Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 30, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 30, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Mew York, Wednesday, Martk SO, ISM. The Foacicx Nuvs.? we give to-day a full aad ample synopsis of the news horn Europe, which Sdt received yesterday lrom Boston. A part o| it was in our second edition This news is highly important in many respects?but we have no room for remarks to-day. Imi-ohtaxt vaoM Washisotox, Texas i*n .Mexico?It is stated that the government have deter m.nrd to send a squadron to the Gulfof Mexico, aud a detachment o! troops to the Sabine, to demand the Santa Ee prisoners, and to protect the interests of the United States during the war in Texas. General Scott has been here lor several days, probably directing the movement of the troops. He returned to Washington yesterday. Uy the English newa, it appears (hat there is some secret understanding between the English abolitionists aud Santa Anna's go\er linent. Mexican bonds have advanced con aiderably in England. war aua rumors 01 war are thick ali round T>\a* Meetisc ? A large meeting was held in the Park last night, relative to the Abolition War in Texas, strongly indicative ol the good feeling which exists toward Texas in this city. Colonel R. W. M'Duugall took the chair. Some resolutions were read and passed, and all the preliminaries arranged for calling another meefng, which will be announced in due time. New Uovrc ikon Honors ?The news from Kami c by the Columbia wai brought to this city at four o'clock yeaterday morning by Ilarndeu & Co , by the way ol Albany! It is certainly a curiosity in this age ot steam, to get news front Europe via Albany, an interior city. Harnden .V Co., by taking it over the Wes rrn railroad to Albany, and thence bringing it to this city, beat every other express folly two hours. Adams A Co-'s line, via Norwich, urrived at fifteen minutes before six o'clock. The Ts*?pikai?cc Pmo?e?*ion ?The great temperance army yesterJuy created quite a sensation in the city There were in all several thousands of them assembled at one time in Washington Square, consisting of the Washington, the Franklin, and several other temperance societies of this and other cities. There were firemen, printers, volunteer companies of soldiers, banners, paintings, a fire engine, children, and every thing else in the proces. sion. They listened to several eloquent and apprcpriale addresses in Washington Square, and after marching all over the city, they reached the Park about 1 o'clock. It look them all an hour to get into the Park; and about 5 o'clock they were dismissed Apostle Delavau, and Apostle Welsh ft gured largely in the procession. It wasan imposing sight, and one worthy the palmy days of the Apostles. ] 1 akrrord Express.?Smith's line arrived yesteiday at liaif juist three o'clock A M. These expre.-s lines ure now shooting oil' in all directions, to the advantage cf every one. Home S^sadrok.?The U. S. Brig Dolphin, on a a cruise, was spoken on the 17th instant, inlat. 38, Ion. 75 10. u Next Mail for Europe.?The mail bags by Canard'* steamer Columbia, for Liverpool, will close at llarr.deu's ollice on Friday afternoon next. G3- M?* s V. s Wlder denies that he has been in jail. Probably has been only in the hands of the Phillistines. New Political Motlmsnt?We understand thai it is in contemplation among many independent democrats to organize a Democratic Association, with branches in every Ward, to suppert Captain Tyler's poiicy, as laid down in his teceut furious Repeal message. There is hardly a practical man 01 any party in this metropolis, that does not approve that nie.-sage, and say " Captain Tyler is right at last. Let Uncle Sam pay his own debts, before he gives away valuable lands and jewellery as presen's to his twenty-six spendthrift nieces." Ntw Yoha State Credit.?The direct lax bill has pa*ed the Senate by this tii.-.e, and only requires the signature of Governor Seward. This is the proper way <o revive stale credit. Let every repudiated State do the same. War on Captair Ti ler?Thurlow Weed and his r/irvt in Albany, is out against the President's repeal message, and talis upon Congress to oppose his policy. Thurlow Weed is hardly the man to " head otV" Captain Tyler. He might be able to shave him fora?ixpence ; but that's all- Where is Morgan ! 03-Tun CtUicrM or the Cv.-toms acknowledges the receiptof lifty dollars, enclosed to him, in a letter signed X X , w hich sum has been enterd on tne books ?I the Cashier. The receipt of s sum is hereby acknowledged in the New York erald, as reqjested by the unknown X. X. Lectures or Pairtirg.?Why will not soma artist give the public a series of lectures oa Paintt. . j...: .1? - -. r -u- * ni?, v,vt , uuiiui? iuc ncAi v Aimiiuuu? oi me r *ne Arts I A capital chaace. Texas Movements in the Sowth:?We learn by a private letter from Mobile, that S'.VWO have been already subscribed in Mobile, to be appropriated for hunting cooas in Texas ; and that a steamer with 200 coon hunters were to leave there last Tuesday. Captain John Scott goes aheadFimnv.\-Tlic Kev. Col. Stono, Pope of Puseyism, thinks it a very heinous oll'ence for Bishop Hughes to approve of Mr Maclay's School Bill. Bishop Hugiies might as well object to Stone's judg? mentaln a dish o| Thorburn's green peas. The Ball Open*,?The grand ball given to Mr. Clay, will come otl at Washington on 12th April. This is the beginning of the drama for the next residency. Several i.ewsteps have been invented. A full account will be given hereafter Asnruri Siiif I.n srii. ?There is to he n tine ship launch i!ii^ morning, at half past 11 o'clock.? It will be that of the ship Samuel Hicks, built by Smith I Union. This ship belongs to Hicks Ar Co , is about *?,> tons burthen, intended for the Liverpool trade, and to be commanded by Capt. Thos. C? Hsr.e r TiiKAiaic.iL* at Havasa.?We ese it stated in the "Noticioso y Lucero" of the If.h inst , that Fanny Ivssb-r took a beio-fit at the Tacon Theatre on the I2:h, and that every part of the house was crowded to overti ming. Her reception was more than enthusiastic-it "fascination, madness,'' to use the language of the Spanish editor. She had to dance " Li Polaca" twice and was then " covered with flowers." fhe was well supported by Mdlle. Desfttrbine. The ballet troupe, consisting of Mr Sylvain,Mits Stephen Petit i:id Miss Julia Tarnbuil, have retched Havana iro.n Philadelphia It was supposed that they would make their first appearance on the following Sunday or Monday. Chatham Thkatrk.?The gloriousC'h ilham presented a brilliant d.splay of baauty and fashion, ani highly entertained were they w ith the citraragan z as of the representation rf 'Afric's Tawney Sons-' Whillock and Jin black Ihainond appear again thu *ll?T o.ianr-yrdrc a yiiy ui matjcui, ti which Me->jr9- Thome, Scott and Hield take part? a strong ciacm rati hi of talent. To conclude witi the Six Degrees of Crime, the rubral of which i highly useful an J to the point in th ?e days of tern perarice meeting*. The JJowjchy AxeuirnB?the laat evening wai cr owd*:d to witrusa the extraordinary |?eiiormanrei of the two companies combined- l'ne lower tiei was attend-d by a large number cf Indies, and the tnt eraeiMed to ovrrtl iwrng. as the clown, kept the audience in a Continued roar of lauahtei while in the ruir Taere has never been an equestrian c irnpaoy in this city equal to the present. arrival ok the COLUMBIA AT HALIFAX and the UNICORN AT BOSTON. highly important intelligence. Parliamentary Proceedings?Rlliandlsm In Ireland?Depression In Trade? Ratification of (lie Right qf Search?Treaty by the Four Powers? Refusal of France?The Insurrection In Portugal?Threatened Revolution In Spain?Symptoms of discontent at Paris ? Little later from China?Continued ITIffhllnir In TTnnpp IriIIr TrnnhlVn Ev. via?Majorities against Corn Law repeal ?Slight decline In ths Cotton Market, ftc, Ttie stf smship Columbia arrived at Halifax on Saturday morning last in aafety She left Liverpool os the 4th ofMareh ; on the ISth after several storms, she broke her intermediate shaff; the floats were taken off the wheels, her sails were set, and under them she went till the 25th, when her starboard engines were started, and under this, she reached Halifax. She brought Mr- Cunard and 44 passengers,?-115 for Boston. The Unicom brought these latter oa, reaching Boston, at 7 o'clock on Sunday night. She returns to Halifax April 2d. Trade is terr.bljr depressed. The Bank bus reduecd discount to 4 per cent. Dates from China to Nov. 3i)th- Nothing newTeas had adaanced l-2d per lb. money. The deliveries arc lower, but a fair business is doing. Coniprny's Congos closed at Is. lid 1 2d per lb. We have London dates to the 3 J, and Liverpco to me -im instant. In England the prospects of business are dismal at present, but the necessity of increasing the forces in China is promoting employment lor the army and navy departments. The Right of Search has been signed by the all parties, with the exception ol France; the refuses to sign it at present. The Charter is in lull force in Portugal, and the intended insurrection in Spain progresses. The accounts of distress in England continue to be as gloomy as before, acd trade does not appeas to improve. The cotton market, however, isjn a better state and the money market is easy. The burnings in efiigy and corn law meetings still continue. A tedious debate ou the corn laws occupied the House of Commons during tive successive nights, during which no new arguments were brought forward of particular interest. Mr. Villiers moved "that all duties payable upon the importation of corn, nital or Hour, do dow cease or determine; ' when the committee divided, the numbers were the motion 90, against it 893 Go the 26th ult. Mr Christopher proposed a higher scale of duties His proposition was that the maximum duty should be 5s. higher than the maximum duly propoted by the govern* meat. The division was taken oa the question, aid the original proposition was carried by 306 to 104. In the House of Lords. 21st ult the Earl of Aberdeen laid the table the treaty of the slave trade signed by all the great powers of Europe except France. He regretted that he was under the necessity of informing their lordships that the ratification of the king of the French had not been exchanged with thoeh of the oilier powers; neither was he able 'o inform the house of the time when that.'ralifieation :_l. tk. . c i.. liilgili uic uraij mni nauic uuil llli ded in 1831 and 33, remained in full force and vigor. Rit.ht or Search.?We leant from Paris that a delay of four months has been usked and obtained for the French Uovernn eat to ratify the right cf eearoh. There is terrible work in Ireland. A tremendous ribbon conspiracy has been discovered. The Columbia saw upwards of one hundred and fifty icebergs. Uy this arrival we have Liverpool dates to the 4th instant, and London to the evening of the 3d. The packet ship George Washington arrived at Liverpool from New York February 21, carrying news from this country to the 8th. The London Times, in its money article, remarks, that the Recounts of the state of credit of the United States Government in the New York papers "are of the most formidable description." The packet ship United States, arrived at Liverpool on the evening ?f March 2d, having made her pastage frcm New York in 14 days. She carried out papers te Feb 14. Mr Oripl. nf Devizes, stales that the nratres nf agricultural laborers, in Wiltshire, range from 7 to !> shillings a week, and ihat the greatest distress fire vails amongst them, manj families being actualy starving. A violent hurricane has recently been experienced nea* Genoa. Th >u.-auds of olive trees have been broken or rooted up The steamer Trent, for the West Indies, left London February 27, with fifty passengers, and was to have touched at Southampton, but the weather having been tempestuous, sne had not arrived there at 10 o'clock on the evening of March 1. The veteran repealer, Tom Steele, obtained his discharge as an insolvent debtor on Wednesday. A letter from Bayonne saya, "(he Bay of Biscay, which has been abandoned by the whales for tnc last 300 years, is again visited by thein- Several have b 'en seen during ihc last week, by the fishermen on the coast between liiarris and SoconaAt Stratford, in Essex, upwards of 1,060 persons are employed in staymaking. After laboring twelve hours per day their earnings do not amount I to 2ld. each. A man of the nime of Leary, a soldier, is now in Cork ja>l, charged, on his own confession, with the murder af the Rev. Mr Hamilton, near Bandon, in 1S33 The reinforcements which haTe already sailed, or abont to sail, for China, amount loserei.tet n ships of war. A delay of four months has been asked and obtained for the French government to ratify the right of search. A 1 transported convicts will henceforth bo sent direct to van Dieman's Land, instead of Sydney, New South Wales. A letter from Rome represents that a greater quantity of snow has fallen this year in Italy than has ever been remembered. It is understood in wsll informed quarters that the Bank of England, within the last two or three days, has received a very important addition to its slock of bullion; sonic estimates mike it as much as ,?300,000 One (>f the first Hebrew firms in the city has, it is further stated, been the chief depositor. Her Msjesty, the Qaees, Prince Albert, and a numerous aui'e, vis.ted Portsmouth, on Monday, also the doc t yards and several of the ship* in the harber on that and ibe following day, returning to Hrighton on Tuesday afternoon The lords commissioners of the admiralty have ordered that, in future, all steam vessels shall carry a complement of marines. First class steamfr,gates one lieutenant, one sergeant, one corporal, oae drunstner, and twenty-eight men, or one sergeant, one corporal, and twenty men, according to the accommodation on board. Tbe Driver and trorgon steamfrigates bare already had marine officers appointed to thean. All other steam vessels hare on- c> rporal and nine privates; that number join'd the Kite and Volcano steam frigates last week Sine* ths last arrival, several debates in Parliaracnt on 'ha Corn Laws have been brought to a close The majority of Mr Villiern* amendment to Lord J Itu sel's motion, which involved the ? rj icstion of corn law or no corn law, was voted I nown by a majority of ?? f,?or 0f cortl |aw _jt is evid nt Iro n this thai the Cabinet possesses a strength which no nth r Cabinet has attained for ' roanyy-ars. s The average price of wh at per charter ia Ear, and is at present higher than that for the whole of Fiance by lfis 8J p? r imperial <|uarler. Some air-1 gilt tin canisters, coniaining boiled 1 French bi an , iter.' lately b ought on shore from ? the wreck ot lb - Royal George A dish ef these v. o \ w?j frtnn.l 11 ? - thoagh at least fifty- sesen ycais eld. A descen I ant of the great Lord Chatham was re li* vrd by tha mi|(i(trates of Wor*hip street Polics n Office, London, recen ly Hit name is Burroughs - his trade, weaving; hs great grandmother wai Lord Chatham'o sisleiThe Dablin Evening Tost observes, that Sir Ro bert Pool brought forward his measure on one o the treat est fast* in the jar,?an appropriate daj lor sustaining tha starvation laws ! The British Parliament?The proceedings of lh* Biilith Pirluont ar? lomrwhat interest iea, ?? defining the course of the eonserratire administration the great questions which now agitate the country. There is ao doubt that the strong conservative majority will continue to auatain the policy of Sir Robert Peel in regard to the Cera Law*; yet the complexion of certain incidental rote* indicate! that (Oine of the member* are somewhat troubled at the tone of popular feeling on the tub|ect. The whig* are sanguine that the Corn I-aw question alone, without tne aid of certain other question* which Sir Robert find* it difficult tomanage to the satisfaction of both of the two end* ef ul traism which go to nuke up the present dominant power, will gire to conservatism but a short-lired ascendency. It ia brrinninis to be whinnered in certain select quarter* lhatS.r KoberiPetl trill throw the uBti larery party over board jd the sugar duties. Iti* reported that he intend* to bring forward a moa ure lor radueing the duties on foreign augar and eolfee, but aire to include oar colonial produce. If thia report be true, he will act on the principle* of the late government, and go aatep beyond them,by giving the consumer the further advantage of a lewerdutyon plantation augar and coffee.? Chro nic/e. Sir Robert Peel was bnrnt in effigy at Bathgate on the 2d J nit.; he wai carried through the town on a pale, followed by a large crowd, who kept firing at the effigy during the whole of it* progreas. A halt was made at the doora of the moat obnoxious Torie* in the town?the crowd hiaaing aud shouting " Down with the Tories." A'ter parading the town, the effigy waa placed in a tar barral, and aet on fire, an individual pronouncing the following word*: "So perish all traitors to tbeir country." After the burning was over, the large concourse quietly disprraed.?(j/uagotr ChronicleA rumor ia current that the French government has discovered a near and formidable plot against the lives of the King ?f the French and his family, and that, in constqnencr, the most extraordinary precaution* are taken to guard the Tuilleriss and various entraucrs thereto The army will, it is said, be immedia'ely strengthened by the enlistment of 5,000 men. The Calcutta papers describe the money market as remaining in a depres.-ed state, notwithstanding several arrivals of treasure from China, ratts of interest and discount in the bazaar remaining the same a before, and public confidence not having re covered Irom the shock caused by the failure of Boyd & Co. The Por:e has withdrawn its protest against the installation at Jerusalem of the English Bishop Alexander. The Rhone is so low that the steamers have for thirty-three days been unable to come down the river from Lyons. The Thomas Bell, from Liverpool te New York, with emigrants, mostly from the north o| Ireland, has put into Cork for repairs, and the poor people had to seek admission, as paupers, to the workhouse, where they were received. Captain Blanchard, of the American ship Rowland, arrived at Havre de Grace, on the 24th Febru ary On the 4th oi February, whilst scudding under a heavy gel--, was struck by lightning, which get the ship on fire between decks. With great exertiens the fire was extinguished, not, however, before serious damage was dene Mohtality oy the Metropolis.?Thedeaths registered in Loudon and its suburbs in the week ending the 19th instant, amounted to 907, ef which umber 458 were males and 154 females. The total number show a decrease of 135 compared with the deaths of the previous week; a decrease of five on the Average weekly deatht in the four rear* ol ISJP, '9,*40 and '41, and a decrease of 110 on the four winter* of the same years. The mean height of the barometer in the week waa 30 355 inches, rain 070, mean dryness, 2-0; the higlit st temperature 53 degrees, lowest 33, daily mean 45. The wind was r> three davs, W. two days, S. W. one day, and S S.E. one day. Earthooake in Cornwall ?A violent shock of an earthquake was felt on Thursday at 25 minutes past eight o'clock in the morning; at Falmouth and throughout that part of Cornwall. It was accompanied by a loud report,and subsequently a rumbling noise resembling the upsetting of a laden cart against a house. Conveyance of the Mails ?The estimates for the eon'ract picket service amount, for the years 1842, '3, to ?121,929, being an increase of ?188,590 over those of the previous year. This arises chiefly from the contract fer the conveyance of mails to the West Indies, which is taken at ?240,010 There is an addition als-% of ?20,000 for the conveyance of mails by steam from Liverpool to Halifax and Boston and Quebec; the total amount for that being ?S0,O\H). The following are the other principal contracts?For conveying the mails from London to Rotterdam and Hamburg, ?17,000; to Gibraltar and the intermediate places, ?29,600; Alexandria, ?34.000; and from Liverpool to Kingston, Ireland, ?9,UCO Railways.?A report, presented to Parliament, dated the 5th of Febrnarv. 1842. contain* a volumi nous mass ot interesting information relative to railwa>a. From the returna of accidents it appeata amongst other things, that during the year 1841, the number of accidents on the various railways, which aioae from cauaea beyond the control of pttesei gere, or, in other words, from carelesanaaa and want ot proper precautiona on the part of the railway compani a or their sorvauts,amounted to 29 By these accidents 2-1 persons were killed and 72 injured During the same year there were 36 accidents, attended with personal injury to individuals, owing to their own negligence or misconduct, by which 17 persons were killed and 20 injured; 00 accidents occurred which were attended with personal injury 10 servants of the company, under circumstances net involving danger to the public; by these accidents 28 individuals were k 11-d and 36 injured Tbua there were altogether 69 lives lost by accidents on railways during the past year. Executions.?A return has been moved for by Mr. Ewaitot tbe total number of persons executed I (for all crimes) in London and Middlesex daring periods of three years, together with the number of persons committed for murder in the same period respectively, Arc, From this return it appears that the total number of persons executed (for all crimes) in London and Middlesex, during the three years ending December, 1821, amounting to 9S; during the three jears ending December 1821, t?5l; during the three years ending December, 1827 to 63; during the three years ending December, 1830, to 52; during the three years ending December, 1833, to 12; daring tho three yeats ending December, 1836, nil: aud during the three years endiag December, 1839, to 3. No conviction for murder took place during the three years ending December 1836. The total number of persons committed for murder during the above period (viz from De eeiubtr, 1918, to December, 1839), amounting to 213. Sal* or BtoonStock ?The late Duke of Cleveland's stud was sold by Mrs?rs. Tattersall, at R aby Castle, on Saturday, at the following price.-:? The Recorder, 2U5 cuineas; Theon, 56; Middle hntn, 610; F.xberry, 370; Cable, 100; Camelford, 46, i'harold, 270; Christopher, 25; Smallhopas, 40; Ch 1, by Muley Moloch, dam by F.meliut, 3 years, 89; b c brother to 1'harold, 2 yrs,, 135; b- c. by r.aiiliut, out 01 ? ictona, - yean, i-?; urowi c. oy Eauliua, out of Variation, 2 years, 50; ch. c. by Kmiiius, out of Kate K-arney, 135; a bajr yearling c. by Muley M?|och, out of Matilda, ll.?; a brown yeartingf. by Muley Moloch, dam by Emilius, 23; Virgiuia, 150 Halifax Steamers.?Ttro of the Halifax (team hips, the Britania and Caledonia, have been thia week put into the Queen's Graving Dock. We observe the vessels belonging to this line undergo frequent inspection there, that nothing may be left undone tbal may contr.bute to safety. Our nautical readers will be gratified by a look at the Caledonian's bottom, as she now lies dry. Wc understand that not ashtdow of straining or twisting is to be teen. It it matter of considerable interest among shipbuilders and other judges that these steamers, great at it their length, show lass straining than any oth r class of shipping that has done ha d work. ExamiXaUO* of Shipmasters.?A. bill is now before Parliament, under charge of Cap'ain Kit atroy, M. P. for Durham, which has for its object the examination of matters and matct, and a eertificacation by qua ift d per.-ons ef their fitness for their (Intipi tliclor* ihs-T am ullnw#ri tn fetifar on them The bnsine-. s of? xaiuinalinn is proposed to be done by board) of examtnaort, one of wbieh boards will sit at the following ports?London, Liverpool, Bristol, Newcastle, tlull. Dublin, Leith, and G asjjoit, and to consist of three, or (in London) four experienced *eara<n, who will be examiners, a secretary (in London) and a clerk, ?r a clrtk only; of which examiners aloreeaid r ne shall have commanded a vessel, or vessel? in the merchant service. at least seven years, und sha I have been in the Pacific an 1 Indian oceans?another shall have been at least seven years tilths coasting trade of Great Britain, a id shall hare commanded n vessel or vessel?, in the merchant service, at least seven years?another ot the said exannn-r? shall hsva commanded A steam vessel or steam vessels, at least three years, and also shall have been four yt ars at sea in a sailing ves-el or vessels, and another?who shtll be the principal examiner?shall htvca competent knowledge of theoretical as well as practical navigation, and shall have been at ; least s-ven year*. Power is given 1o the Trinity i House to it-jeci any member elected in the loregoing port , by tha shipowners, asanexaminator. " Nivhoiiv piolost ?Mm Braid's Lxorda* at rue l.nsaoi T*rias.?This is bat another name f I for the maeh disputed science, if it iuay,be so term I ed, if Mesmerism, In the introductory part o! his discourse, Mr. Braid assigned, as his reason for adopting ike novel title of NeurohypnoJogy, that the system is altogether founded upon nervous sc ion, consequent upoa a peculiar state of the brain and spinal column. T j produce the aortjot cataleptie condition in which the patient is said to be mesmerised. Mr Braid asserts that it is only necessary that the attention should be fixed upon some | articular object, and confined strictly to it. Thdtthe powers ol the b<aiu become weaned with the object upon which the mind is compelled to dwell for a short space, and that the optic nerve hteotuiug similarly tired by the fixing of tfce eyes in an upward squint, or by merely setting them uusuorediy upon any object above the head, pro duces additional weariness, and finally partial conpaction of the brain The patient then becomes at lirst to sensitive that the slightest touch is paiaful, sad the least noise intolerable. In fact, Mr. ilraid asserts that the powers of all tbe senses are increased twelve-fold As the effect proceeds, the senses become diminished.while the pulse incresses until total insens biliiy, accompanied by a pulse so rapid that it can scarcely be counted, is produced. The system, as explained by the lecturer, differs in no respect from Mesmerism, except (hat be dee* not pretend to hare any ipecial power over hi* patient* in the production of the cataleptic state. The ujes of the science, supposing it brought to perfection, would be to deaden all sensation during painful operations, to cure deafness and dumbness, and to produce sleep at will. The expeiiwents which wore tried were upon a maid servant of the operator, and upon some deaf and dumb persons, whose partial cure wan said to hare been effected by Mesmerism. The woman, who was the fiist operated upon, was directed to fix her eyes upon the ceiling, and in twenty-two seconds the lids suddenly closed. She was then eapable if being fixed in any position, howerrrapparently uncomfortable er painful, and the rigidity of her limbs was peifectly unnatural. The experiment was precisely similar to the many mesmeric exhibitiens which bare been

heretofore made, aad the patient was aubmitted to the same testa of sticking pins in her flesh, applying snuff* and ammonia to her nostrils, end compelling her to inhale them, which she did without exhibiting the least sensibility. Upon the production of the deaf and dumb subjects, a dispute arose between some medical gentlomen and Mr. ilraid, as te the experiment of the ticking of a watch being truly aad actually heard by a deaf person whose hearing had been partially obtained. Coax Thame.?the Weatheb axd the Chops. ?The weather has been changeable siuceour last, and net so favorable for oat-doer labors as the 1. u ?i r?11 .,, a;o'_ fl CCH "V* V J IHIU* UMTlUg inu?*M at "??*-? ent timet: till a good deal of work bat beta accomplished. The towing of wbeat btt been actively proceeded with; and on a contidetable breadth of land where the teed eonld not be got in latt autamn, the planting hat now bten completed under tolerably uuipiciont circumttaae-t: thia, together with ploughing und preparing the toil far tyring corn, has given, and will far tome time continue to give, basy occupation ta the fanner. Tnc report* reepecting the appearance of autumn town wheat still vary greatly ; on the whole they are rather unfavorable ; but we corn der it yet too early to venture on an opinion, aa a line tpring may do much to remedy the damage complained of.?Mark Law Eapriss. Great Natioral Stiifli Chui ?The Great Steeple Chate at Liverpool on the 2d inttanr, was won by Mr. Davey'e Gay Lad, beating the Marquit of Waterferd'e Columbiae, and 12 ethers The halfinf* was A fa 1 strain*# nnr ana Koran a# fapiina It was run iu 13 minute*. Gay Lad was ridden by Oliver ; 7 to 1 against the winner. The Prinee of Waive'* Cup, Riven by the town of Liverpool, was won by Lord Chesterfield'* Claud* Daral (Villiers), beating three others. The Champion Hurdle Race waa won by Defeoee, beating five other*. There were lome tall*, bnt no serious accident*. New Publication*.?a. Ride on Horseback to Florence, by a I-ady, in 2 vols. Excursion in Albania, by Cap t J.J. Beat; Sermon* on variou* (ubjects, by W. R. Hook, D. L).; Zonani. in 3 vol*, by sir E L Bulwer; The Daughter* of England, by Mrs. Ellis; Father John, er Cromwell in Ireland, by the anthor of Richard ef York; Sir Henry Morgan, the Rucraneer, by the author of Ratlin the Reefer; Excursion* along the Shore* of the Mediterranean, bv Lt. C?1 Napier; Faaeinatiun, by Mr*. Gore ; Rambling Recollection* ef a Soldier of Fortune, by W H Maxwell; Journal* of Two Expedition* ef Diaeevery in North West and Western Australia, during the year* leSJ/, 1838 and 1839, by George Grey; Narrative of the late Expedition to Syria, bv w. Patiaon Hunter; The Influence of Tropical Climates on European Cenrtitntious, by James Johnson, M. D.; The School for Wives, a novel, by the authoress of Temptation, 3 vol*.;? Anne Boleyn, an historical romance, by Mrs A. T Thompson, 3 vol*.; I^ady Anne Granard, or Keeping up Appearances, by the late Miss London, 8 vols; Tne Blue Belles of England, by Mrs. Trollop*, 3 vol*.; The Riine, by victor Hugo, 2 vole ; Second vol. of The Diary and Letter* ef Madam* D'Arblay,author of Evelina; Th* fourth volume of Ague* Strickland'* Live* of the (.Queens of England, compriang th* Quern* of Henry the Eighth. Latter* from Germany announce the retirement of Prince Esterhazy from the embassy at the Court of St. Jainr*. Baron de Nieumann is expected to be his successor. The Earl of Elgin, will leave England to aiiume he government of Jamaica, early ia April. The complaint which hae canted the resignation of Sir Charles Metcalf is, we regret to atate, of a moat painful description, .^ir Charles returns to this country 10 undergo a'surgieal operation. Deaths ?Marquis of llertford.Lady Mary Stewart, Lady Catharine Howard, Rev. Charles Bdthurst, L. L- D , Sir R J. Houymau, Major General Coulsou, Wm. Grant, of Manchester, iu his73d year. He was the prototype of Checryble, in Nichols* Nickltby. Theatricals.?The St. James Theatre iu London, hat been turned into a French play house A play by tbe author of the Collegians, has been produced at the Drury Lane, by Macready, and was very favoraby received. Wilson, the vocalist, is giving lectures in London on Scotch music. A new comedy was produced at the Covent Garden Theatre, under the title of Hubbies ot the Day.? It it from the pen of Mr. Douglas Jetrold, whose Prisoner of War has so racently added to hit lite rary lame, i ne prominent cn irs cier in ima it Lord Skindeep (Mr. Fsrren), M. P. for the town of Mwf borough, an egotist for ever talking of Ike lore of his species, and "one of thoee wise philan thropiat* who, in a time of famine, wonld rote tor nothing but a supply of toothpicks." ther pernonage* of the aame ichool ahiae bj hia aide in aecondarjr aplendor. The plot of this play ia intricate, and aome of ila incident* rather forced. But ita dialogue ia amartaad humoroua, and abound* in fioiut, espocially in the first three acta. In the two aat ita spirit somewhat droop*, aod the action proceed* rather sluggishly aa it approachea the denouement. The Bubble* of the Day was aanounccd atnidst general demonstration* of satisfacion, the author himself being aummoned before the curtain to receive the acknowledgement* of the gratified tudience. Celeste ha* proved a good card at the Royal Lirer '1 haatre, Liverpool. The manager was ia duced to agrea to her ewn terms, for the purpose of having her four nights were. In the "French Spy," on Friday and Saturday, ehc completely enchanted th* crowded house* by her incomparable grace; and, in a cleverly-written new piece, replete with equivoque, repartee, situation, and action, entitled " Foreign Affairs," her personation of the hobbledehoy Count St. Lonis was irresistibly laughable. All the other performer* played admirably, and we have seldom seen a drama se elegantly produced at any theatre. '1 he house was again crowded last night, and wa fancy will continne to be to every eveuing during the engagement. A new piece has been produced. Miss Adelaide Ramble continues her triumphant career, and Coveut gar. en is filled every night she plays. She was on the eve of leaving for Dublin. Mrs. Allred Shaw has been singing at Leipaic with great auccesa, and she will cemnience an engagement early next month at the Opera at Turin. Mdilc. Rachel came of age the 8.h of Feb. si.iii . ? i... ,?i .? D.I.,.. burg in thu ballet of " 1 Portoghe*i all* Indie " It would be superfluous to describe the enthusiasm he excited ; on the night of her benefit die realized 29,.h:<? ruble*, betide* several magnificent preterit* from the Emperor. Mitt Jalib Cruiic, who appeared on Tuesday at the Dublin f heaUc-roval, in Pauline Detehapellet, it represented by the Trith metropolitan paper* to be lulljr equal to Ellen Tree. The " W ornan Hater," a new oae act comedy, from the pen of Mr P. Hernard, th* author ef the '*Hoarding School," Jtc , met with a rery favorable receptionat the Haynurkct Theatre on Monday night Loaoon F.isiuo.vs ron Makh,?Carriage Hat* and Bonnet* are being generally mad* in velours epingl*, satin, and plain velvet; they are mostly ornamented with drooping feather*, either ronnd or tpirtlect; other* have (lower* of the me*t natnral appuarance Some of them arc worn with no other t immi^g than a \olie d'Angleterre. A capote in ?k j blae velvet ha* a go< d ell- ct; the voile d'Angh terrc being plaited, and tetally enveloping thr rapote, the fold* being gathered on the left tide, aud patting throngh a acrad of ribbea competed al tel"u.e? epingl* of the tame eolor, shaded with white. A pretty style of bonnet for derni toleltr are th :>e mad* in velonr* epingl* ro*e ; the form low a' th* ear*, and rather aloie over tn* face ; t bouquet ceropeaed ef three friteet feather* of tht iame color, wave* gtaerfully oa the left tide ; ronnd th* interior of the brim ie n pretty trimming, con titt.ngofa double row ef eoqueo of roe* colored atin ribbon. Berth** Pelerinei are now) all the faibion ; it ii imply beithe which opens is the front, but it is sufficiently deep, to ime the eeiatare. Caps arc now being moeily made in lace ; po.nt lace u considered mod recherche, trimmed with nuiuds of gienat velvet : those in blond* are gener al y made in the fallowing strle: the cap i? composed of a doable barbe of blonde, ihe two eada being reunited on the left aide by an agiafe of drooping rosea ; the laced edge of the blonde falling over the front, throws a becoming shade over the forehead. The sap a la reliuieu&e is also niucd worn, all in blonde or point de Venice. Head Dresses?the greatest novelty are those pretty little turbans in velvet, the top of the turban being perfectly fljt and plain, ornamented with Arabian acorns. We ennnot fail to admire also tbose petit coiffures maureequee, com| oted of gauze and gold net work ; also tbose elegant little dress bats in pink or blue crepe, decorated with a long while plume, or sprigs of pink marabouts, shaded at the tips, or oruameatsd with a bouquet of very small tipa of feathers, attached iu the centre by an agrale of satin. Ws remark that when the hair alone is worn it is generally ornamented at the back of tbe kead with ceques of gauze lisse, the small plaita being intermixed with gold tissue er pearls. Tbe arched bandeuue are still favorites with those whose complexions are dark ; then there is the Arabian head dress, composed of cheiry-colored rouleaus in velvet, and gold cords, or with tbe barbe* d'Alencon. Walking Dress?the most fashionable siyle auopieu lur oui-uuor cemunjr, r.rr ics rooes rrdingotei, made ia pearl grey emtio, faced with velours epiaitle, edged with plain lace, and down the centra of the skirt are plased bowa en choux. A double pelerine or cape ia alwaye worn with tbie etyla of fielieee, modeiately high, bordered with velvet and ace ; the coreage plain, waiet rounded, ao band being wora ; tba sleeves plain, baring lacioga of velret, edged with laee. We hare alao remarked one diatingue dreaaea, amongst which waa a robe Puritaine in emeiald green cashuiere cloth, the body being made high, and aetting close to the igure, fastened from the throat to the hem of tbe dress with beautifully chaste gold buttons ; the leeras tight, and pelerine rounded in the (rent. This costume ia strictly meant for morning costume. For a more distinguished toilette, waa a dress ef satin grenat, trimmed en tablier, with a fancy silk cerd trimming, disposed eu biunbebourg A row ef olirea are placed down tbe centre of the skirt, and anether row decorates each aide of the net-work; the corsage jualc and high, with network and olives arranged like those on the jupe ; the sleeves demi larges, and trimmed with twe bouilieueea at the elbow, separated by a net-work trimming Evening and Ball Press?the form of evening costumes differs more in the skirts than in the stylo of the corsage, the latter being generally made at pontes, the top cf the body rather high, plaited, or a seball; sleeves very short and simple, ana ?oieiy ornamented with tne same Kina ci trimming which decorates the skirt. Colors?the most fashionable colors are marron, oreille d'ours, greens of different shades, blue marine, and tertnrrelle. France. The non-ratification of the slave treaty by France still engages the attention of the Paris papers. A great sensation was created in the French capital on Wednesday morning, by the announcement of the London papers that the slave treaty had been ratified without the participation of France. A great sensation was created in the French capi r.l on Wednesday morning, by the announcement of the London papers that the slave treaty had been ratified without the participation of France. At firet the intelligence was not believed, because the Preaee, ministerial journal, declared that the ratifi canon had not taken place; but when the report of the proceedings of Parliament was made known, all doubts were set at rest, and the public began to take an interest in the affair The funds fell nearly half per cent, and the people seem to consider that the situation of Franoe was nearly similar to that of 18-10, when the great powers had concluded a treaty without her. ^The word insolement was again heard at every side, and a great soreness was manifested by all who discussed the (fueetion. A new cause of exciiement against the government of Louis Phillippe had grown out of the certain discovery of an inquisitorial cabinet in the post office, by which the letters,&c , directed to persons su-pected of not being particularly friendly te the reigning dynasty, were subjected to scrutiny, and in some casee to an actual breaking of the seals If there is any thing that a Frenchman hates with a perfect hatred, it is an interference with his private documents; and we marvel that Louis Phillippe, thoroughly as he understands the character of his people, should have added this to the already too numerous causes of discontent. The prosecutions against printers and publishers were a'to continued with, if possible, greater rigor than ever?and had evidently the effect, in some casee, to intimidate the press. The Quotidienne appeared almost daily wiili one ?r two blank column*, where the matter had been " ruled out," as reflecting too strongly egainst the government- It is evident that either a free press or (he present government canaot exist in r ibuuC' We learn that M. Guizot's indiscreet disclosure in the Chamber of Deputies of the language said to have been used by the Earl of Aberdeen to the French Ambassador, at this court, in reference to tbe occupation of Algiers by France, had already proved a matter of leriois embarrassment to, and very unsatisfactory communications between the two governments. The noble earl, the Secretary for Foreign Affairs, dissents, we understand, from the interpretation publicly given to hia language by M- Guizot.and that statesman has replied to tho British explanation in a formal note, reiterating the words used, aad maintaining the justice of the inr. l. _ j ?, r u ij irrcncc lie urcw uiciciiuui.? /^nuvn aiki ?t?*. Orders have been sent by (he Minister of Marine, the Tempi reports, to suspend the leave of absence given to the sailors lately landed. Stores of all kinds, it adds, have been directed to be prepared ia all the great military ports. Thcsame journal states that the committee on the bill for raising eighty thousand men on the class of 1812, has been requested by the Minister of War, to hasten its proceedings. The manuscripts and copyright of the works of M. Chateaubriand have been sold by auc'ion to M. D'landine de Saint Keprit for 158,000f. We are informed, on good authority, that a marriage between the Imperial Princess of Russia, and the Duke de Bordeaux, has been finally determined on by the ex-royal family ol France, and the Emperor Nicholas- This alliance is said to be the main cause of the bad understanding which at present sun.-isis ueiwren iuo iuuiih ui uc iu incites anu oi St. Peter?burgh. pain. The Spanish Regent has. by a lata decree, abolished the extraordinary duty laid on various article* oi home consumption on their impor'e on iuto Spain, under the name of temporary du. j , oy a royal order of the 30th of May, 1800. Th? government of Espartero did not relish the new Portuguese government, and hesitated to acknowledge the recent change at Lisbon. Letters from Barcelona state agitation again prevails in that city, and that the Carliat partizans are beginning to assemble in the mountains of Catalonia. One band is said to amount already to 2U0 men. There was great excitement nt Barcelona, and a general rising in the Basque provinces was expected. There are many indications of further revolutionary movements ia Spain, though hostilities had not vet actually broken out. An union between the Christinos and Carlisle was said to have taken place to a considerable extent, under the auspices of the French influence, the object of which was the expulsion of Espartero, and the damolitioa of the British influence in the Peninsula. The union of the son ol Don Carlos v ith the Queen Isabella was publicly talked of, and considered as settled. There had l>eeu f>me disturbances at Barcelona, hut theirnature, ex ent, and objects, are not clearly given in the English papers. A courier, who left Madrid on the evening of the 12ih alt-, with despatches from the French ambassador to hisgovernmsnt, was stopped when a league and a half Irom that capital by six wrmed brigands, who having made the conrier alight, and the* postilion dismount, compelled them to lie w ith tneit faces on the ground while the robbers rifled them and the carriage of every thing that could be Icund, including meney to a considerable amount. They were about to carry ofr the valise containing the dispatches, but the courier, by his coolness and re solution, though at the risk of his life, induced the brigands to open it to ascertain that it contained nothing of value, and then deliver it up tc him. Portugal. liCUfTB naTC UTTCU KV? IU tnc 14 h ultimo A revolution broke out at Lisbon or the night of the 7th, which terminated in favor of? the Charter of Den Pedro. The immediate cause of the movement was the entrance of Viacount Si de Bindeira M minister of war, into the cabinet formed on that evening by the Duke of Pelmelln and the measures retorted to by Viacount Sa to pu down the Oporto movement in favor of the charter The troops of Lisbon were r omaaded by chartiati and Viscount Sa, immediate!) < .1 entering into office disriiiieed most of the Coleneisof the garrison, a< well aa the governor *f the caa'le of .St. George 1 w hich brought on the exploeion. The garrison o 1 the cattle, headed by the old governor, immediate ly declared for the charter, and the regiments qnar 1 irred at Belam declared nlmoat simul'sneously it I the same cease, and marched to the Neceemdadei Palace. 1 Prussia. A letter from Berlin of the I9lh ultimo, has the tol lowing paragraphs:?liUMajesty the Kisghaeuxet tor Wednesday the 23d, the solemnity of the betroth- I ing of the Prince Roynl of Batavia to the Priacean I Mary " " Her Majesty the Queen hna received an I autograph letter trom Queen Victoria, written in the I German language, in which her Majesty expresses I her joy and gratitude tor the visit which she has re ceived from our Monarch." Grwce. I The excitement at Athena and other places in I Greece, in favor of a proposed change of admims- I (ration, was very great. There was also another I cause of excitement in a prospective war with their I old enemies the Turks. A r? port prevailed thai the I differences with the Sultan had been amicably ad- I justed, through the intervention of the French?but I we tannol trace it to any reliable source. I The murder of M. Negropont at Athens, still I formed a subject *4 much inquiry and speculation. I lis was perhaps the moat enterprising merchant in I Greece, and was much respected- He was for- I merly established in business at Manchester, Eng land, and at that place commenced a series of com mrrcial operations which finally resulted in a vioIf at death. Syria. The difficulties between the Druaea and Christiana of the Lebanon district were not entirely aet' tied, though the new Turkish governor was doing all in his power to effect a r? conciliation. The animosities arising from a difference ot religion are afloat inveterate; and aa the Drusea hardly recognise the supremacy of the Turkish government, and x have been for a long time piactically independent of it, they will make no concessions beyond a tacit agreement to behava themaelvea tolerably well, provided they are allowed to do pretty much aa tney please. Clreaasla. Accounts via St. Petersburgh, and rather vague ontaioo, without datea, represent that the Russian arms have been very successful, and that this long protracted conflict will soon be brought to a close. The war has already been " ended" about aa many timea aa our own contest in Florida, and we do not believe it ia any nearer a termination. A Dutch paper na ea mat me Circassians had obtained another decisive victory over the Russians routing their forcea with " terrible slaughter but a great deal of the Dutch news, new a days, ia in a ?nape that needs confirmation. French Africa. The fort of Lebon, the last defence of the Emir's second line, has keen lota ly destroyed Fifteen tribes have submitted. The Emir is en the territory of Morocco, near the frontier. Algiers The newa from Africa is said to be very favorable to the Fiench government, and Abd-el-Kader appears to be reduced to great extremity. The port of La Fra8onn, ten leagues south of Tlemcen, being the last post ot the second line of the Emir, was entirely destroyed on the 9th. Fifteen tribes are said to have made their submission to the French Government ; and according to the intelligence published at Paris, Abd-el-Ktder ia driven close up to the Morocso frontier. The Kit at By the intermediate overland mail, the first despatched under the new arrangement, letters and journals brought to Suez by the steamer India, and lUCHie uy iuc uuij^uu evriiin uigaic, uqtc reauilcu London, bearing date, Calcutta, January 11. The India reached Suez on the 11th of February, having touched at Madraa and Point de Galle, (thereby losing sixty hours) taking eleven days to reach Aden, where she was detained for fuel fitly six hours, and from which fortress she arrived at Suea in seven days and sixteen hours. The Gorgon, which received the mails at Suez, brings advices from Constantinople of the 2d, Alexandria of tha 14th, and Malta of the 20ih ult. Nothing fresh had occurred at Candahar. The troops, consisting of her Majesty's 40th Regiment, the 2d, and 4th, were sufficiently supplied with provisions, to be enabled to maintain their position until the spring. In Khelat-i-Ghilzee, there was one regiment of the Sah's European Artillery, with two 18 pnanders, and provisions for nine months?a position which no Affuhaa could touch. Ghnznee was all provisioned. The Baloochee tribes were quiet. Major General Pollock had been directed to proceed to Perozepore, and thence to Peshawar, for the purpose of assuming the command of a force assembled at that point, amounting to 10,000 men, his instructions being to relieve the troops in Afghanistan. The news from Cabulia fir irom encouraging; some accounts from that city announce a great scarcity of provision, and others that they have three months supplies, and have no doubt of being enabled to hold out until succour reaches them. Oude is in arms from one end to the other, and several European officers hare been killed at Jellalabad. Two sorties had been made with good effect, and up to the 16ih of November the garrison had suffered no molestation. The reinforcements sent to relieve them had, however, been compelled by the weather |j retnra. . The Holy Lsnd. Arrival or thb Protestant Bishop in Palistine?Jerusalem, Jakoast 27.?The entry of the Bishop of Palestine into the city ef David, wss maiked by as favorable circumstances as could possibly have been anticipated by tbe most sanguine friends of Protestant missions in tbe East. Ob the morning of tke 20th instant onr little community was much excited by the arrival of a messenger from Jaffa, with the iatellig-nce that the British Consul General and Bishop Alexander had arrived off'that port in a steam-frigate, and wight be expected in Jerusalem on the fo.lo wing day. Mr. Nicelayson, a highly respectable and talented Hoistein Danish gentleman, who is now a clergyman of the Church of England, and the head of the mission for promoting Christianity among the Jews at Jerusalem, immediately started to meet them. The rencontre took plaee at Kamleh, the Ramah of Scripture (still a considerable town), where the Bishop, the Consul General, and a numerous suite, halted to pa^s the night. The Bishop took up hia quarters at the house of the American Consul, the wealthiest Christian in the place, aud the ConsulGene rsl, with several officers of the Devastation steam-frigate, alighted at the Armenian Convent. On the following day they made their entry into our ancient capital, in a procession which will be remembered by those wno taw it to the latest dty of their lives. When within five miles of the gates they were joined bv the few British and American residents on horseback, headed by Mr. Proconsul Johns, wbo is architect of the intended church, as well as locum tentni of Mr. Young. Oa approaching the town the cavalcade, which already consisted of fifty or sixty persons, was swollen by the junction of the Bey, seeond in command of the troops, who, sccompamie by a guard of honor, and the Janissaries of the Pasha, had been sent to compli ment Col. Rot* on hi* arriva', while ail the loungers of Jerusalem turned nut fur the oeeation. Not the leatt interesting object in the throng was Mrs. Alexander, the fair partner of the right rer. prelate. Being rnctinte, it had been considered by the physician of the mission unadrisable lor her to attempt the journey on horseback Accordingly a large laterwan or Oriental litter was constructed, which, supported before and behiud by stent mnles, conveyed Mrs Alexander and the younger portion of her family over the rocky and precipi'.eus tracks which lead from Jaffa to Jerusalem. The throng patted on, and the scene which ensued at the He'hlchem-gate, by which it enteied the town, baffle* all description ; on the < ne side were the gray massive battlements and picturesque tower* of Jerutalem?no mean specimen of the solidity with which Sultan Su'eyman fortified the conquests of his predecessor Seliru; and on the other was the vale that leads to Beit lehem, now rugged and now undulated, with all its light and shade softened in the approaching twilight, while the daik and singularly even and unpeaktd line of the mountains ef Moab beyond the Dead Sea walltd in the prospect The widely accoutred snd unearthly-looking Bedouin irregulars, who kad been playing the djeered, and gamboling roucd the procession at the lull speed of their det-ert borset, contented themselves with firing otl'their muskets, being now hemmed in by the motly throng of citizens and fellaheen?Mussulmans in their furred pe lisea and well folded tnrbun-, down to tne uitnj Id Poliah Jew in the last Mage of wilful hydrophobia. After ackno pledging the presentation of arms at the Bethlehem gate, the party inured on towards the house < f Mr. Nicolayann, and just as the new comers turned their heads to admire the Titan, like masonry of the tower of Hippicus, which dates from the days of Herrd the Telrarcb, the > guns thundered forth the salute for the eve of the i Courban Hniram. Thus, by an odd chance, the Frotestant bishop made his publ.e entry into one of | the four holy cities of Islam (the other* are Mecca, Medini, and Damascus,) on the occasion rfeneof i he greatest festivals of the Mahomedan relig-.on. Colonel Rose descended at the Spanish convent of Terra Santa. Dr. Alexander took up his quarters temporarily with Mr Nicolayson, nis o-.vm reai? dencc, winch is upon the Pool of llezckiah, being ' as yet unfurnished. | On the 521 Colonel Rose, Dr Alexander, and a large party, inspected the intended site of the aew 1 eburcn. It will be bnilt upon the most elevated ' part of the city; the body of the church will be Gothic, and the towers in the style of Mosque mi' n.irets, w^ich accords admirably b. th with the - " -J ?HI. ska nthsr unKlie rdifiCcS of CDurcniiieii ? >> *?. , _ ' (h? city, for Gothic and Saraceme a-e the twin daughter! of the Hymniiae atjle. The bithnp'e 1 ie ideace will ha Elizabethan The atone nrcetv -ary for the edifice! will be procured from tha 1 Mount of Olitraa. In tha afternoon of tha tame day Colonel Rom preaented Dr. Alexander to Tahir Pasha, who, at I 1 hare nnderatnod, receired him with great pol:te? ' *! Of conraa, it would be an illusion to tuppoia that this recaption 'proceeded from any sympathy with the object* or the natation ou the part * of tha Turkiah aathoiiiici. On the 23d the bishop preached hie iotroJuctoiy

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