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To Advertisers.?The Large Circu? lation of The Tribune in both city anil country, and espe dally in families, rend era h the beai possible medlnmtor a.i loom who with to make their business and wann known to the public In-tbe way which will ensure lb-? most prompt and profitable returns. _________?_ ADVERTISING DIRECTORY. ?ew advkrtiskmf-nts will BE TOVfiO un ussr tk'.ia respective iikaDs as follow. : FIRST page. SECOND PAGE,SECj?NOPMIE Want Placet. 2|__. Patente rr/;;'.r:::::::::: _>y f,?od., s>--- JJSfeh?. CorjrOrationNoU et eighth PAGE Telegraph. Cdifi,m\:\. aw? by .turtum... Dancing. Tra ding..... Financial, tye. H? .tor hurope. Ice.... Schenck's Pdlmonic Syrup is the Okj;atf:?t Discovf.rv or thk Ac.r ? Th" discovery which Dr. SCHEMCK claims, :k, that Consumption can be cured oily by Strengthening Ihe system, and absorbing and ex pelllng Uie morbbl matter, and this result ran be obtained fiomno other source than by the use of ScHENCK's Pul monic Syrup. He is prepared to offerproof by living wit ness.es, here and in Philadelphia, who have been cured of Consumption, whose cases ha.I Been pronounced incurable l.y the most eminent of tbe medical profession ; these per? sons can be seen und converged with and the evidence of the most respectable citizens in New-York and Philadel? phia, who are entirely dlsinteresled, certifying to the facts. His advice to every one 1?, never to use any remedy until each investigate for himself, and become, satisfied, from the Uving testimonials of the truth Of this new and great dis? covery. For further proof of the above statement, and the efficacy of " ScHENCK's Pulmonlc Syrup," in curing Con sumption and Scrolulonsdiseases,they will procure one of his Treatises on Consumption.contalnlng manyextraordina ry cases of these disease*, to tie had gratuitously. Persons can have their lungs examined and advice gratis, by call Ing at his Laboratory, South-east corner of Coates and Marshall sis, Philadelphia, between 9 ami 10 o'clock, A M, und be? tween .'I and -1 o'clock P Mi at his office, :>2 South-Sixth-st As thisls attended with no expense whatever, those persons whoareaffllcled with tbeaboVpdiseases, should call and converse with the proprietor, and sre the certificates of Ihose already cured. Go and see them, and then judge for yourselves whether their cases were not really Consump? tion. Schenck's Pulmonlc Syrup is sold at 81 per bottle, or six bottles for ?5. C v. ClickenerAt Co. 81 Barclay-sL are lite. General Agents for New-Vurk and vicinity. From the Sunday Times. Spotten's Cod Liver Oil Candy.? The Invenilons of lato oears have produced many wonder lul discoveries in medicine. Articles which have hitherto I. eetj supposed to be of Iii tie consequence, have been found to possess powerful medicinal qualities, which under the mysterious working of science, have been made not only I eneficlal. but also till bly pleasant to the taste. Mr. SPOT* ten, 11!) Bowery, tbe discoverer of Cod Liver Candy, has made it so palatable that no unpl< iLsatit taste arises f om II, while all its powerful medicinal qua) ties are retained.? It has been tried In coughs,affections of the lungs, Ac. and found to Im the most effectual remedy yet discovered for tbeso diseases. Those of our readers who are laboring un? der debility or diseases of the lungs, kc. we advise to try the qualities of Spotten's Cod Liver Oil Candy, which may be had in any quantity at U8Bow0ry. Sold wholesale and retail by Thomas SPOTTEN, at IIS Bowery. Sugars at Reduced Prices?Double II' (.red Crushed I.oaf Sugar at live shillings ; best Coffee ? rushed Sugar ut four shillings and six pence; very hand? some steam ruined .Sugar at four shillings, and New-Or? leans Sugar al three shillings and six pence for 7 lbs. for sale by Ai.auo it Brothers, 156 Bowerv, four doors above firoome-st. and 260 Grand-street, isecond block east of tbo Bowerj-. Also, extra fine Oolong Tea at four shUlingg,; best quality Young Hyson Tea at si < shillings, and pure English Break? fast Ten nt three shillings per pound ; superior old Govern? ment .Invu Colli e at fouileen pence ) er pound : good Java Coffee al one shilling per pound. Pure White Winter Oil al six shillings per gallonj.hat will burn through the longest winter night and stund the cold weather without congealing. a full assortment of choice old Wines on draught ami in bottles, suitable for the Holidays. Please remember the numbers, 156 Bowery and 250 Graud-st. Knox ! Knox I .'?Arc heard in every quarter of the city, which whenever the alphabet is called for, informs the uninitiated stranger or townsman that the loudest Knox proceed! d from the celebrated Knox estab? lishment for Hats, Caps.and Furs, 128 Fulion-st. two doors from the Sun office. The Knox of upplause in favor ol the Knox Hat. is heard in every quarter and every sensible man desiring lo procure a Hat. light, beautiful, and almost spiritual, is sure lo call lor Knox's. Ladies who wants Furs fresh from the Polar regions where the American ut,d English exploring OXTH ditions are KuOX-ing about the Ice? they also hear but one voice, and that is "Goto Knox, If you whnt charming Furs." Children cry for Kdox'sbeau "liful little Hals and Caps. In short the Knox of lJf: Fuilon St. have set the people in u whirl. Selling Off.?If you wish to purchase any kind of fancy or staple Dry Goods, we advise you to go to BARKER's, 301 Grand-St He is selling bis large Block of Foielgn and Domestic Dry Goods at aRlonishingiy low prices, especially bis stock of Velvets, Bilks, Merinos, Paramattas, Shawls. Blankets, Flannels, Ac. cannot be sur Dusstxl by any establishment in this ciiy, and the prices are far below any other store. Here is the place to find the Lest article at tbe lowest prices. Give him a call. Lyon's Magnetic Powder,420 Broadway By this Powder we proscribe All the noxious insect tribe, Bedbug, cockroach, ant and fly Rush lo taste?and lasting die Quickly, too. it outs a veto On the rascally Musketo. lnsectsdie beneath hb bun. Yet it hurms nor child nor mini. For Ruts and Mice he has a Pill Most potent in its action : Should they annoy just give u dose? 'Twill cost you but u fraction. n22 2l* Genin's Premium Furs.?A Gold Me? dal A WARDED.?Among these superb specimens are Ihe following, all of which received Premiums from the Ameri? can Institute: Full set of Russia Sable. Full sei of Hudson's Bay do Full sei of Sioue Martin. Fullael of Mink. Full sol of Royal Ermine. Full set of Chinchilla. Including Children's Furs of every variety for complete suits. Ki'k? more magnificent than these cannot bo found In this or Bin- oilier qity of Ihe I tllon, and GklNIN invites the Indies of New. York to call and examine them. He will this Fall und Winier present, for their inspection nud approval, an assortment of Muffs, Vlclorlues, Oufl's,&c unrivalled iu va? riety, beauty und excellence. Genin's stock ol Children's Foil and Beaver Hals for tbe present and approaching season, embraces all the most re clierche Pnri? modes, and a great diversity of fancy styles, manufactured after his own patterns. In Ladies' Bonnets, of the aame material, the variety is equally extensive. Pri? ding himself somewhat upon the taute displayed in this de? partment, Oi mn respectfully asks the Ladies lo puss their judgment upon them. He would also "coll attention to his large stock of Men and Children's Velvet and Cloth Caps, of new and highly becoming shapes and styles. GENIN, 211 Broadway," opposite St. Paul's Church. Concert Caps.?Genin's Jenny Lind Concert Caps are universally admitted to be the "most neat anil (convenient articles that can be wem by Gentlemen Viilting the Opera or Concerts. A new supply of elegant ?bapeand material is now ready at GENIN'S, 2H Broad v ay, opposite SL Puui's. Shirts, Undershirts and Drawers.? Purchasers are invited to call at the subscribers D?p?toud examine the extensive variety of Shirts and Drawers.? Under Garments of the best fabrics and finished In th.< most supenor ninmier are oil'ered at groatlv reduced prices J. b. Sanxav Hi; Willlam-st. one door above Fulton. E3>' Velvet Cloaks and Sacks; also, ClOtll.MerinO and Silk Cloaks and Sacks, as well as all kinds of Long and square Shawls, may be found in large quantifies and the most desirable varieties ut Hitchcock A liBADEBATER's. Sil Broadway, corner ol" Leonard-st. next door to Tuitles Fancy Store. Their stock has been purchased at auction at gn at bargains, and they are deter? mined to give their oustomors the benefit thereof. Lei those who would obtain a good article al a greut bargain. se<Mo it at once. Their Silks, Merinos. Do Lalnes, Cash? meres, Flannels, &c. Ac. uro the cheapest in the City. Ladies Bf.ware.?Do not permit your? selves to be Influenced by those who cannot appreciate the truly beautiful If you wish lo appear as loveiv as von really are, call at Roo t's Daguerriau Gallery, SG3 Broad? way, corner of Franklm-st , and secure your picture in the latest Improvement of tbe art, which, for slvle, tone and tiuish, rauuol be excelled. " u2\ St" Dancing Class.?In answer to many Inquirers, i beg leave to inform mv ft lends and the public, thai a now class, (the last until the second quarter,) will commence ou Wednesday evening, Nov. 27, Bt 9 o'clock.? Gentlemen desirous of joining will please make early ap pllcatlon, ALLEN DODWORTH, ' "2110t"_418 Broome-st Great Carpet Sale of ?75,000 Stock. ?The entire stock of Carpeting, Oil Cloth*, Druggkts. ?.c. Ac now in store 4S2 Pearl-?l must positively be sold before the 1st December nexL Having takeu the" large and elegant store, s79 Broadway, corner White-St. will open the name on tho 1st December next, with an entire new stock of rich and elegant Carpets, 4c. Will sell their present ?lock at first cost, and positively not more asked. Thoso in want should avail themselves of the present opportunity of purchasing Carpets 6t great bargains. PETERSON .V. HUMPHREY, all 2w* 4S2 Pearl-sL OrrtcE or Receiver or Taxes, New City Hall, Park. Taxes, 1850.?Notice is hereby given that an eddition of one per cent will be made on all taxes remaining unpaid on the 1st day of December, and two per cent, on the 15th day of December. Tue Receiver would urge upon tho tax "pavers the importaure of making as early payment as possible, lo avoid the crowd and delay which must necessarily accrue Just previous to the per centage being added. Hours for receiving money from 8 to 2 o clock. Bankable money only received. nl3 5w HARVEY HART. Receiver of Taxes. New Hulled Buckwheat for Ship? ping.?Cromwell k Birds all, 209 Front-st. corner of Beekman, efl'er for sale 5,000 packages new Buckwheat, of prime quality, nut up in handsome style, expressly for the southern and Eastern markets, in barrels, halves, quarters, e.'ghths, boxes and bags of -19 and 211 pounds. For sale In lots to suit purchasers. o!2 20tTuThAS? Furs?We understand that Furs are j f, n b5tl?.l^iVe"7,much worn ,hl? Winter, and we know of I f sd??" u'$n rl y?vnc's,96 Bowery, to get them. ?2?2tsh?i ^/iend upon thy<"ll<:le that they purchase there fXfPi Wtot 1} U represeated, ' ni* ?weod' Fs^ Whore do you buy your Dry Good?, And what do yon pay for them 1 are two leading gneitloM, m t itb a'acrily n21 3( Heaxth Restorative ?it ara'.ion re illy way as it de 1th Kn General Depot, 362Hndson-sL Al-o for sale, 130 and bv the Druggists generally. Price 50 cents. nitty iisb 9 diseases welcome. Fulton-st. tdzrJ A well-arranged plan of advertising, judiciously conducted and thoroughly and systemaBcady i ursned in ibe newspapers of the country, has never rauea to result successfully. Every facility for adopting a com? plete system is afforded at Palmer1* Agency, ioaoTru Mine Buildings. He il the Agenl for the best papers far and near._ Do You Rea d tiik News pa pers 1 ? OTienvoumusI observe that the Roots of this city, whose suenvuuiuu /.,?,,i, cor Broadway & Franklin ft^eilwVs^toero^d^ with fishion and beauty, are attrac?ng vast attention in Europe, by the w?n^elr? J|f; periority of the extraordinary Daguerreotypes. i hey will inke the Prize at the World's Fmr in London. Marl; that. They've taken nil here._ ~TSF~Velvets, Silks Satins, Shawls Mc rikoes, Paramattas, Poplins, Cashmeres, and De LAlNES all new Goods, will be opened this, morning, and some of the greatest bargains everOffered in these Good s may now be seen at G. M. Bodine's 323 Grand-st. corner of Orchard-m._ ?g & 825 Farms.?Prosperous Days Once more are inducing our people to invest in Real Estate.? The poor man ran have his homeeteud almost within a stone's throw of Ihe City Hall of New-York, for the small sum of i'i?. Vide advertisement, Hermaunvilta Home? steads. _ _ Under Garments.?The patrons of the New-York Slocking Factory, 104 Bowery, who for some Persons in wunt of Under Garments v (erred to, for comfort and durability anything of the kind generally to be fc The Winter Season.?Cantrell, 336 Bowery, is selling his Gossamer India Rubber Overshoes very rapidly since cold weather set in, and the ladies who have nol yet made their selection of this seasonable article should examine his assortment They are very light, ol handsome appearance, and are sold quite cheap. Helms, in addition, well worth their attention,a large slock of Ouit-rs, Bui-kins. Ties and Dancing Slippers of su-pas-itig excellence of muteriul and manufacture. 13P Chaps, Chafes, Cracks, Roughness, Pimples. Eruptions, Redness, und all skin deformities and discolointions cured bv Gouraud's Italian Medicated Soup : Poudre Subtle, for eradicating superfluous hair from any part of Ibe body ; Liquid Rouge, for Pale Cheeks, and Dying Silk Stockings und Glove, u beautiful flesh color; Lily White, for flushed, sallow, rough skins ; Hair Restor? ative, 25 cents a bottle; found at Dr. Gouraud's Depot, ?7 Walker-st. first store from (nol inj Broadway._ Sugars at Reduced Prices.?Best Crushed Sugar only 5s. 7 lbs.; new Raisins 8 cents lb. Also by the box, half and r;iHirtor boxes cheap for cash ; Currauds8 cents, ami all kinds of Groceries cheaper than any other st?re in the city, at Parker's new Temperance' Siore. 244 Broome. corner of Lud!ow-3t. Dress Boots?Latest French Style. ?Patent leather, water proof and business Boots, patent leather, calf and cloth Congress Gaiters, ladies', misses', boys', youths' and infants' wear of me first nuulity? for sale lit the lowest prices, by john L WATKlNS. n23 3teod '_H4 Fnlton-st. Under-Shirts and Drawers.?We recommend nil in want of these desirable articles to John a. Tripler's, .jIIO Grand-si. (adjoining the Merchants' und Traders' Iiairkj__ Fke Arts.?Talboiypes or Likenesses on Ivoiy Paper. This is truly the best method ever invent? ed to have ? Dhgtierreoivpe of n deceased person trans? formed to n life-like Portrait of the same. Specimens may be inspected at my rooms, 247 Broadway._ * v ? a u. brauns, (late Langenheim St Co.) .Stork to Let?Under the Irving lltmst; in BroadVI av, suitable for n Jeweller. Apply to WARNOCKS, Hatters, 203 Broadway. Gentlemen's Fall and Winter Wear.?Wm. T. Jennings k Co. 231 Broadway, opposite Ihe Park Fountain, will this day introduce their new Styles of Overcouls. and other Fk'1 and Winter Garments, com? prising an assortment in style and character far superior to iho productions they have heretofore rendered so accepta? ble to their numerous patrons. ol if Fall Style Hats, Caps and Furs.? Full style Huts, CapF und Kurs, combining every desirable requisite, and will compare lo advantage with any sold in this Cliy ul the One Price Storo,128 Canal-st a superior as? sortment of Velvet and Cloth Caps, children's Fall and W inter Hats in their variety. u2l 3t* Bargains in Oil Cloths.?5,000 yds. slightly damaged, ut greatly reduced prices, for sale by BAILEY & BROTHERS, n23 2w 454 Pearl-street, near Chatham. ST Fowlers & Wells, Phrenologists and Publishers, Clinton Hall, 131 Nassnu-st. near the Park Barnum's Museum.?Gi> and sec (Jen. Tom Thumb in his extraordinary performances this afier noon?his Borabastes, his personations, ?v.c. The Chinese Museum with its millions of Chinese curiosities hi also L"?f~ For late and important Telegraph dispatches see Eighth Page. LATER FROM VENEZUELA. By the bark Maria, which arrived yesterday from Puerto Cabello, The Tribune has received letters to the 24th October, and papers from Ca? racas to the 17th. We have as yet no definite account of the result of the elections, which had most likely reached Caracas at the date the Ma? ria sailed, but coming from Puerto Cabello she could not bring them. The latest intelligence re? ceived by her is that General .lose Gregorio Mon agas, the brother of the actual President, had ob? tained the required two thirds of the votes in the electoral colleges, with the exception of seven votes, but as the returns from one or two provinces were still unknown, there can be no doubt of his election. We have seen letters which state the I thing as certain, and that consequently the tran? quillity of the country is perfectly assured. There appears to exist the most cordial under? standing between the Charge* d'Affaires of the I I tiitcd States and the Venezuelan government. I Several visits have been lately exchanged be j tween that gentleman aad the President. The j treaty of Commerce as our readers are probably I aware, between the United States and Venezuela j will expire on the fourth of January next, and we understand that the government has taken mea sures to have it renewed upon the present basis with very trifling variation in some minor matters. The claims arising from the late law, the Ley de Espera, were being satisfactorily arranged. As our readers are not perhaps perfectly aware of all the circumstances regarding the passing of this law, and its repeal, we shall in the course of a few days give a brief view of the whole question. Business, considering the advanced statre of the season, was unusually brisk ; the importations had been larger than in most years, but the improved state of the country had prevented any fall in prices. All American produce was selling well. The Nicaragua Cnnrt!. Very favorable advices have been received by the Crescent City from the Engineers employed in surveying the route for this important work.? They report that they have discovered a hue for the proposed Canal only Ucehe miles lone, from Luke Nicaragua to the Pacific Ocean, and having no where more than sixty feet elevation. This is much more favorable than had been hoped for, and will largely reduce the cost of the work. The Orus was still in the River, with only one rapid between her and the Lake, waiting for a rise of water. The lliver was rising slowly. A great number of passengers now take this route in preference to crossing the Isthmus, even w ith the present want of facilities. NEW-YORK TRIBUNE. NEW-YOIIK, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, J'in-H ftrrniniiinc The fateful words of the great Pole rise spontaneously to the mind as we read the last news from Europe. Yes, the end of Germany, too, is accomplished. TV Northern Autocrat is as supreme on the Ehine as on the Neva, and the ashes of Charlemagne, and the hones of Martin Lu ther lie within the boundaries of Russia. And this is only the logical sequence of all that has been done in Europe for the last thirty months. Everything?since in the Summer of '48, Cavaignac abandoned Italy to Radefzky, and France deserted the cause of the people abroad as she had done at home?has enured to the benefit of Rus? sia. The policy of every cabinet,the move? ments of every army have strengthened Russian influence and aggrandized Russian power. And this fur a two-fold reason. Russia alone has acted upon thorough, and everywhere consistent principles; Russia alone has had the courage earnestly to back her policy with her military force. Other powers have shrunk in alarm before the danger of a European War; Russia has boldly confronted that danger, and it has vanished like a phantasm from her path. Austria is her vassal, Italy her out post, find now Prussia and all Germany with her, resigning everything but the merest show of National Independence, acknowledge her will and add themselves to her domin? ions. The nature of the events just accom? plished in Germany, is too palpable to be misunderstood. Of the revolution of 1848 not a relic remains to the German people, and even the traces of 1630 arc almost ef? faced. The Confederation, which for so many years strengthened the dynasties, and kept the nation divided and power? less, and which in the Days of March the popular fury most justly sought to destroy, is at last restored to all its pernicious au? thority. The promise of German Unity, so dear to the heart of the masses, so long the catch-word of the Courts, is extinguished, and with it the constitutions and all the guarantees of public liberty which Princes have sworn to, and the cheated people con? fided in. The Prussian Monarchy, long since faithless to its own subjects, has sealed the consummation ol its falseness, impo tence and folly toward the rot of Germany. Our readers will remember that a little more than two years ago, the King of Prus? sia proclaimed himself the foremost in the movement for reorganizing Germany as a Constitutional Federal Union. How that movement came to naught need not be here recapitulated; enough to say, that had the courage or fidelity of this King to his word equaled his ambition, that movement might have proved something better than a piti? able and disastrous farce. When the Frankfort attempt failed, Prus? sia could not abandon the scheme of a Ger? man Federal Union. For she was pledged to it, and earnestly desired its realization, not only from large ideas of national policy, but because her sentimental and romantic King longed to flourish in the gew-gaws and srnndeur proper to the head of such a Union. Aceonlingly a new Parliament was assembled at Erfurt, a new Constitu j tion concocted, and a new Union launched into existence. The party which had supported the j Prussian interest tit Frankfort also sup i ported, though with abated confidence and ? doubtful hopes, this second union. We. i mean the German Constitutionalists, a body ; powerful in wealth and numbers, and count I ing in its ranks some of the ablest men in j the nation. And thus Prussia, though its Government,had again and again trampled , upon the Constitutional principle at home, i stood as the great representative and pro j tector of that principle in Germany. Austria and Bavaria, on the other hand, ! jealous of the pretensions of Prussia to be ! at the head of the Federal Union, utterly j refused to accede to this new plan or even ; to tolerate it. And finally, as the safest means of putting an end to the whole busi? ness, they determined t?? restore the old Confederation, such as it had existed from 1815 to 1846. The essential ditlerenee, be it understood, between this Confederation and j the pr*posed Federal Union is that the for? mer is managed solely by the representatives j j of the several Governments, whereas the lat? ter lias in its Parliament a Lower House representing the Germau people. What ha? been called the German Question was whether the Constitutional plan of Prussia , or the Absolutist plan of Austria and Ba varia should be carried into execution and submitted to by all parties. On this ques? tion an animated controversy between those Governments has for many months crowded the German papers with diplomatic declar? ations ond rejoinders. Meanwhile the half crazy Elector of Hesse Cassel determined to abrogate the Constitution of his Country, and entered upon the experiment whose features we have had occasion so lately to detail. He was defeated and fled before the modera? tion and legal resistance of his people. As a matter of course, he resorted for aid to Austria and Bavaria, whose agents had fa? vored, if they had not instigated, the out? rage he had thus failed to carry through. His people having steadily favored the Prussian plan of Union, and being united in defense of their Constitution, and of the constitutional principle, naturally looked tn Prussia for support in flu's extremity, as did the entire Con-titutior.nl Party of Ger tnany, and Prussa made a show of answer? ing their expectations. 1'reparations for war were set on foot; a powerful military force was collected on the frontiers of the Electorate, which was actually entered by war. In all these movements Austria and Ba? varia evinced a clear determination, and advanced straight forward to their end, while Prus-ia was tardv and undecided.? j This was no doubt the result of mingled i insincerity and conscious weakness on her - part; indeed she was necessarily in fear of new popular insurrections, but we have as little doubt that Russian diplomacy had a share in her indecision. The crisis having arrived, the Autocrat comes in to end the whole dispute. lie summons the Representatives of Pru-sia and Austria to a conference at Warsaw. He dictates the denouement of the drama: he informs the parties of his will: he issues his orders; he commands the submission of Prussia; the Confederation shall be re? start d, ami Austrian and Bavarian troops entering Hesse Cassel unopposed, shall deprive the people of the Constitution and remit the Government to the Elector un? checked by the limitations of rebellious 1630. And, more than this, Prussia must cease the tacit support she had given to the insurge nts of Schleswig Holstein and sutler them to fall again into the power of Denmark. All this has been submitted to: the heir I of the Great Frederick, the creator of Prus? sia, has obeyed these orders, as the Cor- j poral of a Russian platoon obeys his. Prus And let us say, that all this is deserved. Germany i* politically two centuries be? hind her own ideas. "The strong-hold of the Reformation, the teacher of individual independence and the right of private judg? ment, she has maintained in politics the doctrine of the middle ages and preserved amid the science of the Nineteenth Cen? tury the political tyranny of. the Sixteenth. Safety for the future, a- well as consisten? cy for the present required the establish? ment of Constitutionalism in Germany two hundred years ago. And it is only fit that Prussia, having been foremost in this fatal error, should be most severely punished. That Monarchy receives no more than its deserts when the heel of Nicholas is set upon its neck. We said that the end of Germany is ac? complished but this is not so. Dynasties and Governments come to their end but not a great nation. German Princes arc hum? bled, disgraced, but the German people do not share the stain. They have not con? sented to these outrages?they have not participated in these crimes. The Ger? many of thrones, of nobles, of traditionary authority is converted into a Russian pro? vince but not the Germany which lives in millions of Teutonic hearts. They are not Russian; they never can be. The native instinct of liberty and justice that ruled the aboriginal tribes from which they descend, still throbs within them and these events only strengthen and deepen its latent vital? ity. Its destiny will be seen in the coming reorganization of the Continent. And now that Nicholas has achieved so much lei him do more. Let hint accom? plish his purpose in France also. Let him if he can bind the intelligence of Europe and extinguish the ideas that impel this fiery and un^parim: age. Let him rebuild the old doctrines and restore the old obe? dience. For without this he is not safe, and the wider his conquests the more speedy his destruction. For our part, with each new approach of Northern hordes and Asiatic absolutism, we hear more distinctly in the future, the clamor of the last dread battle field where the final conflict will be waged between Liberty and Authority, the God-given Rights of Man and the self-assumed Su? periority of Individuals ami Classes. That conflict will be ended when the power of Russian absolutism is broken. We can afford to await it with patience and con ; dence. Oar Telegraph dispatch from London to l Liverpool brings us information of the death oi ; Count Brandenburg, the Prime Minister of Prus sia. He came home unwell from the Warsaw Conference, and was so fro- unable to attend to his duties that a temporary appointment was made to fill the vacancy occasioned by his illness He was a mau of great force of character and prac? tical energy. He was the bastard uncle of the present King, being the natural son of his grand father. His mental tendencies and habits were all derived from the time when no thought had as sailed the absoluteness of the Prussian Monarchy. Bred to military life, he added to the contempt o the masses which that tends to inspire a profoanr! hatred for the innovations of modem times. When the present King had determined to putdown tiie lawlessness of Berlin and the Constitutional As? sembly of IS-JS, Count Brandenburg was the cho? sen instrnment He did the work, and certainly !." Cti ( C! Jone it with tact that he 1 Warsaw the leading spirit in thf't Government. He was not scrupu? lous about the means he used provided they were sure ; and we make no doubt that had he alone controlled the Kingdom the German Question would have been much sooner disposed of. His death can, we think, make no difference in the policy of Prussia, which, for the rest, is dictated by circumstances and by the now irresistable domi? nation of Russia. But it will be long before that policy has a servant more bold and able than Count Brandenburg. His age at his death was. we believe, about 05. LATEST FROM EUROPE. By Magnetic Telegraph, from Iy,n,lonto Liverpool Liverpool, Saiurday. Not. ??11.30 A.M. Vienna. Nov. 4.?A telegraphic dispat.-h which arrived yesterday, informs us that M. Kadowitz had tendered his resignation, but this neither did nor will produce any alteration in the plans of Austria, as communicated yesterday. The headquarters of the Southern veralberg of the Austrian anny will to-day be in Jorflecurin, a district in the upper Dauubian circle. The mili? tary frontier regiments have supplied the place of those troops which have quitted Hungary. According to a telegraphic dispatch, of the 31st ult. from Turin, the Commune Italiana states tiiat the Pope has excommunicated the Kins; of Sar? dinia, his ministers, and the members of Parlia? ment who voted in favor of the Siccardi law. The Turin papers are silent on the matter. From the Times.?By Electric Tele arrrtph. Berlin, Nov. ?, 1s50. Our Jierlin correspondence of the 0th contains the conlirmation of the information of the death of Count Brandenburg, ami announces the important fact that at a Council held at noon, on the same day. ihe Cabinet decided on issuing the order it i.egatiqed. when proposed by U. Von Radowitz, forplacingon a war footing the whole of the Prus? sian army, and calling out the Landwehr. The cause of this order is stated to be the fact that Prussia has been called on by Austria, in the name of the confederation, to withdraw her troops from Hesse. The Funds on the Berlin Bourse fell ou ihe announcement of the death of the President of the Ministry. The decision of the Council as to an armed demonstration, had taken every? body by surprise. The Ministers, Von Ladenburg and Von der Heydt still retained office. M. Man teufel had received assurances that ihe military preparations in Saxony would not be continued to the extent announced. The society Of t he 10th Dee. has been dissolved. In the two Municipal Elections in the I'rovinees the Conservatives were elected. The Socialists abstained from voting. Paris Bourse?Fives. 93 ; Threes, 5? 60. ENGLAND. The account of the trade and navigation of the country, for the month and nine months ending Oct. lo, continues to present a most gratifying re? sult. The declared value of exports for the mouth ending Oct. Hi is ?6,434,000 against ?5,000,627 last year, and ?4,901,000 in 1848. For the nine months ending Oct. 10 the declared value of ex? ports is ?50,286,000 against ?4-1,830,000 in same period last year, and ?36,534,000 in 1348. As regards navigation, the number of vessels entered inward, during the nine months this year, \\ rs 2 1,020, against 211,072 in same time last year; and the clearances outward, this year, 23,542, with a tunnnge of 4,677,000, against 21,781 ships, with ii tunnnge of 4,1101,000, last vear. The increase of exports is distributed with re? markable uniformity throughout almost all de? partments of industry. The principal feature in imports, is the large in? en use in the quantity of flour taken and consum? ed. The returns show the import of llour r.ud meal t? be 512,000 cwts. against 215.000 ewts. in same period last year, and the quantity taken for consumption, 012,000 cwts. against 290,000 ewts. last year. Cotton imported daring the last nine months, endiiiL' 10th October?115,108, against 221,lOo lust y< nr; exported, 105,0000, against 121,000 in 1-1". t o. oa and spit its show a decrease. The First Trip of the Arctic. Correspondence of The Tribune. We left the dock at New-York on Saturday the 26th ult. at noon, but the fog obliged us to drop anchor off the Quarantine, where we remained until next morning. We got under weigh at 8, A. M. I give you from the log each day's sailing. Oct. 27. Lelt Quarantine ground at 8, A. M. discharged rilot at it.id; Sandy Hook hearing VVesi, dis? tant 4 miles. Wind VVNW. Cloudy. Oct. 2S. Wind NW. cloudy, heavy sea. Lat 42 40, I >ng 6] .12, distance sailed 215 miles. Oct. 29. Wind N and E, cloudy, heavy sea. Lat 42 10, 'oug 61 32, distnnc-t sailed 285 miles. Oct. 3rt. Wind N and E. Lar 11 I !. long 50 28, ills sld 220m. Oct. 31. do do Lat 46 60, long50 25, do 233m. Nov 1. Wind N.bea'y sea. Lat4714, long43 00, do 260m. Nov. 2. do w,cloudy. Lat5121, long3750, do liftm. Nov.;. do VV, do Lat5127.long2935, do (13m. Nov. !. da W, do Lut ."?0 01, long 22 do, do 28'>m. Nov. .">. do WSW,do Lat 50 Sn, hmg 13 2d, do 321m. Nov. 6. Heavy sens ; at Meridian m ide Cape Clear. Nov. 7. At 8,1'. M. took Pilot oil Point Lynns, and at 11, P. M. dropped anchor si Liverpool. The run was made in 10 days, 10 hoars and 25 minutes. The passage is a short one, but the Arc tie can and will make a much shorter one. The coals were bad?the ballast was insufficient. The was tound not suitable, much time being con? sumed in keeping the grates clear of clinker. But for these drawbacks 1 verily believe we should have made the passage in t'.l days. Capt. Luce made himself popular with all; no is my beau ideal of a sailor, quiet, gentlemanly and courte? ous; he is energetic and thorough. Everything on board he seemed to have an eye to, and every? thing of course went well. The other officers are all of the rieht stamp. The Chief Engineer, .Mr. Far an, is scientific as well as practical; no better man could be found to till his post, the most re? sponsible one on board. A Passenger. Extrncl of n Leiter from Capt. Luce, V. 8. .Unit Steamship Arctic, "We arrived here, and passed our dock at a qnnrter before 12 o'clock, Wednesday night, hav left Quarantine at a quarter before 8, making our [passage A n days and eleven hours!?which was considerably prolonged by our coal being very bad. Our "ship is very easy in a sea way, and when we get the right kind of coal, I think she w ill do herself much credit." [Quite modest, Capt. Luce.?Ed. Tnb.\ Jenny Lind. It was the audience, last evening, that sang " Tu non sat," as Belletti with sud significance delivered " Ti raviso, O luoghi atneni," and so commenced Jenny Lind's last concert for the pre? sent in New-York. Tripler Hall was never fuller or more brilliant. The enthusiasm was sincere and profound. " J am glad I paid my three dol? lars," was a practical criticism not nnfrequently heard by us. Jenny added the Mountaineer Sen? to the programme, and, after the Echo Song, re? tired amid the most enthusiastic applause. We have only to repeat our admiration of her .1 of melodists since Mo wish to except Rosini. g the most popular and ; Luid the stage. There usic, although it is of a aractor, tout clearly re ty of his musical mind, n'l inlluenee in Paris.? ?ish, in the interest development, that pern, of Auber s, to L'Ambassadnce, if we could have just the prima douna, would eer tainh run more than the fated three nights, if the town could enjoy the sparkle of the sun as well as the melancholy moonlight that shines through Italian song. Jenny Lind was encored in "Sweet Home,'' which she sang in a somewhat more tenderly tranquil manner than on the two preceding even' ings, but with a simple directness of expression that was fatal to the "nosoul" theory.?This re? minds me that we are not quite saying our vale? diction, for we mean, early in the week, to return once more unto the Syren?with whom the Sum? mer really flies. Auber s operas ai beautiful of those is a genuineness weird, often fauti veals the extrem Auber is the ren Often in Mcyerb Ai'ical imatrinatic PHILADELPHIA. The Firemen- .Market*. Correspondence, of The Tribun?. t, ... ... PniL_dm.ron, Friday, Nor. ti. ihe vuiUng Firemen, "Independence Hose , Company .No. 3," of your city, am! the Howard Engine Company," ol Baltimore, leavv for Um : this ulternooo. niter three day I spent verv ?l?? antly in Philadelphia. ph-ti j TheFtouamarkot condrraes inactive; Si cti o*r bs> u ! ,e ?"?-'"nn oskinir price for standard and Vood briUdi, ?iw ?I rre uuo inquiry for shipment, aoo no tale* hire __S pired. The ctie. for cny con?airnpaon arilunJ^? ibe.rnnre ol , ?. ? ? , ommo? .no estrabr?*^ exhausted. Cokk Mi ..- I lamiilliato?raimJu2 leu than 2 SI J *? bbt which l< a d. v"-Tbe~ _ prime white wire .-old i_? ?venia? at tl ll .n^7. |C?I bushels have b,-. . ofll. ?e ? W S_f Eye continue, m cVmand, W there u aoae co*nc bt Com* is m ratcer beoei demand ; ?alet ot old Tei'owat sst and tew at (oc. Oats are .wea,;* ? , >-.er raW wv.ii commands *'c in bh!?. auc Sic in bhc- w?BM S.u.ks or Stocks-Boari It k orence r-n r, ft^?,^^*.' ?? ? ? ? M:ne?tBj,2; I oim. e. 41 ; 5-1 I -- ??. :?.*??? s-a * 'SV 95 I : i Mech Bk, 59} . S Feto Towr.-!::p Hk " .*< <i to* u umington RR 6*. 98; ?2.000 State 6a, t?n highGs, <2j; 40 Union Bk,Tenn,70 *' ?",wv u* S?^^Beord?$6,000 State ja, 9?; n Com Bk 60? At Miners Bk ol Pottsville, 41; to Mech Bk.in- loOMoWS Canal, 21}: 15,000 Reading KR 6s, 7$j; (2,004 a?ad R* Mort Bds. 6s, 8tf 1 CITY ITEMS. Retorts.?A Report of Prof. Mitehel's Leo. tare in Brooklyn will be fonud on tho Sixth T.i >?. A Report of Mr. Frost's Lecture on Steam, oa the Seventh Page. A Report of Dr. Pise's Lecture oa Sir Thomas Mure, on Sixth Page. A Report id'the Jersey Murder Trial, on th? Eighth Page. _ TilK Ol'KKA.?Signora TRfJFFl BENKDKTTI waj greeted last evening by as full a house as could be expected upon Jenny Lind's hist night, and Paritina was produced with the most satisfactory success. We must defer any particular notice o ?" opera ??> entirely new to us until alter another hearing. We have only space and time thu morning to remind our readers that the tndefatigt ble manager who is determined to conquer, by deserving success, offers to night a Grand Gala? a complete opera perform mice in tho Lucresia at Pakodi, and the debut of Madame Fir/. Jamk.s ii the Paquila of Adolphe Adam, one of tho most famous of botemporary Trench composers, and well known as the musical author of Gizelle. This hallet was danced by Madame FlTZ Jajiki sixty live successive nights at the San Carlo iu Naples, ami if there bo in Europe an andienet that can appreciate tho very charm of csquWite motion, it would he those who live forever in sight of the lovely linos of tho Neapolitan lands? cape. We have already admired Madame Fin james at the Grand Opera in Paris, and we bij speak for her this evening the most gracious and cheering reception. The hour is changed for this evening, ns the performance will bo somewhat longer than usual. It commences at seven o'clock, precisely. Panorama ok Cai.ikok.ma.?Beule A Craven's Twelve-Mile Mirror of California and tho Gold Mines, now exhibiting for a short time at Stop pani Hall, corner of Broadway and Walker-st. is an excellent picture of the outward voyage around Cnpe Horn, and the return by tho Isthmus. Tbe scenes on tho Atlantic and Pacific coasts are generally painted with a iidelity and beauty which will commend tho work to the attention of tin me who are acquainted with tho route, or who desire to be so in advance. The Mirror comprises four Panoramas, representing the Delaware River, ocean views, Cape May. the West Indies, Rio Janeiro, a Storm off Cape Horn, San Francisco, etc. the Isthmus, Chagres, and thence to Boston Harbor. The range of subjects is very varied. The pictures of California scenery and customs are from sketches furnished by Rev. Walter Col ton, formerly Alcalde of Monterey, and different officers of the II. S. Army. The exhibition is ao companied by music from an excollcnt Aeolian piano forte played by a blind boy, and by a de? scriptive lecture. The Hall is lilled nightly by r< spectable und intelligent audiences. EVACUATION D.w.? For an interesting histori? cal .-ketch of nod arrangements to celebrate this day, see Seventh I'age. Tiuri.Kii HAi.l?AnnalBiskop's Sixth Grand Sacn d Concert.?On the programme for to-mor? row oveniug we find something of rarest novelty. Among the prominent features are Mendelssohn's groat posthumous work, " Lauda Sion," said tj be an effort of his finest melody; Handel's" Dead March of Saul," composed in honor of the la? mented Mendelssohn; Rossini's semi-chorus, "The Faith;'' Luther's "Hymn," composed by him when in Rome, about tho year 1600, and other master-pieces, quite now to us, and which we have only read of. We already anticipate the enthusiasm with which these selections will be received. Niblo's.?All through the great musical excite? ment, our old friend Niblo has kept his beautiful place full, but now that Jenny has gone (or stop' ped carolling) we can't imagine where ho wil stow his patrons. The performances there are always well got up and well carried through, arid this is the secret of his success. Jenny Lino's Movements.?Early next week, probably on Tuesday, Jenny Lind will leave this ' City for Philadelphia, where she will give a very few concerts. She will then go successively to Baltimore, Washington, Charlestoni Havaus, New-Orleans, St. Louis, Cincinnati, ami so back to this City by way of tho Lakes. She will ar? rive in New-York early in the Spring, and will give another series of Concerts before her final adieu to America. Her departure on this South" em tour is a source of sincere regret to our citi? zens; they would gladly keep her here all Win? ter, nay forever ; but other cities have as good a claim to her b.s Wo huve, and they must have their =kure. Wherever she goes, she will be followed by the warmest blessings of the tens of thousands of New-Yorkers who have drank with enrap? tured souls the rich treasures of her wonderfrJ talent; who have worshiped at the shrine of her spotless purity, and grown kinder and holier at the memory ol her munificent charities. i nion of the Cities.?The President of the Trustees ami Mr. Lay, two of tbe Committee from Williamsburch, also' somepf the Committees of New-York and Brooklyn, together witk Senator Cross, met at the City Hall on Thursday evening, pursuant to adjournment, on the proposition to unite tbe Counties of Kings and New-York a the City of New-York, (which is the plan pro? posed ; The feeling appeared tobe in favor of the measure. The members were not prepare with written opinions, and they adjourned tome? on Thursday week, Doc. ?>. FrKES.-Nov. 21, a PM.-Fire in dwelling \l Oak-st. caused by a defect in the chimney. Loss trininir. Nov. 22, A. M.-A small dwelling-"^* owned and' occupied by Mr. McCormick, in FW eighth-st. between Sixth and Seventh &v?- * destroyed. Loss ?150. Ai know lkdcmekt.-The subscriber, in. b*jf of the National Temperance Society, "knoW y*1^ receipt from PhUieas T. Barnum. K*c. of Two a ^ and KiAv Dollar*, a donation to the funds oftl?? Wjj^ at the meeting In the Tabernacle Nov. is, ft*i constitute Rev. tS. h. Chapin, Rev. S. h. Tyasv ^ ^ Thomas De-.vla.D i>.. P.T. Barnum. ff^2?Jatik? I more andMr.C.C. North Life Members; ?? i di-po*al of the Executive Committee. rJTf],BK.s, w ill be acknowledged hereafter. C J- w. w_ Secretary Nat; r.al Temperance soc I Siw-York, A'w. ?,18?.