Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 22, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 22, 1846 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 22, 1846. (THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMBI GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation... Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?fcrery day rnee I cents pMM)ir .* m.. ir copy?$1. Ilk re mi per mourn?p?y*bl? is advance ADVERTISEMENTS at the umal prices?alwaya eaab PRINTING of all kutda nxiut w?h beauty aaddaa fifrji O" All lettere or oocamunicatiooi, by mail, addressed to the establishment, most o* poel paid, or the pontage will b* |M.eied from th. 7^'?^D6y*BLNNETT, Proprietor or the New Yoaa Hbbalu Estabi ihiuiii Northwest rorarr of Ealloe and Nliai treats CHAPS. ROUGH tSKIN, 3 i \K KROST BITES may be apeedilv eared by applying V that delightful remedy kuown aa D'lllotfe's Lrystalised Cream, prepared and aold only by C. H. RING. 192 Broads dZ7 loi'm ?1> CURED. A YTONM COMPOUND SYRUP OK SARRAF \RIL LA. Wuoduaptha, Iceland Moaa, Wild Cherry, fee., for am. Heart, Throat, diaeatea, Dyspepsia, he. This celebra ted remedy c ui be obtaiued (price 71 centa,) at <9 John atreet, arid 77 Ninth Avsune; at the latter place an eiperieuced physi cian >i m aitandauce to give gratuitous advice from 10 to 12 A.M. jal7 1n.V CHRISTIE'S GALVANIC RINGS AND MAGNETIC FLUID. HY HIS remarkable discovery comprises am entirely salt and Jl noTel application of the mysterious Power of Galvanism, aii a remedial want. Tha Galvanic Kirrei in connection V'ith the MaoiriTic Flpid, have bedn uaed with entire sue 4 eaa in all cases ol RHEUMATISM, acute or chronic. applg log to the head, face or limbs; Gout, Tic Dolorrnx, ? ? am. Bronchitis, Vertigo. nervous or sick Headache, Indigos lion. Paralysis, Palsy, Epilepsy. Kits, Cramp, palpitation of Idle Heart, Apoplexy, stiffness of Joints, Spinal complaints, .nmOago, Neuralgia, nervous Tremors, dixziness of the Head, pain in the Cheat and Side, general Debility, deficiency of nervous and physical energy, and all narvons disorders. In rasas of Dyspepsia, which is simply a nervosa derangement ?< ?ne digestive organ*, they have bean fonnd equally success ful. The Rings are of different prices, baing mads or all sixes, and of various ornamental patterns, and can be won by the Jnost delicate female without the aligbteet inconvenience BANDMBHM| THE GALVANIC BELTS, BANDS, BRACELETS, Re. Are modifications of the invention, and are recommended in more chronic eases of dissase, wnere the Rings do not pos sess sufficient intensity or power. They are adapted to the waist, arms, wrists, ancles, coast, or any part of the body with E'ect ease. Any Galvanic power that is required may thas ibtained, and no complaint which tho mysterious agent of vauism can Affect, will fail to be permanently relieved. CHRISTIE'S MAGNETIC FLUID used in connection with the Rings and their modifications. fhis composition^hss been pronounced, by the French Che mists, to be one of the moat valuable discoveries of modern science. It is believed to possess the remarkable power of rendering the nerves sensitive to Galvanic action, by this means causing a ooneentrstion of tho influence at the seat of _ , , . PLASTERS. These articles form an important addition to the Galvanie Rings,meting upon the same principle, but having the advan tage of more local application As an effectual means lot Strengthening the system when debilitated by diaeese or other -canies , as a certain ai'lin constitutional weakness : as a pre ventive for eolds, and ip all affections of the chest generally, the Galvanic Strinhthknjio Plasters will be found of great and patmanantsdvantaeo. Wa refer oar readers to the nomerons - v.. , , CERTIFICATES. Published by the Doctor, in the Sao, Times, Mirror, Tribune, and other papers. These testimonials, all of which are from the most respect able sources, have been selected from several hundred of e similar character, which have been procured daring the'short time the discovery has been before the American pnbiie D. C. MOOKHeAD, General Agent for the United States, and only Agent for the City of New York, . 1M Fnlton street, Sun Buildings. Beware of Counterfeits. jtfl M Wfc.uat lm?r NEW INVENTED WIGS AND TOUPEES. BATCHDLOR's new invented Wigs and Scalps to perfect ly resemble the natural hair ai to defy detection. It it E' scarcely a matter of regret losing an indifferent bead oi , when a new ooe, perfectly adapted to the countenance and style of every wearer, and without any of the vexations ?Sgfjties so loag experienced by wig wearers, can be procured ?J WM. BATCHELORR, I Wall atreet, near Broadway, 11 Im'r FITS! FITS! IVAN'S VEGETABLE EXTRACT?An infallible reme dy for Epileptic Fitaor Falling Sickness, Convulsions, fcc.?This medicine. Which is purely vegetable,,!* the only . ? . ? whseh wir ' remedy that haa ever been dia-nvere J whieh will DOfilhalr eartOiM hitherto luvularrable disease. It ia well known, from time immemorial, physicians have pronounced Epileptic Fit* incurable. It haa baffled all theirakill, and the boaated power of all aaedie-ae. and consequently tkouaaada have suf fered throach a miserable existence, and st laat yielded np their tomi uiivhku ? iiHiawic CAtavoui.01 euv aaa awt jr iciuvh uti uivif fires apoa the altar of insanity. Thia ia no fiction, aa the pe ternal feelings of innumerable hearta will bear testimony.? And with all deleroaee to the opiniona of phyaiciaaa, the learned and great, we My poeitirely, Epilepay can bo cured.? We care not of how long standing, or what are the ? fleets pro daced by it, it can be cured. The Vegetable Fitract is all poweifnl in caring thia dread aeonrge ol the hnman family hundreds have been cored, and the certificates of many may beaten at the principal oftrc, 1M Grand atraet. New York, where the afflicted ate invited to call and have their caaee ex amined, *nd adrica given free of charge. L<eC thoie who donot the efflcacy of the Vegetable Extract, or who think tnoir caae it hopeleea, let each Cell upon the following prreoae, who have either been eared, ornrenow nainc the medicine. Mia. Jaue Bennett, whoae aoa wee afflicted for tight or nine .year* with Kpiletic File, waa cured by naing the Vegetable sExtract?call and ana her at IT) uraad at. Mr. J icon Petty, who waa afflicted for fonr yoari with Epi Vept e Fits, ?aa cared by naiig the Vegeuble Extract; call gme aee him at 171 Delancy atraet- Mra cJeaaor W. Ki f waa liflictrd for twenty year* with Epileptic File, and wae cured b) Juiag the Vegetable eitract?call and aee her at Yorkville. dr. Wm H.r raella, who hu been afflicted for twenty-three ] -ears with epileptic Fits, ia now naing the Vegetable Extract; I all end aee him at No. 11* Broome meet. Aad nnmerona others m? y be called on if desired Price SI per bottle. Irau'a Vegetable Ante Bilious Pills, lor removing all morbid ?and corrupt humors, and paruying the blood. Pnee 34 cento fcer box. DUB. 1VAN? It HART. Proprietors. IIjT Principal Offlca ltt Grand sl, Naw York. fl* lm*m MORE CONFIRMATION THAT CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED. TH18 ia to certify, that I have boon afflicted with a eongh aad shortness of biaath from infancy. I took s hearysold,which aettied upon my longs, and which my physieian, after naing * ucurable rariosu remadiea, pronounced incurable I had a pain ia my cheat aad left aide,bad coach, fever, uight sweats, costivaneas, doraagemeut of my stomach and bowels, grant weakness and prostration ofatrength. Having heard of the many cures effected by Sekeuck's Pulmonic Syrup, 1 determined to give it e fait trtal. It loosened my cough and relieved my hreethiug, end after using it soma time, I began to recover. I am at this time peifectly well end hearty, and attribute my recovery solely t< the Pulmonic Syrmp, as the menus by which 1 was resteied t< health- It is an excaillenl medicine, and I would reeommend all to try it, believing that if the directions era followed, they will be coxed as I have bean. _ _ ENOCH 8WALLOW, Hunterdon County, New Jersey. Thegenmne Pulmonic Syrap is prepared exclusively by the proprietor, end is for eels at hit principal offlca. No 4 Conrt Iaadt street, where persons can receive advice, have their luagi examined,and obtain pamphlets describing consumption, dye peons, end liver complaint, free of charge. For sole at Dr. Carroll It Co.'e, 3 Murray street; A. B. Sonde h Co., >73 Broadway; C. Hatchings, 343 Bleecker street; end C. Ford, 374 Fourth street, cor. Wooster, Washington Square, td H Everett, 36 Hudson street. Please bear in mind that P. 8. Bookman doaa not aell my ori C" sl Genuine Pulmonic Syrup, sad to avoid deception, apply the old aetabliahed medicine, at No. 4 Courtlandtatraet jl lm*m J. H. SCHENCK. UK. ^HULL'S TRUSSES AND ABDOMINAL SUPPORTER. rp HE superiority of Dr. Hail's instruments over nil others, ? m En 1 is acknowledged ky the moat eminent phyaiciaaei | *?(5ffice't Vmeystreet, Aator House. A fsmalo in ntmudmto |v the ledion' dnanvtmsot jl? la'r m and Caleb BLACK BALL. OR OLD LINE OF LIVER POOL PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL?Oaly re i gular packet of the 1st March, tbeaew, magnificent rated faat sailiag favorite packet ship MONTEZU MA, burthea 1130 tone, Capt A. BVLo wber, wifi mi7 positively on Monday, the 2d March. It ie well known that the accom modations of theMuatexuma air fitted oat in n moot superb and costly manner, with ever, modem improvement and eooveai eacs. that cannot bat add to the comfort of thoee embarking. Persoua visiting the old country, of sending lor thsir frl-Lda. should call and aae this aplandid specimen of naval architec ture. before engaging elsewhere. For passage ia eabia, second cabin and steerage, early application should be made on board, foot oi Bookman streat. or to the subscribers. ROCHE, BROTHERS ft CO 33 Fulton street, (next door to the Fulton Baak ) iilafrc ... -.' P. S ?The Cambridge sails from Liverpool oa the 1st April; Moat-zuma, ,6th April; Fidrln, 1st May; Europe, lgtb May. Persona sending for tooir friends, and forwarding tha passage certificate by tha Royal Mail steamer Cambria, sailing from Bostca oo the lit of Mareh, will hava plasty of time to come oat iu the Cambridge, or in any of the eight packets of tbo slack Ball Line/ 'sailing from Liverpool oa the 1st aad lgtb 0HCB snsm-i HWW IJirCIJWI ?? of every month. For passage apply aa above. ? ? ? c " notified .by desire f every mouth. * or passage apply aa abot NOTICE ?Tha public are respectlnlly bW.n, ?VL. of th ? owners of ihe"Biack Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool 8sobers," thtt no passenger Agents bat ROCHE, BROTH ,Ri ft CO-, hsve permission from them to advertise to brag out passengers by that line, and that they are tha only aatho nxed pass nger agnate of said line ia this city. f?lr m WANTED?A ship to load fot a southern port. Apply to E. K. COLLINS it CO , if 1 r SfiBnutk st. TAPhCOIT'S GENERAL EMIGRATION rof Ma OFFICES, 73 South street, comer of Maidea Laaa, JBsMheNew Yotk. and M Waterloo Road. Liverpool. Persona wishing to seenre passage for their friends from Li verpool. during the coming mason, in the New Lies of Liver pool packets, are respectmlly informed by the suhserihera that the aadermeatioaed magnificent aad favorite packet ships still Mil frr-m Liverpool poeitirely as edvertiseO; in any ol which passage can be engaged on the most reasonable trims, and every necesssr- measure will be used tohsvethose who-e passsgr mat be enraged on (hie side of (he Allen ic, d- si-etch ed in as comfortah'e a manner as poaslble. Ship Rochester, on the gth April; ship (Jarnck, ou the lI-hdo;shir r.ot'ineaer, (th May The wall known ssil-ur qualities of i" , ' these famine packets, render any remarks oaaacsMry, aad their sc cemmodati >us for cabin, second cabin and sua aae pas.CDfC'I, sarpiss (hose of any other line. To secure passage, end for faitbor particulars, erply to W. ft J. T. TAPSCOTT. . ... . , 73 South street, c rner of Maiden l?ae. N B ?W ft J. T. T , supply Drafts, as u?enl, for any ?mnnot. payable throughout Oreet Britain and Ireland. Ol ?rh sen r AO Astro W.-R-geter Packet-Tie well aMVE kn.,wn feet railing British bark AUAM C * RR. 43d JHMbtona. Hugh McEweu, master, w-ll meet with quick drspatc.-i. K?v inight or passage, having excellent aee?mma dations, apply to the Wtom m board, east side of Pock slip, or to yOODHULL ft MINTU^N, k7 Ho .th ?t. The A 1 British bark Ana Halley, Capt Robe Bcott, will mteeerd the Adam Lew. Igg vx? SCENE OF THE TERRIBLE SHIPWRECKS ON SQUAN BEACH, On the 14th and 16th of February, 1846. FURTHER EXTRACTS From oar Foreign Exchanges. Commercial Relations of England and Ami ca.?Mr. McGregor has recently published a rep on the commercial tariffs and regulations of United States, which contains a mass of statistil and commercial information of the first importer to our transatlantic readers. As the report has ol just made its appearance, we are only enabledf*J glance at its coatents in our present number. I< most voluminous, containing upwards of 1400 pap of foolscap folio, and is the production of a gent, man who brings to his task the most ardent zeall the cause of free trade, and an experience and r lightened judgment in commercial statistics, whif have secured the approbation of Sir Robert Pee government. Mr. McGregor holds a high positi< in the Hoard of Trade, and the contents of the pt sent volume may be relied on for their accuracy, i they have been compiled from official document The following passage which accounts for England commercial greatness, is striking, not less from 1 style than its truth:? " It would bave bean superfluous to advert to tbe fo mer and recent commercial policy of England, were not that in the United States, and in tbe States of Cont Dental Europe, the example of England, however m ?onnd, it always referred to by the advocates of the fai lacies of legislative protection to national industry, ir genuity and enterprise. We sta e boldly that Englam owes not her prosperity to that specious legislative pro tection which American and other nations extol as saga cious wisdom ; or, aa grasping maratime and commercia monopoly, on the part ot the rnlera and lawgiver* o B itain. W* repeat that whioh we have frequently en deavored to prove, and which happily, although th< progress ef conviction has been slow, is now very gen erally believed in the United Kingdom, and which wil bo at no remote period, as generally entertained, ar acted upon, in the United States, but which foreia statesmen and foreign writers have very seldom adnii ted. We repeat that England baa attained her prosper ty, not by the aid, but in defiance of her illiberal coo marcial system ; that England has owed her wealth, an power, and even bar liberty, to her geographical p"*i tion; to her many commanding harbors ; to her fisheries which originated her naval architecture and her fleet* . to the vest power of production yielJed by bar mines of coal and iron?interiiratified for the coal to isnolt the iron ; to the coal fields generally, of the north, central, and western counties, and of Wales ; to the coal and iron of the Clyde ; to the salt mines ot Cheshire end Gloucestershire, to the copper and tin mines of Cornwall and Wales; to her geological geological forma tion, from bar granite and limestone, to the chalk and sandstone; to the variety, elevations and depressions ot her soils, rising from the rich lowlands ol Kent, Essex, ) Norfolk and Lincolnshire?from the fertile valleys and plains of the south, and of the central counties, up to the Cstures, on the heighths of the South Dowds?on the Us of Devonshire and Somersetshire?and up to the Ceaks of Darby, and to the mountains of Wales and Cum rrland : ?to soil* and paatures, varying from the straths and dales ef Scotland, up to the browa of the Cheviot and Tantland bills, and north to Bredalbane, to th* Grampi ans, and to the Highlands,- to the materials for building, which her atone, lime eDd alate quarries, and her clays, and her woods have yielded; to her oak, end other fo rests which enable berto build ber war fleets, her mer chant ships, her coasting vessels, and ber Ashing boats, until wood, whsn wanted, could have been brought to her ports and ship yards from afar; to tbe vary incon stancy of a climate, not liable to great heet nor to intense cold: end, superadds i to these great natural advantages ?to those political, moral, and inveutive elements, with out which aU other blessings would hav* bean of minor power; that la to say?to civil liberty under the consti tution of England, founded on the Magna Charts, and strengthened and secured by the Petition of Rights, tbe * * "ill of R eh ? ~ Habeas Corpus Aot, th* Bill of R ghts, and the Act of Settlement; to the perseverance *Dd industry of her peo ple; to th* enterprise of b>r manufactures, and the skill ef her artisans; to the Bridgewater canal, and the canals which It originated; te the steam engine, spinning jenny, mule and power loom; to the adventurous spirit of her priocely merchants, and to th* hardy intrepidity of her brave mariner*. To all these physical and moral elements does Great Britain ows her power and prospe rity?bar manufacturing and commercial wealth?her abrUty in tbe maintenance of ber power andcredit.to pay high taxation and high rents:-in despite of monopolies, protective duties, ana dear lood in despite of all these baoea to national prosperity?banes to national progress, which all countries, and none more so than the United Kingdoas and th* United States, would act wiaaly by can calling from their legia ation." Sketch or the Corn Laws ?A short summary of the history of the com laws cannot fail at this moment to prose interesting. The first act for re gulating the rates of doty was 18th George III, c. 48. Previous to the paseiag of that act, the statutes or orders in Conned on the snbject were rather dic tated by circumstances, such as prosperous and de ficient harvests,- than any intelligible and settled principles. Usually, a greater quantity of corn was erown than waa required for our own consumption. When there was a scarcity, the exportation oi all kinds of grain was prohibited, and even bounties offered for importations from abroad. When, on the other hand, there was a glut in the country, bounties were offered for its exportation. From an early period, certainly aa early as the reign of Hen ry VI , the principle ot protection to home-grown corn has been invariably maintained by our Legis lature. In the reign ot James I the importation of loreign wheat waa prohibited when the price in the English market was below 32s. per quarter; and in the reign of Charles II., when the commerce of England became more extended, it "seems a com plete sliding scale was established, the duty on fo reign wheat being 16a. when the price here was 53s. Kr quarter or under ; 8d. when between 53s. and i ; and when above the last price all imports to be allowed free. The same line of policy mav be traced pervading the whola of the succeeding changes in the law until 1773, when they assumed a more constant and regular shape. By the act of 13 Geo. Ill, the duty was 24s. Sd. when wheat was under 50e. per quarter, and when the price was at or above 54s. the duty was 6J These rates seemed to have been fixed with a view of keeping the price of wheat aa nearly as possible at 50s. per quarter.? which, regarding the greater value of money in those days, would probably be about equal to 65s. the quarter at the present time. Shortly after the commencement of the last gTtat war, the pivot waa raised, and when the price waa below 63s. per quar ter. the duty on foreign wheat waa 80 3d. falling to 74d. when the price reached 86s. These duties were advanced soon afterwards, and in 1815, Mr. Robinson succeeded in passing an act absolutely prohibiting the importation ot foreign wheat until the price in our markete had been, for three con secutive months, above 80s. per quarter. Another law was passed in 1823, prohibiting the importation ol foreign wheat when tbe prices were at or under 70*. per quarter, admitting it when between 70s and 80s. at a duty of 12*; when between 80s. and 80s , at a duty ot 5s ; and when above 86s at a duty ot Is. This law, however, never carne into effect, sa it was provided that its operation should be delayed unul wheat rote above 80s per quarter, which did not occur before another alteration took place. Early in 1827, Mr. Canning brought forward a ae ries of resolutions for the (airpoee of forming them into a corn law. He proposed a sliding scale, near ly similar to the one alterwurds earned by the Wel lington Cabinet, and which remained in force until Sir Robert Peel's bill in 1842, which now regulates the admission of foreign corn. A letter from!Rome states, that the Emperor Ni cholas, during vhia stay there, bestowed enormous sums in gratuities. On quitting the Vatican he left ? sum of 12,000 Roman crowns for the domestics. L inee Arueticau ,.....?oiiu American Association, on Thursday, the 10th in stant, it was agreed to present an address to Lord Metealfe, upon the occasion of his lordship's retire ment from the Governorship of Canada. The ad dress having been numerously signed, was trans mitted to Lord Metcalfe on Monday last The fol lowing is a copy cf his lordship's acknowledgment of the same: "To tba Subscribers to the Adilreti of the Merchants end others connected with the British North American provinces. " Sirs I am deeply sensible of the honor conferred on me by the sentiments which you entensiu, end I beg you to aocept my warmest thanks tor the kindness which has induced you to expresa them. Had it been possible, with relerenca to the state of my health, to perform efficiently the duties of my late office, I would gladly have devoted the remainder of my life to the wel lare of Canada, and to the furtherance of thoae purpose* which you state to have been promoted during my admi nistration of the government of that province. The ag gravation ol th* maUdy with which I have been long af flicted having rendered the continued discharge of my lunctions impracticable, 1 was under the necessity of

soliciting her Mejesty's gracious permission to resign the trust conferred on me; but so long as I live I ahull never cease to feel an anxious desire lor the prospeuiy ol Canada, and a grateful recollection of the lov alty and public ipirit by which the measure* of my administra tion ware aupported in that country. (kigned.) " METCALFE." "9 Mansfield street, Jan. 97, 1946." The Si.ave Trade?The Augtburg Oazttte, of the 231 ult. a tales, thai conferences have keen held in London between the Karl of Aberdeen, Count Dietrichstein, and Baron Punseu, for a modification of the clause in the treaty lor the suppression of the slave trade, which declares that if a vessel has on board more water and provisions than would be re quired for her crew, the circumstance shall be held as a reason for suspecting her to be a slaver. Pri.vce Albert.?Rumors are afloat in the fash ionable world, that the most illustrious person in the kingdom proposed to Lord John Russell, during the late negotiations relative to his forming an admin istration, that the rank and dignity of king consor should be accorded to the prince. Lord John Rus sell, it is said, held out no hope ot accomplishing the measure. It remains to be seen whether Sir Robert Peel will prove more accommodating. The Dutch are spending large sums of money in reclaiming tracts ot land from the sea. Thus far they have had considerable success in their opera operations. But Neptune is a wily fellow, and though he may consent to be driven away, hs will perhaps return again to-morrow. The commerce ol Amsterdam has increased in a very remaikable manner. In 1844 the number ol vessels that arrived by sea was 1843, whilst in 1845 it was 2139. All the exportations increased very considerably, especially o't refined sugar, ot which the quantity wan 41,800,000 pounds, or 7.2UOOOO pounds more than in 1844. In 1845 the importation of cotton chiefly from the United States was 22,383 hales, or double what it was in 1814. The increase is owing to the vast development which the neigh boring town of Harlem has taken as a manufactur ing place. The inhabitants even predict that it will soon become a formidable rival to your gigantic Manchester. A Movster Project?Two French engineers, Messrs. Franchutsnd Du Motay, have projected a most startling mode of communication between Dover and Calais. They propose to accomplish this object oy a tunnel, to be composed of a series of iron tubes, ot about (our metres long, with a diame ter ol (wo and a halt. The woiks being commenced simultaneously on the two opposite coasts, when the tabes reach the water, ether times are to he successively lei down from a vessel placed over the bouodary ot the last tune, the orifice ot (his tube beiag closed by a disk in wood. The descending tube is to be suspended from a crane by a cord, which attaches itself, on coming in contact, to a sort ot wheel 0xed in the tube below, and the two having been before adjusted to each other, the locks or springs with which they are provided, serve to bolt them together water-tight, and then the wooden disk of the one is carried lorward to close up the end of the other. The Dutch Commercial Society has rrsolved, in consequence of the failure of the coffee harvest in Java, not to offer tor sale at the spring auction more than 200,000 bales ot coffee, com;>osed ot the finest quality. The Irish board of education sre about to build thirty-two model schools, for training (etchers, in the several counties of Ireland. UUO, and oi plate,jewels, dec., ?81,000,000. It is stated that briefs to the amount of ?60,000 have already been handed to leading counsel in rail way cases. The demolition oi the British Queen steamer in the basin at Antwerp is proceeding with much acti vity The tide of emigration continues to flow towards Algeria. Upwards of 10,000 colonists have been em barked at Toulon for Algeria within the last three months. A considerable number have come from Spain, the Balearic Isles, and Malta. The Duchess de Berri has had a narrow escape from suffocation, by sleeping in an apartment in the house of the consul oi Lucca, which had been heated with charcoal. Queen Victoria has been pleased to sanction the publication of the Stuart papers, from the original documents in her Majesty's possession. The guano used in the vineyards of Prince Met ternich so deteriorated the quality of the wine that the plantations have been uprooted. Ireland* Mr. O'Connell continued his repeal agitation un til the 26th ult., when he left the Conciliation Hall gendemen to manage the business in his absence, while he took his seat in Parliament to advocate the abolition of the corn laws, and vote for cheap bread. Prior to leaving Dublin there was a meet ing of repeal members of parliament. This meeting was held at fiadley's Commercial Buildings, the 23d ult. Mr. O'Connell opened the business by asking if there were any gentleman present who was pre pared to support the views of the Dublin Evening Mai/, with regard to the formation of an " Irish Party." If there were any such, person present let him hold up his hand. This invitation not being complied with, the hon. gentleman said, that that part of the business being disposed of, it remained lor them to consider what course the Irish members ought to purse under existing circumstances. For his |>art he was determined to proceed to parliament and give his voice in favor of a removal oi all re strictions on food, and to oppose any coercion bill that might be introduced.unless accompanied by re medial measures. Mr. W. S. O'Brien, M. P., did not consider it expedient just now to attend in Par liament, believing that he would be of more benefit to his country by acting in Conciliations! Hall. If, however, the government attempted to pass any pe nal enactment, he would feel bound to go over to London, and give it every opposition which the iormaot the House admitted, unless, as Mr. O'Con nell observed, it were accompanied by measures oi real, substantial, and undoubted benefit. With re gard to the corn laws, he (Mr. O'Brien) was not prepared to vote for their total and immediate re peal. The Queen's speech having arrived, was read, and Mr. O'Connell then moved the following resolution, which was adoptedThat the Irish members going over to London do hereby pledge themselves to oppose to the utmost all government coercive measures which shall be brought forward, if they are not accompanied by measures calculated to settle the differences between landlords and ten ants in Ireland." Mr. Brewster has been appointed Solicitor Ge neral. Germany. Our advices from Berlin are to 23d January. Matters are pretty much as usual, and nothing particular is stirring. The old tale is again being repeated, that the King of this country will certain ly, some fine morning, astonish us by the gift of a constitution. It is said to be drawn up, and only to await the royal signature. But for that I fear it will have to wait a very long time. It seems rather strange, it the King has the slightest intention of giving the long-promised constitution, that he should demand ol the government of Frankfort the aboli tion of the liberty of the press as he has done, for a constitution without liberty of the press would be like a body without life. But I repeat again, in op position to all that has been, is, and may be said, that Mr Frederick William has no more intention of accord ina a constitution to his peo|>lethan he has of selling ofl his crown and sceptre, and settiag up in business as a shoemaker. The government has the intention of putting down all gambling places, and other government* of this country intend to do the same. It is a fact, howe ver, that two or three of our petty princes, whose kingdoms are hardly bigger than a good sized farm, derive their principal means of subsistence from au thorising gambling-houses The accounts we receive from our emigrants to "S^42S tlieir country, principally on account of therepre?? tations of people who state themselves to ihnrisfd aeents Our government is warmly oppo ??d toSi" The Kins h.m.elf .ome t,tn. ,2o wrote ? letter to lite aothor.uee dt ?c?n? Jhem I-ST" - intelligence worth relating. Foreign Theatricals. The .bete leurter ef t,.r. M.^t;'.-T|t..h.. ?>? iVl.eUr^?X'uttSt J-ttb-lI men* in the empire, if not in the world. The operatic ^mpanj at^W. houee, .Ms , Sanchioli as a prima donna. The beneim ^ ,e ..cured Cor a limi^ n??^ celebrated jSSfiASfAi"b."'XStA* >*<??> Lane* ^>n'the party entered the theatre a graceful chil dren. The cl*M,7mA-n,J1 marvellous execution ol their ??'"??< ?ir"6"""' <"m Queen and Prince Albert. mu.ical circle! It is rumored veryresUneiveiy ^ ukeJ> for the pu,. ?* el& th.'ifXtj.Si TW?" 1, ffi'-SKS " h..p.rt.r?.d ^Mr Hamilton ha. been delighting the "'If" *1 C,J{? SSti iFSSSB: Royal, Dublin to the c^Ur oj Ntehoia. in his father . c#l*br*t*<1 P**1*; applauded by the en his perfonaaoce, and was warmly appiauu. , ?SSSSSw ?r-srtzstA si:.;.. ??iS.?k.?i .I*"' r1:?1!,,"--"--: aaanctgarsgi^**^ "ZJSSL.?..???L?"*? Th. bi.toricl .'.aM"."!. I'J&SSISE ?TSw A.pb.u.-t?, don, for some time past. John Parry is singing at the Brighton Theatre. engags^enVin^bondon*'where they*' per*ormedC^mfore bubbi*1 w* h*T* *TheThrila. pantomime Wi theatre is CSSS ffcSM "Harlequin King d.hn," ^?rrlnMa*i^X".lCk potatoes.) The piece.it U ^?tfis?wc?ssa*a: resting and ciarerly written. Ole Bull is in Parle. Sbssbsss*! 2wwaws?? merry leugh of Dot The favorite Janscu.., Flore Fabbri, he. proved so at tractive at Drury Lew, that Mr. Buun he. prolonged her engagement. John Simon Meyer, or Meyr, the celebrated c??P?"r expired on the id of December, at Bergamo. He wee a Bavarian by birth, and was born in 1763. Rodwell. the musical composer, poet, dramatist, and novelist, has commenced e new work of fiction. Rubini the famed tenor singer, ie expeoted to re ap pear st the Italian Opera during the approaching season The hundred end sixth anniversary of ?h. London Ms drical Society -the oldeit musical society in the metro poht?was lately held. Lord Saltonn in the chair Madame Albeitaxxl has been singing at Vienna wit great iclat. _ The reigning Duke ef Be*. Coburg (the brother t Prince Albert) has composed sn opera, which will produced at the Oolha Theatre, under the direction o 1)roust* the onoe celebrated flutist, but now chapel mas ter at Coburg. Fsunv Klssler's triumph at Rome has been seriously traversed by an interdict pieced on the ballet of ' tsnio reldl'? the p.tc d? v*..s<a??s of her engagement, that work being pronounced dangerous to pnbllc morels W.S Glover the popular ectreee, having attained th* ?Ixtv sixlh y ear ol her age. all th. member, of the Hay market company assembled, by Mr. Webster's request, 17, the xreen room of the theatre, for the purpoee of drink inir s ?!*?? of wine to the health ol the mother of the stage, and presenting her with a piece ol plete as e tes timony ol tnelr respect. The production of Mr. Knowles's " William Tell," a Saddler s Wells theatre, has been attended with great success. Mr. Phelps acts William Tell with . great deal of energy, and is particularly good in the pa thetic situation where he purposes to shoot at the ?PP'e The comperatively small character of Earns ie ed by Mr. Werner with much leeling, end with thai matronly dignity in which she stands unrivalled .1 Mutton * Michael Is one of the beet character! he h dona, played with remarkable ease and lightness, and tha conic ?arrant. Braun, la rendered with infinite i)uaintnaaa by Mr. kchaiff, a gentleman in whon than ia mora of tha raal vis carnica than in many 01 mora ex tended raputatlon. Oeasler it tha pun abstraction of a tynnt, and Mr. O. Bannatt makaa him sufficiently tarri bla. Of Albert, Tail's boy, Miaa Stephen's ia an into nating representative. Tha acanary ia vary good. Tha drama of "Maria, eu la Parla da Savole," in which Madame Albart pnducad auch an afact on hor visit, ia revived at tbo 8t. Jamea Theatre Tha part of Maria ia, parhapa, of all Madama Albart'a rrportutrr, that which calla lortb bar pathetic powara to their luli att output. Tha great pointa of acting occur in tha ftiet act, where tha Savoyard gill takea leavo af bar parauta, and tha laat. in which aha nturna distracted aud worn out to her home; and madama Albert showed no diminu tion in the truth of expression, the gnceful and touo ii'K pervading tiia whole of her performance, wbiah two years ago draw tears from tha audiences. A uew opera, by Mr. Macfarnn, on tho vary capable story of Don vjuixote, ia ta be produced at Drtiry Una Henry Russell u us giving his musical en'ertainmenta at London, at the last dutas. with gnat auccas*. Our lair American, Miss Cushman, seems to be carry i ing all before her with the Londoners. Oho appeared there?at the ilayuwrket theatre?on tha 39th of Da camber, for the purpose of introduoing a younger sister to a London public Much anxiety seems ta have bean fait by her iriende for the result. This experiment, which never having succeeded hafon in tba caaa oi any English artists, (tha appearance o( two sisters in one pUy of such importance,) seemed rather a bold move forth# transatlantic atar to make. However, it i* evi dent aha knew the powers she possessed; for we never recollect to have aeon auoh unqualified pnise, without one dissenting voice, from tho London press, as ia new continually bestowed upon tha " Sisters " An extract from the London Tint* of the 80th of December, saya ; " It ia anough to say that tha Romeo of Miaa Cushmauis far superior to any that hat baen seen for yeara. it is a creative, breathing, animated, ardent human being. Miaa Cuthman has given tha vivifying spark, whereby the fragments are knit together and become an organised entirety, it was no fine speech maker, no victim to maudlin svutiment; but an impetuoua youth, whose whole soul was absorbed in one strong emotion, and whose lips must speak tha inapiration of nia heart. All tha manifaatationa of Romeo's disposition ware given with equal truth; but tha grief in Friar Lawrence's call, when Romeo sat forth tha sorrows of his banishment in tones of ever increasing anguish, till at last it reached the culminating point, and be dashed himself upon the ground with real despair, took the house by storm. Ia a word, Romeo is one of Miaa Cuahmsn'a grand suc cesses Miaa Susan Cushman, the new Juliet, is a moat interesting young lady; there is an intelligence in all ?he does, an earnest striving after perfection of detail, that are promising in the highest degree. At the con clusion, the sisters were called before the curtain, with honest, unfeigned enthusiasm, by a crowded audience." The Sun, of the same day, says?" Taken as a whole, Miss Susan Cushman's debut is one of the most deserved 'y successful we have witnessed for year*. But what shall we say of Miss Cushman' She was the very Ro meo drawn by Shakspeare. Her wooing was overpow ering. Her passion when, condemned to banishment, she learns the doom in Friar Lawrence's cell, was irre sistible?ay, as irresistible as the terrible earnestness of her attacks on the fiery Tybalt and the courtly Paris.? The sisters were called for at the conclusion of the tra gedy. and greeted with rapturous and wail dessrvsd plaudits." The Morning Jidver titer, of the same date, says?" Miss Cushman bad not taken a step upon the stage when most enthusiastic applause welcomed her.? A cheering reception, towards which all present seemed determined to contribute. She looked the character ad mirably; and the beautiful costume she wore was to ju diciously arranged es to relieve the spectators from much of the tenacious feeling experienced from the contem plation of a lady filling auch a part. Indeed, the remains of any such feeling that might exist were speedily re moved by the excellent acting ot the character, that at once enchained attention and excited admiration. The moment that Miss Susan Cushman came forward, she was received with meat generous and encouraging ap plause. For an instant she seemed deeply moved, but her self-possession soon returned, and she proceeded with all courage and collectedness. The first great trial for both actresses, however, was in the balcony scene; and deep was the attention that reigned on all sides when that scene arrived. The opening address, by Romeo, was given most beautifully by Miss Cushman; and, in deed, throughout she displayed all a lover's ardent devo tion and unlimited admiration of his lady's obarms? whilst ths fair representative of Juliet was most success ful in depicting the impassioned and enamored girl, tbe very slave of her truelove's passion. At the conclusion, the curtain fell upon the greatest success that has b*on known ior years." Space will not allow us to extrart more; but we Deed scarcely add, that our transatlantic stars are the attraction of ths season. They have com menced a re-engagement of twelve nights, which,we sou by the bills, Mr. Webster has been fortunate enough to effect through the kindness of Mr. Calcrait, of the Thea tre Royal, Dublin, where the ladies were engaged to ap pear in February. Tbe London Morning Herald, ia speaking of their re-engagement, says? " The success of Miss Cushman has been so great at this theatre that an extension of her engagement haa been arranged ; and the has now commencea another set of twelve performances. When tbia intimation was giv en ou Friday night, the delight of the audience louad vent in tbe most extravagant demonstrations. Hats and handkerchiefs were waved on all aides, and every com pliment that could be externally shown, was zealously expressed. During the foregoing month this accomplish ed actress has only appeared in " Romeo," end in net a single instance haa there been an indifferent house. On the contiary .every fresh representation has exhibited an increased excitement, aDd at present there ia very far Irom an appearance of a telling off. The curiosity end pleasure thus awakened need not, however, be e matter ot surprise, it is many years since such extraordinary tustiionic ability has been developed on tbe part ef e fe male ; and poihaps there is not an instance on record, at any time, oi so available a nmon of accurate conception and judicious execution?of e clear eod vigorous judg ment on the one hand-of a powerful and spirit moving dsiiaeation on the other. Mr. Webster has been lortu net# in securing the seivices of this admirable artist. " Romeo" has uever before been personated so falici toualy, or met with so near en proximatlon to tbe idee of the great original. We shall not be astonished to find that the whole of Miss Cushaaen's new engagement ia consumed, like the lest, in this one character. The rare excellence of the pet form ance has hitht rto tempted se veral visits ; end further opportunity far the enjoyment of the most impassioned poetry Shakspeare ever wrote, will not be regretted. While upon this subject, it is no more than justice to|Miss Susan Cushman to remark that the experience which the preceding twelve nigbta has' given ner, has graatly improved her acting in ' Juliet.'' Hon. Horace- Mann wan returning from Cheioea, where he had been lecturing, to Button, on Tuasday evening, end having occaeion to croee the ferry, waited until the beat bad reached the wharf, aa he suppoaad (although ehe wee some ten feet from it,) when he pro ceeded to waiW on board, but walked into the river in ?tead. He wee soon rescued from hie uncomfortable position. The brig Henry is now lying at Newburyport, destined for the Wallamette settlement, to whioh she will carry a fresh reinforcement. The nnmber of pas sengers, mele and female, is eighteen, and her cargo is valued at $13,000. The Henty was to have sailed yes terday morning direct for the Columbia river. A young lady, the daughter of Alfred Basaett, waa thrown trom a sleigh, on the 18th inst., in New Haven, and had one of her limbs broken. The accident was oc casioned by the horse getting into a snow drift, where he became.unmanageable. J. G. North and lady barely escaped with very serious injury, if not loss of life, by being dnven upon by another hoise and slaigb, coming with great speed. TO THE LADIES?TO THE LAD1E8. LADIK8 having any raparfluons or east off Clothing to die pose of,(either Ladies or Gentlemen) can obtain a Mir cash price lor the tame, by sending for the subscriber, at bar residence, No. M Dunne street, basement. Mrs. M. 8. COHEN. N. B?Gentlemen's Clothing sad Korniture by All letters through the Poet Oflce will ha attended to. jsli I m'me HALL UKES3E3 FIFTY PER GENT UNDER THE COST OF IMPORTATION. PETER ROBERTS reepectfallr announce* to the ladies, that having purchased largely at auction, he is enabled to offer a magniAcent selection or Ball and Evening Dresses at the abeve tremendous reduction. He also calls attention to n quantity of Embroidered Cellars, Chemisettes, Sic. slmhtly soiled, which are selling at leae than ene third the original price. The remainder of the stock of Winter Hosiery is ol lerrd at equally low prices, and on inspection it is believed will be found cheaper than anv in the city. NO. W BROADWAY. j?4 ImVc WINDOW SHADES, TASSELS, CORD, See. ~ N MONDAY NEXT, (Feb. 9th.) the snbecrsber will o open at No. #8 Chatham Btreot, Now York, On* door from the corner of Chambers, a new, amtensiya, and grand assortment of 8H A nr.