Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 4, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 4, 1855 Page 2
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tamentary strength, he Ui but to uk It. la Jo .nrf to, 1 have do doubt he will ne careful to make the apj *?? * on the ground of finanoe ? of free trade, as "*11 ??***?. ** thus he will hit two parties at tnna'. .*> *"tn and mho, by combination, might any d?y effect Ui? over throw tie protect ionist and peace party. It i. settled that Lord John Kussell is tog? to VwIT ? ft Plenipotentiary at the conference* to be held there, Ml "letter men could bardlv be fjund while it will remove I ord John out of the way of maoh that ha m'ght ?? well not h?*r- ,A hundred and fifteen thousand men are to bo immediately added to the army, and thero is no doubt but the ?re?ent war >prit will be fanned immensely by the change in tbe Cabinet. Opinions dilTer greatly about Lord I'anmure an t-eereUry at War. He ia a tcotcbiran. and po IBM led of much of that national coldoec* of character which coull enable him to do un pleasant thing*; bat it i? thought he baa likewise a strorg love of Scotch feudality, whicO wi'' opera'e on his mind a?ain*t interfering to ? gicat extent with the aristocratic organization oP army. It is not supposed, for instance, that I- Jfu venture to recall Lord Raglau? and so far he m ' h.tTe reaaon? Inasmuch as we have not a single gener worti,? ?f tbe name te replace him in the empire; an'^ ^ird Kag. law's very faults may now by this time h .ve elucatod him into a better man than we can find elf ^wher.-. Then Mr. Roebuck'* committee is an immense., iliftteulty. It ?u, In fact, a vote of no coaSdence '.a the ministry ? aud it remains to be seen whether the House of Commons ?will consider the ministry suflicie'atly changed to make it nugatory. It U generally thought that Lord Palmer ?Vm will contrive to alter tl>? character of the commitee into one of inquiry tat? the management of the Horse Guards rather than in the war generally. If this can be managed the amour propre of the Houre will bit h i veil, and I/>rd Palmers*** be greatly assisted in auy m lltary 1 eform* be may contemplate. We, none of us, have tbe slightest hope of peace from any conferences about to take placa at Vienna, and as regards Prutfia, M. Drouyn de l'Huy's late despatch wnen II. Von Usedom was accused of producing n London >y mistake the draft of a treaty intendeil for tlie Court of 8t Petersburg, is considered to bave far too much vi vacity in it for the war with France not to be looked upon a* a fait accompli. No, tbe war itself will only go ??>, we presume, all the merrier for I -ord 1'almernton'H accession to power, and though from time to time there may be occaslonsl protocols, as subsldinry small arms in aid of Lancaster guns and Minnie ridss, no one expects anything out fighting during his reign. Grave msn are every now and then fiund to be shaking their beads and predicting that mighty change i in Eng land will follow in the wake cf tbis war, and that tbe LIP0M will rue tbe day they ever advised it. which miit take plaje in the army will, itually affect all constitutions. Y our sys genlture. of bloated Kpiscopalianism, of <1 I'luticracy everywhere cannot live in he rights of merit acknow.edged in the ich gentleman, distinguished both in tlie and literature ol his own country, write* continually dwelling with pa nful Intsrest i of your brave army ; an interest inspired by tbe army itself, an wt>il as by the concern ? the honor and credit of your institutions, ucceed in repairing the mischief, and that h indeed seeing to me next to impossible,) ?r government will asm redly come out of nmewhat discredited. Whatever in iy be result* of the war, and of the heroi: of her soldiers, 1 have a difficulty in be bis will have a considerable Inll ience, ?rhaps little foreseen, upon the future domestic affairs. I expect that It will ac :e at which you appear to be departing icter of aristocratic government, accord icceptations of that term. Your army id undergoing a sort of revolution, and a le constitution of the army will surely to the army alone. " I conquest of the Kmperor of Russia will I physically win nr Loose, tbe alternate revolution oi England. Supposing he be beaten, France and England will, in all probability, go to loggerheads in the settlement, and then the Czar will, lixe Richard, be himself again. Already men ? before anxious for the war? begin to wince about this talk of a French army to the Rhine, and another year or two may see the Cobden and Bright Teare Party very dilferent to what it is at presenr UNIVERSlfY CLUB. London, Friday, Feb. 16, 1865. Meeting <f Parliament- The Palmer. ton Cabinet -The JVtw Appointment* ? Lord John llusstll Appointed hn wy to Vienna? A Congrest?The Seat of W*T?S*r' diiiia?Rvuian Prtparalions in the BalUc -The Vrtat Reform Movement in England -i eto Made a Darmet ? Seamlalout Malt in England-lhe Wta Our?MUcellaneout, Jx. Parliament meets thu evening for the first time since the formation of the l'almerston ministry. You will re member that It was Roebuck'e motion for a Committee j ?f Inquiry which turned out the late ministry by an enormous majority. The question now arises. -Are we t^ Ut. a Comm ttee of Inquiry now that the men whoso government was to be inquired into, have left officer They are virtually dead men, and valuable time would he lost in examining xhelr P*?t omissions^ LM the government take energetic m-asure. to remedy the past and do well for Uie present and the future. ? There Is grumbling already at some of the ap pointment. by the new Cabinet. Frederick Peel (second ? on of the late Hlr Kobert) Is appointed under Secretary ?f War without having had any experience injihat do. partment. It was generally supposed that It would have l?ea given <o L.yar l, but the fact is, Layard was too violent in his attacks upon the late government -many Members of which remain in office? and liis letter pub lished seme time since censuring Admiral Dundas, is a rankling wound in high quarters. I/>rd Panmure is a vic tim to the gout, and fir Jas. Grauam is quite an invalid. Lord Boktby, who has been ap|?inted to the command of ? division in the Crimea, is said U be as deaf as a post Md Admiral Boxer, who has been given the command of the port of Balaklava. was deemed inefficient at ConaUn ^However, we shall hear more to night, and see what ?upport and what opposition Palmers ton must count TTe point is certain. The war will be carried on with Ttaor unless a very honorable jx-ace is obtainel. Lord John hussell ha. been appo.nted commissioner extraordinary to attend the cnnferetices at Vienna, lue conferences are l.kely to assume tfce sbtpe of a Congress. Since the celebrated Congress of 181*, no English states man or Lord John's eminence has bven sent on missions to foreign court.. You will remember the doubts Lord John threw upon the good faith of Austria at on* Wuvj, ,nd he is so well acquainted with every phase of the I :* stern question, and all the negotiat or, that a better i. flection coull not have b^eu made. Mm are not want log nevertheless, who say that It Is an honorable ban Kh'ment from London. After his recent escapade, wlun fct abandoned his party at the hour of danger, his pou lit n has been an unpleasant on?. He is accompuiiei to Vienna bv Mr. Hammond. Unuer Secretary of Korolfu Afl.lw. , , , Tte other States of Europe will send special cominls f uners of high*ank. From the aitual seat of war there i? little news. TU^ intelligence Is up to tie 4th iebruary. Ihe froit had 1 ?rdened the roads, and provls.ous and warm cloth , " were mply provided. Tl.e mortal tr cmtiuned iu the sau-.e smong the English. f^ulo.ctments l ie still going on from France anl Eigland. On o-her hand Russia has just ordered a geueral armng ?, tiie whole population of the Rus?ian empire. Ger'n\ ?y io arming from North to South and ronEU J West. The report that Tu.s a his acce;K J to tha treaty of the 2d December, it not correct, but it H nil doubted that when the moment of the crisis comes, she will join Austria to avoid lo.dng Uerpoaltion in Germaiy Russia is making gTeat preparations agalust the ex nected attack. in the Baltic. All the forU along th Joist a?' being strengthened, and every paint w'.ore a landing might t eiTeXl is being fortified. Entrenched camps are established along the oast, w ..cb cate with each other by telegraphlo linos which are ear Tied on to St. Petersburg. Tho Baltic fleet is burn'ng to do some tiling, and the officers are inliguint thai dir Charles Napier should have complainei of the bad management of the ships, and the inefficieuoy of t ieir crew. Sir Charles has d ne for himself The com? ?ii I of the Baltic fleet hss be?n liven to Rear Admiral hi ward Dundas, a relation, I bulieve, of the late unpop i '"rhe 'a^l^manly language lately adopted by the London Time * in regard to the English arist >cracy h s quite startled foreign government*. Th?y say England i is on the eve of a great rovo.ution They are so far . right, if they mi an by revolution great prac.ical re *?Mr Peto, the greet railway contractor, who went out i with hi. navvies to Balaklava, is to be ma le a baronet. ! The greaierira. con. case. Hope vs Aguado. has just terminated. Verdict ?200 damiges. The object was to nvove adultery and get a divorce. The damtges were ?jven ?o loir a. it was thought the lady seduced young Afoado, and not, a. is generally the case the reverse. Th. haul ton have been gloating over all the details of ?t. the Morning /W, which "fashinna ile journal engaged extra reporters to give all the intersst **i?other ease of a similar, though i< a more erlm'nal nature. In which the Marquis of le Is the hero, | li. been going the rounds of the papers. ' Really.'' ' nbeerved an old Dowager to me the other day, the pa JSSXSS3iiiw?.i? n:r" sfl-sasai: asrs&nrS^ again last night, and It promise, to keep up. The na*t cation on the Thames is quite stopper. v . * We learn by telegraph that Omer Pacha left Wnt for the Crimea on theflth inst., to eoiiimence operations _A general atUc" Is shortlv expecUd. There Is lull story that the Emperor Napoleon HI. has the in toation of toking a run to the Grime*, to see how thing go en with his own eyes They >*m nl. cousin Is abjut ( in marry a Prlnress of WurtembnrF I In Spain the Carlists art on the move. A good Jiany , nrretts have been made. Dutch newspapers eoviftrm an announc?mtnt tbat the | go vera treat of Hollanl is preparing to sent an extraor- ! jUnary embassy to the Kmp?'ror of Japtn, in or ler to take advantage of his friendly dispositions towards Kuro peans. The Dutch government hope, to obtain a treaty : ?f commeree more advantageous than any it has hfcaerto hkd Baron de I.ynden, one of the King's aides- le camp, m to aseompaoy the eipelition with msgniQcent presenU km hU Majesty Funds are heavy I Cmr Pwli o inimwium. . - .. _. .*?, Thursday, Feb. 1#, 1M>5. " ? .... Jhmtm to Vienna? Sincerity of the A uitriam Aliic _ _ ? . , * . Si?t? tf Sebastopolr-Uu ^ <tf r? "? Winter-IKe "aUOn 4roftke Industrial KxKibition-IVrkisK jpresston < ^ ^ Christian Population $ of the East. ? *PP* ,ntment of Lord John RuutH *8 Minister 1 lenipote the conference at Vienna, la looked upon hf r|t|| striking example of the de-islve character t!l .t administration which may be expected from the ne* / English Premier. That an/ hopea of a peaceful in ' <ie are anticipated from it, I do not a ay, though the I'ay* haa written an article pretending that the mission ie calculated to give rise to sueh; but, asvjcia'.ed with his late visit to Paris and frequent interviews with the Emperor, a feeling of confldcnoe is excited that, Una bini for all in all, no other man in Europe could hive been more appropriately selected for keeping Austria up to her work or Prussia from playing tricks than Lord John Russell. His failure, it ia said, in a certain point of view, is a necessary link in the present chain of poli cy. On his return, the war will rage with increased ami more justifiable fury, and e vents now in progress will carry with them in their developement the invaluable prettiyt of popular indignation. The peace sp rit of England? now balf raising its head in consequence of the Ci imean disasters?will be ewept away by the con' fictions that all has been done that could be to dispense with the necessity of further bloodshed, and the wir policy will have attained fresh vigor in the country of an ally as yet much too important for France to have otherwise than thoroughly earnest in the cause. The doubts which Lord John Russell has not scrupled in his place in Parliament, to express of the bona fides ot Austria, it is believe 1, will produce a sensible effect on that Power, and that she will at once adopt such mea sures as will satisfy alike the Emperor, I-ord John and l.ord Palmeraton. The first of the three It understood to have long discarded any mistrust be might originally bave felt about the Austrian alliance, but he thinks Lord John's mission was required to Increase the popu lar assurance both bere and in Englanl. Altogether, never since the inauguration of the grqgt Eastern policy bave I seen the publ.c mind more sat.sfied than since I.oril Palmerston's accession to power. The news frtie Sebastopo' reports the siege tn statu ?uo, though the attack is always going to begin; the ro/.en state of the roads, according to the last accounts, havo given the French greater facilities in obtaining t'leir supplie*, and also the Russians rery considerable reinforcements. In order to cool the impatient ardor of ita readers, t be JUniteur this c.orning takes ccaslon, under the form of a communication from an old soldier of the republic, to draw attention to the length aud dif ficulties of past sieges, which eventually ended in such glorious i e mi Its for France. "In 1704," it says, "the siege of Verrue, commenced on the 14th of October by the liuc de Vendome, was pro longed to the 10th of June, 1706. It needed, says the hUtorian of that era, no ordinary courage on that occa sion. Ibe winter was more fearful than the enemy. Soldiers were frozen to death. The snows overpowered, stifled and engulptied them. The earth, hardened by frost down to ita very entrails, refuted to cede an Inch to the eflorto of our laborers. It required Are to enable us to hollow out new trenches. But for nearly two months that this terrific weather lasted, not a complaint was heard, not a symptom of impatience was maai fested. "During the winter of 1791 ? 1795, two French armies before the town* of Luxembourg ami Hnyence had to experience equal viciseitudei. Cold and nunger they were equal' y subjected to. The administration of provi sion had the most limited resources. Corn could not reach the camp for lack of the means of transport and the state of the roads, the days on which the convoys failed, the unhappy soldiers, pressed by hunger, scatter ed themselves among the neighboring villages, so that It often happened only a moiety of the troops were present at the siege. As to the officers, to this state of penury was added the difficulty of procuring themselves articles of the first necessity with a paper mouey who'e depre ciation increased daily. "Iben, again, at Majence, the blockade began the 26th of October, 1794, and was only raised the 29th of October, 1796. The French army of 30,000 men lueces sively, under the onlers of Generals Kleber and Shall, executed a line of countervallation whieh extended to four leagues. Kleber formed his besieging army in three lines of attack, but found it impossible to furnish food and forage for his men and horses. From this scarcity arnsa the most frightful diseases; for toe sol diers, in default of vegetables, dug out of the earth with their bayonets any species of root they might hap pen to chance upon; and these were often of such a poisonous nature that they caused either fearful deliri um or instantaneous death "The plain in the neighborhood of M'.yence became im passable during the night fur horses, in consequence of the innumerable holes maoe for this purpose by the soldiers. Wood waa not to be procured, <tnd the Limbs of ithe besiegers were frczen for lack of warmth. In the course of a very long war, adds Gouvin Saint Cyr, the historian, 1 have otten had occasion to see our troops fuller great privations ; but if they have been as painful, they have never endured no long as them. I do no*, except even those of the Russian campaigns Before Mayence i the cold was greater and endured longer than that we cxperieaced a', tbe pasrage of the Hereziu*. The army | before IhHtN .as aNsurecly sensibly reduced; but I wliat remained of it was in every respect in a stat) to I continue the war. It suffered without a murmur, and with heroic firmness, every kind of privation, for eight consecutive months, and its discipline remainel intict. "One word more," adis the old soldier of the republic, for whom the official journal gives such conspicuous plate in its columns, "and I have done. Vend >me took Verrue, I he republican armies took Luxemoburg, and we held the garrison of May ence twenty years." After this, of course, no gool Frenchman will have any sympathy witn impa'ient murmurs, come from what quarter they may, or entertain a doubt of the ultimate capture of !-ebsa- opol ; but such pleas in the ilunitear are not without aignilicance? To revt rt io home matters. The quantity of snow which baa fallen in Paris and the surrounding country within the last two days has been very considerable, and towards the narth of France the weather has been at'.ll more severe. The enow, in the country around i'aris, lies a foot deep, and a further fall is probable. Tne weather is delightful, however, fop walking exercise. I the air being clear and bracing, and not too cold The | aspect of I'aris, when clothed, as at present, in its wintry garb, is striking. The outlines of the churches and public buildiugs are brought out b'auti ! fully by tk e tno*, which has lodged on them, anil ttieir fine proportions can, perhaps, never be better judged of i than when they are all covered with whiU). The public gardens, the UhampsElyaces and tlia iloulevaris ? wherever, in fact, trees are standing and receive oj tlnir outstretched branches the thin line i of snow, which so quickly freeze on them? oiler a thousand studies to a painter's imagination, since actual sketching in such weather as this must be considered quite o it of the question All day yesterday crowds of parsons were to be seen iu all the public thoroughfares, enjoying the keen, dry air, and medical men encourage us by saying tliat no weather Is b 'tter calculated to remore sickness. The thermometer of M. Chrrallier stood at six o'clock yesterday m< rniug, at 7 deg. 210th cent (19 Fahren heit,), and at m on at 6 d?g. 410th cent. j'W'j Fahren heit). At three o'clock toe sod* was falling sto* lily, but at a late hour ceased. A' eight o'clock 1 i?t night the therimim.-tor was a little bolow freezing pom' . A subscription in favor of the French troops in th ? Fast has just bteu realised at the I'aris ilourse It amounts to 6,000 frarcs, no very great sum ! A bridge, iu course of cor.structioo below Chai Hot, Ins just ofll rially received tlie name of Pom d'Alma. Gieatetforts are made to divert the public mind from present pol'tical subjects, and stir up some excitement about the Grand t'xjosiUon which the month of May is to inaugurate; but the war ia eo absorbing, that this is no easy m^tte-, and the slow progress made in the II '.ting up of tlie grsat fabric which is to contain ao many countless treasur-'S, acts ai a damper upou public feel ng. An idea is pre<a lent that the opening cannot take pljtce until late in the month. 1 went to visit yesterday, for the purpose of giving you a ge-od account of the M.iison de Diner de 1'Kxpotiton. in tl>? Hue lepellier. which ts attracting such general attention just I confess I have some doubts of its popularity lasting. The room is handsome enough in Its way, though not overpowering In Its msgnillceuce. Tbe most un'que thing about it ia an elegant room appro priatfd for cofleo ani liqueurs, adjoining the dining room, which it overlooks by an elev^tiin of soni? half dozen steps. Of tbe quality of the cuisinw f am not abls to speak, as I did not; hat I procured tlie b 11 of fare for the day, which 1 sen I you. Yju are probably already aware that the new 'principle a lopted ie that nothing else except tlie articles on the car/* Is cooksd during tbe day. The 'artiest hour for dining is five ? tbe latest eight o'clock. Tte price, which includes a bott'e vin oidinaire, ii five fiance. The following ia the biloffare ? another day the article* would be varied but tbe number the same . ? ccoccooecocceoeococeoc cocso o o o 1'otafe? lie Panic. o o ? Hera d'Anore. o o Relieve ? Gigot de l*r*s Sal Jardenii re. o o Fntree ? Ma\ onnaiae de liomaud. o o l'ot ? Rouge de Riviere. o o Salad* ? De Sa;son o o begun** ? ( bo .1 de Hruxelie o o Kntremot ? I'oaimea au Rit. o o l*s-*rt. o The .'"tiwutif. were all dreaaed in purple pluib breechei ! anil white cotton atooklnir*. and an effort *?< mtde to j give It the air of a I/ndon club U>ngo int?ri<allo. The mwt objectionable thing Ui me app??red the impoMi bililjr of having a t*M? to one'* If the thing were bona Ad* a tatAtd'h?U we ihould nnlerttand it; but each table bold* four or nix, an I unler *ujh an ar rangement It term* to me that you do liave a uUtf d'hotl, Phorn of ita variety and privacy if you pleaM. To twenty per?one you need not open your lip*, nut to on* or two, eaiing. aa it were, out of tha -?m* aanie platter, it would not be ao eaay. and thua a d.?*gr?ea*>!* acquaint ; ance might eomebow coma to get Axed on to you Mo# ( ever, I underatand ita tall f <i m>inaer I* in great rerjuett, and though over the way ia the famous faWc 4'k >!e or I the Hotel dee Trlnee* at the ?aine price, an! another excellent one on ttie lloulevard de I '.alien*? the H >t?l dea ltaii?n? for a franc le<* ? namely, four fraoc*, the new attraction atill l?old< Ita own. In ccn*ei|ue?ce of the death of th* Dute of (ienia, the ball at the Tullerie* wh^ch waa to hare occurred to night i* poetpoMd line Sir. ThU proceeding on the part of the Court ha* eauaed unaffected grief to the In vlted; and certainly no more efficient mode could have been <evi*ed for caueing lamenUtiona a. tha royal de mit*. It rather remind* one of the tyrant who An ling hi* end approaching, and knowing that few tear* would be ahed la conioqoenee. ordered enadry execution'" tj take place at the identical moment he ihoul I brea'.he hi* la*t, that at all event* there ra ght be none wry face*. The preeent aUiance of the Hardin an boa** with France may te very favorable is ft political point of view, but in consequence o( tb? mourning it ban g ven riie to from tbe numerous family deaths at a period when dreiuinakera deairtd to be otherwise emp'oyed. an 1 now again its causing tbe postponement of a ball, when in consequence of ihe war, such tilling to trade have been so few and far between, itia oert&inly at tbe present moirunt very unpopular in Paris, an<l sone g jo4 folks go so far as to say, now tti%t the Sardinian State Is running tins raid again?t the I "ope in matters ef ecclesiastical property, tbe next death we may expect to hear of, will be tbat of tbe king himself. A letter from Ct ustantiuople, dated the 1st of Febru ary, says:? The Intelligence from Asia is anything but satlsfac tory. Throughout nearly tbe whole <of Kurdistan, par ticularly in the mountainous part, the Christian popula tion, and even the Mussulmans, have risen rather through exasperation at the exaction* anil oYuelt es of tbe Pachas and other Turkish functionaries than from being instigated by any intrigue* of Russia, who, bow ever, will naturally not fail to prnHt by such *n occt sion to embarrass xtill more tbe attairs of Turkey in that part of Asia. BERTIE Pakis Feb. IS, 1855. Secret Cause V the Interruption of Court f>sticitieM?Thc Emperor at the Camp of Boulogne? The Emperor I fil ing Alone for the Liberty of the Press? Administra tion of the Siiclo? Hare's A est of a Consjriraey-Purre Dvpont and George S*nd-Odillon Uairotand Dupii, Prince of Weathercocks? Italian Plays in the War with Hustia?Wm a Daughter of ex-Queen Christina be Queen of Poland. In my lart letter I mentioned the *ath of Prince Fer dicand, Duke of Genoa, ai the cause aneigned for the In terruption of the fe?tivitl?? ot the French court. 1 have ilnce been awured that it was a mere pretext, and that the real cause is the gloomy character of Gen. Niel* re port, which was communicated on Monday to a council of war, over whieh the Emperor presided. Gen. Niel, jou remember, was sent to examine the state of things to the Crimea, and his report, it Is said, only tends to confirm the statements of the London press, whl:h lately pro? oked so strong a censure from the Monileur, on account of their alleged exaggeration. Of course, the precise contents of his report hate not been made pub licly known, but the indefinite postponement of the im perial ball is presumed to indicate sufficiently their dis couraging tone. However this may be. there is a geti ral expectation of prompt *?d radical change, in the military plans of the Emperor and hU British allies. It is considered unquestionable that whatever means may be cevised by Lord l'almertton to follow up a sterile and disastrous campaign with a fortunate and produc tive campaign, the action of the British army must be subordinated to the military conceptions of the Cabinet of the Tuikrle*. The Emperor, it is said, al tliougk the Monileur does not state it, left Paris yester day for a visit to the camp of Boulogne. And now that all negotiations with Russia are again virtually suspend ed, conjectures are rife a* to the eventualities of what is called "the approaching campaign." Where will Napo leon lead his troops and those of his allies? Commandinj in ptreon, wiU he rely more upon hia own thorough mill tary education than upon the experien:e of the officers by whom he will surround himself? Even If he fails to evince the military genius of his illustrious un:le, he may have Inherited the rare tact of that greatest of ge nerals for discerning and employing the talents and skill of his associates. He mat more easily dispense with what the youth and inexperience of the Emperor of Austria will require, should the Utter place himself at the head of his army *s he Intends to do in the event of a war with Russia? an Adjutant General, an alter ego like Feld xengmtister Von lless, to act for him "in pressing clr cumstaoces " Nor is it probable, notwithstanding al1 the rumor to which 1 have already alluded, as to the appcintment of a regent of the empire to act In hia absence from France, that he will depart (rom the precedents of his oucle, who used to ,Un his decree* as readily wherever he liapijeneJ to b?, as If he were at St. Cloud or the Tu.lerle* Napoleon 111 will persevere In faithfully Imitating Napoleon 1. , but, he doubtless liooes to avoid the errors and escape the reverses of his mighty exemplar. While Panning a new RussUn campaign, he cannot, must not, forget the retreat from Moscow. In leslsticg the recent importunity of the, for restoration of the liberty of the press, the Emperor showed that he remembered the expressien ot his uncle _? II 1 were to give the liberty of the presa, my power would not last three days." But, it U due to the shrewdness of the nephew to state, tbat the We owes its eeeave from a formal warning to the single vote which lie cast aialnst the vites of all his ministers in council to punish that journal for its audacity. The Empercr is too well awaie of the impor-ancs of se- | curing, during the war with Russia, the sympathies of the vast middle class, representen by the .N?cl?, to Incur the risks of such an excitement as, under the clrcum sUnces, a "warning" eould scarcely have provoke. A private remonstrance has sufficed to mo<le rate the polemical violence of the Sucle. The recent violence of certain articles in that Journal has scaudsUerf the liberal party Itself as well as the g > ! veinm.nt, although fur uuite a different M. i Bavin, its chief political editor, has assumed a tone and air of opposition to tbe government, whieh might give the iuiprecMt n that the presa xtillsnjoys a sort of I'bertj I to a greater extent than is really the ca^.Itwould have been wiser as well as more prudent, it ill thought, to imitate the dignified silence of the Journal de< Now there are two parties in the camp of tae Mircle, the trimmer* who can with difticixlty be AUtiaguiahel ordintry tune fervers, and actually render more service to the government than either Gruff Oranierde guac or Well tluous de la Guerronl. re, with their whole troop of paiasltes; and. on the other hand, those who are Hill resolutely failhiul to their old liberal predil^ tions. The latter if they cannot ipeak, deem it better to keep their mouths shut than to mumble in vain. They have, therefore, proposed the election of a well known demccrat, M. Carnot. Minister of Public Instruc tion under the Provisional Government, as a member -of the Committee of Supervision of the Sucle. If he tills a vacancy, which is to take place In April, his pretence will doutUess constrain M. Havin to give his JourJ?' not a more aggressive but a more reserved attitude. The rumor that M. Jules fimon, who was dismissed from his professorship, on aecount of refusing to " take the oat h , * ' is to become tbe political editor of the Circle, is """""dwell upon these details *elative to the adminis tration of tbe Slide, it la because of the prodiglou* Im portance wblck a French journal, even in these days oi rts trie ted 1 bercy, as a Iramer and director oi public. opinion. In the I'nited States, a jc urn il, pow erful hn Its InHuence may be, l< chiefly important as a reflector of public opinion. "It holds, as 'twere, th>! mirror up to society." catches every breath of rumor; and. bitter still, retains photographic impressions of all that papiwsB before it. ... ,a i - Peroral ??ditcm of the Siicle hare lately been cited an witnesses in the affair of Madame de Jerjy, who, you re collect, was arretted atd secretly imprisoned shortly after Christmas, on a count of a correspondent whlcU she ha 1 maintained, it is alleged, with a voluntary exile at Uruxelles Tbe latter had sent to Madame <ie Jercy. who is a wealthv lady and resided near Neuilly, several copies of a pamphlet which he had published, with a lis. Of ttc nam"* of persons to whem they were to bo dlt tribiited. Tbe pamphlets and tbe list were disMVered by the p dice. These whose mimes were found on the list have been summoned for explanations? Pierre Dupont and George S-'and among them; but a* they can easily show that they are not responsible for an act which any stringer, as well as the exile in Bruxelles, might have dote, the affair will not assume the formidable proper tlons ot a conspiracy, at Grit assigned to it. i In alluding to the elect'on of Olillon Banot as a mem ber of tli. ^cadeinv of Moral and Political ^dfena"*, I did not mention a fresli instance of the utter inconsistency of that old political weatbercoci, Dupin the elder, ex 1'iesldent of tbe National Assembly. It appear* that v/hen he heard of the candidacy of (Millon Barrot, he bad the bras* to volunteer to int.-oduce him to the Academy. His offer was naturally declined, from reasons which any one ot rrore delicate *us< eptibil.ties than him self would have anti l oat *1. Now, ;ou know tbatthe ex President ot the Nutiinal Assembly, although his " a-lhesiou' was not thought wortn making him a Senator, still appears not only at the ba Is of the Tuile ries but at every other oiU ial entertainment; even in the parlors oi Count de M< my, President ot the 1/egMla ti?e body, in the same paUce from which he and the Assembly w? re uccere mon ously ejeste.l by thi* Count Ii? tl.rny in December Hd Nor doe? M. Unpin neglut to pav bis court to Mine. J .-hon; aDd it ?a-< at the hoase of this ludy, a few days iilwr his offer to Odillon Barrot had b?en'iieel,ncd, that l.e heard M. froplong. Presi dent to the Senate. and M Mtebel Chevalier, Ex St. 81 monian, professor of political economy and imperisl etate Conneellor, opposing, the fim with violence, the latter with more moderation bat e<jual flrmuegs, the pro poeed temlnatlon of the new t . miniate for the Academy. He immsdiately ialned In abusing IMIMon Barret, anl out-Troplonged even Troplong himself Neither talenU, wit. eloouenre, high eUtioaa, nor even gray hairs, have ?aved Dupin from the disgraceful eminence which hie in consistency hae won for him above a whole generation of political gironettes and ch.mgelings. Jutes de 1 asteyrie, son in law of Ufayette. and ex irember af the National Assembly, over which Dupin presided, exhibit* an honorable contrast, by hi* loyalty, In bif old liberal convietK ni It wai an eloquent arti <le frem bis pen, euggestad by tie pro?p-ct of the al liance of Sardinia with France, in the war with Ku**la, that occasioned the recent danger of a collision between Ilia government and the Steele This article, wh'ch appeared in that journal, concluded thus:? "While seeking the alhaa -e of alisolut* powers, wh la accept ing in advance *? aincete the ro operation which in their turn they might oBer u*. and whatever may be the actual form of our own government, ought we then to forget that we are alway* sons of the French Hevolut on ' Our true allios, for u?, are ' the people*.' I-et Ui'm be with Franco, and whatever happen*, we ih<U have confluence In the future of our country," ho jee for the 1 berty of the world " rhi* style of writing, classical as it may be, Is open to cnti ilsm on the part of the rhetorician* of an empire, which, if we ate to helievc them ha* impose*] an eternal barrier to revolution* Another Italian flag, that of Tuscany, will perhaps (j oat aloogslde of the Sardinito flag in ih- allied arm'** that are to march a?ein*t KuoU. The Hole of Toacaay cannot but follow the atan lard of the ' young and cht valrou* " Fmpercr of Austria. But will thit prove the alliance of 11 tbe j^op.** f" Will Pulaxd hft aUo It* r*>t red b inner, and " m njte in the fray On which ?ide it combat f Withooe of the Ruftian firaad Dake* at it* head aa K'og, or the ?in of I"riBee C?art?rt*ha, aad husband elect of Mi?* Mun??t Far *ighte<i a* ex (M#en < hrlstiaa, the mother | of that young iadv, la. even *h* caanot positively an *wsr. But dcubOea* *he baa her hopes Jchul ihe Cut Flu AHU THE WAR IN EUROPE. LORD PALMEK9 TON'S STATEMENT. In tbe House of Common*, on 10th of February, on the motion for going into a Commttee of Supply, L*? pAinr.KhTos ?aia it would bo expected that ho should state wbat had led to hie assuming the offije he then htkl. That itatemeut would be very brief, because, ,t had been anticipate 1 by a noble friend in the jlher houso. It had be:n stated by the Kail of Dcr>jy that when her Majesty called upon him to form a r vtrnmea'., be called upou him to join, and added, tUlU he wished him alio to communicate with the Chancellor of the Exchequer and Mr. S. Herbert. He told the noble lord that be would gladly join with him in a public emer gency, bat that he could give him no answer until he had communicated with biH colleagues; but this he could state, tbat he could not join any admt .ii'.rition tbat did not continue the control of foreign all'airs in the bands of Lord Clarendon. He immediately afterwariW communicated with the Maiquis of l.aotdowoe, anl noon afterwards he informed Lord Derby that he did not think his connection with hi* government wou.d add any material strength to it. Her Majesty was then pleased to call upon Lord John Russell aud charged him with the duty of forming an administration. Lord J. Russell called uprn him to assist in '.hat; and he said that, feeling the importance of the crisii, bo would render the noble lord any assistance la his power; and if he bad succeeded in forming an adrnioistrat'on, he would have assisted him with the greatest possible alacrity. Tbat attempt failed, and her Majesty -.hen calleu upon him (I-ord 1'alrrerston) on Sa-.urdajr, and on Tuesday he was able to report to her Majesty that ho had suc^ded In forming a government which he thought would be en abled to carry on public afTa ri. He trusted tbat that govennitnt contaim d sufficient administrative ability, sufficient political sagacity, sufficient liberal principles, sufficient patriotism and determinat on to justify him in appealing to the house and the country for support in the present critical state of our national atlairs. (Liud c liters.) The noble lord haviag referred by name to his colleagues, proceeded to say that there was one great difficulty which at the outlet scared them? he alluded to the committee which had been inoTed for and ob tained by Mr. Kotbuck, and which stood for Thursday next. He held that that committee would not be in ac< ccrdaace with the true and just principles or the consti tution, and he trusted tbat the House, when it refle:ted upon the cuinbrou* machinery and the tardy result that might be expected, would suspend the appointment of that committee, in the confidence that the govern mint would undertake the cocduct of the war with vigor. He presumed that the object they had in vietv who supported the motion, was to compel the govern went to make certain administrative changes at homi. and certain improvements abroad, and he wouH therefore sketch out, though not in detail, what it was the intention of the government to do. It would be Men that he had not thought it his cuty to appoint a Secretary at War. because he thought the offices might be amalgamated, and that the civil departments of the Ordnance might be placed under the control of the Secretary for War. (Hear, hear.) The Secretary of the Admiralty had established a board to superintend the transport service at sea. Wu were engaged in warlike oparatlons with France as an ally but we had not the means of sending so many men into the field aa France, and it wai but fair that we should make some return to France in the shape of additional naval at rucgements. (Cheers.) He was convinced that the establishment of that board would lead to increased economy and increased efficiency in that department. Well grounded complaints had been made in reference to the condition of our war hospitals, so that it was in ttndtd to send oat three civilians for the purpose of making good sanitary arrangements for the hospitals, camps, and ships. He anticipate! the greatest ad vantage from their scientific labors Lord Rag lan had received instruction to send persons dily qualified to cleanse the cainp, and to tike other measures tending to promote the health of the troops. Many complaints bad been made of want of organiza tion in the Comjnisaariat department. A commission, of whom Sir John M'Nlel would be at tbe head, was going to examine into the defect* of the commissa riat department, and will have full power to set them all to rights. In the British army there has notexisted an offi cer such as the "chief nf tbe staff" in the French army, and the consequence wns that all complaints had been made to tbe Commander-in-Chief. To remedy this delect aadier Simpson was going out in tbat capacity, and he no doubt that l.ord Raglan would readily attend to any suggestions he might make with regard to the medical de partment. He might say Lord Panmure wa i going entirely to tbe medical department at home, and an hospital was about to be estabU) hed at Smyrna. Lord Panmure was also about to propose to- night to the House of Lords a bill enabling persons of more advanced life to enlist, and for a shorter period than had hitherto been cus tomary Hitherto tbe commissariat abroad had been charged, not onl.v with the isoue of provis.ons but with the duty of transporting them. That gave rise to treat difficulties, but the two duties would nen.:efortU M separated. During the short period the government hail been formed tbete things had been done and were doing; and he was perfectly convinced tiiat the results would be much sooner known than the conclusions of a committee to Inquire and make known the results to that home. No means would be omittel to reinforce the army in due time. Charged ai the government was with the interests of a frvat nation, tbat they had to looU not only to the means of carrying on the war with great vigor, but it was their duty to take all measures in their power to put sn end to the wai by an libnorable treaty of peace. They had been informed that certain arrange ments having been agreed to between England and Krancqg bad been submitted o Austria, and had been agreed to by Russia as tbe baeii of negotiation. In order tbat ttiese negotiations might be most solemnly oonducte*, they proposed to I-ord John Russell to undertake the duty, being convinced that when the negotiation was placed m the bands of a man no generally respee'ed at bome, and so well known throughout Europe, if their ef forts should fail they would stand acquitted from blase. Lord Jolm Russell at once undertook tbe duty, and no one ever did himself more honor than did tbe noble lord in taking upon himself duties of so great nt t;onal but European importance. The noble lord would first proceed to Psris, thence to Iierlin, where he would fee in communication with tbe King of Prussia, and al tbouyt some time might elapse before his arrival in Vienna, tbe time he spent in those two capitals would not be thrown away. If the government succeeded all would be welL but If tbey failed they would carry on tte war, throwing themselves upon the justice and gen erosity of the house and the country . lie trusted that all part.v spirit would be thrown on one side, and tbat Englsnd would picsent the noble and glorious spectacle that amongst a free people, with a constitutional government, there was a life, a spirit, aud an energy, a power of endurance, and a vigor ^of actios wiiich were vainly to b? sought for under despotic rule or ar bitrary i way. (Tbe noble lord resumed bis *e,it amidst loud (l eers. ) Mr. IhtRAMi referred to the negotiation* which had taken place between Lord Pulmerston and tne Earl of Eeiby. He eaid it would hive been frank an<l straight forwatd on the part of the noble lord to have apprised I/>rd L'erby ol hi* intention* at the outset. and not tj lave continued negotiations en the part of friends whose ariliFbion to Lord Derby wan of courM dependent upon the connection with that government of Lord Falmeriton hima'U. Lord Per by had failed to form a atioog govs ranient. Whether I.ord I'alnvrston had succeeded or not wai of courae for time to determine. It would havs appeared from the speech of the noble lord 'that the new government which wan he aaid re markable for administrative talent and political alga city, consisted of men who had be?n fur some tune paiit In political ob.>curity, whereaa it waa com poetil of the men who had broug'it upon the couttry universally acknowl-dged calumnies. for whi.'b 'he houae ana country had censured Them. He thought it wouM have bfen discreet on the part of the noble lord to apeak only oi the present.. not of tie future, without venturing at all upou a ccnsidTiitaou of the future. He (Mr. Disraeli) admitted that the improve m'n'a i'.i terminod upon by the noble lord were very de simile, but they were a tremendous aatire upon lh?1ate Covert inent, wlio up to the last hour denied that any cauae* for inquiry exiftUd. He protested agno-'. the Hoiueof Commons *tultifyicg itaelf by departing from the p< aition which, but a few nighta ago, it ao trium pbautly occupied, lie (Mr IVsraeli) was determ aed to n.alLta'n the decis'rn of the bouse, end the whol-somc opinion ot the country that there should be a parlamen tary iiujuirjr into the condition of the army before ?ebi tojol, and of thus* blanches of the government whicH should have prevented the present lamentable condition of our t.oopa. SIR CHARLES N APIER AND SIR JAMES GRAHAM. In Ihe Hons* of Commons on the 16th ult , In reply to Captain Ihincombe, Mr James Graham na il that he coul J not follow the speeeh of Admiral Napier at the Mmaioa House without b?trayiug ilea matches and other cimmu nications which would be disadvantageous to the pub lie service, and lie preferred submitting to the obloquy wl.ii h had been thrown upon him by the gal'ant otflrer ratt er than endanger the p iblic service. It waa alto gsthcr untrue that tlie fleet under Sir Charlea waa ill macaged and worae disciplined. The only foundation for the statement that he had been dflprivad of hi* com mand waa, that he bad bten called uprn. when the a*r vit# in the Kiltie tirmioated. to lower hia (lag, for which there were precedents. He recommended di>r Majeaty not to take any noti.e of the tteac h at the Mtosion Hi. use. ao that he might not dub himself a ratrtyr aa will aa a hero. AUSTRIA. TDK PEACE NEGOTIATIONS ? AN ALTKHNATIVC FOR ENGLAND. The lierlin correapemlent of theI,onlon Timu, writ'ng on Fei ruary ilth. ray a; ? The Kr'ut /tit uny has favor ed ua with the following hint ? If the negotiations for peaee in Vienna should, aa we have all along expected, and aa ia atill probable, lead to no result, the military convent on, the ttliulatiens of which are now being set tied |.y the three Towers, (Fran:*, Austria, and F.n^lanJ,) will b* at once concluded. Nothing ia at preient known of Ihe stipulations; but we cannot expect that Austria, without claiming any commutation, will carry on the war witB from 300. f.00 to gH^COt men, and from SOU to 1.000 gun*, whiiat England produce* only .16, (KM to 40,(00 men In the arranging of the condition*, the iliet* of Fran:e and England will doubtless be ttken into account, but'if the latter d>e* not lupply more men, the Alliea will certainly require of her aomeihing in their ?teal, vii . mocey. latest from the austrian frontier. The Indrj+ndenct Htlgr publiabe* the following letter, dated Hamburg, 10th ult. : ? Our account" from Cracow of the 8th make no men ti< n of the order, soppoaed to have been sent from St. I'ttersburg, to withdraw the Russian troops from the Acitrian frontbr* This fact would not certain! v have escaped the Austrian commander* at Cracow, under ex isting cireum'tance*. if It waa well rounled. It waa ribly known there that, in order to relieve the in habitant* of seme village*, where th?r? had been too great an accumulation or Kusaian troop* for the last two mnntha, the latter had changed thsir canton ments. to eccupv oth?ra at a few leagues distance, in I*** exhausted looslltie*. The main for ? of tt>e Rus sian*. a* I have already dated, la echalienned along the Vi*tula ae far a* Warsaw, reating on Lublin, which ba* been of late eon*ld*rably forUi'd, and upon Zamoae the citadal of which, thanke to ita o)4 and new woraa of dofeace. may be rewarded to day ae a fortress of the first order. Fmaa tbeee pctate the Kaaeian army par 1'Cliasly menace* the Austraa frontier of '.ailicta. The meat nuiaerci^ Rum Sao force ii sutioned tt present on tbel>m;t?o_ thit province, and it has been lately in crtaied r j two brigade* of infantry, eight squadrons o' e?T? #> MM' ,onr batterie* of eight gun* each. T^ie bank* ?? 1 .4 two rivers Piiicaand Wart* are so lln?<l wit1! work* ?r defence, that the Anntrian army would find it difficult to penetrate into l'oland on ttat * de, even after a vic tory. During the taut three month* thoutianda of men were occupied in erecting earthwork* along thoM river*. Tboie defence* are now covered with gun* supplied by the park* established in 1864 in the vicinity of Revel and liige, and which became available after the retreat of the allied fleet from the Baltic. Tin to <vns of Radom and i^andomir have been likewise for'lBed, and are now able to rtsist the attick of an invading army. The m 11 taTy engineer* have, on the other hand, constructed near those town* entrenched camp* xafflclf ntly spsclou* to contain each a divi-lon of inuntry. Tho<? camps, surrounded with high rampirts, communicate wiJi Ra^oni and Sandomir, and form part of the new works of defence of those two tqwna. On th!e aide also w.j ild the Austrian army of (ia)licia, even after a victorious mcounter with the Russians, experience almost insupe rable obstacle*. In the presence of all these powerful means of de'ence which Russia opposes to the AustrUa aimy in (Jallicia, it is not astoniihlng that Austria should bare demanded in turn the co-oper*Mou of the I'russian force*, and tboie of the Germanic Confedera tion, an'! ultimately the support of a French army of 100.000 men. RUSSIA.. A despatch from St. l'eternburg, dated i'eb. 4, states: ? The hard frost which has net in is hailed with joy, as tht old and true ally of 1812 eocnen one- again to tin aid of Kustia. Pictures are publiHhed in which the French and English are repretented as bivoaacing in the greatest misery before Sebaatopol, and the populace are taught that the ice and snow and desolating blast are sent from God in answer to the prayer* of the ortho dox . and for the anuihila ion of the enemies of the holy ause. The St. Petersburg Journal says: ? The report of Aide de-Camp General Prince Mens:hl kofT, of the date of the 16th (28th) January, xtate* that the situation of affairs before bebastopol hud undergone no chuDge. From time to time the enemy throw bomb shells into the city; and in the night, between the 15th and 10th. (27th and 28th), some fusres of neat calibre were thrown from the French trenches, without, how ever, doing u8 any harm; an'V the general loss from the fire of the besiegers is insignificant. Our artillery re plies with success to the enemy's batteries. On the 10th, (22d), the French war transport Ajax was tbrown on a bank near Eup&toria. Notwlthntan I ing a steamer was sent to ber rescue, the captain and tix of tlie crew were obliged to surrender tbemselven prisoners to a d? mi squadron of lancers, despatched to the scene of the shipwreck, with two pieces of horse ar tillery, under the commind of Captain Tsitovi'.ch, of the i tat-major. The vessel itself, ano its cargo of hay, was burnt. The news of the illness of the Grand Dukes produced the greatest consternation at Court. The physiciau of ' the Emperor was ordered to set olT immediately to join them. Some foreign journals have several time* an nounced that the Emperor would leave St. Petersburg to visit the army, but I can assure you that no;binris known of It in well informed circles. The report thU General Dulgorukeff, the Minister of War, is shortly to go to Inspect the army, is also au Invention. NEWS FROM ODESSA. A letter from Odessa, of the 30th January, in the fVtndenblaU of Vienna, says that l he weathtr had im proved at the above date; all the foreign vessels hud left the port. The foreign consuls were to have an In terview with the commander of tbe blockade squadron. The Rurslan treops in tbe Crimea were badly provisional, and the governors of tbe southern provinces oould not furnish them with the requisite necessaries as punctu ally as before. Pixty thousand men are now conoen traledonthe borders of tbe Prath. By an imperial ukase supplies of flour and bay are ordered to be kept ready and transported to Dubaiary on the Dniester. The headquarters have been transported from KUhenefT to Odessa. Th.r nTH,E BRITISH BiLTIC FLEET. thl^?c7e!?l ?PPo'nt^ent. bay been mad. to Rear Admiral the Hon. R. g. Dunda* C n . naval Lord of the, to be'coiatnitder in JtoXZfii loZZnj C"Ptaln ?f the F1<Wt Urt /*'? tAWttSfiES* B- jUrt " * "? *?. i 1p*lh*m' c*PtR'n of the Fleet. /.???! Berkeley, at the earnest denlre of the Cabinet continue, ai . chiel naval I.ord of the Admiralty ' The new Commander in Chief ii in the 54th vetrnf ^:XronKiCnP^n^^eI'OWerfn1' 84 ' "m&?d Parke" diterranein under Sir William LATESTDE3PAT "!HE3. Fine weather ban returned, and g?e? s^p'^st&sv^ssrs: Ihe l-ari. .Vonileur, of 10th of February uv? th?t -oreign journal. haTe pubh*be<l injuriou^'re^AJ ri the discipline of the Crimean arm, K JS' port, are without foundation. The dl.cinline nr thl "txr^ssriK .ii?- ~ ?*tre devotion and oKdiln^T ' ?D *" their The mail .tenner from Constantinople' of'tbe^tln.'it treme Sbf ,h"r J*?'"00 to ?- ? will forWTtL ? !"iUth ?r?r and the Initial Guard sa&e&rajKs "a ?*??????& S*. "*S SSWiffJSi'S* k ?^si??ss?Sss'H? Ibe'm^try*1 ^ MOM*U " ?? loc?" oo.iected'wiU E?Kl,?h Fnllnr., ?r,?f MrotInfr of Creditor. ?ip,,n 4 Co w.MhJou?me?*,nno?ar^f "'Tu^ b'i tl.e 14tb tt I J?? """, held ou th#?ir ailmrs '??/ 1 ,lller r?*d a ntatoment of P?^-Z?L?v& 5K lie. (Including liaWlitlr. to the amount of m m which ought to be p. id by tther partle. that .net. amounted to ?Utl 2"0 ",l .? i V, ? , r U,e it-p. Jtionot"ur. I'w!? '(<! r ' t he^r" ri " ' "f It Cm 01,01 'f0 f 7 ?M??t,,'?"uTl Tti^OW It wax resolved that thev .hould win.) , ,1 t" n ? the pound Z o_ . ? Spain. betwMnC?D. !U!f" to, f?""" the permanent eoitrvit Piedmont InThe'owt'' freedom an t that of M. i 8 tor test, on tbe Nth ultimo M ft?i. ?? ,i i jerognlfe. the Roman Catholic relilon , . Luc n!nM D #*v, "T 8U". forbldt ?oy ptihlic ?"t re! pu^n.nt to the ob?ervanee? of that religion 1 in- ?r.i?,, i ...Mt more p,? itiv.-ly recognized II be A, of Un'"Zt ber/If th. fW.^' 1 0rrn"? ??'? "tb?r m.....-' Dew of the Corte. .upported another resolution to aectire religiou. liberty, but tbi. wM rejecte<l b, l-W (T He?dcm mint alway. te prerario-j* for that rK-.inie iktoiJlStKCr1 ?.? ?r ?:;r7^;rtr/l^r,Ksc;;rr:j: 16tn clauM of the conn'.itutian (which h id ? ?,.? ?J "I"!) ?? '7 would .Ubmi: to the <Ju^n the l.wJ. 1 re.,U *ot?d. Him led to a ?o?ne of dn>or ier i i ' furion.lyDiote.U* tbi. formally tero wan firm, exclaiming, amid aoDlai.l .'A i v P n goTernn tot f/yon will not allow a^.ni.try t ^urn" Ireland. Tbe '^Z Ct!'KC"D metou. 1. ttem have U. n recei?.d ?? .w* , T" n"' from New York and other imlt? ? ?^?'"borhood t. II,...,,,,. _vi.k .I *T Am*rioan citle., brio nine In .\'o^e"tom'tb*.rn tl?J M"' ''r? h' ar^undcrgelng , try bV the fl^?. i #t ?r?"i","d "> their own roun | Lmiiii , pestilence of lHM We have been ToTn &'S'&rr "Vh' "ce'vTi'n^ : really ??' n U,e U,t r*? <>V"' ?"?1 , ' iT^'1' ? ?e are of a mod faamil d Mn' . Cff, J kit^?D" k?v? been e.tabU.he.1, I k??t . r.K .Tu1^"'00 of tb" roouUti-Ju are iZr l . 'ii ?h;, rhUb,i" """ aJvica In every a ml? k * i"7 ?ny ont h-M, if ev-n ??b?i?tenee can be got at home." \V? h?T, en?.n!^ 0 ??pec^ Utisn of .urh a renult for.ome time Th? I ILH .vU,^?w emigrant* Into the cltien and town. U?".th;Atl"t"!,0/n" !*?? fev year?. ro.ild ^ ' ' ,d '?aet'ou. effect upon local :lrpum?uore? i? connection with tbi., we an to obwrrt that tbe tm,r? ongrtM have under coaalderaliun a law which will **ry much re.trict emigration to that cauntr?l? r 1 Something like the pa?port ./.tern I.TaVfa't ' ?t Ua.t .ettler* will be obliged to take with them ll.!' Beat., reacting tbelr chapter, and pa.t Hr"? it all event*, we need not aaiHpate kduriL the eominl I "aion auch a drain from our ahoren at h?? il.M??fcI? in a great m.a.ur., manv of the ^ I we.t of lr aland. Tbe /act I. that man. i-3i.^ , 1 ?to, fortunately, were , n.bW to "'V h.^-? , u"w"ucj tu; m*B' ?"?"? ?!? wuU | IMHUh % Lonkon Moxrr Markkt, Feb. 10, noon ?The fundi opened to day with heaviness, but the closing price* of yesterday were a ell supported. The inifteaee to the ar my estimates for the further augmentation of out land for ees baa added dullness to the dapression already pre vailing; but aa tbe additional co.-,t for such a very necea iary measure ha* been long anticipated, it can only have a temporary effect on tho market. Thure ia little antici ? pation of much Improvement in price* until active opa rations recommence in the Crimea, and the new miniitry exhibit eome show of those vigorous measures of reform in the conduct of the war so loudly called for by the country. Consols were flret quoted at Wi?,- to 90 K for money, and 90,3? to 90Jf for the 8th of March. No change in foreign securities. Two 0 Clock, P. M. ? Tlie funda hive declined and contiuue inactive and depressed. Cento's are now Sioted at #0)g to 90# for money, and 00", to 90 3^ for e. 8th of Hatch. Half- pact Thiikk O'Clock, P. II. -The funda evinced a firmer disposition towards the termination of business, and consols recovered to the opening pricea, tbe last quotation being 90), to 90% for money, and 90Jf to 90% for the 8th March. Reduced Three per '..'eat* rallied to 91, and the New Three per Cent* closed at 91 HERMANN COX AND CO.'S CIRCULAR. Livkiu-ooi., Feb. 16, 1856. Cotton.? The sales tl'U wetk are 35,320 b.?!eo, inelu dice 830 on apeculation, and 1,750 (or export. Pricea are unchanged, and we quote? Vplund. Mobile iY. Orleans Middling 5d. fid. 6,'{d. Fair 6j^d. 6>?d. f?,?d. In th? abfen<* of any news calculated to stimulate the demand, holders hare continued tree te'lers, and buyers have confined their purchases to am til lota for their immediate wants. The wind keepiug Kaslerly, very lew rei>rela have arrived, and the stock h*s decreased to 157,680 bale* of American, and 178,770 of ail descrip tions. The quantity afloat l< estimated at 340.000 bilee To-day the market cloo* quietly, witi sale* of 6,000 bales. Money is unclinnged in value. Oon'ols li ive < ecllned dmlng the last few d?y?, and close at 90% to l ord John Russell's minion to Vienna ia the only new feature in pol.tic*. The opening of the l'eac* Conference will now be no longer delated, bat it is generlly thought negotiations will lead to no result, uiless Sebastopoi is taken, and, judging from present accounts, the capture of the place i* *<ili very distant. Tlie dullness lately experienced in the Manchester mar ket ha* increased, and lower prices are accepted In order to make sales. Exporters do next to nothing; the foreign markets are dull and drooping, and the existing state of thing* offers no encouragement to shipper*, Spinners have already commenced working short time. Naval fronts. ? Common roiin ia in improved demand at last week'* rate*. Tar has been lor -el off by auc tion as low as I.e. 6d. per ban el. Spirits of tarpentine are offered at 36s. 6d. to arrive, but find no buyer*. There bus been rather more inquiry for tallow, but prices are unchanged. In lard a fair amount of busi ness has been d'ne, at 60* to 61*. per cwt. No trans actions in logwood. A few hundred barrels of aahes have teen so d at 'J9s. to 30*. per cwt. for both kind*. BluuDfiTUm. ? The business continue* exceedingly limited, a nd prices are a shade lower. JOHN AtUYA AND CO.'S CIRCULAR. Oi.apoow, Fet>. 16, 1865. Our pig Iron market opened rather tint this week, and on Monday business was done at 62* for mixed No*, warrints six week* fixed, and a few shipping parcel* sold at 62*. to 62s. 3d., cash. On the 13th too price fell, under the influence of forced sales, to 60s., and a con siderable business was done. It rallied slightly on the 14th and lfith, bnt t-i-day again receded to 60s., and be fore the close ef 'Change sales were made at 59s. 9d and 69s. 6d., cioilog rather fillers at the latter price. No. 1 CartsherTie is quoted at 63s. Freight to New York, 18*. to 20*. Theatre! Mid ElhlDltlonfc ? Aopmt ok ^auUfu ?' LucU di Ummermoor l? ?nnojnc flrllt evening, when Slgnor BrigiDoll wOUpwr. ^ ^ ^ time In America, tL? character of Aahton, g.neral favorite, will attain the' character ^ * , an<VMad Bertucc *??**? l.ucU. ? <* ^ V.,., .U. ~S5U?,7iS5:-?i- h.*..* ?<?> Broadway tliiatro to morrow evening, in the appearance at tbi? tmaw ( ^ w) ich Bh? wiUbc u '"KS.'.""?.'?-?'- ."lui juy. thW^?>r1T^TR?.-Mr.. Oentiivre'. *>mirabl. S?afii?JS.!vs4SsS f5~?SU u .?"S'is-aftsr. fvpsss* ? 'I'' J oi Tuf djj eveniDg " Th. Poor Gentleman," sr?.e sr. repre*ent?d in the afternoon, and the play of ?'OTe ?'*?a?2*of D, ? ?& "ftuu d w a Y-ThU evening th.r. WUI ? a v?y good ??cred concert, c0?Prl|j:?? instronifetal ind vocal performance by M "mo, Mr Seide, Herr W.demey.r, and Miaa Mar on Ma earthy, from Burtou'a toMjtrjj. ..w^heth " will be ?V-> ">?t^ "?|r5,S'. bS?.!ST-tw uoj.i.f ? .-I'"; " Two l'ompej. " Will b. performed tc morrow evening. the finale or tub spyglass cahb ih ?* ORLEANS. [From tl.e New Orl.ana Cwac.nt, ?*b. 131 p... unpunished. The >? Mr De Bar . au> * 'ifu.llar. of tb. St ?worn, <iot?, depon a^d ?y Jhat on Satartajf^ Jut?r|et a?d e !ij * pariiti e I* Orb %n'-, a man p.Ttnf, ?ho wi.! >? ' " ,ns j|,i ,.r. at.: a dltti.rbanca. and m tbe * to t*' "'*"'1*1 of th? by ??' ?' '"/i i Ad'tn their annoyane. ; aad de andUnc. there ? !? ?;!, ""IV,, ?jonVh?ve b.iu in ?b? potent further i?j ? t h* t - P* & m inner to th. A'rica, waa arreat* acd arraigted on the above aflidavit, and r*V*'r*l1 b ?Ive $.',oo ba.i forliii app arance on Ihuroiay, oy lime the Recorder eipert. to fcavr the remainder of th* party armted, ?o that h? may of .bem ?BThe Crnctnt of the ICth ln?t. give, the f >Uowing re port of tl.e c-onr.lUMOn of the ~ .. . Rmi lohn H. Dic^in'on, BeoilW H ***" nrv Mmr l II romroy, Kobert Oodaoe, John R le*ga . S j", H. K?.?rAa -te-, Una! ^ etc ? CI n? pic uone by the el egnn^ . ?f their - "VthanSw SteiV for ,ome time at ^ milled at tlie ?tole proceeding* anif thej ?? m* < Ure. U a soit <" legal j-K. ?en M bat, and several genf ?*?7ho hJd^ert the theatre in high ' "^- ^ al da \ night ai-p* arrd a? witnca?e? again.*, them, but a i JtieareU to do ao -ith relnct.nce. omrec Ja^U, bnaby, and Mxon, Id. n-ifle-i the whoU^ven of^?' ni.d gave correct .ta'i nvnta of the ? ??" e 1 " j f all t,.tif,l?g that taenrj ?'b" r"^t1^ an t d. - te!e?cope?, ti.e party k ad Ik ha* iwlt other ri m, and that the eieitement that ^.everal of m rtion ol tb.- audlence. Farwli twti^ ^ p,,f?ct ri<ht thfin U?ld him in tb? lobbf that . y k is ?''J r?,i,r ai?.ear*d a. coun^l for tlrt pri.ooM-a, and JLi fh! witne^ea nnm'ro.ia puixhng queat-OM IM to a?ke<l tli?* *?vr? . b h ? ci?.nt?, tb** cat to?l solor ^ZS^SJKXTSSi an.l of other ?Uaae? need on the occaaion, aod waa proceeding ina flat-footed defence of th. Uuee leleecooea ?" tWtiU when the Kec .rder "choppe?l hto> <>IT, bf re m?rkfn> that he knew .W he wi.M to ?y. It waa urged ?n defence al*>, that aa .oon aa Mr I>e Bar re ne>t*d the naity, from the"ta?e, to?.ea??t, thoy did ao, andabut u p^h'ir inatrumenta. Tb. rword-r aake.V it cm if 'hey bad anything to eny in def mo., ad ing that he would li?ten willingly Thllm defence they n.lght make, aa h. did net elah them to lind fault with hlin or tnik aboot htm after h. ahould ^ . M. 'ence N< ne of tb.m had anvth ng to any , and were noni e w hat di?ppoinUd th?t Sir ^ta^tho "! *r a. -ell a. the &??;.t nu? of th^party, _tb. vgfiggfc XmwSa ailent. for we bad got our pen r^i^to ^r'I^r 1 *l 1 me'itVw ' mV I* B^rfor hiJ'd.elre to withdraw th. ff mi 1 men tlM Mr n<f# , ,n lh# p,lWl(. to i' 'tVe. ' ? dl.turbane, by proper topreyrt ,?ll,oi< of the liret one. and tl*?t tb. I, punUMi* tW antno.. -" American, and P.utW,en tkonah they mg ^ D? ^ to thr,w *?*? *1? tE, rJnner. Vnd enatoma of a tomm unity f '7 wTev .'Mnner., nod iniure th. bn..n?. f 7 <t.A?rlral m?oa?er ju.t for their tran?ieet ????? .1 lli U.e?lo,e felt Iba th. l.aat be 'oolldo. *??}j a ' to ^0|<| tl?? g?nt^vt*n U) b*il io i-100 :.?? tb^ieaei -r ,hr.Vmonth,. and to P*v ?,l"r Whatever may have b^n the ? rr.t? - * ? ? r? lected credit upon <b?w

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