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The New York herald. (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, December 06, 1857, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030313/1857-12-06/ed-1/seq-8/

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HcUfttwM Int?Ulge?c?.
Rev J. Ix>yd Breck. missionary to the Indiana in
MinneKtu. will preach this morning in Zion chorch>
Madison avenue, corner af Thirty-eighth street.
Divine service is held every Sunday morning and
afternoon in St. Timothy Protestant Episcopal
church, Fifty-first street, west of Eighth averse.
In 8t Stephen's church, corner of Bloom* ftbd
Chrystie streets, the third and last t?f the series of
* nnons on "Coutentmentr-A Le^n Taught by the
Times." will be delivered thia Evening by the rector,
Rev. Dr. Price.
St. George's Chapel, (free church, ) corner of
Beekm&n and Cliff" streets, is open for Divine service
every Sunday morning, afternoon and evening.
Rev. B. Peters, t)f Williamsburg, will preach in the
&ixth Dnivi realist church, Twenty-fourth street, this
Sermon? will be delivered as usual to-day in the
John rtri'Ct First Methodist Episcopal church, by
the pastor, Rev. Charles E. Harris. Morning sub
ject? Precept and example, or Christianity in faith
and works.
Rev. E. F. Remington . missionary to seamen, will
preach this evening in the Memorial church, corner
of Hammond street and Waverley place.
Divine service will be held this morning and after
noon in the North Dutch church, corner of William
and Fulton street*.
ai *?fvPr" Wit} will deliver a discourse to the
Hollanders, in their own language, this evening. in
the lecture room of the church corner of Bleecker
and Amos streets.
The forty-first anniversary of Sunday school No.
23 will take place at the North Beriah Baptist church.
Macdougal street, this evening.
Mr. F. F. Scovel was ordained and installed pastor
?'f the Jeffersonville church, Indiana, by the Presby
tery of New Albany, at its late meeting.
The Prrshrtciy of North River O.S.. on the 10th
of November, ordained and installed Mr. Gilbert T.
Woodhull, :a recent graduate of the Theological Se- |
minaryat Princeton, pastor of the church of Fish
kill, New York.
Rev. S. S. Greeley, formerly of Great Harrington,
Mass.. and now of Grand Rapid*. Michigan, has re
reived a call to Columbus, Ohio.
Rev. Fli Thurston has received a call from the Sa
lem street church, Worcester, Mass.
Rev. W. H. Hen de Bourck. lately of Quebec. Ca
nada. ha* received and accepted a call to the Con
Betional church at Dyerville, thirty miles west of
ubuque, Iowa.
Rev. T. H. Canfield has received and accepted a
call to the pastorate of the Congregational church at
Bellview. Iowa.
Rev. Dr. Harlow, of Prineetown Seminary, has ac
cepted a call trom the Second Presbyterian church
New Brunswick.
Rev. T. S. Reeve has received and accepted a call
to the Presbyterian church of St. Charles. Mo.
Rev. Robert Crawford, of Crnokville, Penn.. former
ly North Adams, has accepted a call to the church
in Deerfield. Mass.
_.R^V- Wra- T- Eva has accepted a call from the
hixth Presbyterian church. Newark. N. J., in nlace
of the Rev. \Vm. P. Aikman.
Rev. Isaac F. Carey has accepted a call to the
Presbyterian church (N. S.) Peoria. III.
Mr. Charles E. Reed, a recent graduate at An
dover Seminary, lists received a unanimous call to
become the pastor in the Congregational church in
Maiden Centre.
The Rev. Clarke Lockwood, of River Head, has
men ed and accepted an invitation to become the
pastor of the church in Northville. Long Island.
Rev. Horatio Merrill has received a unanimous call 1
from the ( ongregational church and society In
Rochester, N. H.
Rev. J. W. Healv. of South Rovalton. Mass.. has
received a call to U-come the pastor of the Evan
gelical church in Gardner. Mass.
The Rev. P. R. Heroy w,ls installed pastor of the
Presbyterian church of Bedford. N.Y.VOct 2'? bv
the Presbytery of Bedford. Rev. Dr. Krelis. of New
York city, preached the sermon.
The installation of Rev. Thomas Baldwin Thaver
a* pastor of the Fifth Universalis society of Boston'
took place on the 2d inst. Sermon by IU v. E H
Ohapm of New York.
Rev. Asahel Cobb, formerly of Sandwich, has
been installed over the Congregational church at
Rev. H illiam H. Marble ha? been installed as
pa "tor of the Congregational church at Onhkosh
R' V- A. W. Miller was installed pastor of the Tabb
street Presbyterian church. Petersburg. Va.. on the I
13th ult.
The Presbytery of New All?any on the 10th ult. or
da tied Henry F. Thomas, jr., and in-tallcd him pas
tor of the church of Charlestown, Ind.
Thf Rev. A. O. Patterson, D. D.. wa? installed pas
tor of the church of West Newton, by the Preebyte
ry of Redstone, on the 1 1th nit.
Rev. George B. Little, whiw dismission from the
pastoral chanre of the Fir?t Congregational church
in Bangor. has been recently announced, was install
ed pa?tor of the church in"\Ve?t Newton. on Thurs
day the l'.'th ult.
Rev. Henry Allen was recently installed pastor of
the Congregational church in Saxonville. Mass.
B? v Ira I'etilione wbs installed pastor of the Con
gregatioual cnurch at Winchester, Connecticut, Oc
tolier '21.
Rev. C. W. Cooper, formerly of Pontiac, Michigan,
was instill led pastor of the church of Hip and Hunt
ington South. (Babylon.) on the loth inst.
Rev. \\ rn. Howe, pastor and founder of the Union
Bapti-t rhnrch. Boston, has tendered his resignation
on account of ill health.
meatus tn ti?k ministry.
Rev. J. P. fhummond died fn Bristol on Monday
morning, the 23d alt. He died after a painful anil
protracted sickness.
We find chronicled the death of Rev. George Fen
wh k of tlie Georgetown College. It is stated that
Mr. tenwick was born on the ground now within the
coU? ge enclosure, and has speut mnrt of his life at
this venerable seat of learning. He was a ripe
scholar. As a mathematician and linguist he had
very few ?(uals. and no superiors. He wa* a univer
sal favorite amonu the student* and professors at the
,nd h" roInP?Tiy wa? generally conrted by
all who were in the habit of visiting the institution.
He was ahout sixty three years of age.
**w cm kc it ks.
The Ik mi se of worship be|??g.ug to the Congrega
tional church, in Nora. 111. was dedicated to the
worship of (?od on the l*th olt.
On the afternoon of Sunday. Nov. 15, the new
bonne of worship built by the First German I'rpabj
terian churrh of Cincinnati, (Rev. William Wuinis
paator.) was dedicated.
nisnti, I.AKril ?.
The Rev. Dr. Forbes has resumed hi? duties as
|>*?tor uf Ht. Anne's Catholic church in this city.
Th? i Ports of Met Bod ists among the Germans in
this Cfsintry < ommenced in Kl.". and now tiumlieis
as it? n-ulto 120 German preacher* and 15.000 Ger
mu n members.
TV GVeenfMd GmxHh *ay?:~ Her. Dr. Chandler,
??f the North society in this town, delivered an excel
letit li?. ourse en t Ik* " Tim?*." on Thanksgiving day.
Inning hi. di? 'sip* he asked his people to diminish
lo- salary flisi the pie? nt year, in view of the hard
wm ?? be s*id lie coo Id live upon less than be now
re? eiT,.,i. Hlasalafy is 1400.
Rev \ Hartpeti.r |?te of Nashville, has taken
t narg. Ot the I reshvtsrianchtircliin Franklin. Tenn..
.u. ?i * " '! ,r,li* rh"r' '? for yearn on
A x- '<*
grailuate o/'th^ la';' cl'a'^at'prin^^in^^'r^i^y^hJl
pen elei ted st.iti d Kiipply m tit# Kir?t chnrch Bur
linglon. Iowa. m.ele v? ant by t|? resignation of the
l? v. I>r. Harrison.
TV German Reformed <hur h-,f Fremont, have
ws un d the services of Rev. Jeremiah Heller late o
The Himu und Foreign Htrord staU- that the
numl-r of new 'andidat** re eired bytheB<sird
sinie May i? larger than during the ?ame'ruonth? last
year and that the numliet received during the month
of November is larger than in any single month for
several years. This fact is encouraging, and calls
lor gratitude to the great Head of the Churrh. who i?
thes giving e vide no- of his love and faithfulne*. to
bis people, in leritotuatini; and increasing the living
ministry. But let it not lie forgotten that thi? in
ere^e |n the number of candidates creates a still
further demand on ??nr treasury.
Mr. James R. Browi. a liientiate of the Second
him* iate Be formed Pre*bytery of Illinois, wa?
?e< ? ived by the Presbytery of Sehajrler at its late
ting, and ?p|Kiiuted t?, supply the Ellison i hnrch.
f'flle >WB l-anguages in Monmouth
'* L'iWlf f"rmerly of Cleveland . Ohio.
, upon ln? duties as pastor of the Congre
rational - hnrrh at Waukegan. Til ^
Theatrical and Mm
Broadway Theatre. lr , , ..
?Q? V^, . - order that the requisite
preparations may be ma" - ,, .
. . . . .. .je for the production of an
entertainment com*- . _* . ,
performances w! " ?*** eoueatnan and dramatic
kingdom. tv' the wonders of the zoological
inathe -^"establishment will remain closed dur
, - present week.
ffiELO's Garden The unique performances of
the Ravel and ballet troupes, together with the as
tonishing feat* of Mile. Zanfretta on the tight rope,
continue to attract as large audiences an ever at this
fashionable place of resort. The programme for to
morrow is unusually fine.
Bowery.? Sands, Nathans & Co.'a great triple
company of acrobats, gymnasts and equestrians ere
to execute a variety of astonishing feats to-morrow
evening, as will be seen by the advertisement. The
whole doses with the pantomime of "Jocko, or the
Brazilian Aj>e."
BruTON's. ? Messrs. Burton and Brougham are to
apj?ear to morrow evening in the extra vrganza called
"T?? and Jerry in New York," and as the "Siamese
Twins in the comicality so denominated. The
opening piece iB a new farce styled "Angels and
Lucifers. ?
Wallace's. ? A new five act play, written, it ie
announced, for the purpose of illustrating the pre
sent condition of the city, and entitled "The Pocr of
New York." is to be produced at this house to-mor
row evening. The cast, which is very flue, embraces
the names of many old, and some new artists here.
Lap* a Keen s. ? The sixth week of the renowned
Bcenic. romance, called the "Sea of Ice," is to com
mence to-morrow night. So much has been written
respecting the acting, music, scenery, Ac., in this
piece, that -.mother word of praise would be super
Olympic ? This snug little establishment is to re
open as a theatre to-morrow evening, with a very
good company, under the stage direction of Mr. H.
Jordan. The performances are to consist of "All
that Glitters is not <Jold,'' "Sketches in India." and
"A Kiss in the I>ark.
Italian Opera. ? The director of the Academy of
Music announces that, notwithstanding the unprece
dented success of the piece, ' Robert le Diable" will
positively be presented but once more after to-mor
row night, as it is proper that the public should have
an opportunity of hearing Mr. Formes in other operas.
American Mupeiti. ? A series of rare novelties are
reported to be in active preparation here for the
holidays. The dramatic entertainments to-morrow
will consist ot two comical pieces in the afternoon,
and the "( ross of Gold and "Laugh and Grow Fatv
at night.
Geo. Christy and Wood's Minstrels have, if
possible, rendered their new hall, on Broadway, near
Prince street, more jiopnlar than was the old es
tablishment. where they so long and successfully
catered for the amusement of the public. See their
programme for to-morrow.
Tue Brothers Bryant, at Mechanic*' Hall, have
entirely re-modelled their bill for the coming week.
To-morrow evening they promise Dan's inimitable
dance the ' Essence of Old Virginny," and the
laughable burlesque called the "Militia Training."
CiRcrs ? In order to obtain a complete daguerre
otype view of the heterogeneous elements com
posing New ^ ork society, it is only necessary to
visit Tryon s circus, at 84 Bowery, and inspect the
masses who nightly assemble to enjoy the novel and
varied [?eriormaines in the arena.
( oncert. ? Mme. Graever-Johnson has Issued an
attractive programme for her first concert, to be
Njblo's saloon, next Tuesday evening.
Mile Cairoli, Signori Rocco, Gassier, and other
eminent artists are to assist.
Mr. Lionel Goldsmid, the comedian, has retired
from the stage, and assumed the management of the
Rendezvous, an Anglo-American saloon, in Crosbv
street. J
Boston? The premiere danmeie of the Ronzani
tronpe. Lamorenx, had a benefit on Friday, and ap
1 ?eared in two new plays. Mrs. Barrow is giving
readings in the rural districts, and sacred selections
on Sunday evenings, in which she is very successful.
Mr. Ashley advertises that he will open the Howard
in December. Mr. Barrow takes possession in March.
Philadelphia.? Nothing new at the theatres.
\ leuxtemps. Pa rod i, Miss Milner and Perring have
been giving fifty cent concerts. The Buckley Min
strels are ringing at Jayne's Hall.
Baltimore.? The Parodi tronpe gave concerts
here on Wednesday and Thursday. William M;ison
gave a en nccrt at Carrol] Hall on Thursday. Mis* M.
Mitchell is playing at the Holliday street theatre.
< iiarlesto.v, ? Miss Avonia Jones commenced an
engagement here on Monday, play in? Blanche in
Mr*. Mowatt s "Arruand."
Toronto, C. W? Mrs. MacMahon and Mr. Henry
Ixirraine commenced an engagement here on Tues
day. 1st December, in "Romeo and Juliet."
Montreal. ? The theatre here is now under the
management of Mr. Levick. Mr. Bnckland. the lessee
beiug absent on a bu?ine*s visit to New York. The
season ha- been a very good one. and will be conti
nued until March, '.is. Mr. Uardiner Coyne, the
Irish comedian. l? the star at present. Mr. Butkland
is in New York, negotiating with stars.
Cincinnati? Mr. and Mr*. W. J. Florence are
playing at Wood's theatre. Some of the papers say
that they have, during the past twenty months, tra
velled tortj- seven thousand miles, by sea and land,
a? ting in fifty-two cities in the United States and'
Canada, and twenty-eight rities in England. Ireland
and Scotland. During the above named period they
have appeared ?>efore upwards of a million and a half
of people, including two lVsidents of the United
States, Queen Victoria. Louis Napoleon, Prince
William of Prussia, the Empress Eugenie, and the
royal household of France and England. Mr. Mur
doch is at Wood's.
I/Orisvi lle- ? Mr. Chanfrau is the star at the the
atre here.
Saint Lxh'M ? Mr. Forrest closed an engagement
of four we?-k? at Wood's theatre on Monday last
playing Rlchelien for his farewell benefit. }fr
succeeded \,y the Keller troupe. Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
I " allack. Jnn., were playing at the St. Louis theatre.
Pittspi-ro. ? Mr Foster ha* fitted tip a theatre at
Masonic Hall, which he c^lls " Filter's Gayeties."
Mr. ( Vmldock was the ?tar last week. Miss Kimber
ly announce* that she will open the theatre here " at
an early day."
M km in i s. ? Mr. John Green , the veteran acWir, is
lying here very ill wilh paralysis.
'Lt'n* "? J- W. I^nergan, formerly
of the New York theatres has had a theatre open
here for the past three months. The place is -?aid to
be an Arcadia which is not affected by the crisis and
where the people laugh at the tragedies and look
melancholy over the far es.
Forikjn.- Mr. Matone Bsymond and Mi?* Kate
Saxon wen- giving entertainment* at Liveris*>l at
the last account*. Our Ixmdon correspondent give*
ns the following account of the first night of Jul
lien s Indian quadrille:- There cannot In- the slight
est doubt but that Mons. Jullien is the man of the
age. Figure to yourselves the following scene
Uking plate la*t evening at her Majesty's theatre
the maiMtro. as u-ual. "cap-a-pie." ringlet*. white'
chofce, embroidered Richard, white ro^e, holiday
wristbands, and *o on downwards; a densely and
hernieti< ally i,a< ked boose, assembled, or rather
jammed together, to do honor to a musical compo
sition cooked up by the rktf himself, as appropriate
to existing cirrnmstam-e*. not monetary, but belli
gerent. " Knmteg rvm? and " /Atgrtr renert*
rinnriinftmie." Take ns which way you plea**. ?? ,i
iillimn." The " Mon eaux de CireofuUnce'' t? some
what melmlramatif ally christened. The " Indian
Fantasia and General Havehs k's frinmphal
March." and to make a long recital a ?hort one
?freely availing ourselves of the printed programme
is a |>erfe? t put fHturri. We have Russian Alexan
der the Ureal, the red haired Saxon* (or Ireland's an
tipathie*). Josephus, the Koran. Pontius Pilate. Ne
buchadnezzar, and the Juggernaut .in the place of the
u-ual izrih <ipfulttt -Stoughton bitters! The melo
dious dish is divided, like a domestic uest of rntrten,
made to contain the joint and the four corners.
Part I includes "Taza ba Taaa," the Brahmin hymn,
familiar to Ixmdon ears, by tlie organ grinders'
rival*: these Hintkwie, who parade the ntreots
c haunting over the bridges of their olfactory organs
to a [finger accompaniment on an elongated
drum. Strains, n la Mars, come Torlh in
Is'ld relief, wherein Mahratta. Sikh and Gh<s>r
kas are (see the programme) presumed to be
administering and receiving Jessie. Part 2, comes
a bird song, ' TimlK>ng-B?M)rong" (difficult even for
the Indian rnhber tongne ot a parrot to "Ibstpde
Doodem D<s>"), and a kicking npfiehind and Is-Kire,
and all round old Joe. of Bavadcres. Part 3 intro
duce* to n* music wild enough for Bedlam, and
any composer once di lunntirn enqmrrnHord
grounds w.a*d find easy access
hiki difncult egre** frern that e?tablishm< nt.
nie principal air in this division is railed " Goonong
naiiMng. ami all the instruments in Monsieur Jul
r-rr?? "trik" "p *n Sterne, ine warfare as
r./'i'V'T,/"" B" ,,IP I'rogranime infonns us. the
. 8< com|?any1ng the car of
' " "l, hair ?""ld have sufDred
more excnicat.nfjiv ,han the tympanum* of our
organ* auricular Krt4. having jo,', rneyed slight
J" i uf7,n,Pr ro""' familiar, to say
nothing of a slight familiarity with Monsieur Fell
nen Davhl t |V. Desert, for her. Monsieur Jullien has.
t's,. introduced the Mahomedan prayer the Muex
rin." Dancing derrishes in grow, ne savajrene^
now do the saltatory, and the elephant driverT|,ime*
in with his rwid-jidc -ong , a la Muleticr dc IvKOe," ,
Snake charming, ycleped the affiche, winds op this
part, whilst No. 5, after a battery of Scotch, Irish,
Welsh and English military aire, tags with a thunder
and lightningly vigorous march named after Gene
ral Have lock, while the chorus and the instrumen
talists (the preat conductor himself), who* mouth
pieces are disengaged, declaim three verses in praise
of our brave General. Conquest, roaring of cannons,
echoes of the same noisy detonators, smiting the foe,
heaven's wrath, treason and crime, winning a nam ?
gallantry, nation's love, glory and fame, ind Ji
a truly warlike ritumi. Of course " Rule Britar .*5?
and ?' God Save the Queen " give the finishing
It was encored; whereupon Monsieur Jul'
sublime and quite up to Ithe occasion, ?. t.
twuty. In a perfect Celestial sty'.e Y 6 fShali ra
useless task) bis audience to Vvcr !,n!t
placing one hand upon his seat 0f 1'ifl fhi? heart of
coarse.) with the other he po- nteQ ^ nrivate tox
eiclaimmg ? '? She is hore-^hewife
and '^The^ velock is among us, ladies
took ?^nt\flrwi den8e>y Packed thousands
r n ^Jngue. He then called for
three cheers for the 0 eneral (take it from me. ladies
BTntleme^ ) th'ee cheers for his lady, and three
wone for hin daughters. We opine that not an organ
of speech was silent. Udy Huvelock and her
j v caino gracefully to the front of their box,
And On his gilded chair MonHieur Jullien
reclined hack an if he had taken Delhi and relieved
Lady Havelock was a better star than
Jetty Treflftz lant evening.
^e have, also, the following account of the latest
novelties: ?
We dramatic critics had a hard racing time of it
last evening. A new French farce at the Princess',
(the iuture /evt It rideau of the Shakspercan
I> '?>?.) ? uew French drama for the rmUri of Mr.
j Benjamin Webster, at the Adelphi, as a middle
piece, and some original music at Jullien s. The
'Tempest' has bad a glorious run of some hundred
night at the Princess'. The new farce is named
?;A C?se of Conscience," in English, and in Krench,
"As-tu tu< le Mandarin." It an an impossible
rebus kind of plot, founded on a passage which
occurs in the works of Jean Jacques Rousseau,
where "a case of conscienco" is suggested in the
style that the moral philosophers of old used to embo
dy in the fable of "Gyges and his Ring," as, for in
stance, suppose by touching a spring in Europe,
we could, like the mythological old lady with her
scissors, cut off the thread of life of a mandarin in
the I elestial empire, and mo become d la minuet,, his
heir at law?this, too, without the possibility oi any I
suspicion or the knowledge of the victim's personal
appearance. A ring at the street door is the medium
employed in this case, and forthwith a John China
man notonlyshiifHesoffthismortal coil, but a pocket
book at the same moment (laden with flimsies) falls
at the tuggee. that is, the t ell-puller's feet. To fol
low the plot further were a useless task,
and so suffice it to say that Monsieur*
David Fisher and F. Cooke and Miss Mur
ray made the little piece successful, not to omit
honorable mention <>l a very prettv set ?cene repre
senting a gravel walk of an "Inn of Court,'' with
Linden tress and the porter's sentry box. At the
Adelphi, the drama was of a fanta-stical, diabolical
and regions-bellow-ish character, being a free line
for line translation of Messieurs Brisebarre and
Ehus "I41 Legend tie 1' Homme Sans Tete,'' under
the literal title of the "Headless Man." To arrive
at a notion of the plot, just omnium gathemmize
"Don Giovanni" and Schiller's " Robbers"? then
take therefrom all that is good in both, and
guillotine your hero in the second act. In the
following entr'acte pop his nob on again, so
that in act three he may be an entire man again.
It was capitally well put upon the stage, and the
audience were uncommonly good for the first
two acts, but when the hrorors upon horrors
worked up, or rather down to the great hall and coun
cil chamber of the evil one himself, dnring tifite day
or extra grilling occasion, their patience was at the
length of its tether, and cackling became unani
mous. However. Mr. Webster ami Madame Celeste
are general favorites, so that on the fall of the cur
tain the sibilationa gave place to culls for the lessee
and tne directress.
Mr. John Mitchell's Opera Bnffa Ttaliana has teen !
very fashionablv and fully attended. It is rumored ,
(Mrs. Seymour having declined further negotiation)
that Mr. and Mrs. Keeley and Mr. Albert Smith ire i
to be the future proprietors and managers of the lit
tle Strand theatre. Mr. Lumley, wherever he gees '
is always even more successful with Mdlle. Piccolo^ I
mini and Signor Ginglini than he wan with Jenny
Lind and Gardoni. Mr. Tom Taylor's new comedy !
is drawing good houses at the Haymarket, and the
same may in truth be said of Balle's opera at the I
Lyceum. 1
The plot of Tom Taylor's new comedy of "An
Unequal Match,' which has lieen quite successful at
the Haymarket, runs thus: The object of the author,
indicated bv bis title of "An Unequal Match " is to
show the danger, in a acsial point of view, of a
between two persons in widely different ranks
<>f life. Harry ArnclifTe, (Mr. W. Karren,)a younger
branch of an aristocratic family, jilted by Mrs. Mon
tresor, (Mrs. Buckingham W hit".) a fashionable
coquette, retires to a remote part of the country, i
where he devotes himself to artistic pursuits and
falls in love with Hester Graze brook. (Miss Amy
Sedgwick), the lovely daughter or an honest black
smith. Charmed no less by her beauty than by her
unsophisticated manners, he otters her his baud not i
knowing that his uncle had died suddenly, and left
him heir to a baronetcy and large estates. The intel- '
I'KCDce does not, however, alter his resolution: he 1
still declares his intention to niarry Hc?ter, and to
raise her to his own rank in society. Eighteen
months elapse, and we find Sir Harry and Lady Aru
cliffc returned to their home, after a prolonged con- '
tinental tour, and we perceive that Sir Harry? sur
rounded by his fashionable friends, and influenced
by the artful suggestions of Mrs. Montresor his
former name ? becomes fretful and uneasy be
cause his wife still preserves her rustic
manners, and an unfashionable habit of
not concealing her feelings or opinions. An inci
pient disciw of the chest, and the urgent orders of
his physician, determine Sir Harry to pass a few
months at a German spa; but to avoid alarming his
wife, he pleads some pressing business on the Conti
nent. and leaves her rather abruptly to lament his
absence. Hester, who fancies that he has been lured
awa v by Mrs. Montresor, of whom she is jealous, and
who has, in fact, managed to meet Sir Harry A m
cliffe at Ems, makes up her mind to foil her rival at
her own weapons. In the twelve months which suc
ceeds her husband's departure she applies herself so
diligently to acquire those accomplishments and
artificial manners whic h her husband seemed t ?
think indispensable in her position, that, when -lie
follows him to the little German watering place
when he has taken np his quart, rs, -lie literally eon
founds him by the alteration which has taken place
in her. She is no longer the innocent, artiest girl,
a, I truth and affection, but a finished coquette bold!
brilliant and heartless-? who receives tne attentions
of a small German duke, with fashionable compo
sure. nnailv. by turning his own weapons on her
husband .and repeating bis precepts, drawn from the
text book of polished society, she punishes him for
his weakness, triumphs over her riv al, and wins
'Mick a rejoicing husband to his true faith. There is
an underplot for Buclotone and Coniptm. It may
1** funny, hut it i* uot ;it all original.
The Kilkenny Mi>deratm publishes the following
among the answers to corresjtondents, in its la-t
"It >?' rut? us thr following curious old Kilkenny plav
"> ??i'g previously U> the formation of tin- far ram' I
compary of k 1 1 i??m. n amateur*, butevldentii relating to
perforniaie ea in the same theatre ?
SIM of aitswinnr twihtrf SOY At..
in bi? Marty's tympany of Comedian*
(The ta*t night hera'i?e thr Otnpany go t? morrow to
Waterford )
On >?atiirday, Mav 14. 17M.
Will be (? rforuied. by i mm.md <4 *everal
p. .'pie o i his k-?rt,. .i lUftropolw. r?r tbe bcn- ui of Mr
K> arns.
"r urally written and . by ih.- rnlebf-at. .! |>%n
lf??e? ot | imervk ?n i in-. rV-?l m flisk-jK-r^ r work".
Hum .1 by Mr K. ,rns filing I. * first sppenrsn- ?? in tbst
1 harseter,) who, tx'iween the set*, will iwrform sevsral
'?"? l'??' Ut b-,?| |.. ??. ?|, ,|, ,,]?> two ?I
the same time. * '
')pli' a by Mr* lY'or. who will intro>ln> e ?ereral favorite
airv i, ! ,ra. i. r art;, ? ,, t(?, n| ({ , limiK)1,
Mill, aii.l W. II all lie unhappy together, " from the
Rev. Mr. f>ili<lin a oddities.
Tlie par's ot it,- Kit, t and lateen, bv the dire' tion of the
Kev lather O'f'allagbaa, will l?e omitted, aa u?t unmo
ral for any "tage
I'olonio*. the comical politician, by a younv t:"ntlemiui
being Ins first appearance in puhlhi.
The (.host, the t.rai e ?litrg'-r and Iviertes, by Mr Simp
son, the great l^aidon i omedian.
The nhararters In be drenaed in Roman shaixst.
To which will be added an Interlude, in which will Ih> in
trod need several ?U igbt-of luuid tricks, by the < eiei.r it
ed Surveyor Hurt
The whole to conclude with the Farce of
Mahomet by Mr Reamn.
Tic kcts In be had of Mr. Kearns. at the sign of ihe Gnat's
Ib-ard. in Castle atreet.
*?* The value of the ticket*, a a usual, will be taken (if
required) In randies, bacon, soap, butter, cheese, tkr , as
Mr Kearns wishes, in every |>artleular. to accommodate
the public.
N. B.?S'o per*>n what^ -oever admitted into the boxes
without sboea or stockings.
ArPTRAM*. The Mellsnirne /4rg?*. of Sept. lfi,
says:- The entertainments at the Theatre Roy si have
I?een diversified by a aerie* of hippo-dramatic |>erform
iinces, which proved neither popular nor profitable. |
Mr. O. V. Brooke has achieved a great success in
the riart of Cardinal Wolsey, In "Henry the
Kighth," and of t'olonna. in Sbiel's ' Kvadne '
The Princesss theatre has l?eeri opened nv the
Misses Gotigenhelm. and the 'twcnlatiori is under
stood to have proved a anccessful one. The |*hilhar
monic Society gave their fourth concert for this
wason at the lieginning of the month in the Exhibi
tion Building. Haydn s "Imperial Mass," Handel's
"Coronation Anthem," and the " Halleluiah Chorus"
from the "Muiuit of Olives,'' were givtu on this oc
"/BE B BO ft TB IDE.
^ MorUkt PrtMiit DeprMHd Condition wt
4 PskUAlH TnmI* ? Rapacity of AaMrl
' mm PmMMww- glcfctol K fleet# of tlwlr
CapMUy, Ac., Ac.
Book literature w i^ad, authors are gone to Grub ? tree I,
and the Sunday newspapers and publishers (those
who were not sndffed out like tallow candle# in tbe late
financial gale) have taken to the very harmless pursuit of
sucking their thumbs, and wondering why the public will
not buy their shelved hooka, forgetting that they are
trash, which hat Uud itn day. Publishers generally are
but poor political economist*; they have no very Hue
appreciation of literature; they regard it as an article of
trafllc, to serve immediate use and abuse, a* in the exer
cise of their wisdom the case demands. More ttian two
years ago the Herald predicted that tbe jiolicy pursued
by American publishers would produce the exact depres
sion now experienced by the trade. Our publishers never
for a moment take into consideration that there is such
a thing as identifying literature with our nationality, and
making ltBerve as a -n at vehicle reflecting our society in
truthful colors, refining our tastes, and creating for itself
a healthy d< maud. In Kurope literature has a standard
of excellent:, and this the publisher ros|>out* and pro
tect*, knowing lull well that it is that alone which can
create a healthy demand for his publications We have
no standard of excellence, and no criticism in which the
public has the slightest faith. <hir publishers, with few
exceptions, discard literary excellence, build up an un
sound trade in falsehood and puffery, and seek to force*
demand for the veriest trash, of which the reading public
is become heartily sick. We contend that it is the perm
ooUH policy udophHl by thotnulf*, IDd whu'.li vvftw felt
long before the panic set in, that has produced this dearth
n the book market. , , ,
Men ignorant of literature, and with scarcely capital
enough to set up an apple stand at tho corner, embark in
publishing with the hope of making a fortune out of some
wonderful book, written by some wonderful author, dis
covered by some wonderful accident in one of the rural
districts, hut who, after all. turns out lo bo a Miss in her
teens. And Willi this wonderful book and wonderful
author, the euterprisiug publisher Hashes upon
a credulous public, only to practice a decep
lion by declaring he has sold al least one
hundred thousand copies. Hooks of a national cha
racier these enterprising publishers will not touch.
They must have '-sensation novels," "sensation sermons
and encyclopedias written by "sensation editors ." Tlie
first must be written by ambitious females, and have pints
slightly obscene, but so diluted with sentimentality as to
suit the tastes of tho strictly pious, and be in high favor
with the critics ol' the Irumn'. and such other dilapidated
??arsons as have a love for books that set the country by
the ears, whilo sustaining their peculiar prejudices. If
they make the ltearls of school girls flutter, and send spin
stersof forty to meditating matrimony, so much the bet
ter. But they must be sectional? must lire the prejudices
of one section of the country and set it against another.
The sermons, too. must be of the sensation order; such as
will send the religint* enthusiasm of the ignorant into a
Maze, while, the encyclopedia, got up by sensation edi
tors. is expected to make "a great stir." And with these
emasculated and sickly wares, carrying a pernicious influ
ence to the fireside, our enterprising publishers have so
nauseated the public that it very properly turns from all
new publications with disgust.
But in order to force their wares upon the public the
publisher finds it necessary to resort to expedients that re
flect no great credit upon those who join him in carrying
them out. He must have "the opinions of the press," but
must crush out honest criticism : and to do this he employs
some neejy goutlemau, who is critic for not less than
throe highly respectable newspapers, and correspondent
for as many more in the rural districts. So engaged, this
clever gentleman, who generally has a larxo circle of fe
male admirers, becomes tbe ready instrument of his em
1 ployer, and is of necessity bound to praise his books in
?uch pajiers as he has access to. It is also a well known
fact that he will praise books he has not even looked into,
and which may be found on the stall of a dealerin second
hand books three hours alter he received them Another
well known and equally pernicious practice with these eu
terpnsing publishers is that of compelling the critics in
their employ to write a series of "notices'' of
some "sensation book" they aro about to bring
out. And these clever notices, written in the counting
room of the enterprising publisher, and representing the
book as a perfect marvel in literature, the critic will get
his friends of the country newspajx rs to insert. By this
means the publisher gets a vast number or highly color
ed "opinions of the press." which he parades in a lengthy
advertisement, in which his skill at puffery is developed
in singular contrast with bis lack of grammar. Theef
feet of this cann< t be other than pernicious, since it is vir
tually practising a deception upon the public. And the
public finding it lias been deceived time an I again, will no
longer jiermil itself to be made the victim of such mean
ness. Further, the publisher tells yos, without the slight
est hesitation, that he lias no need to pay lor real talent,
when by his own skill at pulling he can force s large sale
for that which he can get for nothing. But ho forget*
I that a system of trade so based cannot long continue. Al
I really even the public has lost all confidence in publishers
1 and critics, and, like a sensible gentleman, seeks amuse
I menl and instruction ill old books of established reputation.
And now. publishers having brought their business to a
dead lock, besiege jrou with inquiries as to how they can
open uew channels of communication with the public and
regain its confidence. This is the natural result of at
tempting to make forced *aie? of worthless wares, instead
of endeavoring to create a healthy demand for something
of real value.
But there is still another and greater error in the sys
tem adopted by our recently established publishing houses
the manner in w hich authors in America are |?iil In
England men live by authorship aloue. in America, they,
with few exceptions', must of nee, t.-,ty have other means
of getting a living. In England, an author of respectabili
ty and reputat.on has a line of cr.nl it with Ins publisher,
who regards it tor Ins own interest to frw the author
as mm h as possible from embarrassment, that his min i
maybe relieved of all outside cares while pursuing his
i literary lalwtrs We speak if the system common at this
' time. Our publishers, on the contrary , require the author
to expend his labor and money in the preparation of his
| book, to wait six months from the date of publication for
a settlement, and to accept notes |>ayable al four and six
months for anv lialance that may be coming to him The
author i* also "forced to accept the publisher's statement
as correct for he is at his mercy and has no means of
going behind it to ascertain the truth. The author may
ha\ e sin nt years of laUir on his l>ook . and by this perni
rious system he is compelled still lo give his publisher a
credit of some ten or twelve months. Under this system
there is uo chance for dependent genius to rise and de
velope itself, except in the newspai>ers As for publish
er's notes, we have nothing to s?v against iliem, except
that it has Ix'come the fashion to fail before they fall due,
leaving the "writers" of seBfstlon novels a prey to the
infuriated broker, who shaved them at six per cent a
month. Indeed, it wa* no rnre sight of late to see Mi
author in Wall street pleading his necessities with one of
those sharp gentlemen, of whom he expected a discount,
and was offering nis publish'-r s note at a third off. How
ever. It must not be forgotten that in good times the genero
sity of the publisher will prompt him , m consideration of the
author's necessities, to discount his own notes for the
trifling sum of three percent a month. This we assert is
a common practice with New York publishers, and will
go far to illustrate the neculative character of the relations
now existing l>et ween taw and their authors
Indeed, while American authors liave been struggling
to extend the field of their labor*, American publishers,
instead of subserving their own interests by enoouraging
them, have onla thrown ob?tacles in their way. Whenever
an effort whs trfthc to get an mte rnaliona! copyright . where
by the author miuht secure some protection for his labor,
and extend his usefulness into other countries the Amen
can publisher was the first to come forward and npi*we
it. And now, when he feels the blighting effects of
his own narrow policy, becomes convinced that free
i stealing Is not good political economy . and that an niter
national copyright is essential to the protection of his own
interests, he turns rour.d and is its m??t earnest advocate .
but only so far as it will serve his own selfish ends He
i will use the name of the author as a guise, but lie care*
I not a whit for his interest*, and wmiM treat them with as
1 little respect as he would the interests of the printer and
, binder, ?*>th of whom ought to t>e duly considered In anv
international oopvright bill It has Iieeo said and we
I Tear with loo much truth that lr\ ng and rooper were
i only saved lo American literature by the generosity of
I English publishers let us see how fsr this is true and
also what the American publl?her has brought u(??n him
I self by his unwavering opposition to an international
1 copyright ,
I'p to Hie year 1*62 American books, with tew exeep
lions were received in England with ?ome distrust. In
deed it hal tieen long charged that America was without
a literature But the works of such author* as Irving
Oootier, Bancroft and preecntt did much to dispel this
deeply rooted opinion . while the high literary reputation
gained r?r their works caused them to be sought after by
English publishers Mr. John Murray and Mr. Beutlej ,
prompted by a sense of |u?tice to authors, whether big
llsh or AmerS an .paid all these author* large sum for
their works which thev produced in a style that soon
gained for them a demand not surpassed by the works of
the most distinguished writer* Indeed, it i* well known
that Irving received of English pnbli-her- for hi* writ
log" very nearly twenty thousand pound* and that Mr
! Benllev paid C?*>per a sum even larger It may be said
' w th truth, then, thai these gentlemen did i ?r Amcniar*
authors what they hail long expected n v. on of their own
publishers This was not ooly ?cknowled?mg the claims or
our authors to the fruits of their labors, but glv
mg to Annrsan literature an em ourasement it
Soon liegan to prcflt by, since it erest?d a de
mand lor the l?*.ks of other American au
thors And the English publisher, bavin# whai
was tacitly a< knowledge.! a proie t on for Ins purchase
(the b?*>k being flr*i published m Kng land 1. mind the
American b.s>k profitable in an En?li?h maiket. which
was indeed opening a new field to the energies of our
writer* And while tbe*e generou ad\ am e* msterislly
aided the American author in freeing himself from thai
mi*erable dependence upon the Ameru sn publisher which
bsd < hara. tenred his trsry exi*tence, our literature was
brought prominently forward, end through It the institutions
of onreountrv enme to be better under?trwsl sud appreciated
Here, then, we tlBl American publi?hers opposing with all
their might an international copyright, pirating the works
.if English author-' and admr w ith the meanest spirit
toward our own while the English publisher round It to his
adv antage to deal justly with ino American mithor , to open
the field to him upon the same terms us the English. and to
let iKith struggle tor the palm. Tliu*. whole onie Ameri
can literature was encouraged in England, while the tra*h
now thrown upon that market to our d?*irrsce, and lor
winch the pirate pnh'islier demands s price that w II
bsrely psy for printing md bin I inf. wa" *hnt out by s
well retaliated system of trade The publisher who paid
for his ware^ ?? aarelul to get the worth of Ins money ;
and the pirate however much he might long for a < ham -e
at the pr /' wa* held n che? k by Ins fear* of l ie l.w
for the question of copyright had not then been decided
The ttimilln* given to the market In I'M, through the
appearance of "Uncle Tom * t shin," was followed by the
r printing of nearly ? very American book of merit. Why u
the Kngle-h publisher sought with svldity. snd |?id ror
Miss Warner. Borne*. Hawthorn. Hsynrd. Taylor, and
others, received vers considerable sum-1 for their works
from English publishers But slae_lbis briglit prospecJ
W?* not destined to last long. The field which had
mo graufufciy to Arocn*wi HiUmtb '7
Fngllsh publishers waa closed, in 1864, by the deci
sion of lord 81. l/'onsrd, reversing a decision of
1-nrd Campbell, in whicb it wu held that a foreign
author whose work appeared tint in England was
entitled to a copyright That tbla decision of lord St.
I<eonard waa influenced by Uie mean spirit in which
Ainerlc?n publfehers had opposed all attempts to procure
an intej national copyright there cannot be a doubt; in
deed, lie openly avowed it in his remarks while rendering
the decision. Thug suddenly, then, the English field was
closed to the American author, the right to property for
which the honest publisher bad paid swept away, and the
pirate left to plunder at his will. The American author,
then, is driven back to the narrow field of his own coun
try, for no honestly disposed English publisher dale risk
a pound on au American work he may have the mortifica
tion to see pirated the very next day, and thrust upon tha
market at the mere cost of printing and binding. Hera
Ihe rogue is seen to have tlie honest man at his mercy.
Hut tbe most injurious phage of this system is that it
affords the English pirate an opportunity of making tbe
works of our authors supply the place of such works as
were written by a poor but worthy class of English
authors. Thus the English pirate takes tbe bread out of
the mouth of certain English authors, without putting any
into that of tbe American whose works ho steals. Again,
it gives him an advantage ovor the American publishers,
and which that narrow headed gentleman begins to dis
cover is seriously affecting liis trade; for, while he de
luges the English market with cheap American books, on
which he hus no copyright to pay , he prints English books
in England, where labor and material are thirty per cent
chea|*r than with us, iind by establishing agencies here
deluges this market with all variet >es of trash, which he sells
at lets than one half the American manufacture. This phase
of the free stealing principle is now developing itself to
an alarming extent, and is alike damaging to the printing,
binding and paper manufacturing interests of this country. 1
Not long since we had occasion to visit several towns in
the interior of this State, in all of which wo found the
bookstores laden with these cheaply manufactured Eng
lish books. They are seldom noticed by the press, but
pass quietly into the market, and supply a large j
portion of tbe demand for reading. Some of these I
books are of the most trashy description, got up with 1
showy covers to deceive the purchaser; indeed, what
may be termed fash literature. Tn several Instances we
were assured that this class of English manufactured
books furnished more than one half of the booksellers'
trade. But you have no need of going into thecountry; the
same phase of the trade may be seen throughout
this city. And this is the state of things produced
by the opposition of our publishers to an international
copyright. N'or must it be forgotten that their love for
reprinting this poison of foreign writers, which they could
have for the stealing, has seriously affected public taste.
Under the Influence of this international free stealing, then,
authors are fast being driven out of book literature.
But the American publisher will tell you that he wants
to educate the American people at a cheap rate; that they
are opposed to an international copyright. This is adecep
tion necessary to his system of trade. We have too much
respect for the honesty of the American people to believe
that they would take any part in degrading mental labor,
or desire to see continued a system that inflicts a wrong
on one class of the community, that another may profit by
it. We are not speaking of such authors as Dickens, Bui
wor and Thackeray, for they find a nominal protection in
this country, as well by the laws of taste, which create a
fixed demand for their works, as by an etiquette of "the
trade" thut holds it dishonorable for one publisher to
publish over the head of another; in other words, that the
best thief has the best right to the plumder. In England
no such pious respect for priority of theft is kuown by the
trade. I;et us hope our members of Congress will take
the matter in hand, re-open the fleld to our authors, and
render them an act of justice they have long pleaded for
in vain. There is here an excellent chance for some
honest member to distinguish himself. Fear only pre
vented Mr. Everett from doing it.
Personal Intelligence.
At a recent meeting of the Harwich Yacht Club, under
the presidence of the Commodore, Mr. A. Arcodeckne, the
following gentlemen were unanimously elected honorary
members: ? Commodore Edgar, vice Commodore Stevens ,
and Secretary N. Blaodgood, of the New York Yacht Club.
Americans registered at the hanking office of the Ameri
can-European Express and Exchange Co., Paris, from Nov.
12 to Nov. 19. 1857:?
8. F. Austin. O. E. Ballliere John E. Blancau, J. L.
Rhoades. .Jrio. J. tiibbons, N. 8 Hunt, O. M Robinson, ('apt
Thayer, A. W Brette, K. 8 Miller, A. 8. Walte, New York;
8. Johnson. Jr., 6. G. Thayer, N. Southworth. Mrs. Mayo.
Massachusetts; L. R. Fran cine, Dr. 8. Mulford. Dr. J. H.
Worthmgton, Pennsylvania; C. E. sirape, Maryland; W. E
Johnson, Ohio,
At the Clarendon? Mrs. Frances Anne Kemble and maid.
Lennox, Mass ; J. Barter, H. Phillips. England, R. M. Lud
low, Hudson: Mr. ami Mrs. J. R Bulkier, nurse and child,
Westchester; George H. Cramer, Troy, N Y ; Or. II. F. Fish,
Waterbury, Conn. : Ed R. Hall, Edward Gaasett, Ronton; W.
O. Hanbury England; Miss M. Jones. Brooklyn; H. Rlyden
bufgh. New York; Miss Emmons. Washington. N. 0.; F. Bum
mell, Mish Brown, W. J. Underwood, Boston.
For Liverpool, In the steamship Atlantic? W Harold Fitch,
Mr and Mrs t has II Rogers, Mr John Rogers, Mr Garrett. B
A Knight, Mrs T B Hubburn. A Rurch. Ilolllns MrKimm,
Huskier. JBt'ronln. F Yall, I)r (' Foledo. Saml II Water.
Esq; Jos Hugeto. Wm Finkler, W Seroyer, Mr Kefltar. tieo
V Adams, tieo F Riygs, Miss Bates, ("apt 1. 1) Simmons, J 8
Monroe, Muh'on I> Eyre. Mrs Capt Sklnnerthree children
nndservt; Kred Shoofiridge, Aug OangloC W A Frey, OA
Ragued and ebtld. A I* ? habot. T Itca. L Pierre. W West
rupp, Mr Archer. F Benjamin, Wm Atkinson and sou, Mian
Russell, Geo Booth. Mr Ochxe, Mr and MrsThos Edwards, J.
R I.awler. lxmis Strauss, Henry Rett*. Mr OeEvislin, Wm
Huff, Clement Crowther, Geo Pop bam, Mr Amerteus, Mr
launor Turtell, Jim Auson? Total, M. Specie, $I,?AI,9M) AO.
For Neurltas, In the brig Anita Owen ? Pablo Betan court,
lady and servant; Juan Agilagoa, John Price, Manuel Bnt.tn
court. Belen Betainourt, Antonio Aguero, J llarnard and
For Richmond. Ac . In ihe stenmship Jamestown ? Peteff A
Qooeh, M K Chase, diaries It Kurd. J P Connell, J H Lips
romli. W D Toler. Peter Yourblil, J 8 .Ionian Klijah Rogers,
A Wiliard, N Cornish, JnoGowao, Miss Bird. Mrs Donaldson,
Mrs South. Mis? South, c A Lewan, Ln wis Mayo, G W Fergo
son. Miss II R Inglee. Mrs Taylor. Mrs Bennett, Miss Bennett,
Miss I' Williamson. C T Raymond. Mrs Exalland servant. Mrs
.tames and tworhildren, J R Gale, 1' Shannon, D 8 Walton.
John Young? and Suin the steerage.
For CliarleMon. tn the steamship Nashville? Miss Ijis.tk
Mrs t W Usak. R Mckenzie. Mrs G II Caldwell ?nd son. I.
8 Knowlton and lady. Chaa I. Jonea and lady. E It Sb"lUeld,
Dr A Beardsley ami lady. Miss Knowlton, Mrs Dow. Mrs Van
Courtlandt, child and servant; 8V A Hunter, R Kudenberg
F Duclos. J II Hoffman. Ml?s .1 Tracey, Mi^s KC 1 -amnion. 8
.1 l.ewis and lady. Mrs tieo F Barrows. F Carter. C F carter,
Mrsfmith. Mrs Gardner, Mias M I. Peck. Mr Davis, two Misses
tlatrander. A Anderson. KMeClure, Mrs Stevens and lady. Mr
.tobn>oii. Miss A l> Adams. Miss K II Adams, I' D A latas. It
F Y 7.eller. Miss Hicks, Mrs Hicks. Mr* Atkins. M K*yser. II
Hanson Mrs Rett* and son, Mrs M Henry, W II Potter, John
Hi'bart, Thos Truman, Miss E Truman. A Rlater. II Ben 1a
min. A Wood, .1 Stringer. K Hunn. II Po*, T Red iington. P
Simmons. J Schilling. J Miller. W Bennett, K F Miller. M
Acorn. Wm Scott, J Crownen, L Viele M Thelgray, J Robin
son. Miss B Moller ? and 6U tn ihe steerage.
? ./?
ll.HiRlO fO* Rtw TOWd ? THIS MI.
*on mill 7 in I himin at?g* ere 10 Spi
HUH *?TI> 4 XI I HIV II WATHH eve |f 'Jit
Poi-t of New York, Drtcmbcr 1, 1N47.
Steamahip Northern Light, Tiaklt-patigh, Aiplnwall ? M O
l-'teamshtn Alabama, Hi-henrk. Savannah? R I, Mitchtll.
Steamship Nashville, Murray, Charleston ? Spoflord, Tile*
too k ?'o
Steamship JianUiwn, Parrlsh, Norfolk, ke? L?dlui k
Shin Mary Rohmaon. Harding, Han Franelaco? W T Cole
man A Co.
*hlp Joaetih Dark, Rw? , l,ondon? Walsh, Carver k
Bhlp Rhine, Moore. l,ondon? tJrtonell. Mtntnrn k Co.
Ship K W Parley. Nichols. Mobile? Walab, ?'arver k Cheae.
Ship Alfred Htorer, Brown, Mobile? Walak, Carver k
Hark Mary Coe. A \>-ty, Havana? H 1'ndTwood.
Hng M T fCllaworth furry, Cnmwallle? n R l>eWoMT.
Hrig Handy Kin*. Brown, Mohtle? I-aytln k llurlbut.
I'rlK Vernon. CoTllne, Bangor? T II Sendford.
Hebr Hannibal Wen'worth. Am Cayee? H (i Brookman k
Kchr I'nrle Tern. Rood. Halifai? A Smithera k Co.
SchrC Colgate Seaman Baltimore? Malller. Ixtrd k Qitf
Bchr I'ndlne, Rlsley, Philadelphia? .1 W McKee.
Schr th-egon, Sparrow, Boaion? Ma?tcr
Hrhi Kupbemia. Kldredge. Boaton? S W l*?s
Hteamer Memphis. Watson. t'harlestnn
Htmurr Jackson. Baker. Baltimore.
J?hlp Orient, Hill, Liverpool, Mot 5, with ad*e ami JP1 paa
aeoi<ers, 'n Booth rd, Tlleaton k <"o
Hark F 8 *? ana Mean*. Malaga, and .V ilar> Irora fitbral
tar with wine, Ac toC A * J Peter*. Nov art lat .*2 40 Inn
M, apoke brig Robin. of Frankfort, steering H. JO'h. lat .16 Ion
sfi 40. spoke bark Virginia, of Mew York, steering. BE. hail
horses OB deck
Brhr <tartha#ena '"f New Bedford), Bokor, MarD'tPine, No*
f, and t'orkburn <Kast Catena), Nor IS, with *alt, to R Knoi.
Schr tialota. HalleM. P rrdertrk*bnrg. 10 day*
Scht Mamhcster. l'hirhe*ter. Biehmond, 4davs.
*<-hr It rot her* < hamherlam Klcbmond.
Scht Alire. Horry Norfolk. I daya.
Bchr .1 r Kravar (.White. rhlneoteagu*. .Idava.
?rhr Black Hied Weaver. fit* Point. Idava
8ehr BR fo* Worth. Aleiandrta. Idays.
Mrbr M V?n Name V?n Ram?. *leiandrta, .Idara.
s? ht l?hn Twat. Mathew* Virginia
H<bt Win Hemetit Parker, Virginia for N#w Hatra.
Srhr P.'i nama ?*i|ll?n. Vltfinia. .1 daya.
Mr hi Hi are Cnrano, Virginia J day*
Hi hr Virginia. !?an? Baltimore, X 4k y*
Srhr P A ,lohn*"n. l?ertn ll"g lalat t
Srhr II P Haer..n? Htirke, Helaware Hty for Briatol. Rt.
hebr l"tiaih*ii Cnnr HaAWn. Phtladeliibla for II*, Mum. rt.
s. hr A I. Parker. H> mming?aT, Rlirahethport for M?W
Hi hr Rllra I.. Ijine. Rew Harm for Vlrglnkl.
HrhrH P Hi*tlev Httrlow, Roodont for i Hhirgetnwtl . DO.
s|ik^> Oliver Amea. Frenrh, Tatinlon
Ht earner Pelican. Aldrtrh PrortdetK-e.
One bark, unknown.
S'.amahlp* Atlantte. I.lrerpool, Rorihern l.igh-, Aaplnwill;
Alahnin* >xrann*h Mi-mphla, < 'harlealoii timeatown, Nor
folk k>\ Naahrllle. t'harlenton
Wind dnrtng the day NR to M.
IHIarrllaneone end Dlaaitrr*,
(The atenmabtp Atlantic, t'apt RlitrIHge, aalleil rnMn at
mnn for Urerponl with !W p*a*enj;er* an I tl.Tttl.ViO >t in
Hutk P*ahci? Patitiinr.r ? Baltimore Per 4? Inform iiion
h?? been reeetred here In dar, by way of Rio Janeiro, that
(hr hark Kranrla I'artild^e. t^atit Hroiighmn. hen<? In .filly
la?\ bound to !!>?? We*t Toast or Bon?h America, Iml aprtttieii
le.ik at aea. andjott Into the latand of ytt t'atharlni*. f'liy Tf
l?e?t|no. on the J4*h Sept la?t making l.ttm alrnkea per Ixmr,
fnreto|>ma*i sprung, ti >ta*e| tree* earned ?w*y, ltn? of aalta.
and nu n wot n out pumping. The r irgo ha* been 'liw harg-il,
partly tn a it?m?gei *tate l^ie f P I* owned here and I* an
old re?*i ' The i, n!v Insurance known I* >*??) In It * it im re
on rcMel. flit nil in Philadelphia on veaael and earro, and
>,*Ht fin rargo In Ueorgla. (By letter to Rllwoed Walter, R?|,
Secretary Board of I'nderwrttera.)
A erae aatn (name nnkeownt from an Faatern port, with
It'mher. bound to Rew Tofk, went a?hore on Saybrook bar
on W edneaday night laet. during thick weather, lb" captain
ha< ing ml?takcn Hull Island llgb' for Raw London light She
atlll remained aahore at high water on Tbnrvtar. two ate?m
Ittgahavlng been unable.to haul her off There waa a heary
a?ia on. and the reaael waa laboring much
Srea H? *f>. < lattasm. at Boston from llangor. waa In eon
tact with a fore and aft arboonei . name unknown, morning of
4th ln?t offline laland Head, and ha<1 port how store In and
main boom broke.
Bh Srn* Rosr<*?tt., Ollllot. hence for SI .fohn, MB. which
was ashore neat Bridgeport and got off a few dar alnee. aatled
for deetlnatkm 4th Inat
Sresere* Brag- The t>irboat Mary ?, w*? sunk' on PrUar
evening ai Atlantic l?ork bastn. B?wtklyn. It la snppoaed Wiat
M Bt Bkiiriunr penvn trtittied her Tbe tugboat I'lato, lay.
ta**Jth# fnotofLeroyWre?, was also 8?nk. and It ia
posed to have been done In the same manner.
The following table gives a nummary of the vaaaafe i_
barbowof N?w Vork.Boaion Balt.ino.-e, CWleatonSitiSr
nail. Motile, and New Origans, at the -
each vf those porta. ? Vm
? >?* T01K,
Rteamshipa 30 Brigs ua
th,P? J68 bchooners . !! "3
Barks. 06 *
SO# TO If .
Steamships 1 Brlga M
: ; : : : : ; ; : ; ; : ; ft
?W1 Baltimore.
S,"?BhlP" - Brigs I
Bafts-.' " "*??"
Ships.... . J W
Bark* ?? Schooners n
Toui ?
Steamships ,ATS*BtfL'.
Shil)K *" is 2fi*# *??????????? 7
Barks j1? *<*oon*r? 13
Total -z
Steamships "?'&??
Bhip? ....:. 1 gr1" t
Barks M Bcboouer?
Toui ?
Steamships m "
Ships . . ,.S J?
Barks...:.......;. 47 "?**??* 17
Total ?
J testa
cents per foot, %r a Vc pe?lb and Ii5 ??ti?l cl"*>n??kl84
241 h '"I" hH" enKR*?' 30,?U) feet meaaiirlmwnLloffl
,Mf"2.,lf20'U ??<! 100 tons coal. The MalT l? Mn..m
now ^ will be Bucc^cded by the new and mihaianiiui i
per ship Twilight, which has 5o tons c"a' andM CJ nil*
suremant engaged. """WW ions m.-jt
New ship Lannhin* Water, built at Kast Boston ?zr, ton.
tllda. She stocommande/bv Capt ^hS^-orter md ^
..., _ Whalemen.
moulh^rtt^^ July 26. Brighton, Tucker. Dart
JtfUSSZ Cl0"d' "*?> ^ IfiO bbl?
ThJiDp' 'v '? W#B 1081 OTerbo?rd "" the h'of November ?uS?
Ochotsk S5?9S5-,dSSr- ^ ?
4 8u~>- -
Forelf^i Porta.
ZaB,1dTMii*' N"T 20-111 P?rt br'g AthenH' Rw,*P' tor MaUti.
A"?. Oct 24? In port harks Said Bin Sultan Ward for 9Un.
?KJn>n' ? A!?tep f lrkpr'n5' ^lontman, i. ne? ' f0r Z,a*
^afsfcissx as
lean"wgW' N<>V portBh,p "P1"*11* Barker, for NOi>
s'PtS? In port brig Melita, French, from Hon*
K ng. ?rr same day, for Bangkok immediately
Mauritius, prev to Hept 16? Touched. shlD Meteor Pik.
from Rangoon for Falmouth, and aid wmc day. ' ^
Mihxini, Nov 7? In port brigs Civilian, Smith and Spa
| j" earn, Handy, for NYorlt. 81d Ort 23 hark Pilot lnah Hdvt
pWladelphi?.' W
>1 Ai_i(.A. ifo t 14 ? In port brig W .1 Treat, Park for Rnatni*
tnr'v stit" ycssels, chartered some time since to load
MiH*rVi7??Wvr.tJ?<?!'irt Sb""1 L? Ienve 'n ballast,
v .J J i , l*- ln port shins Cabinet, Mullen, for X
t. rV?5,^Mt*v|or. KwncU for NOrleaaa; Uncashire AN
it I.' *W.^?nmS.,.,,h l?*np' de*tinatlon not iriTen, bark* Adri
atic. Dunham; Tino8, Bennett; Hermitage Roberts' PAiprT*ir?
Ingham, and Esther Prance*/ CrockeT^o? ftlon bE?
f?r "York: schr' 8 K Meahe?t SmVth. unc ?i 4
I?*' ???''r'' *"d Boston
LO'"*lA JohDton- Klli?.
forMNT^1di;N,??Vl^ PMbr 0ce"D Bird' N"ker?,n.
T I.n P?rt shins Arcole, Pitman, forNTort
t/in * ^ ? ford<> do barks I.ila Wylie. Spear for Bo*!
ion, do, Metidt. Bryant, and Uenry Sheltou, Burr, for N York,
RoiTiRnaN, Not 17? In port phlps I,eila Oslt for n?tti.
f^Pdo dog; ? Rtafford' '"r "York, do, A Bonlnger (Prusfc
Kio Jaxkiro, Oct ? ? In port ships John Stuart Sherman '
tr,PnPV"^T,ff?v-r? f"rl"Yor'i ad; Coosawatwe "I?!
ton. (Uag; barks Alamo Mudgett. fur NYork 2 id (before r<L
arr ?hf Mo?(erPS0"; Stirling, fr," P^^ou!
Jot s*0?lB*Star. < lose, wtg (before reported for Valuo!
rtti Wi!^ / h 1Dl*r^f"r "<>r',"ans about S day*
HeWut ^^Phn. i?'i ?S- ^?pon,c^ sh'l'l"" and A A Drebert,
"'T'"' V^. ?? u 'v ? ' (ir?l'e"h''1- <'l?rk. Rover, Van HlraJ
Arrner, i^ewui, K A Cochrane, Noyet; Klberta Hiehbomc
fanny Holmes, Smith, and Winona Hallison, wtg'kvelyn!
Ames; Small wood. Martin, and Parana. Mason d!s/hri<?J
Melen, Keymiids. from Pernsmbuco, arr 2i?th W H^tawaru
H fr iR'? a,?ndi y l"?<l ?>'"-? f "r Kwlatid * A &
Roberts Poison, di??: Kvecntlve, Kldridge; Tallulah Plum
?7fS?iYork^H.Mi'l'1f?m2K- *'"? m hrn Bulk,
ley, ror WYork, Idg; 1 edee, Haker, ttc. (S H Towna?'nd 1 i t.
^n'K^nX'co"""' S'd 1<M> bark ?"? hlr*
f ron>C Ba!a\Ma vis ?'o"wes'. "hfg!'* "h'P RH?aan,I?t. Andrew^
Home Ports.
Mil fVrt"Arr h*rk? Bristol Itellei Br). Sponaulf
Malaga; Kepler. Pratt, Tronsudt; srhrs .lesnle Am, T^rL
r iTii-TT' '-off Line., Baltimore; N> w Y,,r>
<?(?* sell, N\ork Signal for a brig. < 'Id shin Tranoneh.r*
?niHlKin, New Orleans; barks Mvsierv, Taylor <iil"a)ur 5*
L ^ 'w olrord, Bio Janeiro. Onward date ichn gSlw
l ."r Ll,y Hfcllett, Msllett. Baltimore; brigs iJtHrlllai
Lavendrr, Cape Hayt len ; Knock Henn.-r, St^danl Port sS
Prince, ( arolme A White, White, Jacksonville Rni-vL -
?row ell. Mobile. Hid, wind NW,g<?,| bre.se, barkaOnwd!
r*".1 Jf.'-if **''?*? brigs 8 Ki'l tm Ocn MstkImU w-hrYlr
}nof W edneaday h"rk? A
Wt hS'ST^ rhip?
,1 Hr ? il li' "lading, and Rlea
a? reported * ~ hr James Wnon did not sail 3J.
be^fD?,' ^Vb. h^tn^a^. ,Br)- OUM^
4allhUi ' !>*e S-Arr ,chr Sarsh Ixiuisa, Ouae. Phil*.
^MIHHLAKD I.TUHT I'i c 4. 2 PM ? Passing out a lumber
M^ bark Nashua *P *" louk* " lf ,uil uf water. 4 g
L'n,f- -? !**->'.? srrlral.
,T?. 'r br'* Inlon, Smith, Wtndnor NSforNTork srhri
i*.L ST.. ! ""? Mmatl.lan for B?.v,n. W H Hamm^o L
< aln.and J II Howell, Rom. Philadelphia for do 1 t?, B.. i
R??.d,i?fsr AnrrioL phlu'l ! h" ;
IIswes?do c"rkK ir . Msria Theresa,
. . S*rnh N Smith, Smith. Theresa tr
"?andy. and Almirs T, (Jsndy Boston 'or Phlla.|e|rh'i W \i
2!T/ ?feM0j:nrS,P.2 ^"5- S tfiamSSTHTgh hrai*
'.reeforfhiMelphU; K Klkmton. Nay lor, \v?h"m,,,rt #
do, II Warwick. Warwick. Naniucket for do ? U liv.r
. r7;7ilVi,t i'i*"i'1' I< R frremKii, I'urvere. and l^asi!
rti Utht, (n od?peed. Welldeet fur Tsngler; Mountain W.'iv*.
Hea',MHs|f?VOW" l{?pl'*?"nn'?k. Hid s. hr. i
F <'u^rJ. h,?rk' 1 ? *r\ l'hlla.le|,,hla for Boston (
K <Jlddln?, Rose. do for do; brig Ben Dnnnlng, Dunning d<?
for Portfsnd. srhrs K R Atw.?d, Aiw-w^l. pfladeiphVafoe
B<?ton; Silver Masnet, Herry. dofor M- 1 ford ' *
In oort alio AM wind NW, the above arrivals of t? dsn
"r SW1'"11*: " hrs R ?? Tsy, and I'ento, repg ; A O BreW?
r i Hammond. J H Hewitt. I Iphir Maria Theresa T. Kik
fci rVl??r u^vy',rrr "
Wave' Freeman, haaterr l.lght, and MouiiUiq
Her S-In port hrl? H (1 ( 'ha! loner. Thompw.it,
|-T f ""enisl t'hsae. for N uevtlaa K Unio!
I ar?"t.? f..r WIndies. tiarlan.l n. w, of R Machuis, IPI binsk
Norton, for I'lenfnegos. ^ ?
>aw_a?prOm), Dec 4 ? Arr schrs .1 l'r?ble Stro.it ??> {?
more. Rirrrs . Nevada Reinhsrt. Mltsahethi.ort J..
Nrw'lttNMTi* :,rer"' Ya"?. Phl'adelph,* ^
I rn ? r ?rALT T hr* Wm H Xorsb. IWt
T.rSw.th**0*01^ BtkeT ?Dd *?'??wa, NYork log
N A NTrj'KKT, Dec X? Arr srhrs R R Hml'h, Kellv NTorkl
^ck* PhiUdelphla *r ,r?ra * ?""" HW ' ?Cbf " Ww^
NFWPORT. Dee 5? A rr brig F P Berk tMrlrk Pnwiilmna
t1' *r"'*chlcola; schrs Msil, Redfl^M W.~kford for NY<>rk*
wW|'.m1'.' ,Rr"' R" """? f"r *"?? W.'.mmin,. WMll
RoacOis fll<l *chr" Bl1"1' K H Adao.a.
KoMn*.^~In h<?T*' h"rl1 -*clal, brigs Rerondfl,
I ?H?i. i u ""t? w'T. ' ummlng. Fonalaln, Mors1 RumS
li . .T.'t Z ,r: , 7 " * ? **M. John We.lTv;
ffiTMVh'h '1 I'enry. H Ames. and others
. h.Vir.V', ??" ?-Arr brig Token. Dodae. IstesSorof *
?r\. T u"n"r ' besapeake. t'rnwell. If York fid li
den,I Merrymsn, Matanras. R || Knight, Means. Car
e'rhttL**01 T"' "''d brig Molnnkna, Mite hell. PhiUI*
- hr. Mo?ntaln Wave. Ts?
..D; ii'V1" Kteh. Albany.
I S ?: .>rr Westchester. Clark It
i V Si rim W J","*' r- Thom,.. Norfolk . sloop (i?k. Nor.
Wki. ?r ? r. B.iowiwoarhrs unknown. KMscersi'haa
auVkH ? . r T",k',''l"n NJ; Haral. .Une Brothert. B.
Soinhp. r H l.i . , Northpoet 1,1
Janeiro Sid bark Ha v ?. |
" n-c J-si,lsehr? K VnrSish, Kendal), NTortJ
Rogei ?, */. for "? Wrtshl,
I .K\sulle"KT 'S'"* ' ?rk I t'hnrchlll, Umphe.^
; vl 1 M " I y, ' rk ' r. I | R M| ilL | mm ? r.
; . . ; K * > ? a
p.'.^N.!,N;.:rt :.N ?; su:rkhrt< <**> "????
ladelphla nfr ", hr l,rnrr w" Morse, Philips p^j.
lsw.reRro'.A^i?"l 2V * r,r ?fl,r? Btiena Vlst*. Raeke'i, D*.
laware Ift I Newnrh, !>?? .1 Ja?
' J"'"' 91 or If whraK iiirley, JVnr
V HaidUir ? n,b' ^ 1 ,,w* J^eamlffc
w,u,r A""tn^
HM tlon ? Pmansnt to public notice In the New York ller*l.f
rand In obedience to the resolution of the ileneral <Waiitte2
or Nov 9, a large meeting of members of the above asa..
' "111 met .. the r our Mile lift*** on Wedn^sdaT er^ninr Il^ft
? j..?e Of ..lectin, to the Wilson Small As? 'iatbS
members of tU .lenersl. Young Men . snd Wsrd t'omm Moe2
'or Kir vesr KW ()n motion Thos Oo lwin wss called to th2
r *m' s"",h appointed secrete
nes The following ticket wa* unanimously^ Reeled _
? ? r (Hd Men's < lenersl Committee- Terence Fsrl.-?.
Fliomss tloilwin erence rsrlef^
Fo? Yonna Mens Deneral Committee? ,lohn (l go, r
nelins Farley '? R,P- '
W^rd Conimltlee? First district? Frederick Schaeir., t>k, ?
Fltspatrtek. James Smith Second dmn. i -John Cot Vranc2
R.iy.ert, DanlH .lallather Third fl.stnr, i,." ' 7,?,?' Z
" Wink?*ri?. Roger I in lan FffOffk <flatrtr * v, ?,
' ranris Ufigf ' *?
Patrick McAnliffe. Win f * H^n^Vl * >?ofc.-r*ln?. rb
Wt Mo *?na?w l_ THtW 'IODWIN, Chairman
?"?< Smvtii. pa.'-'f <??
Pie?I win's, y Tilt Hoirraor fow.
Itleerfc.., Holldlngs 'k" ? during U* Wtek, s4
commencing Mondsy n< ' . i L V ' Marton street^
Ktsmlnstlona at ea;h lecture,
Wn f 'V.rtlan.ti streak.
' ,. ? . . ? ?"> ? ' "r'.anni strxxs.
BoariPr educed from h to |1 M per da*
J. ? HTKIHUmi, PmprlaMr

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