Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 28, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 28, 1861 Page 2
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ercepiabla to Europe?the Jlrd i>, t' til the demand is taid t'iktt * l -n irni I. A MM( Mill ? ' !??, that U if .' iT/ /of A , ' i/i / / ,i Air wo of ,oiulliatcry, to a. to 71'p* f/)c Am , vw ? ?r-mment <tm/ /?. <He<%xnigto PtoexU u'i'U /.< rt , i'ii ti ' iinjo.ing jvrt them lh- rlijhietl hair ilia,/*. (|! ,r. ii nr.) I bellyvo that .be pr c. o.i tugs of o i.oif i m lit lim <? lie n np| r. \.d from < ic ?ml of tiro km,mi u tli ' oth.ir, nu i b h, v it i- the eotiso;tjj?i es.i of ,bi | ?? ;.!?? Hint tlio rlgU o..t:r?.> linn boon pursued nioi - e,. itv | /? . /tod hi that I.a in duced the mini uh.oh joi'Vadtto the whoio comn. mil v. (Hear, hour.) After sornu remark-on the Int rert ?h)i h tha i onpl, of lit u rt n ; y in m. naturally to-l.mnl tic Irlury will h the mauuf,.<.,i.rors in. si subr from tbo block ule, the boi urn bio ir.-inb'r 1101.1011 to -ny;?s,i^?r at hut inter rt.t an I tyut) ? , at erneti, the, i-t t / with the .foil A. flat w 'a 1),' ? I ti 1 'it III'. k, out till ?V,r s- mpu thl s wore rett ly to, rot tic re- I.with tho North If. cause ws bu icvou the <? to, .1' Uto N-n Hi w? tl: ,t o. euitnn ntlun, ml Ii ? - only when wo f," ud that they wore r fly lu compound with Ma\" ^V iri>6i';^''m1?/"''' r"",b" ' 111 lh0 ol MlBT 'gl 3 Prr'flMea nholltlon, tint the rractfn took ??-. , and that tho English public ric term In rd to obs-sn e .hat strict uout'allt) 01 cb to this nhiX J! Jao '1'"" il"-v 'i<>n.mumty V,;t ally rur-d-es i'ier t tttl. uA'iW- that we can SI, '*?i 'ommunitg 0/ fttHn-t tr ZTZZ Z:l w':rl "w "v*^)''k7Z trn~Z: \ Ui J <'?ira.r and a cv. -e to rnanWn I . r ,r,? ,H ftL,? ,hls to b? a dd thnt even ni Tun \h w iW"r " 18 Kr?"' danger of an alliance wf we ro^'niU'.to "b w""ll,"r wo w.ahod it or saffe/P? sav-s?eaa: 'r. "?'?V K"kl"hman to to look at the ^Ta ' m "" Anuincan ,K.inl of view yjAcyq,' b,ter in .me met, w t/.cm U orv, fnton, </ S? r- , , lr ?"^' lH ,kfm h '/ It'll are bet. tor ?n twenty, J?r tnk, ut th.J jL 1,7 , beet Tor Lhalr? m 114,41 ,bcy 8,l"uH b^ve w hat 'w beat for their own mtereeu and their own wolfnro and 1 wouTdn?oVV'y WOr,h ,l" "?"? Korih^d l"".!8'"8' etwrillcen to help Am rn a,'both North end Uouth, out 01 their dllLciiltv .Ho n- ) tm Vmpetby i bev?h. w.rme.t Ud" .Ln^st^n.?'' Shtoh ??,1 11? 1IK r i? "vow-l? iee pertu anabip in ourmij|?.l^ !t?i( ^?*d3r 10 "fake-that in ibis cruel, Slrtir^herta^J? V ""J' ?ypPWbiee go with tiie SHcLaofn moderete end the to oat reedy lor the Sethi fnr?ipeece- Thore is cue UM *^Remom?Mr*th? we. n,"8t ?" "d,n"- " hes been , Kemombtr tut wetkneti of Canada bam u hat o elnim tr 4fh'n~8h* ^ one *rm "ed up?n the rneg >tal.? the gonerosity in Kngtond to prow upon e Is comperetivoly powerlessr1' Now, if ? '"** two treuntrloe, it to e remerlteble feet that thr Ao'1? w w-oA'-tAf/r ,h4 P<ar' ?f 1814 wAew Unglcmd W1!?0* must remembor that tho weairnA?i? or the North to not admitted; on the oontrerJ ZT! faith at the Scuth, diupceeof England and Hr.ln 1,h,,r8 18 this elso to y coeaiaored, thet, winle cones?ion mer he right wc rli 00 ?unces,l0D 18 ?*do that may give Z* ?* nii8lonstruc toCm to 80m* eil<?lt to whet has if SieiSld^' .h mn", rorat mber that the abuse JtoJrf^toHdt ^h,,i .ei^8 rn E??,8nd. has not owly ?*n e habit, but a proliiahto trade in America ti.? ?rZT\"?,'?l?by "? to'tobers ?f Congrees StoM. fr m i?M, y lt>lLe Secretaries of Stale are sUt>? ll th?(|f,M 111' f mount the highest mS^-J^ferby 11 ? " " "-whole political capita) scffif ffi h"t'jluT^M<f/y reriUn0 and rhallaifnn; toUXi' . 1 .u disregarded it, es we could wella'.rord Celt; the'ut?ro,ts of America ittolf.Tu tbsto toust^^hSk^P'AmaHelfh81 K?m0 a "ma when this Iik7a rruTkLi. America has been treated by tugiend . . h88?,*1tmi)gschoolboy who hen never trevcUed wore than ten miles from home, and who b .* bum s.> rv.i ^nA5,n,^,?pore'i lf"1,8 hus SS. n0?* - An,erin" 'IM passed the .go of ?niarMi e ?" mVor,ly w attained. It is onr duty in the thMaheriimmfk^*k*W*i'M th8 '"toresto of Kurope SSitolui v ? brought ty her aenaea,and we mud JmcA Aer that \f the wuhet to he reepect.d, that retted mi, / her nV"% regard far international ..htiaali. n' SX TZtZ'n \oKaVS' an" Sheer?) rfcli . """ menacing and blutte,. everCbJ,-1. .' . " * ??*ral apprehension of weTimd prooee.ni.i's fwip mn '? to be the npehol or these f ? ^ will u Ii \011 what ] hopo and T)6liav*A will ?Rjl be'no?lwar?y8r<lfl.nt?t?<? sincere Is,,lef that there betlef 1 8lvo y?0 tho reasons for thai South Zii^l prp8em they are occupied allogctlier in the EiHfESiHHrS m. nit, wien the Northern heroet run awa u ?nndxd^rtZLiT?* , r,x?h'r'inttmd of the or th",Ml J?*!?'Can,J$a maH ysH, themwllut are they to do by seaf In thelaerwaroif EhewlCM privateer wea u very dangerous element to b? ?!l?'aJwS Tp,10 you W1" bave the American Kt"J?aihem b?Nu<>bi*XiiL and rofug*' W1" be closed 5 ,* tuam. No Nor thorn privaiocr can nail rrnm feVoA^v't r^ei?Tth"?? ,hc W?U b0 c8Plurad' Jr Eunepean Pov.-er, art dotnl ["tZa^Vc %~?l?Tvi\kZTTia< Sn,^8;: i / ?y*) 1 heliove when it u not the intercut oi W'r W"h u''11 m8y ?'so be shewn to ii !^0n8i,l1?1 wtth their cliaracter and honor !?_r i S' peace. (Hear.) 1 believe that the*,* tootivse combined will make them ready to meet halfway tfej Tery Judicious coi.cerolons asked hr VnmtnnJ Cheers.) The North and South are now cttrv>t!T* d s*v8*8' 80 ftthloss, to inhuman that It poascsses more the character of tte red Indiana disced ihau of ,he Salons and Chrto SSJ Jom whom they are descended. (Hear, hear > inEJ 5Zfi??tZ?" in An??l ' >"** tZutruphm a an accompli the d nict. Onlv two m??. HTMt 0fe5iI*Hv'.It0 b/ H*krd Flr81' "bat sLnld be the to bo impossible that the store and tl^Vrw State, r., df iheftnJtu fT "liV?!?**,tb* ,e*lsl*tion of the one assists |MiQBtiiutlooiof thoothor. You/hnvo a Fufitivo sinv* law, and all the power ?i the North is ?|Ven to ,hn in wlSifie'^i?f "'*e?ry'? rul th" raomeDt the Union ends the pno,e policy of tl-o North Is changed, and every i iw that ?8 rs the continuance of slavery'T wt ft aw. !! te'^V8'880' th8 N'?"th ? turnedTaTs'lnl nutond and f iance in putting an end to the slave trade ^ ffc? S: North itscliy It is said th. North will be we^kenod bjf losing on, half the Union. At the end of the hSj jsntury it was said that If we allowed tho American ,oto! fitou m hP*It k y ?' '-ffland wua gone. But the fcfef8 broi* Bf?r. At"1 what was considered a great MUoiitT| to EoglADit Ijjh mrned out ifs greatest biesglnv Itolted from The *bf Xortb. The North will be eman fc^^tod ?iih% ,i'n 8!*very, hut while they are ? ? '!iey cannot be s.fo and proep/rous kfilSZ't . tt/renytA to the Northern U Thev i.w k ^ , ,re- lll# disaetera t.f the present iSartfui"8' p?ir eye'' 10 U,e ""?"f" Parts if thoir K law wm nit7h?*Ih. A?rm 8 9,r?rg 'r grtv?"'n?>nt wh 'n K whli .i? f American law, but tha .,u Entobh KH7^,f 2 few will govern and the many obey in Htoer LrT'ww ,rT*? 8nd nn ma? obeying ittair. DBtr.) Whtn they have ro*'ortcd to nrinciDlJe ?!f Kw#lr?S?r?irwIpi,0fn '?hanf! ruati0Lal you w,fi then Foe a Rlh Ohltlil.!i?!u, w'tba new future before It? PJJ? ' higher intelligence, with a sounder morality with I purer patriotism?and thon if old England 1. r.iu? Jfosyed .he may still live .gain in the blood Jid thl feewsof a young Anglo Sason gl.nt, who tohehto Lei S5 ??* P?rpftuitw her language, her civilization fbd rehvioo to naltens and ag. ?j yctunb-rn uw.i Prust this is nof too saaguine a picture I have ^rawn of pS^?S^^??aS? 1 SfiE^^f?Ha?5! S?. r^Se'i. to ' for"'if*:1;,1!? 1 'I onbaupily Ktofula?d unhappy d,?^ a-cond^ * '*<*< thZZJitf ,*"?T 6?{J briff and certain. Cimmerciallu. ,mr notUvi if found. PenanciaUy, it it to aood that u>aitl Ji o0*"' " srv endeavoring to extricate themselves from the vi MrZe'tZ ^ZUptfi'1 <V"JVOWarrrf udtA the Uoute of d.mJLnt ? popi; are the moat loyal on the S^of ths whole c^h' tot haU*111?'tomlnatlon^WIt'h?j^v '* AtfwS*. Wh? W"U'd tUt, if this war is to take placed pr8y 18 w possible, as bloodless as possible- aim thaf whiu?? ?V V" "ft y to Englaudil t may atoobea ffini ""ii ?JbSBSZ* "? "? [rrom the London Herald, Dec. 11 1 ?Ssweaaivesbas >tw^b\",ewC.Tfh?itoto?r,fl h# S8id -?? onlr thlm r* f"1 8,1 Ug'.iahtnan had to sayTith Ilfic. t ?moet sfrrtngVhaMtctV- T\,Un W*' how'*T^ OA, which had Hron.od nil r.fo'i r<i*^he'1 ul? fr'? Ame An outrage?a- Tar as he kll'i ? British tiati potnaitted on board" J v,,??,.?' Vhpsralleled-had be foigltohmon Aad na'Zfiu S *)b ,TlT1'8nd ??>? blood *4,np. But \lTaZ <"!<?'Amotion at , Cited, he thought ti,?' bo n 80 * creditable to tho I, ? '* , ? Wtt high Hon asked wM, ..W' *h8t the first ,,ui law f" for It woe by that law tV.t 1 , ,,it,arnntioE Fu (Applause.) TheCtobi. ,\TliV,'8 nd woula the very I)-si legal advisers, u.-.d >,?1, 0 lv"?tage dKaad.r^i)OI,f|bnity to datormme wuto? re"r'1 1 ?houid |,e upon the Nor thorn Bute# ani ,tb*'rv deraan f MU iu wiiAt moi tho reparation, If denied, >-l><> obtained. It was not for him iln'ii u> express uuy Individual upltnouof Ms "vmi, but nf Hub ho w .1,1 miii', Ui.it the C liuet i f l.rrd I'iIiiihisp ii nnsi huvn m l il under 11 sense of i' eat in S|x>uxibilily, ui.il Hi .I Ike lVr iuui. iu and Itio p 'pin of (nplud would support the course wlin h iniy minister, dig under m i Ii ii dread seuw of it'S|iontIbiUly.sh >ul?l linvc determined to luko. lie tv.ta quite sure that when the question cuii'' to be discussed In 1'bi llnment, It would in. u n.. pany spirit lliat it would bo ct i.Mdcrod; I. t l o bi I ?vi'd that, If need bo, the lb use of (Tunimn* wulil be alnu'Sl 'instiimotis o.i tlie question. It had bcnn h!r lot in hit e their P.iteresisoouOdei to hltn dm ing theanxious peri 'il of lh? Russian win. Grunt anxiety wis full at thai t in" us to lum the reformed Ho on of Uomiwus would conduct Itself. llu thin glit that tin so who qu toi tallied ai y debts oil tlui k :b|ect bad reason to bo will.-tied by th" pan lotlc. wsy tit w It cb the Hoiiso of tom inous sopixirt.d tlin Mil istur of tlie day dnrlug those struggles, and lnf-oidd not help thinking Llutt if itibould b't tbu lot of thurie who fonn'd Urn op|r sitlon now,as then, to ell opposite to the Min.stry whllo the struggle wa? i.e.tig i anted on, they would show tluit tbu patriotic spirit which animated th.ni was not the spirit which animated the vvhigs In lTua, b it that It w a tlie patriotic spirit of Englishmen resolved to sink ail |*rty dllfi'roncus, and det.-rnilind to stand up for tb ? hniior auil into cflts of the Queen and cenntry. He knew nothing of tbu terms of the despatches aunt by government to the United Slates; but be did thirl that during the so b mn throe weeks, whilo a message was passing to and fro between one government and tbo other?wlilli-two were waiting for tho answer upon which might depend the fatal issue of pence or wnr, that the voire of Jfngtish men thoulil be an the vice of <me man; and that they wo'tld say that, come what may, all party considerations hnuld bo sunk In a determination to uphold the honor of the Queen and the interests or the country. (Ixiud ap plause.) Mr. \% llllnsne, M. P., Fsuftavors to Avoid tlie American (tnclien. [from tin London 'flmus. Ikic. 10.] Inst night Mr. W. Williams, member for lnmbeth, ad dressed a crowded meeting of his constituents. He rental ked-?The m esont war expenditure was car t ied on undei th ? supposition of a danger of Invasion. ? A voice?"Wlint alovt Ameriiaf") (Hvr, h-ar.) He was coiiv Iticud that the Emperor of tho (Tench bad no intention or invading England. That .sovereign knew well that even If it ivero possible to land a hostile army on our shores not a man ? r thorn would ever go buck un less it weio aflcr they bad bocu prisoners of war. (Cheers.) How long would be be I tnperor if ho attempt ml an Invasion of England? (Hear, hear.) Not very long. Ho did not believe that the Euiperor had nny ill feeling towards this country; but if he wished to In vade England the thing could not be carried out. (Cries of "Never!" anil cheers.) We had 102,000 militia men and 170,000 volunteers; and the existence of the latter force ought to enable the government to do with a less army than tbey had. (Orietrf "America," and eheers.) The Volunteers were now toasted at all aris tocratic dinners. Their patriotism waa so much appre ciated by their countrymen that aristoernts found It necessary to couple thrm with the Army and Navy; but when there was a demand for the reduction of the army, the reply was that the volun'esrs could not be depended ??n for soldiers' duty. (Criee ?f "Cane to America.") fie approved the prlnciplu of neutrality on which tho present government had acted In their foreign policy. He had a horror of bloodshed; but he was the last man in England that would see our country Insulted or troddeu upon, whatever the cost of defending her might be. (Great cheering.) We bad now upon our bands a matt unfortunate affair with regard to Amerioa. (Hear, hear.) lit..had watched the whole business with groat In erdfct, anil he thought that our government had acted with tho most perfect neutrality inwards the two parties,although the Northern States had?as he be lievcd, most unjustly?chaiged us with offences of all sorts. (Cheers.) The capture of those four gentlemen od board an English packet waa a matter that must be settled by either of two means?either by peaceable ne gotiation or by the reverse. (Hear, hear.) He boped ibat the Americans would have sense enough to meet the question with justice,and, if they did so, peace would be the result. He waa quite aure that the British govern ment would be most ready te meet them on tbu principle of going no further than was necessary for the protection of the honor and character of thjs country, which were what every Englishman,no matter what may be bis par ly, was decidedly determined to uphold. (Loud cheer ing.) He would not say a word more on tho subject; but he was sure tbey would all join with h.m In hoping that the question would t?o settled without bloodshed. It was only a matter of optuion on his part?a mere speculative opinion, founded on theInfoi tnaUen which he, in common with his countrymen, already possessed on the subject, but he had every confidence that there would be a peace able solution of the dtlllrulty. (Usur, b *r). Mr. J. 91. Cobbett.Al. 1'., Artvlitu Patience ami Neutrality. [From the Iondon Herald, Too. 11.1 On Monday, Mr .1 M. Cobbott, M. I". for Oldhnm, ari !r- ;.sed Lit constituents in th<< large room of the Town Hull, which ?u densely crowd-d. In the course of his speech he raid Tie next came to atopic of constant conversation in private, unit which had well nigh bocotne subject of discussion many times in both houses of rarllament. He meant that which was called the fratricidal warfare botween the Northern Slates and the Southern States of America. Many bought that if that war proceeded to extremes, that If it became serious aud>bloody, as it was likely to be, something or another would occur to tnvolvo Kurnpean "owers in that war, and that England being tho most maritime power was most likely to be one th.it would be Involved. Ho would ssy nothing to stir up had feeling. England declared herself to be absolutely neutral?that she would Ride with uoltbsr party, and I he would say nothing that would disturb that neutrality. Rut no one could hsve missed noticing that very severe things had been said with regard to England, not only by iho press, but also by the public men of America; that things had beon said which were extremely provoking, and that our intoreeta him been very much damaged by what wsa on all bauds considered un unjustifiable block ade of the Southern ports. That subject had been dis cussed again and again: but so resolved had the country and the ministry been that there should be strict neu trality. that really nothing had been said to provoke any ill feeling or want of courtesy on tbs part of the Northern status towards us H<- must say that the people of this country had strictly followed the example set by the gov ernment. Some said that usu not the rase, that the } rit hail favored the South again* the North. On looking to both sides ha could not see thst there had boon anything like such a remark with regard to the English people. That being the state of things which had existed for many months, there had now taken place upon the seas what was called an outrage upon the English Hug. He did not vcuture to go eo far as to pronounce an opinion upon It. He did as ho thought be was bound to do?he waited for tho authoritative opinion given by the Uw officers of the crown to her Majesty's Ministers ; and also for the depositions, that was to say, the information upon which they had given tho opinion. The opinion, in sub stance, had probably leaked out, and everybody was dis cussing It. But they were disc,ssing what might turn out not to be tbe real opinion, but only certain abstracts given by the newspapers of the day. They had not be fore them the documents themselves ou which to mako up their minds. What, then, was their duty? Itwasto uait patiently, and, especially for men tn the position in ,rMih he hau the honor lobe placed, to lay nothing to inflame the pa-tions of the country; to say nothing to exaggerate the accounts thy received; but to ask the pernio to wait patiently until tliey saw what acto n the Ministry took, what they did in conformity with the opinions given to them by those law officers whom it was their bouoden duty to consult belorc they acted. (Hear, hear). Air. Cwart, M. P., on Patriotism, Poetry and Slang. [From the l.undou thronlcle, Iiec. 11.) On M-unlay afternoon tho ia< tub, ra of the Fourth Cinque I'orls (llythe) and Fifth ( in.jue J'.-rts (Folkestone) Kifie Corps, assembled at Mr. Qambrili's park, Folkestone, for the purpose of being officially inspected. A pubkc dinner was git en to the officers, at which Mr. F.wart, M. I'., end ?Jho want of a proper volunteer or ganization h?d reecnily been oxpericiicod in Amorlca. We were ready to meot them, but not without calm de liberation, nor larkin;; like idle curs, as the A m-ricatu on their marrow lon-i?no, it tens only when reason was re fused to be beard that we should lake up arms to defend our hearihs and homes, lie thought he could not con clude better than by repealing the works, ''Blessed Isle, with matchless beauty crowucd, and manly hearts to guaid the talr." (Loud cheers.) THE BRITISH NAVAL DISPLAY. [From tho I/mdon Times, Dec. 11.1 Tho Strom boll, 6, paddle, Commander Lord Elphinstone, wrut undocked at i'ortsinoutb yesierday. She is destined for North America. The Ws?p. 13, screw, Commander C. Stirling, was tiffi cially paid oil and p it out of cominlrElnn at Portsmouth yesterday. Her crew have beou turned over to the t hanticleer, 17, screw, for the purpose of strengthening Vice Admiral Milne s squadron on the No, th American and West India station. The screw stoamaliip*nero, 89, Capt. Rogers, from Spit head, arrived in Plymouth Sound on Monday evening. She has embarked supernumeraries for tho flagship Nile on the North Amerlcau station. The hired screw steam transport Melbourne, Captain Auld. from Woolwich for North America, entered Ply mouth Sound yesterday afternoon at half past two o'clock, and at five was escorted out by the Orpheus, 31, Captain Burnett, C. B. She was inspected in the Sound by Port Admiral Sir Houston Stewart and Major General Hutchin son, and wee despatched by Captain Benson, a^ent for the charterers. Messrs. Thompson and Twceddale. Tho two shtpe will fill up with coal at Queenetown. The Melbourne, bating on board 1,300 tens of munitions of war, Is very deep aft, but will he trimmod on the passage. A despatch from Tlymouth of the 8th Instant says ? Sailed?Tbe Emerald, war ship,for North America. The Force at Barking on tke Insult to Their King. The following is a copy of the address from the mem bers of the Naval Reserve at Barking, with the reply re ceived theroto:? We, the under signed seamen, members of the Royal Naval Reserve, having perceived that our flag boa been grossly intuited by an American vessel-of-war, beg leave to inform you that we are desirous and willing that we may be permitted to ghnre in tbe honor of punishing the perpetrators thereof, and have therefore to request that you will be bo good as to make this our wish known at headquarters. y feigned on behalf of the Royal Naval Reserve at} Bark ing. Aimnutrr, Coast Or Attn Orrim, Spring Gardens, Pec. 6. Memoran lum.?With reference to the offer of the men of the Royal Naval Kessrvo at Bark n j to join the navy for Iram'dtste sorvice, their lordships have expressed their high satisfaction at the loyal and patriotic feeling eo readily an I cheeiful'y manifested by the ab esesmsn of the Royal Naval Reserve. Their lordships lelywllhthe most entire confldenOu thai the hearty services of the Koyul Natal Deserve will be forthcoming should her gracious Macssty Bee fit by royal proclamation to call for them. H. YK1TERT0N, Commodore, Controller Cennral. Mr. 8. W. K tKi.iMAN, her Majesty's ship Mayllowor, Barking. [From tho Hull Packut, iv? . 0-1 Woum'rrst.i i ih. ]|x> . u s if u U ii.i o b.-ensp pll ?! to by gowrmoent, W It v w or I * IT tips'"! ill "1 <HU principalsteamer alor tho t. i,n it of in in tin' ' v. lit or a war vv.tu Aw; icu i uu tin* oi lcota and HifO on iK'Hril nl her Majesty'* si ip ('a 1 w .IH < have . e ' ori'ur* to h ? iii retulfni m to bo o d tii cut at any tiui ? lor a ive so: vice. |1 rom t! e London Her*1!, Dc< . 11.1 Tho change "I o mainpnl ot th Wa ri r will b "tt'it 1 with lit,le iro lilo. Her long s ty gltl p uu-I'TB will l) replaced by ouo hundred pounder Armstrongs in * '?*}' or so. Ii was stated In t night that a te!rgrnni had Icon out to llio Mediterri n nil, oi tiering ssvei nl vessels ?>! tno Hot I to proceed to tho North American station diract. THE BRITISH MILITARY MOVEMENT. |From the lionoou Time*, Dei It.) Ihe First battalion Military train, stationed at Wool wirli, was yesterday medically Inspected and passed, ready lor eir.b irkaib-n for America. 11 ruin tho London Herald, F?c. 11.1 'fhe gove. nment liuvn chart* ed the sb amors Parana and Adriatic for conveyance "f troops to < ai ada, and six other trutis|airts ure ri quired, and will doubtless be se lected from tn<.so ollerod m the totiifo of today. With the exception of Captain Leslie's tialtcry of urtilleiy (K buttery, Fourth brigade), the troops under orders to embark for Cuna !a remain as previo ,eiy stuted. Captain LeaHe s battery will embark iu tbePerslaor Australasian. Though no direct oideia have been given, it is generally understood at ? lie hoards' barracks that at least one bat talion will go out, and much anxiety is lelt by the uiau as to the decision of tbo ci uimandar-ln chief, it is need less to say thet ench liattal ion is in parlact readiness to embark at the rhornet notice. in accordance wliii a telegraph received yesterday inorr-iug by Colonel Harness, tho director of tlinkojal I'rigiueer establishment at Hrompton bu> racks, Dora tbo Horse Cuatds, ono worg, ant, one cor|ioial and forty live privates were selected from tho de|>ot companies to pro ceed to Livurpool to Join tin tifieanth company from the Curragh there, and to embark for Canada. Ihe detach ment will Ieuve Chatham to morrow. A draft of the Army Hospital corpa, consisting of Per gcant Major Ward and Pergcauts Harvey am! Downon, dis pensers of medicines, with twenty medical orderlies, aie under orders to embark for t 'annda. Lord Clyde (Sir Collia Campbtll) Con sulted at tile War Oilier. [From the London Herald, Dec. 10.] The War Committee, which mot at the War Offlee In Pall-mall on Monday, was attended by Lord Clyde, and it would soem that a continuance in tbo oosrgotic measures which have characterized tho proceedings of the authori ties was determined upon. In addition to the Persia, Australasian,-Adriatic and Parana, six other screw trans ports have been taken up, and will be got ready with all speed to take troops on board. The rumored tntentlea to send a portion of the Guards to Canada has been at last contlrmed. The Second battalion of the Grenadiers and' the Second battalion of tho Fusiliers hava received order* to be ready for embarkation at once. The whola force at present under orders Is as follows (tho corpa comprising it have already been specified) s? Two battalions of Guards. Four batteries of field artillery. Five batteries oi garrison artillery. Six battalions of Infantry. Three companies of sappers and miners. Two battalions of tho Military train, and forty man of tho Commissariat Staff corpa. Otbsrs are under orders to hold themselves in readi ness. THE BRITISH COUNSELLORS OF PEACE. [From the London Tlmss, Doe. 11.] The following memorial hat just bsen sunt from th* Committee of the Peace Society to Lord I'aintorston;? To Tiuc Kiuht How. I.onn PauiimfroK, Fust Lean o* ru TrKASI'RY '.mmm Mr 1?hi> We ask permission, ea the Committee of the Peace Society, but representing also, In tbt? Instance, we are happy to bolleye, theaentimente of a largo number of persons not formally connected with that body, to express the deep concern with which we hare learned of roceut . vents that are likely to create serious mlvunderetandlngs between this country and the United States of America. We rejoice hi the assurance that, notwithstanding the irritating nature of the matter in dispute and the excited state or the public mind, your lordship's government are prepared to conduct the negotiations w ith the Cgbiust of Washington with the utmost moderation and forbear ance ? nor can we doubt that the generous people of this country, when the first uaturul Irritation has subsided, will uuiply sustain your lordship in such u policy of con dilation hs Hint which under the elroumstanccs would be most worthy of our character as a powerful Christian nation. England can, without any derogation of her dignity, iifl'jrd to be magnanimous in ber dealings with a sister Stato struggling in the agonies of a domestic revo '"we earnestly hope that the answer which may bo re ceived Ironi the American government will be such at to open the wuv for a speedy adjustment of the point In dispute But,' should difficult en intor)H>?e In the way of its satisfactory solution by ordinary diplomatic negotia tion we venture respectfully to subinH to your lordship whether the question on which the controversy turns ?j not of a nature \chich render$ it specially suitable for 1 reference to arbitration. We beg leave to recall to your lordship's remembrance that the principle of arbitration,wb!oh the British govern ment to Its great h"Cor, waa the first to commend to the attention of the Paris Conference of 1854, through the mouth of Lord Clarendon, was rocognlzed and ratified by the unanimous consent of that august body, and embodied in a resolution expressed lu the following terms:? The Plenipotentiaries do not hesitate to express, in the namo of their governments, the wish that States be tween which any serious misunderstand lug may arise should, bororo appealing te arms, have reoofirse, so far as circumstances might allow, to the good offices ot a fr'rhe principle thus founally consecrated by the sanction of nil the great governments of Europe has since received tho spontaneous and cordial homage of ouiineut statesmen of this country of various political parties. It was described by Mr. Gladatone "as a great triumph, a powerful engine on behalf of clvlllratlon and hnmant tv " The Farl of Derby referred to It as "the principle which, to Its endless honor, was'embodicd in the protocols of theConrereuce of Paris. The Earl of Malmesbury pronounced the act of the Con ference in acknowledging and recommending the prin ciple as in hi* judgment and that of the government of which he waa a member, "one of the most important to civilization and to the security of the peace of Europe,' because "it recognised uud established the truth, thai time, by giving place for reason to operate, is ss much s preventive as ahealer of hostilities." We would further remind your lordship that Great Britain and the United States have already in their rela tions with each other solemnly recognized this princlp.e even in its most rigid form of application. In a treaty between the two governments relative te tinner.es, com merce and navigation, ratified at Washington, Beptoniber 9 lb54 there is a clause which provides that, in case of differences arising between the contracting parties on any matter connected with the troaty. the question in dispute hball be referred first to commissioners, and in the last resort to au urldtrator or umpire to bo mutually chosen, "the high contracting parties"?auch are the terms <>t the treaty?'"solemnly engaging to consider tho decision ol tho commissioners conjointly, or of the arbitrator or umpire, us the case may be. as absolutely final and oouclusivo in eachenso decided upon by them or him We respectfully suggest, my lord, that here arc aullic Titles and precedents abundantly sufficient to warrant the British government in proposing that the question now rending between them and the government ol the United States if it cannot bo otherwise Bottled, should be refer red to the decision of some friendly and impartial arbi trator if it be productive of no other advantage, it wl.l at least afford timo for that exasperation or ihe public mind to subside which unhappily prevails on both side of the Atlantic,and which, far more than any difficulty inhereut in the subject itself, threatens to embarrass the two governments in their attempts to give its pactlto \Ycearnestly pray, my lord, that your lordship and tho government of which you are the head may be endowed with "that wisdom which is profitable to dlicct, which is pure peaceable, gentle, nnd easy to be entreated," so aa to avert from these two great civilized and Christian nations a war whieh would be a reproach to their civili zation and a bitter satire upon their professed ( hnstiani f? 1 JOSEPH PRASE, President. 7' HENRY RICHARD, Secretary. OPINIONS OF THE FRENCH PRESS. r lxy Napoleon stlxoultl Not Espouse tlie Cause of Slavery nnd England. I prom the Paris DcbaU (supposed from tlie pen of M. Thiers), l>ec. 7.] There can bo no doubt but that England has a double interest in the definitive rupture of tho Autorlcan Union, i Not only would this rupture for a long timo Impede tho dcvclopemont of the maritime and political power of the Northern Statoa. but it would constitute hi the South (at least it Is hoped so) a great republic purely agricultural, whlck would bo turned to advantage by the capitalists, manufacturers and shipowners of England, as it has hith erto been turned to advantage, It must bo admitted.by the capitalists, manufacturers and shipowners of the Northern States. This vast farm, once having established its pretended independence, would pass, as far as regards its oommerclal advantages, front the hands of the United mates to the hands of England by the force of events, and without having any occasion to change ha tlu If English interests appear to us to be beyond discussion in this arrangement, we do not believe, on |h? otfcor hand that thoy can be established in s durable manner even by the war and by a victory. Under the. most favorable tup ikration the Southern republic doet not appear to ?u capable of hma leading a yrotperout existence. A moment's atten tion is sufficient to enable us to comprehend that the causes which hsve urged the separation are causes inherent to the nature of things, and to the actus situation of tho world?that these causes would survive even the separation, and would Incessantly render uom the bad position of the Southern republic until they effected its destruction Wc have repeatedly read all the documents in which the South has explained Its complaint against the North, and the causes of tho soparatlon which It do mauds, with the best intentions In the world, we hare been able to discover. excep>t tho question of tariffs, the three following grievances only, and it will be cully seen whether the separation can afford a remedy. The South complain?? X. That tho law which prescribes tlie restitution of fugitive slaves is scarcely over executed In any pail of the free State* a. That the Smi(h (l not permitted, according to its will, to introduce slavery into those vast territories which be come new btate-<. 8 That the North Is more and more unsettling the foun dation of slavery 111 the South by Inc tsaut prea- hing, which assumes every fo; m. If all thee o gr lev an c ? are well founded, and they (in In', lei able for St*.* ?>->ch r, t Wi Jo x y. ft d they may it fact appear intolerable, aii.ee tlioy attack the vt ty foundations of the but*, what rational tnan can beieve

tint h pirnlioti l? mi expedient onvbie of rcmovu g tli in. ? ? vtm i>f moderating them. I ??*?? itheRo.tli on. M.*t h expect ?iv>re mk.w ..nee lor tV manteuun e of then f .11 tl p* *:u- a on tli ? port if no North erparakd f.' i.'i t\ i'i and U" 4,1', " no fr'iii the North in ereted in lie in 1 ?< , ? I.'in . /?th m and mi in* ted with tkemb'i/cd - v. /?' ?? ion if Th"1 o omim* vi I 1 consequently subMst, i.iul v.r.lovri. iniei o,b c t ise tiny me Vouudtdon the uaturii of thl.'gri.aiid .triiciilorly on th? limo in which ivi- in n.?!..i it : i.gnot du'ionfon the wtlloi man to put an uud toib in. 11 v. v - t ..<1 may be, tint interoM of Franco on this qucxti"ii i- nit " iveloptxl n any uncertainty. We wit lint pi ct d bv HriicB to pri Villi lie rn* it ii ro oi' the Ann .o in I . oil , but wo o 'I lit not t ? lies tuto to look up' n it na a nu?!ort in*. Ii a<er itv * > djitid ourielven, wl h O il /.?dri'l, . iiytiQni iii a uvii ici h Kn(l' tut, W AmM JW 'o/r.fl the nil nee uf tie Am-ri iMl neuf'Ol Jta', tie on/; ime nlti, h An ,nin t ico-i iVr.iv'.'m it tn ri>pet t, an t wn itilrie te t ,n re i irifi, ami uhi> h inight in tivte of war main' in the liter y nf the teai fo" u tr ail i ntia-. While w.titi; (i ihut the Northern Slu' k ouch s. pai nt d from the Soulli, hlii) Id again bo capable in time ul wur of causing French produce to be respected, which would pes* inevitably under its tlag, many yours wu Id still olai so di ring which a war tvith Kn I tiid mightclo t he At lantic to t'nm h com mere.. Exclusive, thoiyfore, of the question of slav ry, to wh ch wo could not be insensible, our iinerost would lead i a to give oursymp 'tides and go d wlshe* for the in* uton.dice or ro-eauibil-litnent of the Anioricnn Union. Not only, in tact, would tlio Intervoit (Ion of Fiance, v.h"tli<-r in. rai or material, against N rllieru America in tho coniest which may arise in tho unfortunate affair of the Trent be contrary to all JustiO", but It would lead to the sacrillcu of a French In lei eat im mediate uud oouslderab e. All our wishes are against that ADglo-American war with which civilization and li berty are at present menaced, but, if such a war should arise, how can wo refers, or how can wo even avoid, tho abundant harvest which ia preparing for our maritime commerce? In the midst of that cloud of cruisers which England will send to evory part of the globe?in the midttof the cloud of prirateeri which the Nor then State* can tend in purmit of the tnomine mertuCiU navy of their admnary, the neutral flag of France will pan free and the mure reelected, at the two partm will, above all, fear to /one. Fiance to ra<t the weight of her award into the scale. Such au instinct of that position prevails that already the French flag la more sought for since the dispute began. It is not only a passing advantage which ia offeree to France; it only requires that the French flag should bo known and appreciated as It ought to be to be extouded throughout the world. The relations which our neutral ity will have established for our commerce will have a great chance of surviving when peace is restored. What Is Thought of Gen. Hcott'i Letter, [From the Paris Pays, Dec. 7.] The General's solution has only one defect, but that Is asoriouaone?it solves nothing. Infect, the arguments of the General beat the air. Under a courteous form they maintain the most radical pretensions. He speaks of con cessions, but makes none. For want of good reasons the Americans will probably endeavor to embroil the discus sion. We know that they will have no difficulty in suc ceeding, st lvast on ths other side of the Atlantic. Th >y will point to the pretension raised and maintained by England to soarch American vessels and claim seamen de serters. We cannot say whether the English would still support the legitimacy of that pretension, and we shall not now examine that question; but on that point, were England a hundred times more to blame, one infraction does not Justify another. If the vessels of the British navy formerly exercised a kind of preae on board Ame can shlpa the government of the United States was able to remonstrate and support its complaints. Treaties were signed, and long years of poaco bare succeeded since that question was raised. The Americans, to their eternal honor, have energetically maintained the rights of neutrals, and they hare supported them against Eng land with a perseverance to which civilized nations will always render homage. Can those principles of the law of nations for which the Americans have fought, and those rights which they have defended with their blood, be now forgotten by them 1 What there can be no doubt of is, thin England has observed the strictest neutrality since the commancement of the American war; It is she who has been insulted, without any provocation on her pert. Right appears up to the present time to be .on her side, and It is impossible to deny to the British govern ment and nations vlrtuo of which her adversaries have not alwaj s set her an example?moderation. ?.A?,,o-FT;f^lgl^... A,.,,., (1>. i r?ria (Pec 9) correspondence of iL? j oudon et.r 1 The senstitionlstg here in the ihitnr. .? . 1 tar. | subjects, still continue to harp upon the uj '' 'nR i rth?;^b,!f.,eeiiB?m ??'?? opUtehirrt of tho American States now lighting afainal rial extension of slavery. However that .1 t^n *2? t,?" French prat, that M -lUuter does nnt'Zfe famiL^i* a?irf<rArUWw' aU*?y>\u represent, the matt anurous jut and reasonolle minds here, Xtu been tinre 5v , eeming, influenced into taking a decided attiff,Zhl !/ article which lately emanated from the ne^of M a ^ *n roolt on the aUhir or the Trent So Wewa o,o /" ?Ue; by this very ublo writer have attracted a eoMfcKo number of recruits who had hitherto held back f?cm mi lug an active part in this controversy uron which?}. ? terssts of the human family so yrsaifvlnciH ?lu" strongly demonstrate the expediency aud thomnralltr'of France, not by either nam! or miliar mg Great Britain in her quarrel. unless a be iiJl-' I. code of international law,, which they pronouncetoTPtno/e strongly damped with the barbarity J patt"lfS ihan ssssjassr - ^ not pretending to any of the official enlightenment oMho Paine, many peraons with whom I am acauaintcd th.t have near relations and intimate friends about court m. high In government, say that M. Gueroult ?? general Ideas oTNapoleon on this subject, and mZewtlu larly the* of Prim e Napoleon. hi, intimAtefriXd,!Z1ZZ tedor, when the laws on the press ware iw.itHiil lit. decree of November faS? In My roult's article has had an extraordinary the minds of his most intelligent contemporaries Vol urday morning the Journal des Debat, taa<?dU art, cie, signed by if. Prevost Paradol; the Conrftfu???i.i}' Ijjt the clever M. Gaillardot; and the Siecle ZhlS' of fully as much Ulent and sound smm oonc uslons of the gerant of the Opinion, 'm. Prevost Pa" .mlol diverged from the necessity of a neutral zXv to attack some of his countrymen who, like so manv o7Jw own, see everything in a false light on account oEr ntSZ ambition, which makes them pant after anriui rather than Individual excellence to tho inmSm!52T "J1 not only of really educated minds', but the mS Iw, ^ ' hla'm "f?" wllom '}"?'' la" down and worship. Those of his countrymen who love wrong principles to r.ii> Fronch politics and soclotv doohtilE. i ru'* handled'?/' ^A^TtStl^UonowSi p?SMKsasteaa? the question of negro slavery The.# avuiUn,*l!e . ting the mockery of the whole nation ?tXre2Zf*rf jeoted creation of half a dozen due, which sifrfij > , .ghtly It regards aristocracy 7?*MtontttT the'b^u' **, v*fy JuaUy remarks M. Para ie' ln rfWhaT offatas?^2 these tmibUprs oj aristocracy in Paris "/Ann 2.2. ? lore urith slavery, and nothing more elegant (i,.n . j?- j? ,tn it, universal attention. But the u.f,Z country does not adent false view* vnon M/' 2 and should the French people 10' $?"T,L opinion, its rejection of It would render or gJ.!l ,'U dliHcuUy tho uiAiaUiuuice of tbi* uliianro in ra, ir11 J slavery which some have dared to propose to it ? <L?h whi r rtit v? ll Kr, nch PrMS ttus great question which the North is trying to solve in a in??,.;., mony with the right of human freedom,"?complet?h: and consistently represented by it. For giving Pi ?? ? ? great length 1 feel that no apology isneccfslrv & for some days past observed under the heading of Opinions of the French Cress " and V'? Notvs,'' ttio Kug.ish nowspape's full of quotiitions?fr m' journal, that no more represent the Ideas or the French or the if 1 ouch government than the Murnin,, uZIif n those of the British people. ,? the trouble 01 contradicting them, wore thev uoT I yanccd m such manner as they Lave been, and lhoreroro likely to g.ve the Fnglkh a false Imjircssion of rmblir opiuion hero, and to give rise to the aqiKflly faU? wtw ?/?/ ?' tihS:''rM-3&&3SSSZ Th" Va. ... From the Paris Debata. Doc. ii.| NntwithfitanJiug the eagerness which ProKiHan* ru ? shows to proclaim that tl.e now Stati of G.a ^mh^Vi* no need 0. any foreign alliance, ? <,^iZT^tT. monyerfo w rather addressed to Knrc.pt than ,n ^ ri n order to b . convinced of that, it is only necrssarv to io.lL at thn pri/nhinent place which ronton hohls in th* w , and at the uucatloi, of slavor^ whtch tho may he made that it shines by its abaencV Tun the Faiglteh papers have given such a eor.il i! w? come'io the message of president Davis, wc do not th sk M. nf A natere to exalt and pteputariie the cause ?, ,t V I * the eyes 0/ those in Europe who have rue I forehand'^ V a (Uicrmxnaiwn on the sublet Whm k*L ?n(lrom* w ua 111 the document, ia net the emphasis with whblbfK* victories of the separatists over the fe.l?}li T therein enumerete.1, but the violence of nations directed ty the Pr^.d-u*t fJh\^ritni confederation airainHt th* tm new people of tho States who have rofu.YneTfTlthfuT'to it" Union. "Our people," says President r.lu o 0 ,tL5 with contemptuous astonishment on those wlt?? mi* they have been so recently associated rr.^. Ir.?? aversion from the hare idea of renewlnJ !Lk' Wi tien. When they see a President making war wiLhift'M0' assent of Congrees?when the. AS. rJ ? i without the because ttey8Sa^ruir^VbZPiEF" lhrc,t'"a<1 sacfed to freemen?.wJwn thov see b?.^J '*** i0 Sss^fi^aSSSSS but a few months ago?'they balicvo that thi?r? mn*t v.? si with more or less reason, reproaches the federal govern' BrtwtwtlMiV& U'kJ re'"lve 10 afTalr of the Trent." r IT""' <utonMp n"d ?? is to we the rich: w,,?. ./ the thief cf ihott i t en. rf mm W^? "tlv* broken their bond with thn r tn,n.nter te Wend tlavtry, iniok, the great principle, of right, justice and humanity, and even mime Providence in sujgxirtqf that detestable ciuse. <1 ibcM ^ says tir. Davl, in conclusion, 'is always wotTwh.re ther'e ! a" f 1? ttnconquerable will to bo free, and wc have tea sod to know the strength that ia givin by a sens# cot only of the magnitude but or the 1 )Kht*,Usnc?s ot o ir cause.' Those aie certainly m m, 4 in lhetw ulh of J 'resident Paris, and ap/iied to the can* whi:h he represent, and defends, the,, are net end; a ? trou* contradiction and aT^ndoi, ZTufShZf. " mon' Qmerul Scotfa W.^ajje f>om JVanolrnn A ueupaich front London, of iholUh iust., to g.eciutown iu tilt H.a imrr ?r'.'L1 T"7!"m r"tM1 lu*1; K' * VO'-K. il'A /Vii, Ail i /e'n I I "T ''-v 1 <? i Harriett the announcement ?>'?'?", w in l> roakie Witt . ' Y?M IIERHD.) POLAND AND AMKKICA?WILL IT BE AN T. ^ KViii FOR M.ANtK? br?>ako?tC.lLr,'c.miU^ U* lo 1""'? th?t war w ill not | . S ^srsasaa 1 Kn3rr&7~ ros&s 11.?int 1 tiretiainn ?r ati'l ma maining ,ni,'?preritUoDor international law? iisiwuw tlm rt ,,r the commaudor of th? Pan iR< !.,?/? n?tH ? ?w . liberty 'i i.Mra ?- Jwintoana ?et the prisoner* at at# ilit-tn I" " "M" C, ''M of a ??'?' ?<> bumili. KKZ,"SK "? jf the ('at inet o| Mr. Lincoln do not profit by the onoor. tunity offered them to retrace the !.!*? atop towTch they havo been placed by U10 culpable heedlessness of oiio oi their subordinates, it in .el be concluded that tiiev I S'"*;1 circumstances, dtalre to malm n will fal l on! their'held of. rupture | But having dlscus-cJ these favorable chances for the I contlnuai.ee of peace, if we come to examine the genera r.8S? Vu.'lh"r nallous <>y ? war betwet u Eugkuid an the I uileil States, and the moral obligations which MiltewouMo'Th' Ti" *"raBM> wr' that the re sults would not be iujurkms to tho general civilization Mw?vlUillm |n options, and tb.it I ranee, while being ubhrlmie." nf 1"t,r'K)ao her *?><*' o?Cto for the re tahltehmeut or peace as soon aa she saw a ohanco of its being adopted by both parties, should in the meantime ^emirn'n * ",,riut ne"tralit>'- " permitted to SS to th?, iv v'o curing a struggle which, far from securing the cava preponderance of one of the row n engaged e?f? T?Z'*'Lnf'?'thr "runi"t! and f"'!ar fri'*or?u/K oigannation of it, m ant ofdferce y>Z<?:'r!:7hv:rw**1 iwn?th fr?'? ^.ZZaiZ, the views ?rT?' "eutral'ty "f France, coinciding in 1,,-. I , 1 P*P?r] There is nothing more tb?1 th" Elusion; but where we ditlorfroni tho opinions of ttie Journal del Debats UnTt^9tat^ornith'.hv ".nUr bl'tw,)en Fugland and tho ir ihn ?rth would bo fatal to France. in vcne??Tlnfir.?^L Joulrnai d" considered war iio. ^M Md.Ch war lu Particular, whoever may be if he? mi??'hl ' "* "U *r"' w,< aro ful|y of bis view; but ho Vorui^mer ,'miSBtt0awar England and Urn North Americans we cannot admit tho position *11 IU&&S5 EStttfggi j th.( struggle materially eifeebled. Tn reg.T to lh. I torswd^v "Z 'Vhli suffur great maritime dim I s^0 no^ iobmil so m)if *0 b? I defeated. For their old war fleet they w^d substitute Th^North *'nu?i' P k'' urB,eU wlth formidable artillery. Tne North AmAric?us have all the facilities for iri*in<r | again after tho most complete miiitary disaster?csniiai local industry, unlimited territory, and, above all the do' sire even the passion, for labor'to a war with Amerf? ? Fngland would destroy their regular nary I Ml out nf iti ! sWMiBftsssaw Her regular navy would be damaged, and m for her rat' r" he ^ar' i\d \U;iM I*y ? Iwivy trltmte . war Ana alter peace we vrrmM ?n,i anlT r6" rresW}^? of a diminished Kngliah pow^r ,?r.fntW .Cal,on fu" of mr *T, learning to unjTr atand, thanks to a severe exi^erijnce thai ? !/??,* SSH * ** c"m"u "?>'?X ssus V"?* ,h'? ?lmo what would France be doing* ner merchant marine would have got all the prod ? ,,r til commerce of neutiais, while her war fleet would remain w.th arms in hied, completing hor transformation a'n<i awaiting her hour to act as would become her interest if?1 iba, n?"' or du Havre, of the 8th Do. S i Ptihlte opinion in Eugiar.d is at present iind?r?r.iL. Ron of revolution-* kind of re.c'ioS'whteh thtoatow to become more general. It i?? vtafad inVo,.i . mSuthtfinlta'r~' nD?W coosidor,^ wolit" ^'SSSjr^3S5SAUM The attitude 0/ the Irish people has \m fretted v*n land mure, than anything else. Ireland has not for gotten her ancient haired to England She . rhe hat Urn ind,-jsrr.de nt. and Z,-m- to teu?*T * between London and Wathina'onwtU fnmi.hZ - "JS reronering her 1>H titsrty!?The to? 2 wishes that this war roav tuito piace wd toei^lr m In the meetings of Dublin thai freian'd should h? toe ani of the United States against England. y Mr. Smith O'Brien goea oven a little farther Dn^ ^ Schf9 l"sa^"bVRh?'1 IeU(,r that ^'oVk, Irish soldlers wm flght with the Americans against the English soldiers Our neighbors on the other tidt ?f the channel are the 'ef.S ?. menaced with fluting tHeuiflrei oi,c of uZdaT^ctZ the tame position as their adversaries?that * 'SS to fght at once against foreign enemies and those at Xome ar^wss?-" fc tz-BwsB Neither must we put ?he least comidonrT IW .V taken. sru . '"?,toln#nh As il ,8' K"Kl*"d does not know 'whether"X? will be obliged to make war or not. She deipr<M how ever to remain at peace, for she has already made h? de uands in the most moderate manner possible Ir oskinv f r such reparation as she is entitled to and thai'1 ??,?10 Hon of the prisoners arrested on boa'rd of the Trent Fixtt porson advises England to avoid hwior ' a th' T# 10 pr^' ^ na^' fn the msantime England is preparing for war 1,1,? .? the same time aha feeie convinced that this trouble will be amicably settled, and is only thereforo prenarlng for futuro emergences. All that tho people and tfie govern s J8 f ,rur,<'pn cal1 do 13 10 ""emaln quiet and calm over what shall take place, manifesting occasionally n wi?h ' >r peace, and at the same time to niaiuUin ihe d^fri-I thg. T8r?t b0Bn 9hamefu"y vibla'?<' "i* A Bogm Captain of the American Fede ral Army?His Swindling Tricks and Arrest in Paris. (Translated from tho Conrrtcr du Havre, of tlie 7th Deo., for the New York Hiiuu>.] Wo read In Lt Droit:?A French commission merchant, I. A ?, residing in the ituo Montmartre, had, in the pursuit of his business, to make a voyage to the United States. On the 12th of October last he sal'odfrom Now York on his return to France. During his passage he made the acquaintance of an individual wearing a bril liant uniform of an officer of the'fedcrai army. A niorchant, a friend of Monsieur A ,alao a pas senger oa the sumo steamer, ami with whom the Ameri can olhcei ?eeraed to have been already quite intimate, introuueed the captain to M. A , as one Captain Lal lemauu, seta by his government to make a large purchase of arms and war materials in Europe. Tho captain seemed to he a man of high fashion and e reel lent manners. In tho course of conversation, he very unostentatiously exhibited some letters and papers which apparently established the validity of bis mission. He made it understood that be expected to get the thiugs he wanted in England, hinting that it would be a most imi>ortant purchase. Allured by tho hope of realizing largo profile, Monsieur A reeo. veil within himself to supply tho goods that were needed IIo sounded the captain cn the subject by telling him that, iust ad of going to Loudon, it would be better to go to 1'aris, where bo would get the goods ou more reasonable terms. He added that, as he was In timitato'y acquainted w ith the place, enjoying excellent ere lit.he might be of great use to Captain Lallemauu, and that there was nothing to prevent him from seeing to the whula purchase. These propositions seemed to cause tho captain to re flect a great deal. When they arrived at Liverpool ho appeared to have the air of having acceded, though with reluctance, to the solicitation of tho merchant, which by this time had become very press ing. He accompanied the morchant to Paris, and at once installed himself in the Hotel du Louvre where, for three days, he led tho life of a Nabob. Monsieur A-? received" him in his houee, pre sented him to his family and friends, carried him te his country house, and showed him all kindness, attention and friendship. Having come one day to see the Captain at tho Hotel tie Louvre, with tho view'of convening with him concerning the operations which he had already begun, the merchant found trim In the public saloon. Captain Lallemaun brought him into his private room and said:?" Will you excuse me if I leave you hero one moment; lam in great need of being shaved, but wi.l return Instantly." At the end of about half en hour be roturned. His dress was in disorder, and he seemed to be laboring under great excitement. "What sort of a country is this tbat I have got into'," he crte'd; "can you believe lt, they have Just robbed niy |>orte monnaie containing $.1-16? It ie shameful." "You must make a complaint," said the merchaut. "Tut-," replied tbe Captain, "will that bring me back my money? At any other moment tbie lose would have been of very little consequence to me; but now it is absolutely neces ?ary for me to go to London to mske arrangements for drawing out the contracts on a New York banker for a million of dollars, so as to provide for tbe payment ot the French merchants who are to furnish these goods." "It would be a great pity." replied Mr. A , "that your operation* should be interrupted by this accident. 1 can advance you the eum you require." And be sent throe thousand francs (six hundred dollars) to tbe pretended captain, who left for England. Before leaving he should bare Informed Mr. A. at what hotel he projosed to stop in London. Not receiving this information, the merchant wrote to him. Tbe Cap. tain replied that he had been sick, but that he was getting better, and that he would return to Paris in a f?w days. "I will not bring the contract with the bonkers," lie added, " as the Minister of Wsr at Washington forgot to give the necessary order on lh? Treasury, and 1 have been compelled to send them back to New York." (aptain ljilleramn in du* oourse returned to Paris, and showed his friend a letter from his brother-in-law. a mer chant In the United States. This latter belonged to a Sv-clety whose members were in the habit, ho said, of Offering a rodraM to their president every year He had c mnd aioned his brother In-law to s -nd him for this pur pose throo diamt nds,at a price of about a thousand francs (JtfOOj. Th< Captain requested Monsieur A. to maiie tb.s purchase, saying that he would ie.ive In bis bands an security an order for JO,000, signed by the President ot the Batik of New York. Up to this moment <Ii? merchant did not suspect en) ? thing: but he now begun to opou h i eyes on this indi vidual, who inch Ireqiieul rec.iuis ilo h ? purse,and who hud clothed himself f, om head to foot at his ox, enee, au.l at the eitobasi nient of his toiler. "I would wish,'' ha soid, "to advance you this sun a;an but I ditire first to see some positive proofs of your position oi.d of the mission wltu wh.ch yo i oro ?1 t u to i by your govart nicnt." "If that is oil," re piled tho Yank e, "you shall bo a itlsllod." And ho pro tends.: to s n 1 two duspatrhe* to tho Anvricau Consul is l/>ndon, asking that fuuotionaiy to ootid liltu tho logos sary ( a era. 'tho answer did not arrive After a fow day !alio maun camo to the hoi.se of Mr. A. "Do yo.t know," s td he, "thoreaa. u why we did not receive any news fr n D mlour it wua b 'cuuse ih i O.ixml wns In Purls. 1 met bltn at tho house of thu Amitasxador of -lis Uu ted i-ti.ies b t ho hue returned and will send me tny papers." A lit tie l.iter he relented with u bundle o. papers written In Em-dish, containing var.oi.a dooum n:s, duly provided wit:i Ante* lean seaLs. din s * s ais prcteml'.d to etnanato ff1 m the Minister of War at Washington, anil eupar tit.y eitahhshed the authenticity of the mlsstou of Captain Lailemann. But tho confidence of Mr. A?? had boon too severely -striken t<> be re established by these d cum i.ts. Ho i ereeived that he hid been p aying tho p.t; t of s dipe, and believe i It to ho his .buy to a ply to thu i'refoeturn of I'o'lce. His Informal ion was ta'en, an l, us a conso q-euo , a wa-runt was issued a?ai st the Captain. Hn ha 1 al.ea.ly en oavorcd to get ou: of the way; but hn w s arres e.i and taken to the house of M. Tennille, Com missary of tho Ouurtler a s Ma choa. lbs cv,deuce en tah I. hod that ho had assumed a false rha actor; that hn bad forged th ? papers and documeitia with great abil ty; and thai he had oh ah ed the seals which he used frone an ongraver in the Rue do Richelieu. Aecordtng to a witnoea who had known this Individual in America, hie name is not Lnlhmann, but N. He wan formerly a lawyor of ecmo distinction In New York, and It waa the lovo of pleasure ih it caused bin to descend to the commission of tho swindling tricks which wo H.ivu recounted. It is to be believed that if the course of bin intrigues had not been so rough!v ended ho would liars gone a gre.it deal further, for he had undertaken, with In finite wit, all his measures In thie direction. Jeff. Daw la' Message and tht Trent Case* [From the Coustitutionncl, Dec. 9.J It ie sufficient to peruse this document to perceirs In what extent reconcllliatlon has become impossible betw.ca the two great fractions of tho old American Union. Mr. Jolforson Davis accused the North of having given to thn wer a character of unexampled cruelty; and, examining wh it has taken place in the Slates which have remained '? thful to the government of Washington, he seeks ta piovelhat the latter has violated the constitution, and does so everyday; that it declared war without tha consent of Congress ; that It has arbitrarily iraprt a nod honorable and lnofisnsive citizens, and that it menaces tha judges on the bench whan they endeavor to sectiro respect for the law. From so many griev ances, Mr. JeMorson Davis draws the conclusion that tha inhabitant? or the South feci nothing but contempt for tbeir former co federates, and that the more idea of agata accepting such an alliance excites among them insur mountable aversion. The Message could not pass over th sHeuco an eveut so grave and so directly concerning ties aflairs of the South as the arrest of Messrs. Mason and Klidell. Mr. Jefferson Davis maintains that as regards tha rights of neutral Powers, the Northern government had no mere logal right to have those gentlemen arrested oat board an Knglhh vessel than In tho streets of Doudao. In tho opinion of tho President of the South that set off violence presents peculiar gravity from the fact that tha persons arrested by the federal navy possessod the sacred chacarter of ambassadors. fTe muni remark thai l/iis pari of tht question has not hitherto been even touched on tin the ducussions of the press or tendon and <f the United States. The fact is 'that the reality of the character of ambassador ascribed to Mesn-s Mason and Slidell depends essentially MS the quality qf belligerent which the South claims in virtna of the logic of facts, but which tho North refuses to (t, and on which Europe has not yet formally pronounced. So lung as this point, which would be the preliminary <e a recognition of I he South, has uot boon decided, it Is easy to understand that England herseif should complain only of the outrage dona to her flag, and should be silent the diplomatic character ascribed to the persona ar rested. Napoleon's Menage to General Scott. |fr.mi tho Cork Reporter (latest paper). Doc. 13.] It appears (Aai General Scott bears the mmraeneof Emperor Aapolcon's warm sympathy with the. federal .sUJee, in the struggle with the South, and of his desire to act as or t.itratorbotween them, should an opportunity oiler for doing so. A European Intervention Mast Extla. gulsh Slavery at the South. [From tha Paris Presse, Dec. 17. President Davis announces that be d.es not desire intervention of any Euro; eon Power in the present con* diet. 1 he. Southern Slates have pood reason for thai. They well know that the European Powers are still more radically cppo'el to slavery than the Northern States. England, impelled by the necessities of war, might alone, by recognizing tho independence of the tfnntli, implicitly sanction slavery. If Fiance unites in action with hot ally there would no longer bo any ground to foar sui h * result. Our intervention would liavo tho effect of pre venting n war undertaken in defnee of the moid h> able principles turning to the advantage of tht t* qf institutions. England Finds no Consolation In the Parts Papers. [Paris (Dec. 11) Correspondence of the I/indon Poet.] we have no American news to-day. The journals still continue to oflbr comments and speculations of lltHe In terest. THE IRISH OPINION AND llflSH PRESS. Who Captain SI rams (no* Semmea), af the Sumter, 1?. [Dublin (Per. 9) Co-respondsnce of London Herald.) Seeing iwragrapho going the round of the English pa per*, to the eflect that the daring commander of the fa nioue privateer Sumior was a passenger on board tha Trent when Lieutenant Fairfax committed the outrage oa the British flag on the deck of that steamer,1 am tnduoe* to notice the report, as being in a position to show that It has no foundation in truth. The captain of the Sumter was in Dublin some days be fore the capture of the Confederate commissioners wag reported here, and he first received report of that Impor tant occurrence from your correspondent. Bo has just left Dublin, nfter a sojourn of about three weeks; and Utat he expects to be hard at work very aoon at his proW sionai avocation is evident from bis repeated declaration that he will soon givo the Yankees s Christmas box, or get one from them if they are the stronger of the twat He is a a thorough Celt, bis father havlt g been a Dublin man. and hi3 mother a denizen of the Highlands; bnt of big own Louisiana nationality and Confederate polities, the fact that tbo federal government have set g reward of ten thousand dollars on his head is positive proof. As he made no secret of these particular* here, but communicated them pretty freely at a public hotel, it is no violation of secresy or breach of confidence to dks cl'?a thoin. He commanded a frigate in the United Btatsg ravy previous to the secession movemont, but threw op lils commission, and surrendered two year*' pay (be cause he knew ho would not get it) on the'breaking out of the rebellion. He carne in disguise all through the North ern States to New Orleans, his native place; nnd, like all Southerners, many of whom we have had viRlting us im Dublin since the breaking out of the war. he declares that there never will be any compromise of the separation policy of t he South. A description of the peris mal ap pearance of a man who 1* probably but in the commence ment of a very ruinous career would doubtless prove In teresting, bet it would riot bo fair to a head upon whiuh such a high price has been placed to photograph It In type Suffice it to say, that he la about forty-two years old, and appears a thorough gentleman. Jeff. Davis' Message Amongst the Orangn mtn. [From the Dublin Evening Mail (O-gan of England and the Orangoraon), Dec. 0.J The message is characterized by a dignity, a brovity. and a gentleman like reserve whichha:i long b.-eu missed from the lucubrations of the successors of Wellington, Ho records, ns well lie may, with a Justifiable pride, the succession of real victories which ho can pit against the loud promise* and sensation reviews of General MeClella* and lit* government; and ho speaks with only a truthf d severity when he stigmatises the invasion which the North attempted as one prompted "by greed of gain, sod the unhallowed lust of power." In no part'of his message does he speak in s more sensible and self respecting man ner than where bo disclaims the Idea of the Confederat.oa demanding either favor or alliance from any nation ?? earth. So forcible is the tone of tlio message of President. Davis, that wo shall probably return to it in connection with the topic which Is dally pressing on our notice, tha necessity for oa immediate recognition of the Southern confederacy. The BrdtUH llage far War Subsiding, [From the Cork Reporter (Liberal and Catholic},Dec. If.J Our American Intelligence is of a twofold character-* reassuring on the one hand and gloomy on the other. The excitement and ex u! tat ion at the first receipt of tba news respecting the "Jacinto and Trent affair" appears to be subsiding, and a more calm oonaideraiiea of the matter appear* to be gaining an as* ceudancy in the minds of the reflecting portion of tha community on the other side of the Atlantio. We ara glad of this, it augurs well, and we are certain it will ha bailed with delight by all classes of the community?at least, by those who regard a war between England and America at one of the mod dreadful nil* which amid la fal either country. War is in itself a calamity; but such a contest as this must, from ths near connection existing betwreu both nations, bo' regarded as embracing within it all the horrors of civil strife. " War Hthallthe wortdy but peace with America wot Ohatham'l dying cxelamatim? words which find a warm response In the breast of ovotf well wisher, and every friend to the Interests of BrlUis and America. Ths Wstr feeling In Scotland. [From the London Post, Pec. 11.) lbs Dundee naval volunteers have exhibited, says ? local journal, tbo same patriotic spirit which animates their comrades on the banks of tho Tharfies and the Tyno, in declaring that they are "ready to fulfil their engage* ments, and protect the honor of their flag, Queen an* country, whenever called upon." Tho following communication has boon placed by them in the hands or Captain Beresford;? Downs* Battwt, Dec. ?, 1S91. 8ia?Having heard thai our flag has been Insulted by an American ship of war, and the people who claimed its protection lak> u and made prisoners, and foeling it ou* duty to acquaint you that we are ready to fulfil our en- j gngmnenU. and protect the honor of our flag. Queen an* country,vrneaaver called upon to do so, wo respectfully beg that you will make our detorminaiion known in the proper quarters. To Ca.taiw H. B. Bsnivrono, R. N. Cn; lain Ber?ef >rd, we undorsmud, suited the men how If g notice they wou'd like to have, *? ion a number of them exclaimed, "Our bus a n ready ? wo are ready to go at on hour's notice." According to lh? latest return*

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