Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 2, 1842, Page 2

March 2, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HEKALI). Maw York, Wrdnesdu^ , March IMii, Wkst India Royal Mail Steamers.?As it will afford important information to our numerous reader*, we mention lhat letters can be sent by the Clyde, which is to aatl front this port on the ll)tb, to any of the British Poaaeuaion* la the West Indies Letters should be therefore forwarded to the Post Office Agent, No 7 I'ine street,on or before the !hh. Letters to all other places than the Hntuh Pos^rseions must be prepaid in New York; letters also can be forwarded to the Pacific Ocean by Panama. FIVE DAYS LATER FROM ENGLAND. Terrible Gale In I he Atlnntlc-Treuble between France and Simla-Decline In the French Fnndi-Flght between French Reylmiaii of the Line?Rcttsinof the French Minister from Spain? Visit* of two European Kings to Queen Victoria?Christening of the Prince Royal ?British Politic*? Important Letter Relative to Slavery In Cuba? Death*?.Literature?.Theatrical*? 3Carket?, &c. The packet ship Hendrick Hudson, Capt. Morgan, has arrived uom London. She sailed thence oa the 19th January. Captain M. has crossed the Atlantic ocean 106 times, and in all that time, never aw such bad weather as he experienced Ircm the 6th to 14th of February. The breach between France and Spain is widened. Letters from Madrid via 1'aris, dated the 6:h instant, announce that M. de Salvandy, after receiving from the Spanish cabinet a reply to his ultimatum, left Madrid on that day (the tith iust ) for Paris? . ae icaivdiiuy apptiuieu m. uecazes, one 01 tne aUaiJut, to act us Chaige d'Affairs. A Bayonne letter of the lOih instant announces lhat two attaches to the French Embassy at Madrid, had just passed through Bayonne, on their way to Paris, and that M- de Salvandy hud stopped at Brevieeca, a village situate between Ilurgos and Vittoria, whither the courier who was the bearer of the instructions forwarded from Paris on the 5th icst, and who had just arrived in Bayonne, proceeded. The dillicullies between Russia and France seem to be settled. M. Kisseleff, the Russian Minister in Paris, was preseuton the 12th, at a soiree of the Minister for Foreign Affairs, M. Guizot, by whom he was most coidially received. French Ambassador.?The Puke of Buckingham is to supercede Lord Cowley as Minister to Pane. P.ARLiAMf j?t ?The meeting of Parliament was lixed for the 3rd of February. The usual notice to the supporters of the Ministry had been issued, requesting their punctual attendunce. Royal Exchanos.?Prince Albert laid the first atone of the Royal Exchange, with great ceremonies, January 17ib, and afterwards dined with the Lord Meyor. The Times has broken ground on the Creole case declaring the claim for restitution " th? moat aulaciously untenable" it is possible to imagine. The QctE.x, the King of Prussia, and the King of Belgium, were all going in state to Drury Lane ai d Covent Garden Theatres. Among the marriages in high life the London papers mention one that is shortly to take place between Adolphus, the reigning Duke of Nassau, and the Princess Maria Sophia. Louisu, of Grange. The former was born in 1817, and the latter in 1824. The King of Prussia's present to his godson, the Prince of Wales, according to the on dits in the firet _ _ * tj _i:- :li i.? _ ~_i i:j i .t circles tti ?>rijui, will uc ? ifueiiuiu royai minur, liued with rrmme, decorated with the star of the Order of the Black Eagle, formed of brilliants and other jewels of the first water. Lord Ashburion was expected to leave in the couisc of the month of January. 1e:**ARv, A'c ? Ainsworth has anew novel callcd " Windsor" in the press, and is also to bring out a new magazine, called " Ainsworth's Magazine," to be illustrated by Cruikshank. The following new works have been published in London : " The New Moral World," by Owen; the "Play Fellow," by Harriet Martineau ; "Anne Eoleyn," a Romance, by Mrs. Thomson; "Sir Henry Morgan, the Buccaneer," by Howard ; " De Montfort; or the Old English Nobleman," a Novel; " The Blue Belles of England," a Novel, by Mrs. Tro!4<U?e? "The Man of Fortune,"a Novel,by Mrs. Gore Tmxats: at 'The season at Drurv Ltnc Las been the mo.t brilliant that has been known for twenty years. Madame Yestris has been sick; but Covcnt Garden flourishes. Wallack, Celeste, and Helen Faui.it draw crowds to the llaymarkct ; to does Barnaby Ituilge to the Adelphi. Mercadantt's opera of " Elena Uberi?"{will be produced at Co Tent t,>aracn i neairc, w ncu miss .'lueimje iwmuie will sustain the principal charactor of Elena. The Weather ?The weather has been eery ?<s vrre in England and France. Heavy falls of snow are not used In the neighborhood of London ; but they had one there on the 13:h of January, which tasted six or seven hours. Out of the metropolis the snow lay 10 inches deep, and where there were dvfta the travelling was much impeded Deaths ?Dr. John Calvert, member of many scientific societies; General Manvrnring, and Howard, author of " Uattlin, the Rtefvr," Are.; The Conutees of Erne, the mother of Lord Wliarnclifie, Dr- Shuttleworth, Bishop of Chichester, are dead. The Dowager Lady Leigkt is dead. Knglnnd. Tiie Cnnirrtxiso.?We understand it is now definitively set'.lrd that the solemn aid imposing ceremony of :;risteniug the heir apparent to the Hriti?li throne, to take place in St. George's Chapel, Windsor, on Wednesd iy the lltiih inst. ? Standard. Tne remainder ol the week succeeding the christening will he devoted to splendid and magnificent <- - ... ..or I.-j 111 I h.1 r"??lU I ..oil fPftmjurisi a.ru c?cuimi, ?- - ?~..v ? p?'u ihr evening ol the event there will be a sumptuous banquet given by Her Majesty, in 8t. George's Hill, to upwards of our hundred royal and distinguished meats. Tr st ite ballroom will be afterwards Uirown ope:, for dancing. The whole cf the arrangements at the Cnolle for the celebration of this national and joyous event are upon u scale of unprecedented grande :r, and will vie in_ splendor and gorgeousnesf wi'.n the ino-t magnificent galas and cntnrtainm it' given during the reigns or the late Monarch*, Will.am IV. and George IV.? YYrrci. Tat Qi E*.t Asn Corar.?The young Prince of Wales and the Princess Itoyal are both in the enjoyment of very excellent health. Quadrilles, gallops, Are , were introduced at the Castle on the evenings of Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, her Majesty dancing with Prince Albert, the Lord Cham berlain, and Lord Charles Wellesley. The crimson drawing room was used tor the occasion. ' Her *Ttosivater's t&uz,"an amusing andhreiy dance, imported from Germany, woundup the evening in the bait room on Friday. Possession of Frogmore House has been g.ven to the Lsrd Chamberlain, and the necessary preparations are now being proceeded with to render it in a fit state fir the reception of several of her Majesty's distinguished guests, who have been invited f be present en the christening of the Prince of Wales. The IlRtTifii Cabinet.?The Duke of Ducking Cabinet. The Advertiser is of opinion that Sir Robert Peel must be seriously embarr. sed btf his 'nn?m>? with Sir James < trahani acd the Pukr ol luckingharr., anJ addJ, that Sir James, in parties Isr, is likely, before many months have passed, to be the destruction ftf the Tory Cabinet,' ataoming that no other cause shall expedite t!i- catastrophe The Cnronicl?*; speculating on the probability ot (be Dake.it Buckingham's surrendering his prejudices on the subject of the Corn-laws, and regarding it with .^ir Robert Peel's eyes, says:?"A report, which has been current for some dajs, and is uow very generelly credited, induces us to thick that the bargain has b -en made on these terms?that we ac opeedilv to h ive ihe happiness of counting the Puke of B ieking'um among the friends of free trade ; and that henceforth he is r.ot to be considered the were ' Fturner's Friend,' but ra'her ' The Fium'tV Judicious Friend.' Thisrep.rt is,ihat it issudd'nly discovered to at Lord Cowley is upward* of uvrtl) years of ago ; that an Ambassador at Paris, in thew days of quarrelsome etiquette, ought to be ta llo vijror of lift* and intellect; and fhat the L>uKe <it Huck.ughtm, ib? Farmer's Friend, is to be Aiuta.vsdor at Parts." Tut Creole Case ?The newt ofthii cave, on reaching London, with the comment* of the American Journal* on i*> and the debate, created come excitement there. At the tanae time there arrived the meoage of the Governor of Indiana, with the repudiation reflations of different publie meeting* in that State, all of which are freely commented upon in the Time* of the 17th. The article wind* up in the following itiain :? Summary work thi?, with creditor* end public officer* ; but the piper will be pud, gentlemen, and the States of Missiiiippi, Arkansas, and Indiana, are'not very well inclined to pay him- *o otntbody rather more "innocent ' must. And ao we suppoce, when all the commercial house*, bank*, and individual atale* of America have be come bankrupt, it will then be tbe turn oi uongress. Meantime, things go on merrily enough ; Texas shell be incorporated, and the Morida Indiana subdued, and the Canadian barns burnt, and the navy increased, and England fought with ; and " Who's afraid 1" says Messrs Upshuraud Stevenson. The " Times," and ether papers, scout the idea of any restitution for the slaves of the Creole, or any giving up. Right or Search.?The "National," referting to the article in " The Times" of Wednesday last on the " right of search," affects to anticipate that, instead of having all Europe with us in a war against the United States (should the latter refuse ucknow. ledging and concurring in the right of search,) we should have all the world against us. This logical deduction from the treaty signed by the live great Powers of Europe is not likely, however, to make many dupes even in France.?London Timet. Right ok Search.?The "Right of Search" question is producing quite a ferment in the United States. From the President down to the humblest laborer at the foot cf the Rocky mountains all are resolved to resist any attempt to overhaul American merchant-vessels, or to compel them to exhibit the ir papers. The question is indeed a very troublesome one, and perhaps had better be at once abandoned. ? London Sun. _ Lord Moupxth.?Tha " London Sun" says:? Pious Protestant gold is to De expended in tnepurchase t.f Irish soils for Satan, but bad as this is, it is not bad enough for the "Standard " The bump of lying was never surely so strongly developed asupon|ihe brazen front of our contemporary. Wc know not which to abhor most, the falsehood or the baseness of the following foul attack upon the character of Lord Morpeth:? " The women of this island remember their debt to the individual with whom the battle is renlly to be (ought, and they cannot forget that, even very lately, his nomin e in Dublin, on the present occasion, repeated the foul slander of their wretched libeller. The women of Great Britain alone would subscribe one hundred fold the necessary expense." Now when, or upon what occasion, was the high minded, generous hearted nobleman here lyingly alluded to, ever heard to cast a reflection upon the character of the fair sax of this or any other country 1 Lord Morpeth repeat the slander otf the libeller of his countrywomen ! Never. If England has produced a man who would be the last of all othrrs to utter a disparaging word of women, that man is undoubtedly Lord Morpeth. And as to the repetition of the stale, thread bare calumny about Mr. O'Connell, it is enough that that gentleman solemnly declared in our hearing, and that of hundreds b -sides, in the House of Commons, that he never uttered the words attributed to him reflecting upon the chastity of English women, to justify any gentleman or public writer, having a due regard to his own character, to treat it with silent contempt. Willi a view to cool the ardor of the liberal*, the torics pretend that, if elected, Lord Morpeth would not accept the representation of Dublin. We believe thi* to be altogether untrue. Lord Morpeth mutt entertain too high a sense of the honor done him by the Irish metropolis, to dream for an instant of declining it. Were his Lordship asked to put himself forward as a candidate for the represen'ation of Dublin, r?ry possibly he might refuse ; but it is quite another thing to be returned unasked as a member for that city. So far as concerns the best interests of the Irish electors, it would be impossible for them to select a better, or more influential and judicious representative than the Noble Lord who so recently and so praiseworthily filled the office of Secretary for Ireland. Lord Morpeth.?A correspondent of the "Morning Chronicle" suggests that the sum of 1,4001, collected in the West Riding, for the purpose of presenting a testimonial to his Lordship, should be handed over to the Dublin Committee towards the expenses of the election. This is good advice? the lories (have laid down 8,0001. to oppose Lord Morpeth, and we trust the liberals will not be cutdone, when they have a candidate so generally beloved. The NewJodoe ? We give the following as the current rumor in Westminster-hall this morning, although we feel bound to add, that many gentlemen of the long robe do not place imolici' belief in itThe Attorney-General (Sir F. Pollock) ia to succeed Mr. Justice Bosanquet as cne of the judges of the Court of Common Pleas; Sir W. Follet to be Attorney-General, and Mr. Cresswell SolicitorGeneral ? Standard. The " Times" says Cresewell will be the Judge. Fires in the Metropolis ?On Saturday evening the official report of the number of fires which occurred in the metropolis from the 1st day of January to the 31st of December, 18-11, was made no by Mr Braidwood, the superintendent of the Fire Establishment, and from which it appears that the gross number were Sou, being an increase of 15 over the numbei which occurred in 1810 Out of this great number only 24 total destructions have happened. Of houses and buildings considerably damiged, 231 Slightly damaged, 438. False alarms and chimneys, 151). Of fires which happened at private houses there were 213; lodging houses.til; carpenters, 37; licensed victuallers,31; drapers, 21; bakers, IS; sale-shops, 25; stables, 14; steain-milifl, t>; churches, 3; wine and .spirit merchants, 37; of other trades and occupations the numbers wry from 1 to 9. The Chinese Compensation.?The neighborhood of the terminus of the South-Western Railway, at Nine Kims, was yesterday morning the sceuc of UllUSUdl exciiemciu, IU1U tiu l li < | ii 11 y ii nti iuuiiu iiihi ita cause was the arrival of the Chinese or compensation money by one of the trains- The specie was packed up in small boxes, which were conveyed away from the terminus by a large number of Home and Chup'.iu's wagons ; indeed the available conveyances of these former coach proprietors proved no*, to be sufficient for the transmission of the whole of the treasure, and therefore several vehicles belonging to persons in the immediate vicinity were also engaged in the removal to Her Majesty's Mint, under the escort of a detachment of the 32d Foot, the officer in command of which was accompanied in his command by a gentleman who holda a high situation in the Treasury. Repeal Meeti.no ?At the last repeal meeting held in Dublin, the following speeches were given:? Mr- T. Re> Holds delivered a most furious oration, to the great delight of the less s< date Ilepealers. He wauld never despair, he said, while they had .1... a ....rtnon I'rn win IT Hemes the waters to cheer them, and it behoved the llepeulers to give theni u thrilling cheer in return. Irish Catholics iniuht well he proud that, in the barter of their country a liberty, no 1 golden bribes had stained their palms (Cheers) Mr O'Connell made lomr remarks upon two letters on the subject of repeal, which, he nsserttd, had most effectually silenced the Morning Chronicle. 11c would take that opportunity of advi-ungevery man who desired to be thought n Liberal to come forward and aid in procuring the return of Lord Morpeth; as to the poor Tori*", they deserved to be r i'ied. They were looking about for a candidate? first they tried l'ttblin, then the north, and at last, over they sent Alderman Bryce end a man called Carey, Paddy Carey (laughter), to catch a gold fish across the waters; but John Bull was too cunning, h? would not gratify their lust of cold, and so back they cntne to aoins person named Gregory i Why, if was not a Christian name?he wus a mar 1 without a name; poor fellow, was he aware of the bleeding he would get ? (Laughter.) llewasmncli cfeceived if he thought the old freemen were rascal: enough to become scoundrels for nothing No, n they did give a dishonest vote, they would know for what. (Laughter ) I?id Mr. Grgery know al about the little pin? for sticking the f.-eemen's cards ILond laughter] Hut, let the Tories do their best or do their worst, they would be beaten toetock fish Mr Gregory had an awftl example before him ir Mr West, who, with three fortunes nt his back, hit ow n patrimony, his acquired income at the bar, ant the wealth ot Judge Uurton, naa ui nwismrmri death, he was sorry to henr, left hi' affairs inuef emb?rr.".*stil: he wiw marie a sacrifice to the at i ursed Moloch which had laid waste this country Me ought to be a lesson to Gregory how the Terici would make him pay the piper I/el every one gup port Lord Morpeth, any one was better than a sup porter of the present Government. Whom had they sent ove herd Lord Iviot, who tried to blarney thetn w.th line words. Ami then the Lord Lieut* nam [hisses]?<>h, don't his^him! [Renewed groaru and htsees] Weil, well; sure he sen: a shin ol beel to the mendicity [loud laughter)?actually a quartet ot beet Th? l/O'd-L'eu'.enani was perhaps canying ml" practice the account Hroce gave of the Any* siniane, who cut oil limbs front their cattle, and seni them into the fields to grow ugain, for he understorw there was a cow on three legs in the 1 homxPark The Pchooi.mvstkh Amove ? A few days hinct a ciwe ot rather a novel character came UefoTc i certain Court at Lye, the complainant being a lad r.f high respectability. She stated that as sire wa riding on the Uueea ? highway with a gcniltmr.n ( schoolmaster by profession) he committed a misd' ui auor ??n her person, which at length proved to b o !y an jifTectionate salute wiih the jipa. The d< fendaut having nothing }o plead fa his own beknl wa livd 'j and dismi.-Mil, with a strict charg mver to commit (he like act agito.?Buffo t Chrvm>ft Cultivation ok Cotton in India?Since the publication ?f the letter on this subject, addreased by the Bombay Chamber of Commerce to the Indian government, we have learnt, through the me dium of letteia received by the last overland mail, that the efforts of the American planters who went to the westerly aide of India have so far entirely failed Indeed, so far as we can learn, there has been very great neglect aud mismanagement on almost every point connected with their operations It wonld seem as if the directors of the Kast India Company had thought it was quite enough to send them to India, and that mil further care about them was quite unnecessary; for, on their arrival in that ^mitifrv. thuv fnnnri that nn rlirprtinn r?*A!)flCt ID? them had been given; and they were absolutely losing their time for two or three months, until instructions could be received from the government. Then, instead of letting them survey the country, and choose the situation and soil which appeared be?t adapted for the culture of cotton, when instructions were received, they were taken at once to Broach, and there placed under the direction of a gentleman who felt no interest in the matter, but who took upon him to choose soil and situation for them. He allotted them what was considered very good cotton land?that is, land cf a strong and tenacious quality, exceedingly well adapted for the growth of the native cotton, but which former experiments bad shown to be very unfavorable to the American plant, which has n large tap root,and thrives as badly ia the stiff black soil in which the Dative cotton is grown, as carrots would thrive in a stiff elay in this country. As a matter of course, their crop of upland cotton has failed, with the exception cfn very small patch which they had planted on a piece of light sandy soil, which the tap roots of the cottou were able to penetrate, and on which the plants were exceedingly luxuriant, and coveted with large pods of coiton. From the strong black soil, itjwas not supposed that they would be able to pick a pound per acre of good cotton. So far, therefore, the cultivation of American cotton in Uppvr India has made no progress; nor do we imagine that it is very likely to do so here after. From all we have read upon the subject of Indian cotton cultivation, it seems to us, that the best chance of success is to be found in a careiui and discriminating growth of native rarities, and a careful gathering and cleaning of the produce. This w as one of the objects towards which the at te ;tion of the American planters was to be direct ed; but, hitherto, we find very little has been done. At the date of the latest advices from Broach (the 21th of November,) they were putting up a ginbouse for ginning native cotton ; but, owing to the greet number ot obstacles necessarily experienced in such a country as India, they made very slow progress with their work ; and it was feared that the growing crop would be entirely over before their gins were ready. Up to the date mentioned, no satisfactory experiments had been made rs to the capability of the native cotton to stand ginning Some trials were about to be made with a hand-gin, which, one would suppose, ought have been the first step taken, before incurring a large expense in erecting machinery, which may prove useless. ?On the whole, we fear the prospect of receiving any large supply of superior cotton from India is not at present very flattering. In order to overcome the difficulties presented by the habile of the people, and by other causes, great energy and perseverance, on the part of the agents of the Indian government, entrusted with the control of the experiments is absolutely necessary ; andjthos-e qualities cannot be expected from parties who do uot feel a strong interest in their success. Hitherto, we believe, the government agent* have lent but a cold and indifferent aid to tho experiments ; and it is, therefore, to be feared, that, unleis the matter should be pat intoothcr hands, there doe* not seem to be much chance of any good result from experiments from which so much wa* expected.?Manchester Guardian. Curious Cause.?We understand that the gentlemen of the long robe at Edinburgh are likely to be engaged soon in a very curions cas?, as to the legitimacy of an heir to a Scottish estate, in consequence of a lady, after being thirty years married, without issue, having gone to Pans, and having there, as she states, given birth to a son. It would be improper at present to enter into further partieu'ars? Edinburgh Observer. Shuts or thf. Times ?Two of the old drinking houses at Monmouth hare been converted into eating houses. The "Scottish Patriot," the Chartist paper in Glasgow, has ceased to exist. Editor's Salart.?Theodore Hook received $2500 per year for editing the "John Bull," a weekly paper. The author of "Tom Cringle's Log"?ascribed to Captain Basil Hall and others?turns out to be a Mr. Scott, who died not long ago. The discovery was made by the sons of Mr. Blackwood, the publisher, on the death of their father; and they have recently announced it in a new edition. Edward OxroRn ?This individual, who is detained an inmate for life in Bethlem Hospital under her Majesty's warrant as a criminal lunatic, beguiles the tedium of his confinement by reading, drawing, (tec-, end does not exhibit the slightest symptom of aberration of intellect. For seme months after his confinement, the applications to Lord Shaftesbury and other governors to see him were very numerous, but the public curiosity appears to have died away, and few strangers now solicit permission to see Oxford. When spoken to on the subject of firing at her Majesty, he invariably declares the pistol was not loaded with ball. Captain Gold, one of the maniac intruders into Buckingham Palace, is also detained, in Bethlem under her Majesty's warrant. Slavery In Cuba?England and Spain.. The following note has been addressed by the British Ambassador at Madrid to the Spanish Go* vernment, relative to the slaves in the island of Cuba:? " British Legation in Spain, Madrid, Dec. 17,1812. " Sir,?Notwithstanding that the trallic in slaves under the Hag of Spain has considerably diminished, in virtue of the treaty of June 15, 1835, between Great Britain and Spain, nevertheless the dealers in slaves have hoisted other colors for the protection of their ships, by which means new importations of blacks from Africa have continued to supply the pla.-dof Cuba " It has been thought, in spite of this, that these abuses might be put a stop to by conferring on the mixed commission sitting at the Havana the power to investigate the cases of the negroes existing at Havana in slavery, declare whether they haw been imported or not into the island subeeauent to the30ih of October, 1830, and to decide w hether the said negroes should be emancipated. " With this object Her Majesty's Government has prepared the draught of a convention, which 1 have been ordered to propose to the Spanish Government. "I some months since submitted a conv of the said convention to M. Perez de Castro, aud his Excellency promised me that the matter should be immediately taken into consideration. " 1 have, therefore, the honor of now submitting to your Excellency another copy of the draught of the above-mentioned convention, the object of which 1 some time since explained to your Excellency. " Her Most Catholic Majesty's Government has invariably professed the same lively wishes as those which influence Great Britain in co-operating in atl the measures already proposed for the abolition of this abominable tiaffic, and, notwithstanding, it is an unquestionable fact, that instead of being lessened or somewhat modified, in consequence of the restrictive measures .heretofore adopted, the evil increases in the Spanish colonies, which position is unanswerably confirmed by the progressive increase t.f the slave population. " In order to remedy this great abuse and violation of the existing treaties, it is proposed to confer on the mixed commission the pow? r of enforcing the national law established to that effect, elevating ' it to a degrtc of suliictency and vigor that shall place it in a condition to ellrctually destroy the evil; 1 because, by preventing the demand for victims, their shipment from Africa will be checked. It is 1 only necessary to convince the purchasets, as well ' as the owners ol African s'avts, that they cannot ' reckon on possessing their dlegal a< qnisitions with 1 impunity, in order to prevent their continuing to j employ their capitals in this traffic, because they artno longer a commodity which can be oflered tor > sale in the market. This is the only way of compelling people to abandon a traffic which can no 1 longer yield advantages. ' " All these objects will be attained by means of J the stipulations in the proposed convention. ' "Itmay, perhaps, be objected that thisconvcn1 lion might produce discontent, and even promote insurrection among those slivea who, in conse tjueuce oi me piace 01 ineir Dirin, or me aaic 01 1 their importation, would have no claim to be emancipated ; but in respect ot said objection, should it be made, 1 must observe to your Excellency that. ' in the proposed, it is not intended to interfere with ' the Creole populaticr, or with pucli of the slaves as were introduced into the islund previous to the Hi:h 1 of October, 1920. lie5idea, the proceedings for de' Dialing the ? mancipation of negroes are to be carr tied into cllect individual by indvidual, and not by [ whole cargoes, by which t-ieaua the execution of the convention will in reality be much lera alarming 1 in its t tality, or in'ita individual importance,than the 1 proceedings sanctioned by the already existing treaties. f " It ia more than twenty yeara tince the mixed ' commission sat at the Havana, during which period > tr< quent disenssions have arisen that have affecUd ? the liberty of whole cargoes of negroes, without a there being a solitary instance wherein the Captain Ceneral of Cuba lound fault with the proceedings, " w hioh circumstance lends to the supposition (hit r 'he proposal for the ?xtension of power* to the I mixed commission may be acceded to without e or convenience. " WhiUtsubmittinvjili which to your r.xceilency, , must add that 1 let Catholic Majesty will aci'ltrc gieat and luting glory by consenting to tbe proposed convection, pulling a te.ni, by u* mean#, to a practice that in repugnant aa w.e II a* contrary tohumaimy. " I avail aajuelf of this t pportuaity for renewing, die, " Aarnoa Asto.v. " Ilia Excellency Don Joaq,<>m Maria de Ferrer, fee" France. Our advices from Pan* are to the *3'h of January. The French funda, it will be seen declined, owing } principally to the departure of M. Sslrandy from Madrid, the knowledge of which somehow oroiiiar reached the B- uree. To this intelligence was added a rumor that the Sp^nsh Government had cauaed the armaof France, wliich usually surrounded the entrance to the French Atabueeador's residence, to be taken down. It ia more probable, however, that if they have disup peared, il will have been by the order of M. Salvandy himself. "Another rumor," rays our Paris

letter of Thursday evening, "contributed to the gloomy impression observable on the Bourse that day?namely, that ihe Minis'ir of Finance, M. Humann, and not the Minister of Public Works, would on Monday next present certain railroad bille, and take occasion to speak of the conversion of Five per Cents. A report which, if it produced any, would have had a contrary effect, also pre vailed on the Bourse? namely, that the Duke of Angoulrme was dead. Ia national of Friday publishes an account of a pitched battle fought on Sanday last at the Bariere de 1'Kcole (near the Champs de Mars), between the soldiers of two regiments (the 2d Light Infantry and 59th of the Line) iormiug part of the garrison of Paris. The combatants were 2,000 in number, and were armed for tha greater part with sabres, the rest with stakes or bludgeons, and not only resisted and treated with contempt their officers, who threw themselves between them to induce them to desist, but disarmed the 'pickets of troops seat to restore order, and continued their conflict until compelled to leave off by sheer fatigue ! It is unnecessary to add that vast numbers of those infuriated men were severely wcuaded, and that the affair caused lively alarm in the neighborhood ol the fight, and yet the knowledge ot the ingnuul occurrence only reacnea the majority of the inhabitant* ot Pan* four days aftt-rwuids through the newspaper puragraph above alluded to. Trouble {in Paris.?The "London Times" says, we have frequently of late mentioned the capital conviction ef soldiers by Court Martial in Paris, for assaults on their superiors, facts w hich appeared to us to argue increasing .disorganization in the French army. -?t.Nril The addre^-B in answer to the King's speech was read in the Chamber of Deputies on the 14th. The Debats speaks ot it as meriting the fullest approbabation, whence we may infer that there is nothing in it very otfensive to the monareh and his Ministers.?The debate on the address was to commence on the 17thglialn. The Madrid journal* and correspondence to the 8th iu*t. have reached. The Minister for Foreign Affairs had given to the committee appointed to draw up the address in answer to the Regent's speech, all the information it could desire relative to the differences which hnd arisen between M- de Salvandy and the Spanish government. The committee have come to an understanding upon the paragraph relative to Barcelona. It would blame the Minister for dcclariug the city in a state of blockade, and exhibiting such weakness towards the members of the Junta of Vigilance. Bato.nxe, Jan. 12 ?Mr Salraady arrived here (his morning, dined at Tolosa, and travelled all night. On arriving at the Hotel de Commerce he he was obliged to betake himself to bed. It ia said that he starts for Paris at an early hoar to merro w morning He receives the visits of the authorities, &e. at rather a late hour this afternoon. Germany. The "Gazette of Upper Germany" of the 10th instant, announces the departure of Prince Paul Esterhazy from Vienna on the 6th instant, to resume his diplomatic functions at the Court of St. James. The visit of the King of Prussia to London is believed to have led to this determination on the part of the Ambassador. The "Augsburg Gazette" of the 9,h inst., under date Constantinople 2&1 ult., states, that ltifaat Pasha had been dismissed and replaced by Sarim Effendi, a Turk much attached to old cuttoms The Grand Vizier had announced his intention to confer the office of Minister for Foreign Affairs, and those of the other departments, on lieys, as formerly, by which he expects to effect a considerable saving of expense. The same journal states that Sir Robert Gordon, the British Ambassador to the Court of Vienna, delivered his credentials to the Emperor on the 4:h instant. Capital Punishjskut.?Capital punishment is about to be abolished in Ilungaiy, the deputation of the Diet having resolved to make a formal proposition to the government to this effect. It is also in contemplation to require the abolition of the bastinado. Turkey. The Leiptic Gazette of tbe 10th January, under date Constantinople, the 22d December, states that Ibrahim Pacha nad been recalled from tha Dardanelles. On the 18th Dec. the SuIUh's second wife died. Ahmet Pasha, ot Synope, had arrived at Constantinople with 4000 men. Intelligence had been received of the arrival of Ave French sail of the line at Smyrna from Toulon. This movement was attributed to the state of relations between the Porte and the kingdom of Greece. Our private account* from Constantinople,dated the 27th ult-, state that M. d? Bourqueney, the French Minister, presented his credentials to the Sultan on that day. His Excellency, accompanied by Baron Billing, theattachees of the Legation,and the officers of the brig Bougainville, and thetuo steamers Cameleon and Minos, was conducted to the imperial audience with tbe usual ceremony. M de Bourcjueney was received with marks of the highest distinction by the Sultan, who expressed a hope that the friendship and good harmony which his predecessors bad ever studied to maintain with France would not he disturbed during his reign. The Auotrian Admiral, Baudiera, was to leave far Smyrna oa the 28.h, and on the next day the Cameleon was tc sail for Alexandria, with liaron Billing, the new Consul General of France in Egypt, onboard. Ati Effendi and Akif Effendi, who had been appointed tbe first Minister Plenipotentiary in London, and the other in Vienna, bad taken leave ei the Sultan, and were to set out after the Kourban Bairam. The Kast. A serious disturbance took place nt the Italian theatre of Alexandria, on the 2*1 December, during the representation of Delia Ludiadi Lammermoor, in consequence of a dispute between some Italians, who were vociferously applauding the prima dmiut, (Signori Polani,) and some Englishmen, who wished to hear the performance The Italians were severely punished by the Englishmen's fists, and forced to fly. Ladies fainted, and the performance was concluded with the first act, every one having left the theatre. The Mahometans who were present were much scandal zed, and exclaimed, "Those are the Europeans, who have come here to civil x the Turks !" This affair produced an unpleasant result on the morning of the *Jt?th ult. Dr. Gr.ssi, accompanied by M. Ceruti, the Sardinian consul general, and a M. Clore, were walking on the square, when ihey were met by a Mr. Brooke, accompanied by some other Englishmen. Mr. Brooke, addres;ing tha Dr in Italian, asked hiin " If he had called linn nn tilbehaved person"?to which the Doctor replied, " It is true, because you disturbed public order iu the theatre." Mr. Brooke then struck the Doctor with his fist on lite face M. Grassi placed his hand on Itia sabre, but AI. Clere pievented hint from using it. Mr. Brooke the n snatehed the mrord from M. Clere, and broke it into pieces. M. Ceruti then declared that he considered this a personal insult, weea another englishman replied that he was ready to give hint sattblaction ou the egct. The Italians then withdrew, and it was feated that the Italians might, in their anger, use their daggers against the Englishmen. We hare received by express It Iters from our correspond, nts in Syria, Egypt, Turkey, Grei ce, Malta, &c. Our Athens correspondent, under date the 31st nit encloses ua a note from the Grcc k government to the Minister* of Franc*-, England, and Russia, which we purpose giving in another place. M Maussouris, the Turkish Minister, had protested against it. Onr correspondent states that Sir Stratford Can ning landed at ( oriath ou the 29th, and htd left f?i Nmiplia, to which place it was expected the Cy clops would proered to take him on board, anc convey him to Athens, and thence to Constants nople. Mr Pisani, Dragoman of the British Km bassy, accompanied hy a Mehmandar seat by thi Porte to receive Sir Stratford Canning at the Dar danellea, arrived there on the 28th alt. in tko Mino French steam packet from Constantinople. Market*. Loido* Money Market, Feb. 16?Friday F.veningKjr the w hile, the Government broker h?i ctaaed to sel ) ct it it not understood that he hat doac the whole of hi tmeineta, but rather, on the other hand.it it pretty gi-n< rally believed he will appear egain in the market. Thi ctrtation, with the caav aettl) ment of the fix weeka' ac count, which took place to day, contiihuted much t Mrcngiht d price*, which left off a good quarter per en hove thoac etitrt nt at the concltuionof haaineaa yea'oi day, tha ptiblio having boon large taker* of atack. Cor ait tar money left otf 80} *, for the February account ail to } ; Exchequer hilla, 16a to 17* premium ; Bank atocl IfctC to 1671 j India atock, 9R?to *1-47 : Three per Conti HedtKcd.ra!; Three and a Half per Cent* Reduced f*?j New Three |*nd a Half per Cent*. 90; Lone Annuilit (expiring Jan. 6,1800,) 13 11-16; and India Bouda, 0a I :? premium. Toe foreign exchange* were not altered to-day, Far >hoit, being quoted 35, 6J1 to d7J; Antwerp, 13 4J; An atrrdam, 13 S] ; Rotterdam, 13 ; and Hamburg, 11, 10] t? U. Leeoow, Jan.17 (ptnrdir eveaii g.?It ie now ?t?ted that Ike balance afatook which it wee ?u|g>oaed the Ojvenament broker would bring lato the market haa Ic-en taken by the hank, bat of courae noffciofliaknown of the price at which the bargain wat mad* she jobliers are much diapleased at the negotiation, af A it lUted to have been concluded without the intervention of any member of that body, who invariably act a* the middle men between the broken. Aa bminrfi waa ilack tc day, there was but trifling fluctuation in prices. Bank Stock closed at 106} to 167}; India Stock, 4*6 to 34?; Exchiquer bill*, 16*. to I7?. prtm.; Consols for money, *9} to}; ditto account. 86} to }; Three r* r Cent* reduced, 6t\}; Three and a Half per Cent* reduced, 99]; New Three and a Mali per Cant*. 99}; Leaf Annoitiei (ripiring Jan. 6, 1M0), 13}; and India Bond*, 10 to 13 pr*m. Trie Tca Tbauc, Jan. It.?The deliveries of tea lact week increaaed by 70 0001b*. over those of the two preceeding week*,being 433,8001b#. The arrival of the overland mail since this day week ha* not effected any important change in the market; for though at firit price* gave way Id to Id per lb., thi* decline ha* aince been partiallyrecovered and the rate* ere snnpoaed to be rather tending toward* an advance. In the aMenceof poaitive information it can only be atated that aupplie* of tea continued to leave China, though the trade wa* not open to ao full an extent a* in ordinary time* of peace Londo* Tatna Rcroar, Friday Evening.?Tea?Of 9,440 package* which pasted, 7,600 *old, and the aalea went off with oonaiderable briskness. Ceugoua aold full ]d per lb. higher than yesterday ; Company'* Congou, 1* lOd per lb. Tallow?On the spot, la quoted 49a, and town tallow 63* 61; for delivery nothing has been done. Si c.ta?About 4uO hhda. *old to-day in the row market, making lAIOforthe week,at an advance of 01 to leper cwt 9,700 bag* Bengal went at rather better price*; good and fine white, 00* 6d to 78*; Kbaur to good brown, 43* to 55*. The atock of raw auger i? 3,855 hhda. lea* than laat year at this period; of Mauritius the stock is 10.017 bags greater tkan at thi* peiiod last year. Cuvfkc?100 cask* and 400 barrel* *old at full priec*. Jamaica, 90* to 115s; Birbice, 80* to 109* 6d; 3,UK) bag* Ceylou *old at la to 3s higher?say from ids to74* 6d, and aume fine lots 76s to 87*; 117 biles Mocha were taken in at ICO* to 103?; and 148 bag* M} lore sold at 60s 6,1 to 00*. 8altpet*i?I.OtO bag* all went at full rate*; white, refraction 7 27s 6J; gray .refraction 2,28*; refraction 7.1, 26* 8J to 36*. Rica?3.000 bag* Bengal, nearly all brought in; 10* 6d ta 11* 6d for ordinary to mid. white. PKrrsR?1,700 bag* fair Eastern sold at 2}d to 2jd, and 400 bag* ordinary Malabar were taktn in at 3|d to 32 J. Staie or Trade.?A Manchester circular, reviewiug the state of trade in that district for the past year, observes that it will be l?ng remembered for its losses and embarrassments both to the spinner and manufacturer. The year's business, it appears, commenced with heavy stocks, which went on accumulating in consequence of the small demand for goods, which induced several of the owners of lactones to put their works on short time in March, and this course waa adopted until the mouth of May, when "short time" became nearly general, it being supposed that things had reached their lowest point. In June there was mare business, and it waa hoped matters had taken a better turn. But in J uly depressions returned, failure* increased, and business cos tinued in the samu unsatisfactory and languishing state throughout the remainder of the year. In September, an extensive business was done for the Turkish and Mediterranean markets, chiefly in coarse long cloths and <100118111-8, which relieved tne markets ol these descriptions; and in O-tober a demand was experienced for twist for Russia and the continent, uui mcse mi l nine or no cn.ci in reviving unmieko generally. The expectation of improvement entertained at the commencement of the year was not without considt rable influence on the twist market, for prices advanced materially by the middle of February, although they were not long maintained, but were on the contrai y forced to-a low point by the close of the year. Notwithstanding this, the exports as compared with the provious year showed an increase ol 8 000,0001b., being estimated ut 114,(MJO,0981b., against 107,800,000, b. The principal increase was in the shipments to Germany, and to China, India, Sweden, and Norway, Italy, and Turkey and fcgypt. From the low prices qui rent it is stated the chief atteution ef the owners of mills aud factories hail been directed to the woikingof them as cheaply as possible, which of course had the effect of reducing wages, aud caused the employment of lewer hands thanTermerl). However,much distress had been avoided among the operatives, for although they were working at wages poor enough, they would have been placed in a much worse position had the owners stopped altogether, which, it is said, would have bean the aiost prudent course for them to have adopted to stem the torrent of depression which was thus heavily bearing dawn their property and profits. Among the effects produced by the working of short time, and the total stoppage of some of the factories, was the falling off of 2,6bales in the weekly deliveries ef cotton during the year, which reduced the consumption to nearly the samo as k was in 1838. There had been a considerable falling off in the home trade, which could only to ascribed to"the diminution i n the mean* which the operatives have had their disposal for clothing. On the other hand, the exports hadluct eased toalmost every quarter except the British West Indies and the western coast of South America, and altogether the increase In exports had been great. Upon the general stats of trade it is remarked that Manchester must not overlook tho fact, that the causes which have paralyse.] hev trade, have also worked as strong in thr,major part of the other departments of the trade of thtjbountry, and must not, therefore, imagine that her tribe has been taore heavily pressed on than others, and must pear in mind that the symptoms of improvement which now appear evident from the plentiful influx of bullion, the easy condition of the bank, and the better results likely to arise from our more amicable position with our foreign rotations, will as fully beiie-lit her particular department as any other in the trade of the United Kingdom. MaircHasTaa.? No change either in the yarn or goods market of a peculiar character can be noted this week. Our market on Tuesday was. perhaps, less auimated than tho preoeding one, but for the remainder of the week more business has been dons, parliaularly in printing cloth. Many houses are buying 46 inch shirtings, (06'a,) in anticipation, we presume, of good and decided news from China; and an advance of full 3.1. per piece may be said to be Tery generally obtained. All mercantile men are waiting, impatiently for the opening of Parliament, when we hope and expect that such liberal measures will be introduced as will giv?a speedy impetus to trale. We hear rumors abroad that the Bank of England and government have it in content) lation to act together and that tbey are both determined to do all they can to revive the present depressed otate of commerce. The bank is in a much better position than she has been in for some time, and the new government will be uxious to give u sep to the trading interest; so we have hopea that this spring we shall have a fair amount of business doing; and we trust that manufacturers will, ere long, obtain better prices for goods, ef which w e have little doubt. The news from America would be more cheering if the question in dispute between this country arid that wai seined, ana rcuiea ir-enuiy we duktc ? wm be, in spite of the prediction* of many to the contrary.. Bradford, Thursday.?Wool market.? In this artioie a continued dullness prevails'prices, however,are not affected, which may be attributed to the market not being glutted with a superabundant stock. Bolton.?Curing the last fortnight the prospect* of trade here have strengthened. There has been no material improvement felt in the masket, but the encouragement given to production has increased, and there has appeared a greater degree of animation among traders than has existed among them fo :.a considerable lima past. Lbi'ds.?The sale of woollena at the markets since our last have been rather more extensive than those of the previous week, at .1 former rates have been Uilly sustained. The principal transactions were in heavy goods, the makers of which, about Batley and Burstal, are unusually busy for the season. SrocaroBT. ?We are giad to atate that several of the cotton mills of this town, which have for many months been working short time, have this week increased their time of labor three hours a day .or a day and a half a week, and are now working at tne rate of five days per week. Paris, Jan. 18? Court ?Five prr Oents, 17f. HOC. 74c. 64C 90c. 64c. 90c.6Sc.60c.64c.60c.64C.; Four per Cents, lOif. 20c ; Three per Cents, ?3f. 7oc. 70c.; Ditto, Loan of 1811,7!?f. 14c.; Bank Actions,3.340f ; lUnte de Napier, 107f. 20c. 30c. LOTf ; Humans, 104; Spanish Actives, 241 j|f; Spanish PtR-ives, 64 }; Belgian Five per Cents, 1631, 1031 ii Ditto, 1640, 104j; Belgian Three per Cents, 7If. S0c.; b? Igian Bank,7601. ?62f..'<Oc; Portuguese Five per Cants. 271 it Haytian Loan, 642f. 40c. 6441 Exehr.nge on London, one month mom y,24f. 371c.; three months, money i?*f-Kic-.. . _ ? ..... lioimi, Jan. 1.1, Hail-pail s o'oiock, r. m.? isji r-ricrs. ? Five psr Cents, 117f 75c.; Three per Cents, 78f. 97c.; Ditto, Loan of 19-11, 79f. 30c.; Belgian Five per Cents, 1840, 10-1 J; Belgian Three per Cents,71f.75c. t West Iswia Royal. Mail Steamer;.?We have seen a list of the prices of passage in tha?e st? iuh ships It is unfortunately too long for us to publish. We will piekoet a few items however. The fare front Southampton, England, to Charleston in ?5.?; from Southampton to Vera Cru? ?62; Neva York to Halifax ?S; New York to New Orkani ?27, and New York to Charleston ?20, wines anc Stewards' fees exclusive. We consider the*< ' rates extravagantly high, and should prefer goins in one of oar pneket*, such at the Rosciss, Shnks t peare, Anburn, or Enelind. , Steam Shit Clyoe sailed yesterday morning fo ^ Halifax, For Albary, Ho !?That capital boat?the Swa! low?with nn alacrity worthy of her name, is nt,v [ ready for the spring trade. She haa been refittei I with great taste, and at considerable expense Captain McLean has been long and favorably know; " to the travelling community, and we are sure hi uniform politenem and attention to the comforts o s his passengers, will continue to win for him " goldei opinions from all men,not forgetting the ladies whose good opinion is better than gold. 1 Q|SrsED.?The rate of sailing by the steam frigat * Miasinainni. in her run from New Castle to NY.iolU m was twelve and three nuarter statute miles per hou the whole distance. o . . ? ?t.o?r or Wa* Gbampcs.?There it no truth i i. the rumor, that the Grampus was lost ia the let '1 ga'o. A United Stvtess'oop of war w?b passed 19t ,] mutant, lal. 37, Ion. 74, which wes prabably the < ? Fao.m Matabzas.?The Selma, a fast sailing brig 0 Captain Doutelie, artived yesterday from Metanr-ai is with intelligence te the 16th of February. We hi no news of importance in cur pepers. Faoenxis or The atiwoals.?We understaail tint the Franklin Theaire has been engaged for tht purpose of holding Temperance meetings, and wilj be devoted hereafter exclusively to the cause cd Temperance. It will he opened next Saturday eve-| ning, by the Franklin Temperance Society, without any gin and sugar for performances. There is ai perfect fwtur in Temperance now, and if Thome! don't take care, the little Franklin will go ahead of him. In the rapid " progress of events," we expect tp see all Theatres turned into Churches and Tern' perance Halls. efkopixif Packets ?For the information of the people at large, it is necessary to state that the Oxford will sail to-day for Liverpool ;.also>r the Oneida, for Havre J and that the Philadelphia, for London, is detained till to-morrow. Their Idler bags< are ai Gilpin's. St'i-OHtnjr Packet*?We believe the next rack et fur New Orleans is the ship Auburn, Capt. Shirley. Bo*h shipjand commander are A- No. 1, and no mistakie. Cv>z row thc DvarrPriA.?Apple dumplings io" moderate doses. Chatham Thestbb?This theatre was again crowded last evening, almost to suffocation, to witnew the admirable petforimnee of Mrs. Sefton in the part of Jemmy Twitclierrwho is a personification of those characters in the lower w$lfcs of Lon. don life, which Bo* describes with such inimitable skill. Charley Baites himself was never possessed with such a propensity to laugh as that with which Sefton inspires his audience. The piece acquires double interest by the performance of Mr. Thorne as the Golden Farmer. In addition tothia piece, the bills for this evening present the M Warlock of the Glen;" also the "Flying Dutchman." Mrs. Thorne sings several popular airs in the character of Leitslle VanhelmCourt Calendar?'1 his da jr. Coubt of Common Plsas?Part 1 ? At lPo'clock?Nos45,41),53.50, 57,5?, 83,147,7,67, 'J7#.W,7i. There will also be another calender before Judge (Jlshoiffer at 4 o'clock. Court of Commas Pleas. Before Judge lugiis. Dearborn vs. Fry?This case was reported on Saturday. It was to recover damages from defendant, who had married a daughter of the late Capt. Clark, for giving a lease which he was not authorised to give. The jay yesterday returned a Teruici luiaiuf ui piainim iur uauiagca aau o cents cost. .<w- Fkei \xd iivdkpknderft Association.?The Ball I ol this association, which was appointed to take place on the 1st of March, at Lafayette Hall, has been necessarilt ros: rcNBD, and will take place at Military Hall, in the Bowery, opposite Spring street, on Thursday even ing March 3, By order of the Committee. THOMAS DIXON, Secretary. Ben net's Book-keeping. Mr. Editor.?This standard work, which has been more than twenty years before the public, and which has been the foundation of many practical works on Book-keeping, called by different names, but which, in fact, are Henuet'b Book keeping in a mangled condition, as can be seen by comparison, is for sale by Collins, Brother Sc. Co., 2o4 Pearl street, New York, and by all the principal booksellers in the United States. This work has gone through twenty-one large editions, and is universally need m Schools. Academies, and Counting Houses, throughout the United Slates. The good sense and discernment of the puMic have put down more than a dozen works on Book* keeping, which w ere pirated from Bennet's System; and the author hopes that their sense of justice, and detestation of literary robbery, will still influence them in their choice. All the quack writers on this subject in the country cannot add a valuable practical idea to Bennet s System of Book-keeping, and any merit that any of there can claim is due to this work. Jams* Besmett, Of Arlington House, L. I. (py- 1 certify, that independent of the efficacy of Dal' ley'a ointment, which I experienced myielf tn the case of severe b?rna, which it instantaneously relieved by one application only?that 1 recommended it to. W. Rufua Walan, proprietor of the New York Circua, whoae feet were awollenfrom Boet or Rheumatism, and by which he was enabled to draw on hia boota and attend to hit usual buaineaa. In several other instances I have known it applied?such as are detailed in the advertisements? and cannot suppose that it* extraordinary virtues are over rated. THOS. HANDCOCK, 487 Pearl at. Tobelound only at 71 Maiden lane; corner Third and Race street, and Ninth and Chesnut, Philadelphia ; Dr. Wadsworth, Providence QSJ- Mibaci'LOVs Escape from Death?Emma M. Davis, an interesting child, 11 years old, at Mrs. 8. Parken', US-Liberty street, was horribly burnt by her clothes taking fire, so tkat the whole of her back, shoulders, arms and hands turned black, and the Mesh shortly fell off,leaving the arteries aad veins completely exposed to the sight, and every nail of her fiBgers was burned off. Dr. Pratt of Liberty street,and Dr. Fretman of East Broadway, were called, and said it was impossible for the sufferer to survive, Dr.P.said anything might be done to relieve her suffering while lit* remained. By the time Dr. Freeman arrived a salve had been applied by Mr. Parker, which aa the case waahopeless, Dr. F. did not disturb. The acute agony was immediately relieved hut the child lay insensible, with the eyes fixed and immovable, for several days. The salve was continued? the ttesh began to full off, laying the blood vessels bare. The Doctor viewed, the case with astonishment aad admiration, but allowed no deviation from the constant use of the salve. The gentlemen of the house. Messrs. Chisim, Henderson, Wakefield and others, could hardly believe their senses in seeing the child live from day to day. The child is cured, a sight to be seen, scarce a scar remains where fully healed ! To any lady or gentleman who will call at 113 Liberty street, Mrs. Parker will be happy to skew tbeWonder. Now who will believe this 7 Aits, for the unfortunate, the story is almost too great for human-credulity?but Dr. Freeman, 27d East Broadway, and a. houseful of ladies and gentlemen at Uk Liberty street, will confirm on oath, every word of it, besides, a sight of this most interestiag and favorite child will make the truth selfevident. The' promptings of humanity have brought out these witnesses. Wail, we ask,a family in this city, I... ,1.1, in,l <k.(. A. .VIIJ... I. (lie iu this horrible manner by living a week without this salve in their house* 7 Can they olaim to have na tural affections, or can they ever forgive themaelvea, if they lose a child by neglect of this Specific for Burns 7 We leave them to answer, and beg all to go and see that child?a Living Wonder. The Salve is Dalley's Pain ICstractor, froin 71 Maiden lame, and Mr. Dally will make his oath that its effects are invaluable in ease of lire. Messrs. Omttock k Co , Druggists, hsve become so thoroughly convinced that all parsons should have it, that they will give it to the poor or to any person doubting, to apply in actual cases ; and as guardians, in some measure,of the public welfare, we as editors, are bound to say that this thing should not be forgotten or neglected.?N. V. JuurruJ of Conanrtt. To be ioutid only at 71 Maiden lane; corner of Third and Race and Ninth and Chcsnut streets. Philadelphia. Gr. Warfsworth, Providence; 16 Broadway, Albany. 0<7- Ami kicau Mvsct-x ?Mr. Delarne, who is engaged here,is an original genius. Hit imitations ot Boom, Kean, Ilamblio, Daniel O'Connell, Sorrest, Htlson,Berne, he., are wonderlully correct, end elicit great applause. His Tanker eccentricity, aceuas of Ventiilequiim, and imitatior s of musical sounds, exhibit an unparalleled versatility of talent. T. U. Booth)-, Mrs. Hardw ick, and La Petite Cerita are ell goodrn their peculiar line ; in fact, whatever is attempted here Is well dons. The whole establishment, with its endless collection of curiosities, is ts neat ar.d clean as a parlor, and is undoubtedly the best conducted concern oi the kind la America. The Modal of Dublin and Kails of Niagara remain only this week. That piece of moving Fireworks placed on the outside of the Museum, is a splendid ail'atr. It can be seen every night, nearly the length of Broadway. Host Bloody M order. Qt?- It is murdering the grandest gift of nature to allow its sweetest gift to perish. How oiten persoua allow their hair to fall from their heed end turn grey, to be fil" tby withdandrilf, and to cease growing, when an easy remedy may be found in Jones' Oil of Coral Circaesia. We have heard so many praise this,indeed it ie ascertain r id to be at ence the cheapest and moat cceaomical article made. The price is only 3, 6 or 8 shillings?three sizes. It is sold at be very careful of the right numt ..I .1 ^(...1 air W "ei or Jim ii in vumni?n i/a?u>ni nice ? Bli7r*rd, the famous Knglish doctor's remedy, called ir Jones' Balm, a certain remedy for hlolchti, pimples, j freckles, kc. is sold at the same place. Try it 5<7? Chstmajs Thcstks.?The second appearance of it John Srfton last night, was hailed by an audience as nos nitrous as that which assembled here the first nlghf ef his engagement. He appears again to-night as Jemmy I Twitcher, in w hich he is more comioal thanerer. The rt following i, msiks of Mr. Webster.lhe commcdian, in relation to Mr. Buckstone, te one thinking they apple "? with more force to the personations of Mr. Sefton. lie says: " It is too well known to need ear meed of praiee. that he la one of the meat original-and we use the word e in the kroadest sense?and most amusing commedlsni ef the day , and his peculiarities are so rich aad strong, ' that an indifferent imitation oi him ia sure to be respondr edta with shoots of laughter and applanse." The pieces to-night. In conjunction with the Golden Fstmer, arm the dramas of the Warlock of the Ulen and the Flying Dutchman. e OQp- SiiKBMi**s Lotrnoas. Who has not heetJ of h Sheimsn's famous Medicated Lotenges T F.cke,answers, who' No medicine has ever before attained such great k?? yet b?*a'Lrforr<l i ??r mm> f, ?ue?. A WUh 5 isW"^fe3r"^'K^3

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