pr rr- > -au' striate it s .o .dit. u and the rights .f ibe mot'i-.c. and sto id tb-"f .unu.-..?>??? die, in VIMIW tie. rw ks- "? - !*!! iM' dire, t he TJ. themiSTie* r 4 re: vm": tho dun. of . tsc real or r.er, 1 . ^ nauo does n >t ex ?t on t .e 7 AU to U tenure was abol.shol ty Sultan M.ubmo d t-.be- ?' the r reset t sovc.egn, and now,! bchrte, noabcrc c.xtctr to ? a y ltc h MM at -a-.ourt.mrs enVwr - I a I >?t iMuc moans of breal 3g the Wf tenure and err. rgall nwiistat.- 1 :t hv~"1,,1C; ; ' meruirtu-nt to d? it The rights of Pie d-nutors tJ tans ds-p-et of their pr-ifr-tyo prr, ?-.? Is d?cm.'d lnc? teeuiile. and the cl .-m- of the tu^iuos cannot then fore bo denied. r j.or tj,,. p irp*o of urn rr the dub uhlan w;.UU surround tho iVrto io T;tt to??ds L torcgu i'ow lypres ted u the si ? J L rk. u tul 'i hwtl ? Hit Pe*r <-..Tncnt.oi ^ rf l. <t the ia*ti ?r 'mperul r^ rh ur in ?, ,hc s il'.aa s Sin",oi . f"placing f 1 .0 c ?c, ?>. -cts on a p-rfrct * nt nf equally rolli?o .? and p>.i' c*J, and l ? ? luTr.^irni tL ' rtfll rights t>f r*s??dHic rio! ?HtM ? f" " P." mi 'i d.Ti cult.es -v. re well kit >*n a? S.f?Vo o.d tul .0 is. tboreibre, no oecuc- f-r b * oiler, E^;i,?,?h ; b'? he t fr end ?nd u'ly. th llritub g u.-rm ?mbT, reproaeatod oy Urd stratf Ii do Uedolb.e, urged tuVMtlie well kn wn policy cr tuo nritish gn orn Jf surp.-rt T. rn-y agaiist the N i*Uy wen known ?^L!??r Itiisa %. i ' In- c tht? ri ret with favar in i ig . p. I sh 1 'Ub?-?y here has always rep >rted the <Mm?.'tfjn if IMrkcy touiswr d ro ? and made much o. re S-rril vV, b. In tt-. own v-w, ouiy oaiate-l ?n P'P* tCV-BW bc couditkm Of the country is h .w. ? er, t c. w dl it to he able to follow tin- up m ich linger. 5K u. ? enn.' an w. r -- pose-l its f.itU?y t" a large cue int..%rt Kngusn-n-n, md Knghaa w.iters h*?e ,-c *r "e tale a. tl eircorrespin ..uice S> cb is not the l, tfnrle. in" mtolligoiit mind of tbi hnpiror ^ ti T>a>rr?ivcc the rc.il of Turkey H ?kau?r? ^ .f nro-'rff^intf :v ftil AOd dtufotition, and ho tka' DC [ ,, '!l(,v ^P.rg Wbit he .leemssr.il' be th ? i rLi. e n nieev- nt-tf no h an o otrrence S1L A ?X wvll acoua ntel w it. the r tf t -/??) ?^r d vr^e-l prey^ and as neither of tuo V . mra-iorr^an conceal the fact from eicb othrr, Ikp- "STo nppar.ntly cime to a U- t uniersiuil . J*their tut"'c t'Htos when tnc denooem nt -c ' ire. ?* ' * . ,l , PTe tint the Fmpcrur <a trance w.l! u ?s?ea m Lour on the cortr.iry , I Itnsf ne that b- would not Sih 't til he brought about by auy artliluisl raian TufratbcMo lea etbo responsibility of it to rest wttb ^Tbe DoMCT of Vramm in Turkey has a!way. be n a highly The po.icy 1 (lT), if ?ny c millet I, is art-en u"n.l that of K"g??md '?" F"*" ?? J!* SjT.^v andegotiani or th- latter fbetotoienoeof I r*o. - A *X? her power, prosperity and tbo pom urn IT n'be flis m liurope. wlitut tbal of KugUind Is ere r^ by ber Km.tic mtrtgue-.? erect ami m.mu.n m Ka* *t\? r ?i'-?dcrK the proj?er Kiim*'-? ot pi#er?i t ,fttr ? , m Ilrttisb poll 7 here -? i-k ? a rum . -. wt.M tbe 1 reneb is clear and distinct, cisiiy sten and a evidently desirous of regniningher -llminUhei | mr.netic" a Turkey, fbe would gladly see mn-* *nd f^&kOad at lr?gneih?ids, is* I ? P forartrd. A itu <in - rtr d". her Ces.fn.i m tb" I' i ?*.. M.-r groat. i-mant is the Greek f- I'lcn ot a pre it number ot th.- -iult m ? s ibyects; Bnd .be thinks II s i't u- to elai n a iraternily wl'li th-m : to narraL' in 'he eyes of the wor d the pr..|>r,oty of h.-r | mdvar. ey Vow . it hapiicus that wtnli-l K mia ?ep're^ to , tha oc nation of Om-unt nople. tn? little k nai .tn of rreere dOCS the BftUie.and in all tbo Creek* in furk.-y are tnretn* their eyes towards Atlien^. v tho e.-nt-o ?f meir fnturef lost empire or the U-t. they hive lltil - sym ?athiTwith Kusstan ambition another c?..?o of tn - ua SnuWy of the policy Of Ha -.a an. ngsl th ? .. .. k - au "'t^e gultan I* th it shi supp >ri-< the '-re.ik . *- r. hrclirUe of C .netanlinopie, and its prlosis wh ? e- --r they ?j^n t he empire. Tno I'airiarcbit" ua teit or biro mo. mine raj r . . Q(< ytotonee to t'n-e wlin are faoed torruptidns, sinning auu -1" rlr-c/ ar end-r U toluene,?. Mne tenths of tho i.roe* ei. > / ar SSiract tow vulgar, dnnken debauchees, dov M et laKur to'the * auis tlan of money nnl cioriuil p*o n >t in. ihAelws deteewl by a large mai -nty o the Plots' of that religion Witt, a h.-tter ???? o "lergr lbs Greek! of Turkey would sivsnce In educat! >n. art. ar 1 s< leneiw, and when the atal hoar of the It tomai. government eon,en he hotter able to h- vitri' t . ?'r I'.Df r* ? of tho 1'ai-t, and resume their lost e np ro Tt;-,bow?v<ir, would notaa t R iant, and as the U.oek priests are her agents, they carry out h-r p die/. Hue-la hie Iwtely ilera-ui Je?l of the -h iian to ji-ry tnt) gi? -it'on hia promise tithe I'arlaCoovontioo bsforsalldd ?d to It reports that the (ireeks of the nortb-rn pliios ?f Turkey Itulgsf a, K -are treated with esteem* violence by the mittairs i.oeeruors and othe* fiinutkia alios. a?dyou will havo heard or the aou.lve de-pitch ef PTIn-* jAtaimi (lhee,t, ? Mlnleter her-') to the P.trts co It.s fub ect The i-reient vory liberal and enli|ht '/he* Grand Vizier, Mohammad KlbrieM Pacha, woe seat U> cunnequeooe on a tour of inspect too in tbcee proviuoee ile found do such grievances aa those asserted to exist. The most atrocious accusations were brought ,'.gainst O, man IVha, Governor of Nlsh; and to appease Uus-.i he wus recalled, when it is well kudWn that the Govern >r, the sou of a late Grand Vizier (Itaouf Paoba) la one of the most gentlemanly and Junt men of tho empire, -tuy oi'*? resident here well knows that mo OUrisiims of llulgaria. who are a quiet, agricultural people, are treaieo with much kindness by tho Turkish a ithoritios. Tb Ir oppression aiiaes wholly front their Greek b .-.hops ; ni Greek clergy. aud th>a fact is ust >? ious to all impir tial foreigners resident here. The ltnseisu l^gatiin, as may ho well understood, denies anil would conceal it tor its own purjHipes This, it may b< added, is the case all over tho Ottoman dominions, wborover there are Greeks ami a Greek clergy. Besides the latter oppro-scs, the village)s aro greatly wronged by their own uiuni-ip.il Chiefs, or Uhorbajeet. Those are supposed to he elected or chosen by the Christian communities; but it Is far from being the case, fticy aro aiwavs iho more wealthy members of the community, who, aided by the < iergv, succeed in being Doiuiuated by toa local rurki- h aulb iri*y, and assess whatever taxes thoy ice proper up in tb" helpless villagers. In tbe assessing of the dues of tne village tbci relieve themselves of their own sht-e, ahl maku it lull on the b"lpless Indeed it is well knovu ihut they not only set a bad example to the Turkish luncti'.uar cs tf injustics and vlolenC", but alto po.ul out to tb'-ra various modes of settling disputes iu a manner moro piotltabloto thetnselvis than ti the "ldge. Isiim ism rcoeern the Turk ptoud and haughty, out it also em obits turn, and he tsyist and geue ous w lieu not cor rupted by ivb itet Christians. He possesses little cuhslrg and is "too indolent to seek out resoyes of wealth fur hlnself. Tbe Greek t"Wirj.e<r the priest wil l.t'gly acts the part 01 the jack ill, when ho should shield bn humble and helpless oreugiomsts. It is out of th.s state of things that the Bulgarian ques tion his ilscn. Ilie Bulgarians navo suffered extremely from their own Greek ele gy, and tlo-lirg th.it their com plaints ,,t iho Patriarchate Inve beoa fruitless, they, in despair, claim to h*vo a separate hierarchy to rulo th ir ecclesiastical Affairs. It is believed that tbe Bulgarians aroofsn isir.tic origin, they speak & Smvii dialect, but to tot I- - , ruble iliu ltu-si.ius or tho P.'lrs. In the view of contlni tug tCelr supremacy over a p-vrplo who are only their oo-religioi ists, tho Greek Patriarchate comp is the Bulgarian* to use the Greek hitiiuy in tboir church devotu ns, and refuses to admit to holy orders any of their oti n tuition, thus h-ai log ih. in at tho mercy of the bigoted and grasping agents of the K iseo Greek hierarchy. Tho Porte has ac ? in ill" m tf?r with its hibi'.ual eiow n s ' The request of tb" floigarians for a separation from the Greek Patriarchate, and tho nomination ofbish |.su .d clergy of rhoir own nationality, has been rejected, and they bvvo in consequence becomo t'llhollcs, so us ti re ceive Iho inasi protection of the French embassy. The Porto notuia iy has n> sympathy for e.'nor of these Chris tian sects both are equally coudemuahlo in its sight; and, In a political point of view, it probably otrg lets from France than from Russia. Tho few Bulgarians who have become Catholics have entered the Catholic coin munuy o' the Porte, and form a nucleus for l'rceh proselytes. The heart of tbe Pope bis been rejoiced at this s'hi'm of tho Greek Church, and Mon so.gnour Hiliarian, the Papal Bishop of Poa, re el t.tly proceeded td tho Fever, where tho Greek Patriarch resides, and, from a respo ttul dictum e, formally went through th" ceremony of excommuni cating the Patriarch and all his functl muries. This his been considered quite a farce by tho Greeks, who (at least those who are of any intelligence), though th. y re gl it th ' conduct of their Patriar'h in net coming to a t rnely compromise with th" Bulgarians, wb se *. m pt aro not denkd, st.ll do not admit any superiority of the Popo ovor their own Church. It is supprsed that the Russian government is at the butlrm of this airair; if ti II", it la a <1'P ittCMi/lts for instotd Of gottlOg the Bul gariat s rpirate ? from th" G "*k .'huroh, which it kcows it' not frt.Tdly to it. it now b s the dissatisfaction tj see them btcoiiio' atbolics. aud tb rot iro under Fren"h in fluence. i he ? ucsi on is not Irco 'rorn unpTtuncc. and is wortb your observation at tho p'c-eut moment. The Mleolon the Sonthr.wn Comnrti ?tonrr* to Europe. l'rooj th" London Jlo^alil, .ipr'l 1 1 Tin; cotton growing .Suites of Amerl.'i, n >>v caning tin n;?oivcs the Aoiithrn Confederation, luvo appfii.t" l thiro special ."ommisfoncrs to thaCourts < si. la nes ai.o th.' Tr ei.es, for the pnritose of muthiiug th ?jo go vei&a.ents to r< i gbtFO tb?> independence of their no* rotiublic. Two of ib ? gentlemen (h is as'po'titM. Uesar1" Yiincy nr. J Pudley Maim, are not unknown ti fa'n" on this eon tin ut, ai.il it ;s doubtful whither an en coy could havo be. i. re ec'cd whose pr nclplua are ra jro udi ??rsu to p.,bite -putltnent in this eoinnry ban the ilrst name 1 statesman, Iv.rscts from Mr. Y?ncey s sp e'.hes n*vo frcti'ieiitly appeared in thc >iumit3 o the igLah pre-> dntios tbe past S'X ur nths, and the in. .' i io mtoinpt with which he bad treated dreU Britain for bo; bumaur'y towr.ro th- \fricm ?aco will certainly riot ensure b ni ji fav Tfibto reception by in.3 uiM. n, wbatov t may l.o bis s ;ccoas with the gocrnnfit Ibe fact of such a matt he! ' g app .inted on ??toll a m * gton proves that the - iced.ng Sta'es look ujem tuo r.-.og nit' .c of their indepaideuc- by iingluo t ni t trini ? .s . rea ly ?? T" alisfc i. and we may jud;-- what tono ? .1 he adoblto by those Sutbern Knvos irom the die oa-inw at slot. " mery ano the articles in tbo I'oer'eti.i pr slavery proa. However r.d: ul ma an t bomb ?ati.'. ' m: y ;.nt ..'ir to l'a>so>:.m''L, the j'.itostnon if '.hi CJ't uc o. 1. deration (irmly believe that their staple is no mush a neccs-'.t t<> oar ir. iuufacturors. and wo are <*. power | :-f. I ." ot'.ala >t .-sewhere, tnat we 'a.l o. era- . mled 10 MOtM to any an 1 all <>. torf ] maud? or e'arve. Ttr N'r? Yors Britain use t ;heiol lo-v.cg language two we. Kb ago -''King ??oHou, in tb s mat'et. stands before my I?rd lab- . -n and his in i mt. Maj.stj o Iran:.', m a ..p-jteDtate.wliise d.-miuMls cannot bo set ante- and wo may there ore, en lode that the envoys w.ll a*-one the ? r '* eon erring a Inmei t rsthor thai, ol' H.liciting a lavir '.V- lo cot p'.itetd k> pred ct wbut tho.r rvep lion will be from h< r Majea y sgjvcumonf but va trort th ? ? ntbti'ff * M no di?oe iu r*-tetonc* tu tu* .w 01 th. r ?tul it-s dent Lincoln '? rep esrnto 1 at our court by a plenipotentiary of his ov. n a .po rt ? c_?ic. who c?t si-alt aitho-itar?v<-l .- "(>> ' 'h ri.-w? aid nt.-ntione of the pr. .-sent tdmii s-. atiou. J?iir,:ii/.is ?rtiiiii if Or**'. Britain r -:y>u-- "> r.s.f, nicer >h- f?'imtfeOcron n me haU V t.t i cf vi a ru/? wmii .n .'eioor.lJ the A". rtS?rn Cmmi, end snwyvcn pit uhuh Ot-'j i"Mf e ry pr^T'ii cMra te>U: ai in t.iftrib'infj The three *>mt ern cn*.--s are atao commissione I to pripose c mmeical treat m w th Kn^.ui 1 and France, and tbo Hon . Bitlor King, of .ioorg a.h n boon em ,-iere.l hv lb' cmton States U? open neg dtatuny tor a rt iect I'orop an trade w: 1. tho ports of the secodert. r'nl. ts e-i.'L a tiailo c*u ho set on foot it .s die to |*'JU 'ate irm the fut'jto of the new cinteder itlon I .-cry 1 tb ng ih t ie S. th . in otihr hsa been tenuwol b? d t> s-nr. pe..n - p tai tree trade is promised, d bo tgh not ,et ? vls.'itig.. r.d the c ..sting trade ha? n ? -ti i> no I toitirejn shippirg ^t, :i tb"ro ur? certain erei.tn e? bicli .''ir meiohan'.s w.l. uo well not to un.ro. ,-m<!s bound 'fin Euiop" to any of ttie p rts .n the i.ulf of Isex'.io must pa t- by Key Wen. and Uie mivc'cn ? n a \twr-ingt .o hinds, acd is c-rt i u t.i , ootitmue t< boil for a long time to come, the vsrwin fnrti lea: oni on 'bo PiO-ida re fs wh'.-tl comni' d th ? chVnnM li. additii.n U. tl.ic, the I'a I'lc. M-ltt-rra -an I atviGiifr uait"M? ">r th American nr. y aavo bscn *1 id bono- atd it is rum red they *11 boo nolo ctl m id ri.d I It til "o .a ru h i. burs end wabnung me net -ho 1(1 th ' j trt trade b ultimately i?t'Sbll?hed. It !? verv n>ui h v? bn doubted ?t 'her, irter all, it w?l. be of ari R'vnlie o th s c .entry Half ibo p iiul'.' i >n ol th new retrbl'.' aro slav-s, an i this d- scripttoo of i.hor nrvir eCnsurw s nr. hot any thing, certainly not ot natau 'a. lures rhr< e puaiters ?? thn s-im tntil of Lumpen e\i> its bare h:ih?r' > be 3 pnreba*e 1 by tbi iree wiJ'-s and in further.nc mo sehctuesof th> sensduea we should not mo-oiy la" to uwro.se oi- trade im.1i the s?u.Jj but shTtld a'ce e-vp.ro ourselves to re t. atery legsiatl n oa Ibo pat.it the N irth. Mtne narius in Ibis ? our.try are nun, liently al?.rt sight* 1 Kupoae that tbe rcB-ri-ttve ta .11 of tho froe -luos , uu ne svadi-1 by < nlTH.g g'?ds su tbo iSu iUei n state- and imuggllng them mr-? tho frontier: bu tins |. ciaic. iy a p i c? Whxh is likely hi .i*t,ae dr Uoeolu I will ?ocii flud mo..us lo Ft?.p tha m ijor part of s.h. i ( ireiiie. and may er-n succeed iu c> nmg eve-y N) tbero ' t.ui SI? t. "or'-n Ii.itis and bis admirers iu Ibid onin irv ' em ?i*. tyrnw.. tn.it the rou.es of commerce are marked out, ti ?I '<} n.sn, hut t>> nature nmt this lact is uaiticularly ol.'tnpllh. I ir. tbe cj.se of Vew Sorg and Philadelphia. Tin, UUor < ity is much uear.-r to ?iiutborn marketc its ?ppr -eh trom the icai is eipisl to ib it of tho termer and yet t tea* never miococded In putting Itself un a par with it? rival. >i will i be w.ih NnwOrlems oi any other southirn port: and our morch icw wilt do will m Uk- a lesson Iroin Uio putt, tnsici I oi Id!wily at temntl' C a luture whtoli it is jierliap* ltn,i???lbi.: to at i_|C The trad, "t a whole continent is not to Vy dl verted to suit ilio schemea of a sot of political en Mier wliifh appeared In our colamns on Thurr-lay morning v,m probably open the ejeaof our dm-.u.oiter politicians to be t-.e state ot public opinion in m? Southern ^U'os in icferenco tj free trwle. It Is well lb .1 I imeiis'timeii should kuo? huw far the new repubilj is inverse to a restrictive nr 11. and that fr.?) trado is mere iv offer?d to tbiso.'iui'y *- ? biiim lor tbe recognlii -u <>? I -o tlu rn tcdcpendeacu. rtie auvonoldcrs believe lust we are oppose" V) '.betr peculiar init.'utlon, but we area mercantile nation, and will g'.vliy give np mir p*lnct,.ies wlieD tb ??"' p'lte'p es and * If lnterost are anUgun'?..Ic. yrcoidna to c.irrM|?ot)lent who, ae anAmeii 'in, choc id cerun.lv be acffutt'uted with his owa country men, th.. tece'et* to' rnonma i>ast i.avo use) tun language ? ?? I t cliu.d talks a gr. at deal against slavery bu only let ..? cere he- tr.e trade and she will put her anil s.avery nnicudes ti her pocket and gi ail lengths witi us." I nner this belief the Ouuimi'idoners from the slavehol.l i i, g conle.le.aiion aro now on ih-lr wiy i. K irope. uud it ' r. mains to be seen whether iho governmmi' of <,,e.il ! [ ' n w<u be inclined to g re up Ha o,i.io?ltlon u. i tlavety in return for a pr. miaul free trade wivh a ooun tit th* ir.iietH'ndciH O o' winch may no?.r be established, try tne i strictest ann-toterventloa In SS^n^tothl.Trr.1, ana it certainly would bo a Lit unfriendly act ou tbo psrt of .Iroat HrlUin towards the government of the I n'tol Mates t. Lti m "he Hltgbtest c .lor of amueancc t. a se tionor M - ?,i,v ? n ch is in open r. betiionagainst its author; II ' fctt.ng asloe tho true cause of the ,.stibll.li aent of tfd *>othtou confederation, namely, tho aggraodl/. un >nt o .S^ery tbe interesM of our mtuutauUrers w. i b i 1 mi chiurlber adtanceil by a coutiwianee of an,I able re i loll. , e With the irco stales tl.au by any pocmbie a uo.iot d trace w.1U tbe slaveh ddetB We trurt, thcrotoro. that \|?>?tp Yaic ey , Rest, Mann and King will for the present r's "ve no answer to their demands, and Groat Br.hUu may thus tM> rnlleved Irom the neceee.ty of raoogntxiag an tndtpi ndence which I'realdent Lincoln will prove t? be 1 impossible. ______ The Cliitwe* nf haropmn War. The Turin ''...ava Nat^nvtU liae an artmle dlscuasiug the rrohnbllltlee of peace or war. Alter alluding to tho dlrqutet ng rumors winch were cor-enl about ths nit Idle of last week on tbe suhtect of warlike demonstrations along the banks of th- t'o, our ckitemporary proceeds to consider the p-olmbllltlesof Italy oti the one hand, or of Austria, on the oiher, commencing hostilities. And firiit -ii to fialy. it HAyn>? will men w ar break out anew ' Should we expect and ??.?are for It f Who can deairo war? l?HlliIyf Kvl , nil, not (the l? not yet coos tltutediie u-d tupwjoe s on 'f her capital; the South supplies h r wtih fsw or no "toutcw, and her army sod navy are not what they w.ll be in two or three man. If Italy tutends, asihaop:uly announces, to riaim Venice one (lav, one em uo ueei hurry icg, she kuown that time la hor eia'odoraie, aud that the same principle by which she is constituting hor seif ib causing tbe decomposition of Austria, she k ?> 'Wi, too, wtthout any doubt, that Franc ? wool J dloAOpror' of her ussunung tho otten.-ivo in any way, ant HO'il t not conaidtr herself obliged to atl'or 1 ass. s tic ? 1 , then, war in to break out on tbo banks o" -n< l'o ->n t the Winco, wo may be certain in advance that Italy wi.l no', taio the Initiative In tho attack. As to Austria, the writer considers her posit.on and in tercets to be quite different ? "AuFtria," he observes, ''has in Venetia an ex ? '!*nt and numerous army ready to enter on a campaign possesses fortltled places of tho t'rst order and hi." just put Venice in a formidable state of defen 1 To tike advantage of her superiority in numbers and organ;; ttlon to crush Italy?to bring back to her dig tbe prestige oi victory?to revive .n all Italy it o hopes uudthe oti'irts of the rouctto ?to restore the dukes, and to r >puce tho the King of Naples on the throne?such m ght ho for Vua trla tbo resuli of two battles won. the tcnp'.-it'oo -S great?so great that if she has abstained from a boa up to this day iftll his PlerateJ ui:ia n I u.d . jo suc cessive invasion of the Marches, I'inbria. Naples, the taking of ADCona. Gaeta and VlfMiua?that prolonged inaction, that unnatural long inimity, can only be uttri buleo to the fear of drawing a second time into I'aly tbo armies of France, and of oxeit.ng tho renewal of a root est from which this time she would not escape on such easy terms as tr m the last Cut it will be said, it tho fear of brirgtiig France into Italy has re strained Austria lor a year, why sn cild it not continue to do sov Autti ia cannot doubt that tf her array were to cross tho Minclo lto,Of'i French would go U meetand would, per Its pa, reconduct It to Vienna Yes. it is crta n th u Austria h is nn interest in making war thit the longer the waps ?ho weaker she ? .11 he and the tr ragir w.ll he lta t, aud that at all times w hat is loss fur her is ga u for U .ly." If, tlereb ro. Austria should think of making war in Italy, she must, our <otemporary declares, have provided a diversion ?'? r Franco on the Rhine, and b: rhouid oniy hr.v? done so by inducing l'rtis- a to enter u'o a loug ic wi'h her to act against franco at the sain- time that tho troeps in Venetia act attains ? Iulv nn tbo suojectof such an alliance our ootemporar? says ? Thst a coalition of Fruvsie and Austria agaiott France is an extravagant idea we do oot deny; but an attack of Austria isolateu on Italy, supported 'iy France, would not he le?s so. (,>n the other hand, why do w" see on tire Mmcio tbe prepir.it,ous which announce an approaching entrance on .a campaign, such a> the order to leave given to families of public functionaries thocdii? out of re serves of an a'tiiy alroidy ou u war fou'.og, tho ,irri- al of Sisters of Char Ay. Ac .' It is diliioult, we adiu t, to ("sco. cr the truth in the midst Of so snir.y nojuiprc brDBible fact- and absurd hypotheses Nevertheless, it rasas to us that tne French government v eil 1 di well to be prepared, to place the ir-ny ot I.yori on ar. active footing, to . implco its "llect.ro force, u keep the lb eta' Toulon in reed id tee io put to sou, a. d not 11 consider as absolutely .uadm - .ble the most uiprobuo.u acts of ox t'bvigance, The lr,'>ymdanct, of Brussels, has the following specu lations on the protinb'lity ot war:? We do not dcuy that a wish for war is fe'.t by some at Vienna,but between that desire and iho actu.i' entry of tbe Austrian army into the field there is an imi.iou-o di? tance. Independently of other ? unsiderat'oaa watch would prevent Austria from precipitating even's and rushing into an inevitable disaster, she is t*. present com pletely oonupted with the movement of her internal policv, an toe ettentkm or tbo government is fully able i bod bt the re'orms which are being accomplished on every point of tbe empire. It must not. moreover,be forgotten tbat every time that Italy has made a step towards unity, the s me r imors of wi:r hire been in cir culation f'lien the onnexit n if Vusciny was accepted by Victor Fmurca 1, an attack on tho part of Austria was announced,- when (Jtriba n entered on fis expciuoa against the Two b,elites, the suno rumor prevailed; and when the Italian 'roops entered the Roman .States, it was uca u repeated Koch time, I >sever, Am t?ia remained quiet, c t-untlug herself with ad ling fresh remons runcos to these before mado aga est the attacks on the right- of the dchiouoo princes. If France quits Rome und allows a:i Iiaoun army 11 outer, Austria will ? otitinue the same line of conduct aud nil that will bo done t y ijer will ho to make id aiditioual protest. The Aw trim Oa^ntc contains an A't'.c'.c m the rumors o' war lately cut "tit, it whico it mists on th^ob' gi I ?n imposed en \uMria not to quit the defensive. Struma, It Myr, must abedutsly attack Before she would depar fri in ilut nt.itude: an J, ho vever piinful n; iv ho the ,d- a of seeing iho head of the > ir. h deprived ef hH Its! re fuge, at'd Count flavour rolgn a' Ren. it woul I be quite lnipoiitij for Austria to ass ,mo tV ollkntlve. Important, letter from Prince Muvat. ClUTKAl 0 Hi lurch 21, lltil. Iv.RDiK>?o-ir p-:n:-?? situ* v.-a is mire srunod than vser, ??U aur.u be pr-luged rbe different pa tli'u thai dispute Halv are about O ont->r into conflict, ami I u.u assured that the asplrati-ms and tho wishes of the Kitgdom of th ' l'wo sicdies 'um toou-ds mo. ft U\ therefore, right that l should m-ike known what I thma to vou, ard 10 thote who hop" m me. 1 have declared several times, aoi particularly it the coniDi'-no 'merit "f th" annexations, th ?t I never would no au "bunc o to the unity of Italy. au l I hive kept my prom 1st! Hut uni.y may he uude.ictood uud eiweted m difl-*mt ways th -re if fed ral unl y , whio.rt is in ci-i foim t\ " itu th" tiisnml de\clopem'-nt and the (teniae of Italy am oemr ill/-d unity artaing fiom the ntopWn movement ol i?iM)?pU?e!er. 1'ho ine ?ne, and I will even t,.y the art'Ic.s \t?n:h are employe*. to realize this u* man ? r huvo b"en, in my eyc.' the certaiu lnai cai ou of the lailoro ot au ?nterpriso whioh ought never to have be*n aiton pted V . It wvs ??sv 1" or^?ni/o j?l tic a! osci^s ions dor mod t< serf ml in m m I m wha h were prepiriA; before bun I. It ?as ? 11 hv i" plan c itiDinit schemes, to cajole peo.w rultti iri'frorc .ueeiy oroi e?.?y conscience. to turn uny .-ersal tia'rtrt aga'nf". got .irninents jus'ly detested, un l It V ai J" .-?.hie t I guln t?o or tlireo ba'iies lilt it was nut M?y to decap'tate the Kmgd ni of the I wo S:cu-ea? to nalio Napa e ? pr-jvine.il turu?to invade Rome, with ort r a-Lic tor the reiBMis of state, and tho moral lorcoe wb? h* < "fend the I'apucy?to artn a million ol' so,-tiers to heat Auctr'a, and even to pret nd to keen in check Pram e the guardian of Home, and, with France, the mo tirch.es of huiope, menaced w ith a general revolt !t is not known whether, in h"r secret boart, Hielmint originally though; of nuking all Italy a single Iclagdom, witho ?. taking any account of to many dWIic.ultleB ihe ten Hen io? <f Flo nutl were o'-on suspected by the pre rion rf, even th- se most oe'ehrated of I nitlc itton. But wh< n I'>lnu nt pUiiteo her ilsg in tho ccntro or Italy.she lounu born If exposed to th" risk of having to embark m the mes-t hazardous enterprr s; on-l now she his behind beri-h- *hir'.-s'ghted ranatictem wh'ct: impels her to ex treme violations. Tb:? b i no fanatic ami v-w -rle- to the men who giv- rn Italy -f award' Let us enter Rune! ATcrwarus we will mm a;*" cs' tu?t -.i or. t ? suits you better, we w'll aHs-'k Sustria tlisi. and Rome aft* rw-ards ' Thus -iioiVb a tmny which a meat making a 1 pe ?ple riao in in i mr.oction in order that tbey uny becomo its acconi ' '\V*i piedmont redo t > th.s fn'al tmpu'.M? If ?'?o dots*, th. i-ok oi I'n ti ut oo will hriug about now conlliett -,ith \ -t ia. and thee-... will h. llgliti-d :p auev n 'tie Ku-a'iom el th ? Vno - ? s I' edioor.t wll hive bolero rer tho Wtiiii a-iny. h-.hind tier Neapol tiQ ai tonemv : and then wr'1 bo r nae d at the same t mi both rmtiowii liidspcn t-nce bv ibs.\-ictriui armies, and lib-r'y by the Ho Jrbotlau ;ufl3'- attieksd, liberty Mid itd-peir'ence may auo -timb. or at least fail agi.n inner ih" tvgb jumdiei'. 'n t .he groit Cowers. 1 uudetsun-i, u pre-.eueo of th ? p'irsibillty of such calsn h. that asyo, wrote me, the remembrance ?r my father is like a ray d h- jie .is long as the people ,.|' ih- Tarn fttclll.-s sinllrxltt, it-' r inie of J.iashltn \i pole ii will ho dear to the en is of all, and will he vene rat.d And I. his son. w",i e -nsidor !?. a greU bonirto etioonrtor the dun cud s and the d ingc-rn with which we .kl bo mtroun e>l, usder the present grave clrcum hUnceti. tho nu-slon if succeeding him coafcrrnl by isjpmar e'e- ti-.ti I would not n?W?*ke so greet a m.ss.on If i' were not to op< n the jiaih so n> ecu'? to lioiy.of poliliCil an I social prospil It) , a"-d witti the letermina'.i'fl 01' laftog tx-e tonnda tori of *n - du'ic-' ihit v,> J not shike m does ihat ol abbexai'otir, which is ouU "uppirted t>* vac.Hat ing props. The riii' .i ,r ? -*\t s ciunot bo rounded in a few mor.tbs . -i i .1" e r i ver of ibe French F.-n plre is ibo product ? he :? -..ul labor of scverwl ccntu n As I we'll i r-o? r,si*i.t to riurrtss ftal.an uniiication, so 1 woiilu cot unltor 'h it others should "Otbarrass our retgn. by leadttg "s liit-> scduc ng but dF'ifitrous enter prise "I wouto g'lar' your md-'i*'ideocc as a treacuro, and I would shuri .i tu u .'u-IUmeni what Is most noble in the lark ofaKlni-ih- doveloo?m. nt of social nr. llviiy by ercoipap-'tnen'. cei to minu'nctures, to cim m- rre, to sc ene, to a v. to grrat publh works, an 1 to nil elements of collective education and national progress. th" fun 'amectal rule of my conduct would ho very dlf ferent from that of ths men wh > igiUte Italy. Tneso men tu'ive pieced a be. o the I'alian pe -pie i?soctatlons of eonspiraiorr wbo ar i connected wuh .ul K-iropo-m rcw hniofiH Wo should b" happy, ->ti ihe Outrary, to see diMppoar thtsnrtttlclal artsuwra y of conspirators, sh> dispose of every thug as they pt-t.-e We wonlrt not irekttie friendship of th-we cosm-u-oiilAn "-inspirators, who <11?am ->f n territorial run" l? lung of Furope, but thai <* every g<ivernmont of eniis-rvat:ve and prog'Cf lift l<"i. As ?? th?- yumple of Italv, it Is not en'.v their frl -nlsh'p. ? ut their fra.nnity which .vc must p-issoss?rratornity ?i king the torifl of a c.uuoiicratlin, which alone can ef r. -1 our |s?li-Icnl traosiornutton Wo should be in Italy - pjecge aid in F.ur-'P" an e:rment,of that jni\ersal cosclltetlou whtch t? tnvidn-l hy th- n<H?i,ios and tho go v--iumei is, who feel -nx'-uis with regard to (he tmnnnse dangers that a stormy future appears to presage. Acctpt.dser ihike, Ac., LUCIUS HCRAT. The \>w French Mortar Cannon. The following arc f'litber i*?riic,?iars relative to the new m-nch m-wtsr oaunon ? Hie tube or barrel is formed of several cylinders or rings of east or wrought iron, lis longitudinal cylindrical imrt* Mhirtilng the means of uniting tb>- 'iogs. Hie m.e rtor o( the tune Is rilled hy tueatis of a certain numbe ? of projecting sptral ro Jesli?i?-l iu trtiug-ilar prisms. The tube con he Iciigthet.Od at plensure. The breoch of the gun Is a mortar, to which the to bo is nttacUol, aud from which It may be del* hod, e-tlu-r for the purp-ieo of load ing it at the breecli or of mskiugnseof it a. a mur'Ar. It Is alleged that this caution canu it become heat-sl, Uiat th- process of cleaning n-t.-r e h tischuge is iiane. es sary except as regard* the broeca, utl tha'. It mpy be hred five timi* dur;ug the space now required to fire any other gun once Auo'her cooso quence said to follow from the neri-h->atiug of tho barrel of the gun ib that thorn is no danger of bursting, either from defect iu tho m< kal or from overcharge. The gun may likewise be lengthened or shortened at pleasure. The Inventor stales ttut a gun throw ug a shot of 180 pounds weight may he taken to pieces and conveyed on the hack ot a burse i-r mule over roads 1m passable for carriages. He shows that there is a onfi oeiable, saving In the e-instruction of this gun, in eonse ou-nee of the tube being of open work, and of ir jo in piece of bronze. It n. if be as light as t.* conrlst mt with {hi reristance which Its we,gt.t mu l neci-warily oppose totherccolt proituced by Its discharge. The Invent-r ( evnecte that this gun will *upei-*.-do m-irtvrs. and tliat averv cannon mounted on a ship s -b"k may be uesd h -th . es a cannon and a mortar, and that a snip wht-.h <?? rtea fortr *""? m*T ^ ?4U'1 10 ''*rr7 t()Ti7 J foriy moriars oarlbaldl oa ProtMtaatlim. [From the Liverpool Mercury, March 30.] A letter boa been addressed sy General tiario&ili to 8ir Culling E. 1-ardly, Bart., President of the Evangelical Al l.anoe, in reference to the proposed presentation to hint of a copy ol Baxter's PolygloU Bible by the Alliance, whose wish is also to aUstnbate the Now Testament

among the soldiers of Italy. The following translation has tux n sent to a gentleman in Nottingham by one of the London Secretaries:? Caprcra, Feb. 17,1861. Fir?I am very grateful for all tha< the Christians of England havo done for the welfare of tnan and the rights of nations. The Evangelical Alliance, over which you {reside, is a good work 1 shall receive with pie wire, y post, the otTer which you tuve made me of a Bible in many tongues, anl I do not consent that a deputation of membcis of your society should put themselves t>> incon veaience tor the purpose. ? The great mij> rily of the |>oople among us, if net Protestant in name, are very Protestant in fact, us is proved by the indiffe rence?cay, even the contempt?with which they re ceive the anathemas of the Papacy, and the public ridi cule which the miracles ex :lte. Bo persuaded, sir, that the Italian people are much lees Popish thau has oeon said. As for me, be good enough to believe mo the irro conclleable enemy of hypocrisy and of all deep it.am. an<l at the came time your allcctlonato * G. GARIBALTII. Tlie Lfltr Defalcation In tlic Cominercial Hank, of London?How It Was Effected. From the I/indon Tunes, Feb '20. | To this ledger clerk seems to havo belonged the sole duty of transferring from the passbooks to the books of the bat k the accounts of tho customers. The customers, of comse, exumino their passbooks. It was necessary, therefore, that those should ? orrect,and they werocor r?ct. The managers an laoctors examine Uoe books tf the bank. It was no ?< ary that these also should bo corrt ct, and they were correct. But they were correct in relation to very different tests. No one ever thought of ex aminicg whether tho passbooks really agreed w ith the ledgers. For twelve years no ono has ever looked 'over that clerk's work and seen how ho did it; if any one had done so, h<'would have found that, w Idle the pass books represented tho actual transactions between tue bank and Its customers, tho ledgers represented a fan-iful and unreal tale of things, of which nothing was true but its statement of the total of the sums received and paid. If we -oppose that this eh'rk had a thousand ac counts to pass into his ledgers, and that to each of these accounts, on any given morning, ?100 was paid lu, we see at a moment nov. wily th" fraud could be accom plished. One of these .. ? nu was his own, opened un der a fictitious name. V i.-m he came to copy the thou sand passbooks, ho deducted, we will suppose, ?10 each from I he ?100 which ouch bad piid in, and he add-d the aggregate of these deductions, or ?t).990, to his own account. This is ail ho had to do. Ho couhl then draw out liis CO,900 as soon as he pleased, by tho simplo process of signing checks with the fictitious name in which he had opened his own uccHint, lie could do this because tho cashiers, when in doubt as to a customer's balance, refer not to the p-issbook. but to the lelgcr. This process could bo repeated to any extent. There were only twoprcciu Hons access ry to render detection almost impossible; the lirst was to manage that nobody but himself should ever post the ledgers or examine them; cud the eeooud was never to draw au account dewn so low as to incur the risk that thecaahicra, after reference to the ledgers, might refuse to pay a cboek. And so it did go on for year*. For eleven years has tlii3 guilty wretch, with out the intervention of one holiday, stood from morn ing to night, guarding the dreaded secret that lay constantly before his eyes. No wonder that at last human endurance could bear no more, and that a lit of paralysis struck him down. But for this catastrophe tho sysh malic fraud might have continued for yeai-s. It might havo gene on until the fictitious account had swtl lowtd up so much of the other accounts as to occasion necessarily, at some moment,on accidental discovery, there was, however, always the possibility thit those building speculations or other desperate adventures might have taken a favorable turn, aud might liave onabled the man gradually to blot out the fictitious account, aud to restore the books to a tioaitny condition. Who can tell h' w many of these things are going on! In tho uaturo of things it is enly tho failures that aro ilisouverod. Men such as these are, in the full current of affairs, always hope that with the command of money they can make spi .'illations which aro not risks, and that ihey can put ba> k the money they steal. If thoy succeed wo hear nothiig of it; they fail, thev sink deeper an l deeper, unt I 'hey have lost a sum which is too largo ever to bo recovered Hitherto I he ingenuity ef tho thief ius boen greater than the caution of tie supervisor. Even when the I'ulllnger frauds set ull tho directors of tho different bal king establishments on inquiry, no one thought of examining that ledger clerk's books with passbooks. Yet, he was there day by day. lie never t>ok a h delay. Margate, or Brighton, or Broadsttirs had no temptation for him. Year after year his hat buog on tho ?ame pc^ at the fame hour. It would seem that this ought ti have excitoi suspicion. It was declared as tho mora! of the Pullinger frauds that your hardworking man. wh > never wanted a holiday, was very likely to be a thief, for that such an exception to all human nature must have some over constraining reason to nail him to h:e dtsk. M. Mires' AfTitlrs. The Paris correspondent of thu Londm Hominy Posi writes:?I have this day obtained soma reliable ln'.or Htk ?i oncerniug the affairs or 11 Mites & Oo fits Governor of the Hank of France, who wai ontfust'jd w ith the difficult ainl laborious task of mak .tig of t' o actual condition of tho "stubl:* hmeut, was HK* :v honored by an Interview with the Kmporog. U. de Germ ny stated that tne affairs of \I Mires \ Oo. showed an an,our l of real property to an extent which did not justify a. ib clarat on of bankruptcy, anl that ho might very c-isily resume business on relieving him.i If from exbrsive Habih.ies and contracts wrhiih others w mil wu.'iigly Shehtiaoe. crtat efforts have boon uied to crush M. M ires by other Parisrin tinant uors. Tht> Kin reror, ton, was determined to ascertain how far certain fx i sons holoing a high position wcro or were not iden tified in M. Mires' speculations Such periont have rc i iluted any bonuses thu may have been accorded for '?serv i- os of influence, ' and renounced ail future inter mmvtthE Hires Lome. This fact has greatly re duced ilie political intrcst excited by tho imp-isonmci.t of II Mires, who ty li< way, is still in confinement, it is now generally b* limed that arrangements w.ll oe made calculated to tw.u.e (ho liberation of the incarcerated banker, and at tLo Home lime to cuvhlo him to continue busiiese, but on a more l;m ited scale, Atlantic itoynl Slait xtrnm Navigation Company. [From the tendon shipinn,; Gazette, March 28 J Tho second ordinary meeting of this company was held yesterday at ibo l?ndou Tavern?Mr. Malcomsra la tho chair. The report stated tha*the present directors, who had come into office in September last, had since b.ien doing everythiop in their power to improve the fiaan i*l pi limn and prospects of the oompuiy. They hid oh tamed fiom government a suspension of the cinfract un til the Oth proximo, on account of tho loris of the Con naught ana tho damages sustained by tbe Hl'ie.-n a, winch, however, would s >on be completi ly repaired. The Columbia was now a . joulhemptt n, the Anglii would he deilvereil in h few weeks, and they had purchased tho Adriatic, a first class vessel. Ily tho modified contract the nompanjr is to deliver the mails earh voyage at St Johns, Newfoundland, and the colonial subsidy is to merge in that from the imperial government, 'o carry (?n the company i'. w.s necessary to ra'se ?600,000 addi tional capital, by tbe issue of prnVrooce shares, and to regno nil the bases hitherto susin.ne t ass-? much capital invested. The it urd ha t raised the qualification from ?1,0(0 to ?2 100 sWi clt. They had alto taken measures to recur c better wharf an l harbor acoonam slatinas In (ialway. TLe QtamiX movrd the sdop'loa of the report, aid in doing so said that the directors since they hai come (nto office had had many dlfltou.fiee, flaaaeisdy ami otherwise, tu cntei.d npamst, but tbuy bad i,.'t th <ai with the do termination of overconingthea;, mod nl'.bo igli they had not laccrrdad m oaavaitiag dttbcttl-lvs lato success, as trusted they had laid the foendatlone of a proetrsrou* fo urs for the company, lie trustei that when, nc the nth of next month, they r*< ommenced the postal service, they would he #We to affird so much rutisfu ti m botli to th<> rovcrnnii'iit and the t.iibiic, th*> th.y wo .iJ receive such an accession to their traffic as would "node them, aner the pa}ment of working expenses, "o k>-ep the sub tidy clear to pay tot only tte In'i-reel on tho preference ospt'sl, but alto within s ?ho-? t.n.e to pay a g h>1 IIvt d-ml to the original sharchidden. (Hear, hear Ho woo d not oav nnv th ng of tl e past. It ha I been r,for tunate but thure wrre many c mftaniaa tov in a p.-os pertus -tate which had pissed through even a a-".erei ordeal. At all events he hoped when they next met, to cmitc before them with m ire sanguine nnticipatlfMS, ?t;d result* more brilliant than they were at pre-ont all to show. (Hear, hear.) He coull not lay ton much strsat en the prospect they had of ca-ry ng telegraphic met* fnges between Huropo snd America, for from it they ei prctrd great results They had. too, entered into nofnt a tiers wtih the French government for a le nd of 00*141 service, and although they had not yet bion brought to a c( Delusion the boar? anticipated from th m th* must tsngnn S results. \TOcn the Am 'r:. on people, who h td Introduced tbe systrm of telegraphic Oomuiualuatton n it only into their commercial, hut ai?i into their private arrsngemmts, came to snow that, the c mptny could cairy their inrrnagm to and Irom Kurope tn six days, tbvie is little ? ouit but that they would press on their own government to give lbs company such tupprrt *? would enable them to carry out not only a rUiigh'.ly communication, but also to originate a weekly one lie concluded by moving tho adopt run rf the report, and to it the losses hitherto lustaitiea should be for the I'ut iro re garded as capital Mr. J. A. HTSKLr.v. seconded the motim Mr Abatis asked if there was not s ciause in the art), clee of association requiring them to wtad up the cost piny when tbey had susta ned a certain urn runt of I >se Mr. Varum-*, the company s soil: tor, stld it was a'to gvthcr dm- ratiorn v The motion was then agreed to The meeting having broom* special, The (Imikma* moved thecrcuti<in (' ?600 000 a ldlt omI capital, bj the creattot of ?10 shares, with a prefercace of 6 per < ent Mr. Rontjsov having seconded the mot on, Mr. Stswi u?c rix>ve. as an am-ti irueut, that the pro fercrwe interest be seven p?r cent, which was seconded by Mr. Mauri*, aud unaniinouslr agrwd to; after which the procetduiga terminated in tno usual manner. The Jftw fttenmaliip llilicrnl*. [From i he I Addon Chronicle. M ?rch It*. ] The Auant.c Royal Mail Company have been un ier a cloud. They obtained a lucrativecoutrac.i for crsveying mm I" bctwe- n (Islway and America. Their ahi|?s wore Dot up to tbe maik. end they wore g von s me m mills tr prepare others. ?The old dlrw-tors of the c xnpany were superseded by somo ilrst classmen, b >th tor wealth and businets, who appi'ar dotermlneil to try wbe'hof a cjh tract for carry 11, g mails between n?lway anl Am. rioa cannot be workmt satIsfactorily for the government an l profitably for Ireland. They have built three new steam ers, tbe lllbernis Columbia and the \ngltn They have al ready the ."tsanicr Prince Albert,and th?y hav i purchase ! the Adriatic, the I'neat and must costly itaamer ever built In America. W.tti those smamers th?y purpose eirry ing on a bwtdlgh.ly mall steam packet commioica tin between tho west of Ireland and the lolled State*. The Hibernla and Onlumbia were at fouthamp'en ,.. tdurdayi the former had made the trial trip la the j part of the week, and had Sveragsd abo rt s xtesn miles an hour. She wan to leave Southampton for Gal way on Saturday, and. as it ia cuatomary to have a prelimi nary trial trip to the offlclal one, it w?? resolved that the Columbia should perform such a trip by accompanying the Hibernia to the Needles. About one hundred personj were invited to go out tn the Hibernia aud return In the Columbia. Unfortunately, Ailwiral Fil/.roy was not cou suited, and tho directors were not aware that the weather on Saturday would be unpropltious. The Hibernia lay down the river, and a amali steamer look out the excur sionists to her. Amougst the company were Messrs S. Gurney. Robinson, To!U-machc and Edward.-, directors o' the Atlantic Steam I'ackot Company Mr. A. 11 W;<t, managing director; and Mr. A Boau. Secretary to the company; tho Marquis of ClaurUante, Mr. Uluke. M I'. for Waterl'ord; Colonel H. P. do Bathe, Admiral Uoricr, Captain Mangles, Captain Rulkoley, Captain Urol on, Cap tain l'atey, K. N., superintendent of mail packets: bis secretary, Mr. T. Y. Messum, Lieutenant Brooke', li. N., Mr Stebbmg. President of the Soi 'hampton Chamber of Commerce; Messrs. 11 ValUnce, C. and R Edwards, C. W. Graham, C lianco, J. 1,. O. Burns, Ac. ongettiog on board tho lliheruia a splendid oreakfast was pro\ idod for those who ohoeo to partake < '. As the Hibernia was about to loavo Southampton mail steamers were running to and from her with : i0 tradesmen of that town, anxious and bu lling, com; eting their orders, aud it was some short time beforo wo could leave our moor ings. The two splendid Truaels. the Hibernia and the Columbia, are c.; h 378 feet long, beam, 40 feet 4 inches dop'h of hold, 29 foct 3 inches; broadth oyer pMules. .1 feet 6 inches regis tered tonnage, 1,020 tons. Their ecgines aro SOD nor.inal and 3 COO actual liorse power, cylinders SO inches in diameter, wtih 20 000 square feet ,.f boating surface, and about 40 furnaces. The ships aro iron oues, buiP ia water tight compartments. They make up each about 000 berths, ?07 of which are for pussenge "B. Each saloon will dine about 200 huudred persons The walls of the saloon are of maple and Hungarian walnut wood, and are ornamented with beautiful views fiotn Irish aud Ameri can lake scenery. Tho ships carry the Irish tlag at the main and the American at the fore. The fuoncln anl air plpis are streaked with green,'-be national color of Ireland, and oven tho compass cards were of the emerald hue. At mid day the HlOoruit, deeply laden, started down Southampton Water, the Columbia steaming a long w ay abend As WS approached Calshot Castle the Colutn bia was seen to have dropped her anchor, and an wo wcro passing a boat left her for our ship. Now all was excite ment with us, and wo of course jumped to the conclusion that something was tho matter with tho Columbia. Tho Blbnik was atopuad, and aftor sumo time the boat, which had to bo piillod through a heavy sea, caino along ride. Some apparently mysterious communication was made by the oilicnr in the boat to tho directors, and *11 wcro on the i/ui >tiv to know what it was. it did not ap pear to be of much consequence, for on we went again, aud presently wo saw the Columbia rapidly overhauling us, being light In tho water. She came up with us at Spithead. It was now resolved to transfer tho company to the Columbia in the boatB of both ships, but the rain caino on, and tbe soa beiug rough, this idea was abandon ol. The signal "follow me" was hoisted on board the Hibernia to the Columbia, and now a splendid race com menced, and both steamers after a while turned tin ir hows towards Southampton Water. As soon as they met a tug steamer from Southampton which had been chaslog us with a despatch, prepar itions woroagain made for the transfi r of the cumpauy, hut the weather again prevented the attempt. It now cauic on so thick that a consultation was hel i. and It was thought host to delay tho departure of tho Hibernia for a t'ow hours, and she camo to up to her mojrings. Tho transfer of tho visiters to the Odumbta now took place, it being about four o'clock in the afternoon, when the appetites of ull on hoard being reinaikably keen, dinner was laid for 100, aud a more sumptuous repast was never sat down to. The l'eninsulu and Oriental, the Roval Moil, and the S>uth Westers Companies are celebrated for tnelr cwwiiM on trial trip occasions, but tho Irish company surpo>o l them all. .Inst before the feast was over the Marq ;is of C!*n ncardo proposed "Success to tho Atlanta M nl I'ackct Company,'' a toast which was drunk w'th true Celtic en thusiasm. Captain l'rowso command* tho Hibernia and Captain I>eltch the Columbia, both ih 'rough seamen and gontlemen withal. Fashions Tor April. i Fr< in I-o Follet. ] If there is one fashion more likely than bII others to keep its place pen.'1 u.ently in la bollo mondo it Is cor tainly flounces. Again and again ha* thAr tall been pro phesied; some have i-ven gone so far as to assort that their reign was over; but thoy have suon reappeared, in some new form probably, but still to bo as universally adopted sb ever, am no wonder, for what trimming can bo pronounced tnoro elegant and becoming.- Wo, th re fore, are not surprised to find tho spring novelties, at least the greater number of them, trimmed with llouuces; and for pilk, which is now the matorial most worn, no trimming 18 so graceful. Tbo newest materials for "spring dro-scs aro those in wool, woven in small bouquets of colored dowers; Irish pophns, bfriped or dowered; foulard;.', which aro to bo much worn; brocade silks; popiius, chocked with wlilte, iriiize or grosetlle; moire antirpio. with enrirotderod (lowers and grenadines, and poult do doio, with winch they make elegant dinner dressoe. For deep mourning, a bonnet of plait crape, trimmed on the front with coquilloe of guipure ant tufts or b'aek chrysanthemums wKh jet centres. Across tho forehead, a bandeau of rhry sunt hcniumc. Mirny bonnets are made of black lace otd tulle, trimmed with a'bunch of double violets, and a diadem of violets across the forehead. An elegant dinner or evening dress may bo made of black moire, with a wide bounce of b'tek lace, at the edge of a wide band of black velvet, pi ?ed oa iraporie all round the flrese. t,<u le at the bottom o." tbe skirt was a thick ruche of tullo, edged with blonde. !/>w body, trimmel with black lac* and re ;hoa Sh-'.rt bit'f fan'ee sl'rvei Headdrem:?Throo very tine wreaths o' black or while jessamine, with gold centre, fastened to get her ,vt tho back under plaits of bur or velvet bo.v-' with long ends Zouaves are still in favor, and will continue to be worn. A new material has lately br'"n ma le, called epoulinc: it resembles the Inoian ca.hemiro, bit is much loss expen sive. rhe /.on*',e is cmbroilervd in wool, likotao Thibet shawl*. the Colors are soft and well shaded. A'tnost all the ball dresses aro covered with an upper skirt, or veil of tude, m >ro or less -mbroidored with g dd or silk It Is certainly light an 1 pretty, but is MM irumpied, and not unfrcquently tun. Although we are still in I out, many elegant 'call drosses bave appoar"d. Amonj st them w.n ono of w htte 0am bray gauze, with seven flounces, workod in a wroath of corn bowers Round low body, with scarf sash of blue ribbon. Bertho, covered w.th frills to match tho flounces, and pointed in front and behind. Sleeves, formed w th three narrow frills. Cuifluro, waved hair, turned l>ack from tbe temples, tin the summit of the hevl a bunch of corn bowers, with a branch of wild ros^s falling at the side. Three rows of blue ribbon, quilled round the gloves. Bonnets liave undergone scarcely any change in farm during the latt month; ucino of tiro newest models aro very elegant, and others altogether as simple Thus, a b?aim tor quilted white silk, trimmed across i tie front with a row of .l ht green velvet bows rcvl.ing to the cur tam. Blende cap. with a diadem of green velvet bows in tho blonde White strings, edged with gnen \ -*lvet. The second, more e ogant, w as of w hite royal velvet, with a square function of Uigcnti velvet, surrounded with rich uhaiitlily. On the left side were placed two small white f others, fastened together ny a rosette of rmall curled black feathers. The meldc was trim mod with a band.au of Magenta velvet and small black feathers. Bonnets of tigered tullo are very much wort). Lilac, eglantine, azaliu-i, and many are the favorite I'owjrs. Tbe mixture of black, though st'll much worn, is scorvdy so much In favor. One Is gct'ing almost tired of that inrr-eant mixture of black an 1 white la- a: honor or, black, in silk uud ribbon, is still fashionable, and wc have 6< en iaUly some bonne's of black silk trimmed ?ith pink rllk, which had a very good efll-ct. Bonnets ate still trimm<"J very mn h on tho top. and, as they ?tund on' the forehead, require much trimming Inside" This fashion, however, wc m'tst pronounoc very unbecoming to most faces. We have already described sc\ era! evening Coiffures, by which It Will M MM thai the diadem wrsallM ?re still worn; hut many of our best bouses are miking thcai much ss heavy In front, at wfi' b v e must n jmce .u? nothing could be more unbecoming t > a young fa-c th'.a a large bunch of flowers touching the f uvhead A very pretty wroath, rallod la Jardiniere, is romp wed of v< ry sn.all flowers, of various hues, placed in bouquets, and fastened together by a plait or green veil ot. Others are termed with a diadem ot small rowois in frout, with a pouir or bunch of tulle on cue side, and a long curled feather falling over tho shoulder en tlie other, fortuned together behind by a bouquet of floe art. We mast not. however, forget to remind our readers of the now triple wreath, which Is by far the most graceful he.nl dress that has been worn for som? t.mo past, and Will be scon Ibo unlvi -sal favorite. Trotting Mttclacs in Paris a I'Amsrlqnr. i translated for tho Ne? Y"Hk ltrxM.ii ] The following has been cooled into ?ho Paris pipers, from a sporting journal called La Frxnrt litol a late date ? Wo spoke some time ago of a projsct of estnb i?hlog a hippodrome for trotting races in the plain of I ongen imp* A grant of land has lust been decreed by the ntv of Paris. Tlie construction of the gallenoi and olhor ap purtenances has already emitter -od Tlie grantee, M. do tiriuwe do Pan. is an American gen tlemon of French origin, ami a groat protlcteoi in this kind of spoit. From a pat- lottc seut.iueut, wtrch wo win not suillciently praise, he wish that France should pro fit by the jwrttcuiar knowledge ho has acquired, and in stitute at l\?rit tquestnon exercises i.ko lluse in vogue in the I'mted States In addition tuc mu* for trolling matches, M de tiraaae intend* estabdibtug pvrmiiMut obslructioi.s of a kind suttatdo to st- epie 'basing. This will be an excellent means of a -istomitag our Parisian ycuth to the vigorous horeeminsmp vh n is larrted to so high a degree of par fee r,n in \in*r!ea. We bave seen the p an of tho new h'pp >drom?, which is on tbe most extended scale. There are siiooas, a cite, a restaurant, boxes for the horses win .h aro to run, and, finally, gaiii-rien as spacious a* tne, a e elegant. The box intended for his Majesty tho K nperor is desigeed with exquisite taste. France. The Paris correspondent nf the I union 7invi says.? The present s'ate of trado In Franca bis been well de icrlbed in the fellow ing words ?although nothing husoc. rurred within tbe last eight d.uyt to agg-ava'o toe exist ing difficulties, nevertheless the vogue aod widemruod uneasiness which paralyzes attain continues to make de plorable progress. It was expected that tbe reduction of the rate of dis count to live percent would have given a stimulus tecum met rial enterprise, hut such is not the rose; such might bare been tbe cose had the public not beep so sertonaly alarmed at the political situation of Austria and Italy. Accounts from the manufacturing district* state that tin manufact irers still limit their productions to the 1) wants of their customers. Tie Paris XmrmMAi OrfMt announces that the ques tion o? the period at which tho treats of commerce be twrtn Brest BrlUln and France la to be fully carried oat Ph? at length been decided. Tbe period fixed bv the i r?b> b government is ths 1st of October next. The Paris faf savs ?fiensral Allm has arrived In rati* and is bearer of a petition to Prince Murat, signed nv 7i>. too psrsots, 90,000 of whom are inhabitants of *'lfh?,parls fldur market was remarkably dull ths week provHim is lbs Mb tag of tb? Fulton. The fine woather continued, and that c rcum^tanoe, combined wfch rt-ligiouB solemnities of the week, rendered sales*) aively difficult m the I'aris corn market. Farmers > principally engaged in completing ttieir spring bo* Complaints were heard in sarious districts of the thin Of the growing wheat. ."he uppeuraiice of the growing wheat in the bout France la most satisfactory. The Paris wine market still remains Inanimate, _ . Amstrta. The Vienna Military GauOt says ?The Emperor or lered that oil the soldiers belonging to the t C'eotivi serve, v\ hone term of service expires at the end of J may at once go on furlough. Thelendon limn Vienna correspondent says:?I said, un good authority, that the Herman members oi Cabinet bavo tendered their resignation. It is not kn whether it has been accepted. A do patch from Vienna of Aprl 1 says ?The now a landing of Garibaldisns at Speszia Is a mere Ir vent The Insurgents in the Herzegovina have been repu by the Turkish troops. The report that the greater number of the minia have tendered thoir resignation is still in circulation,) it Is not stated whether it has boon accepted. the Imperor of Austria has rejocted the drmoci programme of the Hungarian leader who domauded, uhbolute toparaiion of the administration of Hunt from that of Austria. A despatch from pesth, or April 1, says:?The openii the I?let w ul most probab y t?ke place on Saturday u Count .fpponyi, Index Ourta Of Hungary, will retui* Vienna on April 2 wim Th# Vienna Ministry w ill remain in office. bpain. Tlirco Kabylo chiefs, of the province of Rt(T, In rocco, bavo revolted an l re'used to pay the ta-.es. It was unnounoed at Madrid that rising3 had b' place in several p .rta of Portugal under tbo prcte; ll.e taxes being unequally distributed. Switzerland* TlioFodcrai Council has, at the lnrtance of Siriij appointed Federal Commissioners for adjusting the a[ ol the Ticmo Bishopric. The conferences will be held at Turin. Bru-vn, April 2, ISfll The Turin Military Ga.'tt>' having published an ar, propoeliig to Trance Italy and austrla the pirtitiot Swiizci land Count Oavour has officially d-clared to i Feactal Council that tnis article does not represent policy of theltoliun government. ? Italy. The Turin Opinione of Marcn 31 says:? It lias bt en notiiiod to the Marquisd' dzo'.io, on the of tlio Queen of England, that 1>t Majesty would reo liim in the quality of Mmistor of tho King of Italy. Federal Council has made a similar declaration to Minister al Berne. lho Miion AMNM Rays:? Tho movements of tbo Austrian army in Istria d tinuo. I rgent ord'-rs bavo been given Ur tho const* tiou of additional woil.s to the fortifications of Pola. Tho official Caztt'e announces that s conspiracy been discovered in Modeea aDd tho P.omagua, .n wl. some disbanded volunteers from the army of Soutr Italy are implicit ed. The object of the conspiracy was to engage In a con with the Austrisns. The government of tho king has taken precaution* measui es I'.iots took place on Sunday at Koli3ch, in Russian land. Geni >.i, April 2, 116' Garibaldi left Caprera on Sunday evening las:, and arrived here. It is believed that he will proceed Turin. Poland. The concessions granted by the Emperor have not sa lied the people. The wearing of mourning has become more gone and a much greater number of iMiopia appear in the tiun.il costume. The journals advocate the necessity mudcrutton. Tho concentration of military continues. Vnarr citizens doing duty as eonsiaoles iiatrol the streets. Tho twenty four dclcgatos arc again acting as a j vincial municipality. Another despatch nays: Count /amoy ski, on the occasion of his being recei at an audience by I'riDcc Corcbakotr, addressid hin a speech, of which the following is a summary ? Tho country, said /.umcytki, will accept the refoi with gratitude, but at the prcscut moment these are nominal. The country now depends upon their being? ricd into execution. Prince GortchakofV replied that it was not incumt upin the Emperor to concede anything, out in grau reforms his Majesty docs bo freely and loyally. him at M. Wielopolfkl, in a spoech delivo od by Medical Academy, said that the Academy might si 'er itself as one of the faculties of toe future I univ Bity of Warsaw. An lroi>orial rescript has been published, which plains the nature of the concessions recently g-anted. Trinco Gortcbakoff has been appointed President! tho Council of State. A proclamation of the Covert or Impresses upon the habitants the necessity for peace and order. THK LATEST SRW'S. [thji i<APii ro soi nuv -rot.] t ov-nNTiv? k\ March 27,1 >01 Sir Henry Rulwer b?- presented a project of flnon. reform to the Porte, alviaing the put. beaten of budget, retrenchment n .is expenditure, onroltdat' of the ptiblic de'.t, a-. I tho issue of guaranteed pi money. Tins aohemo has been well reeeivel by Divan. Troops have been hi tily sect to the coast border nu Montenegro. The Austrian C'.'-r'.le soys that upwards of 260 Uj par ion volunteers, provided with Moldavian pusspoii have embaikod for Constantinople, with tho Intention proceeding to Naples. Lubox, April 3,190l! Tho Oneida, with the Brazil mail, leaves for Sou ampionthis morning, with ?21,6*0 la specie. Markets. Iovdon Mows MxRKKr, April 1, 1801 ?This boil Faster Monday the Stuck Excliango has ben clov Such circumstances as have transpired are in lavor of t prof|>ect of firmness on there opening of the market' Tuesday. Ibu quotations from the rarls Bourse show rather it' weakness. Ttc revenue accounts have created satisfaction, the ; prohendert deficiency being'.united to about CfOOOOO,* various further heavy arrivals of goid load to the impr sion thai tho liu.k rate o; discount must spec i .ly undon a luither reduction It appears from the revenue table, published on tfc day, that UiO r>vori meni have sold ?1,000.000 F\ hequ bills to tho Bank to m<- n tao principal par' of the dcm:? occasioned by ?1,100OCO of the Much deaenptio; b?\ing .icst been Bent in for rep?ym?nt. It would al seem that of the K'i OCo 000 which the Chancel! of the Rxchcquor was 'empowered to rai by Exchequer bonds, the Bonk htvo ta? ?89 ?594,000, to that, reckolUg the ?1 000 000 Uk ? me months back by the saving* banks only ?106 0 remain to he put out. The ?2.000,000 raised In annuitt on ucccunt ?r fortitlcvtioLi is believed to have been fa nishod by tho savings hanks The I.lgbtmng and 11 match havo arrival fiom An tralia. with ?205,(00; and the Tasmaniaa. from the We Indies, with ?366.000. Tho llesuit is also announce fr<>m Melbourne, w ith ?117 000. Tlio suspension has been announced of Mr B. de Cuad; in the -p*uieb trade, l.laiillines supposed to be very c; tensive. h *no.v, April 1?Doubts as to the state of tl relatione between Denmark and Prussia, ouple-l wit aypiebenalotia that u collision may be brougnt a zout b tween Austria and Italy by eomo of the nnmorous class, bent upon that object, censed the funds to open heavil: and ultimately to experience a fuithev decline. Tt steady innux or gold and the prospect of its c un'.inuan> seemed to cmtcisc no in11 ti.'lco towards restor.ng tt tore of the market. ColboIs loft ufl at ul ? a for monoy, and !?1for tt 10th. For the 10th May the transaction.-; were 91K a h No reduction in the late of discount iaexpe:tedti the 9th. In the Stock Exchange short loans have been in reque. at 0J, a 7 i*t cent, but th > charge until th<- May aecbu IS 6 g. The Infest quotation from Paris was 67f. 70c . show in a decline of a quarter per cent. Illinois Central snares recede 1. 1 j van pool Corrux Maii'.kt, April 2.?The salca of oot ton for two rtats, yesterday and to day, were .11,00 bales, 3.( 00 of whirl: were to speed atom an I for nxt..rl. Messrs. Hewitt A Co. say that by the dol*y in imerica news and the holidays qi.utness was produced, bu. th market generally was unchanged In some cases price were easier, bnt quotation* unchanged. MAviissnrw Mapspt ? Uancheitsr adv.cos are unfa vorsble. Cotton wns dull, but steady. Flour quiet am steady Wheat dull, ami jurtlnliy all qualities si .-fitly diu lined. Corn dull, ana quotations btrnly rnvnuiu si Beef generally dull. Rieon (lull. I.ird llrm. rlp'rlo turjsmine dull at 30s 01. a 31a. Hoaui ilrin at 44 sd fki-iarflim Collet- steady. Hire quiet 1'oUis1i?m urui pearl ashes flrr.i at 3d*. 0d. a .31s. lor both. I "Situ* Ooss Masks', April 1 ?Tho wheat offered wa gem rally Inferior, but for sound qualities flrm |i-i;e wets riailsod. Apkii 2?tho demanl for wheat nn t flour vt limited,.and quite of a retail character, ^4 the pricol of th:. day we-k could not. ?>,. e\ ceded, (fit*, barley fienii* ainl peas unaltered. Indian corn w?a ia inuiiod re quest at 87s a 37s 3d. per 4H0 lb* for Ameilaan mixed tine wihite war held at ads. n 3M 0.|. Mesrrt. Waki lield. Nash * Co r. u >rt flour quiet huf steady,at 2ns a .111 Wheat dull and ptrllally ad .insiitiiv slightly (loclliKSl. Red, Us 3i a 12'. 9d .whim,12' 31 1 14s I Corn dull and quotations bu-ely m itn? ,'n-U . in to I 37s while, 37s 3d. a 3'a. 01. Ifcvf doll, n.-w foili 1 mee' 90*. Pork, Mi KM., end 4?s Ad a 60u for Comb-rlocd and middies lard quiet. Pail >w quiot; North Vmorictn 54*. a 56*. Rosin dull all' 31. ? 5u id -'p , ?( tur pentine dull at r.O*. 0 I a 3i* fugar quiet but firm. Colli n steady, ltico dull. I'otaabns quiet. Petri >sbei quiet. I.ondon produce and provision markets will reopen on Wednesday, April 8. Tat tow Makput, April 2.?Tho market is quiet at 59g. 3d. a 6M. 0d. on the spot. THE t. ATFST V ARKMTfl. Tjvnroot, Aprils ?The .otton market opens firm, with sales of about8,000 baits. Weather dull. I/ixnon M tMKinw, April 3,?Messro. Giles, ft? At Parker report that, with further considerable a-rirtic of forrlgti wheat, barley, oats and flour, ttic trade oporW vent quiet for all articles I'rtoewwf wheat are about itg on Monday, but arc easier for sprlhg rorn Sugar?The business is limited, but prices are unalter ed. rellned la wanted; AOs 0d. is paid for common lump. Coffee >* in small supply. and wanted clean native Cey lon sella at 99*. a 06a. Tea?Moderate sales. Rice want