Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 3, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 3, 1842 Page 2
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INEW YORK HERALD. ?w York, Tli tir?ilay, Fe bruary 3, |t?4U. The Weekly Herald <d n'-\t A;:nrddj will contain the lull table* s.f the National 8!ati-tics for 1840, published exclusively trout an original copy from the Department of Stale. To anpply the additional demand, about 10 000 extra copies of the Weekly fli rald will b-published on (hat day?.nuking an issue of nearly 25,000 copies in all- Pnee t?i cents per eopv, or $ I per hundred. CtrrutnlioH of the Xeav 1 ork SfW?pap?'?, One of the inoat remarkable statements relative to Ibe circulation of the newspaper ureas of this city, bar- recently emanated from the L . S. Circuit Court of this District, under the head of "ltule 70," regulating the proceedings taking place nnder the Bankrupt Liw. V/o find this si Uement in the "Courier L, Enquirer"' of yesterday, which journal, it appears, has received the Mppointment of "B inkrupt's i liici. l Gaxette, for the southern Diatrict of New Yotk." It is as lull owe : ? "All notices of proceedings in bankruptcy requir"ed ro be publu-hed in newspapers, shall be inserted **i? at leas three of the following papers published Mailt* in fh*?r*itv ftl' Ww VrtrU nf ipAiVA nil' ('t)ir. I "mi k \>u Lnhubib*, brcautt o>' hi ring the lar?rrt *ViiTuJ^ion, tiuuLAiwAYa bic owe The Morning "Courier and New York Enquirer, The Journal of "Commerce, The New York liailv Express, The "N* w Yora Standard, "The New York Comnier "ctal Advertiser, The Evening Poet, ami The New "York American." By this "Rule 70," it appears that the Court has appointed the "Courier fc Enquirer" the principal official Gar. tte, on the express ground that it h.ut the "largest circulation." Now, it happens to be well known in this community that such a stateBen'. is not founded in fact. According to the best naean? of information, the circulation of these prints ore about as follows ;? Ciu'.uti?> or tiii: Will Stbkkt Tiiisti. /'mVy. H'rrk/y .Ixcrruale. Cn-irirr antl En juirer 5.000 3,000-6 000 t>ull?- Kuiren 3,000 0.500 ... 5.500 Aiums! of CommiTO 3,500 3.000 P.300 TOO 300 1,000 CammTciolA'lvrrtiner 3 500 3.500 6.000 \f* York Ararrican 1,300 1,500 1,700 Kvoiiag Post M00 3,300 6.000 t? Tot-ds 17.600* -15,900 33,500 This estimate, we believe, la a pretty fair statement and hs near the truth as it can be got?but as we have no rvish to underrate any journal, we will ? trect any item* if application be made, accompanied with proprr authority. It comprehends the wltnie circulation of the Wall street press, which, hy the order of the U. S- Court, enjoys the whole monopoly of the advertising growing nut of the Baahtupt Law, on the ground too, that liny have the Ike la retrnl nreu/ itioii. and can therefore oive fhi great ft i publicity to these proceedings. Bui how stan J the facta with regard to another portion of the press 1 The cash press, comprehending the Sun, Tribune, and lleraM, to say m thing of other prints, have a circulation far beyond all the Wall street press, put together. We give the following remarkable table of our own aggregate circulation taken yesterday from our books by the cashier ol this establishment: < iiiv -t.illow oi tut Nt? York Herald, Daily. Weekly New York City R,7?4 3,< M l*bit:ulel(>li:a 1,150 500 Uilti.uorc 133 300 Walhington 130 ?,ifl buffalo 100 to Sy-riv.uae joo lUx-U.sttr 30 p. so aaaason so .T.. _ Pou^hi':p,ic 90 75 MiikJIelown 50 ? Kutoo, t'n. 35 ? i N'-w hu'.-^h 50 ? Truy 100 100 .JJb-uvr 350 300 fn-o M ierr. 300 35 llorllon. 313 100 Newark 309 7? Falcr/or mo ? >fjrwith 55 315 Wwl-r ?0 59 New Orit^ia noo-'-v Goo MoUlc 100 100 Charleston 50 50 aiituh 50 50 Htl.burgh too 3"0 Nextoii 175 1.609 Owp Kittr.Cont ? mi Couii'I)- at l.nyr, Emails) 1.H90 0,119 13,*50 11 010 Weekly H>to 37,OSS laaaary 39th, 1811. Thete items aic a correct transcript from our books, and they can be verified by any respecia. Me person who wishes to inspect them. They present an aggregate circulation of <irin/y-s<een Humtmd r*%ki hundred and ninety, at the time named, although it frequently rises beyond 30,000, and sometimes even reaches d0,i*X). This circtila- I linn ton, penetrates the whole commercial clae-es of this ciiy and country, to an extent far beyond tiie whole Wall street pre at put together. The otfv i prints, yataf iislied on the cash system, are probably as i'o|0" 8 :? ! THiil'im Nfn?r*f?:?i. , Daily. Weekly. . Iggrtsate, New York S?n 19,009 3,900 32MOJ N. w York Tubunr 9,001 3.900 --- 11,W0 OtY. r pnnl* 3.000 3,030 5.000 >. Y HfcRALD l.i.359 11.910 37.99(1 Anyna-r 13,130 31,149 S9.390 From tbi- statement it is seen that the cash newspapers hav. more than double the whole circulation of Out H ull ?-<<; feci la point of energy, talent, early news, exprsses, repotting, and every element of a owspaper, they are lar ulieutl ot the whole Wall ticet press. The cash prts* are a! tlie head of tlie peat intellectual movement* of the age. It i* unjuri, therefore, in any public fiucUoaary to proscribe these journals?but it is re utijus: to see their circulation indirectly misalated and misrepresented, as it has been in " Kule 10." A" publicity i* the principal point in carrying at lite provisions of the Bankrupt Law, the cash papers ought to have been placed, at least, on the same level w tth their le*s talented, less respectable, I em circuities rival* in Wall street. Wc trust the order oi the Court will be reviewed. Tiar" Rkmajikacix Wkvthcr?It is certain that I tKo eeaoobs have changed, and that our winter inuotlio an hereafter to be our spnng?and perchauce ihe spnng our winter- Of that, however, wr ? But read the lollowing relative to weuUo rtliioughi ut the couuiry, and ponder thereon. . k'rn.s < \ tlnnaa Ky. Vbitcr, Jau. Uu. V'or tu ~>*t right or ten days we nave had the most mild ami ph . an*. spring like w eather? wai in, sun shiny day ii. '. .gr. a'jlr nights. Indeed, the birJs, by the XII, hn\ " '*ii. deceived, end have co nmeneod hare?tn,(ar:r of them) it is (aid, building their nests. However. w r think they will learn, eru the middle of April, thai they have been over haaty in their preparations T)vn %viater, thua lar, has been unusually mild, muieaut ? Siipiruie having yet been formed on our treafl's. From Cincinnati Gai die, Jan. J 1 he recent petfcM of mild weather itoai no', <oe>fn by amy means') have been confined to Cincinnati, but to have n? j gneral throughout the country At Toledo alhil'Mt in'tjnt, it was delightful spring w.tther, and ?n tl.a Fayette, Misaouri, it wai- warm, > aaar?- like the month of May than January ." At St. ! Loait, so far as oti to the Ift.h, there had been no col I. ' and it was feared there would be a failure in tie otual j aappty of to* [FromBostn Drtno. ral, Frh. 1.] Sacb delightful weather, in the month 01 February,is IU -I!rr?*?) iru Piurn del II* III all ri.'a'.lOB | t* mit> i ^l.lici?u? MMd, men self contented, ant wo mra show ? lilmg facet in our ttrcrta in'' the greatest taateich' CtMMti C?vbcil ?The two Boaid* mei in joint ballot ls?t trveitiri*, but owing to in?il?uen? of ae* tieral of the members of the Hoard of A*?irfaiits, a quorum woe not formed until .-i.v o'clock. The report of the Chief Engineer lor toe ninth* of Nowent vr, rv^entbrr and January wan received, and a numb.: of vacancies filled, resignation* accepted, mad expub.on* acted on. TV report of t'iejei-.t Hire and Water Committee, relative tu a collision between engine cmprN? K aud l.\ l(j July latt. wa* prc*?.ited. The cntdeu . mg of a very contradictory character, , the co ri'fti: rr coiwiderecl it tianeceesary to site t ay oaiuico ,a to the diiluulty, aud were tiietefore f 4iach-iri;*r.. ' Dr. Daniel llogan was appointed School Commit* ' toner of th* Sixth Ward, it place of John * davea, * trlwir term ha* expiiti. Tarn* B. Haite and < ieorgc B. lnnes, were aj- ? pmmud City Weigher*, and the Common Council ? Mr???ii rhr Grand HrtNfMUtan KtdlT?l and Ball to lM|lvrM to Ckartof Dltktii?-.The Stmt Literary Moetaenl. We (jiff to-day one of the moat important doett-* mentis ever placed before this "lireathina world," liner the celebration of the birth day of Homer in Athens, during the forty second Olympiad, or the ureal festival to the memory of Shakspeare, celebrated in England on the 4th of June, 17-*k old -tyle. It i-j the preliminary proceeding, in the great festival, or .welcome, by all the talen's and respectability?all the fashion and philosophy?all the virtue and genius of New York, to be givea to Charlee Dickens, the immortal Boy., on his arrival IB this tniuhtv (lemorrntie metrnnolia. Head, reflect, and prepare yourselves?ladles and gentlemen. Next week will constitute an era in the literary history of the world. Boston can't do the thing?and New York has to step forward and Welcome the greatest original genius of tlre.age?the very Shakspeare of the newspaper press. This grand and glorious.movemeut will outstrip that even given to the heroic Lafayette, fifteen years ago. It will embrace all clashes, all talents?all the humanities of life?price of tickets only #5,00, cheap as Mississippi State bonds, or United States Dank slock. Some of the grandees of the age proposed to put the price of tickets at # .?.), some at #10?but iu cou sequence of the prevalence of repudiation and the failure of the banks, it was thought best to cut the price down to five dollars, admitting a lady aud gentleman. Further preparations are making. All the artists in town arc busy?all the milliners up to th- ir eyes, from Madam- L-fevre down to Madame Laflrage?all the tailors overwhelmed with orders fo; vests, coats, pantaloons?cheap for cash?no credit. All these preparations?and the anticipated display are worthy of the man?of the age?of the country?and of the imperial city ot New York. Charles Dickens is a self-made genius?equal to any ot the master-spirits that have given an impulse to civilization, from the time of Moses and Homer to Joe Smith, the Mormon. He began life as a simple police repoiter, for a London morning paper?and he is now at the head of an original species oT literature which is full of philosophy, virtue, humanity, and intellectual movement. Homer raised the simple ballads of Ionia into the lofty epic of all Greece? Stiakspeare the old-fashioned chronicles of Holingshead into the majestic tragedy of English literature ?Scott the border tales of Scotland into the i-Ih-wh-iiI novel?but Dickens, beginning at a distinct point in modern society?and starting from the newspaper press, has elevated the simple police reports into a ru-w,,and original species of literature, that bids fair to outstrip every mental movement that has preceded it, and to leave its fertilizing traces wherever its spirit is understood. He is the Burns? the Beranger?of the police report, and as such let him be honored, spilled, feasted, wined, dined and danced, as one ol tbe master-spirits of the human race?one of those great ininds that seize upon the salient points of the age, and give it ' a new and interesting direction. Dickens aa a reporter for a daily paper?aa an editor of a daily paper?hp a contributor to the periodical, has been doing in Englaud, what we have been doing in this country?revolutionizing the Anna-Maria, Rosa- j Matilda .twaddling school of literature,and going into the real world and real eventsof human life, to pick up materials, and generalize living characters for theadvautage, instruction and amusement of the world around us. Iii the columns of tbe New York Herald, many scenes can be found that will 1 compare with the most finished in Boz's works. The sources of each are alike?the realities of life? and hence their similitude. Let us, therefore, bid welcome to Charles Dickens?he deserves all the honor we can smother him j with, short of absolute suffocation, llurrah! iv.l-mhi. In rharl'l ninknna Tk. On- 1,-11 to be given under tit* direction of a Com ( mlttee of Citizens of Hew York, at the Park Theatre, on the evening of the 14th ' of February next. ( It having been announced in the public prima, that J Mr. Charlta Dickens bad landed in the United Slates, a numerous meeting of citizens was held at ' the Amor House, on Wednesday evening, January . the 26ih, to take into consideration the propriety of J tendering to him a suitable welcome on his arrival < in New York The meeting waa called to order by Wni. H. Maxwell, who nominated Robert H. Mop- t ris as Chairman Prosper M. Wetmore named D. C .Colden and D. 0. Pell as Secretaries. The ofti 1 cers being duly elected, the meeting was addres-ed i by Philio Hone, Charles W.Sandfurd, J. W. E.f- J niond -J. It. Livingston, jr., J. W. Francis, Pros per M Wefmore, and other gentlemen ; whereupon, William H Maxwell, after some appropriate remarks, t-ll'errd the following resolutions, which c were unanimously adopted : c Rttolr'd, That in the opinion of thia meeting, it ia f proper and becoming in the citizens of New loik, to unite heartily in those demonstration* of respect and , esteem which have been,and will be, every where in our ' land, called forth by the visit o( Mr. Dickens to America : not because of bis talents alone, but in consideration of 0 the noble use he has made oi those talents, in vindicating I the rights and claims and feelings of humanity at large, without diftinction of rank or circumstance. Rrtnlnd, That in welcoming Charles Dickens to ' Ameiica, we feel that we are at once paying due homage ' to genius and fulfilling the demands of gralirude ; for, a* individuals, we owe gratitude to the minister of intellectual drli^ht, and,as republicans, we arc bound to 1 thank him who has, in his writings, so eloquently maintained .the cause of the humble and oppressed ; who exhibits, in every line, his own keen sensibility to wrong ; and the pervading spirit of all whoso works is a touching illustration of the truth,that in the elementary constitution of men there is no difference, whatever ditferenceciicumstance* may have created. ' That in the (arrangement of a fitting recep- < lion for the visitor whom we delight to honor, regard be had to the particiption therein of the Ladies ; for we feel i assured that cur country womeu will look with little favor on any device which excludes them from joining , in a festival given in l.onor of him whose imagination and hear- gave birth to " little Neli." Rrmtvd, That all the Gentlemen present, and such others as may be hereafter named, constitute a general Committee. | otxcrvl committee. Robert II Morris, Joh* W. Francis, 1 J. II. NichoL-?on, George P. Morris, 1 Philip Hone, Duncan C. Pell, Henry Hrevoort, Hugh McLean, Valentine Mot', Gerard 11. Coster, W. H- Maxwell, John S. Martian, David Grahatn, Charles P Clinch, James W. Webb, William Turner, Alexander W. Bradford, Moseall. G-innell, A ft. Doane, W. Star Miller, 1 E. Duyckinck, John, Daniel II Tallmadue, Vir. Kent, John C. Cheeeemaa, Beverley Rnhimmn, jr. 1 Henry Ininan, Robert'J. Dillon, A. >1.Co/zens, Wm. H. Appleten, ' W. B. Dean, S. 1 'raper, jr. J. M. Smith, jr. F. W. Kdinonds, l nomas J. Uskiey, Saml. I. Hunt, I>!?lalor*-=it, II. (i. Sifbbin?, 1 Win. L Morris, Augta. Fleming, P. M. Wetmore, Francis F. Waddell, I. Pieseott Hit, Wm. Grandin, 1 Jam-s K. Cooley, Charles A. Clinton, W. K. Northall, Joseph Hudson, Charles W. landlord, Charles M. Scupp, M. M- Noah, J. W. Gerard, F. A. Tallmnd^e, H. C. Wetmore, Wharton Griffith. P. S. Towneeud, Cdw ard S. < rould, Wm. L. Shuttleworth, N. G. t tgdrn, C. C. Cambrrieng, 1>. C. Golden, Andrew Warner, I 1 W Vdwnrd*, Sam I. Jones Mumtord, J Philips Plur.iix, Allred A- Smith, Dudley S. Gregory, Mar-hall U. Roberts, JohnO Serge .nit, Jsines R. Whiting, Theodore K Tortiiitison, Joseph Guillard, jr. A G Stout, Cornelius K. Savage, I Geo S Doughty, John P Van Buren, ' C. A. Stetson, Kdmund Simpson. Charles A l>ivi?, SamuelP Lyman, ' U. Fajrerw. aiher, J It. Livingston, jr. Maitiu lUtVuan, J Reek man Fish, J.iiiio Plialen, Thus S Cuniniin^s, On Me r<. S^nJford, Maxwell, G. P. ! Morris, Wetmore and J. W. Ktimonda, were appointed a Committee to withdraw and report forthwith a suitable plan far a Ball to be given po Mr. Dickens. The meeting then resolved, tinammou-ly, that Philip Hone tie requested to write a lette r of inviia linn, m behalf of this marling, to Mr Dickens, and liai P C. Golden be appointed to deliver it in per- t ton Mr- Hone immediately prepared the follow- , ng Iciiei, which was signed by all the gentlemen . hen pnysentNiw Yutx, Jan. Wth, 1?U. | lis,? | '1 lie citi" na of New VsrV having received the agree hlc inlelligeuce of your arrival in the United State*, r,d S| predating the value ot your lahora in the catiae ( f husiaiiity, and Ike eminintly tucceaaful exerciae of our liteiary talents, are amhitioua to he among the fore- " tort int- ndrring to yon and your 1.04) the hearty n?i I1 acma which they are per (traded to in reaerva far yau in all parti of ouroountry. With thia ohject in view. wa hare barn appointed a Comaoittre. in behalf af a iarge Meting of gentlemen oon?a? ?l for the purpoae, to reqaeal your attendance at a public Bail to bo given Hi thii etty. Mr C D Golden, one of our number, will have the honor ol preten'ing thia invitation, and U char god with the agreeable duty af presenting their congratulation! on your ariiral. We ahall eapeat. through hiiu, your kind acceptance of this invitation, and jrour Jeaignatiou of the day w hen it may auit your ceavenienoa to atteed. Ws are, air, with great reapeet, Your Obadl Serv'ta. Tlie Ommitter, of w hich Chnrlen W. Sandtord w?s Chah.nan, uppeured and made the following Report: ItirURT. With a desire of tend-nng to Mr- Dickens those hospitalities and courtesies i'uc to a stranger of such eminent genii: < and private worth, and in order to afford the |adies, as well as the citizeeaat large, of New York, an opportunity of exchanging salutations with him. we deem it an appropriate compliment to invite him and his lady to a ball, to be given expressly for the occasion. To heighten the effect, and in compliance with the desire universally expressed, it is recommended that tlr- llall Hnom represent various compartments of" Curiosity Shop," in which the productions of " Box" may be illustrated. Iu order to add a s*ikingly novel and agreeable feature to the intended lete, it is suegestedthat a number of Tableaux Vi. vante be formed by competent artists, in the ioterv iIs of the dance, drawn from the novels, sketches, poems and dramas of Mr- Dickens, and shadowing forth, in living pictures, the graphic and glowing delineations cf this singularly gifted and original author._ As it is believed that the demand for cards of admission will be very great, and that no Ball Room in the city will be large enough to contain the numbers desirous of being present on the occasion, it is recommended that the Park Theatre be engaged, and that the Ball take place at the earliest date; of which due notice be given in the public priatsThe Committee also recommend the following sketch of decorations and devices for the Ball, and arrangements for the floor : 1 The inside of the Theatre to reprerent a magnificent Saloon, hung with chandeliers. 2. The audic nee part of the house to be ornamented with festoons of flowers, garlands, draperies, and trophies emblematical of the different States of the Uny?n. 3. The floor to extend from the front of the boxes to the back of the building, where, on an elevated st ;ge, arrangements be made for the representation of numerous Tableaux Vivants from the works of vfr. Dickens, represented by artists under the direction of the Committee. 4. The stage part of the Theatre to be highly embellished with various designs from the writings of "Boz," illustrating many of his striking, original, novel, graphic, and familiar scenes. 5. A full and efficient orchestra, comprising the principal musical talent at present in the city, to be engaged, and so arranged, as to add to the general eflect, without diminishing the space allotted to the company. 6. The Ball Room to afford accommodations for upwards of 3,(100 persons. 7. The following arrangements, are also recommended. Ohder or the Dances and Tableaux Vivart: ? 1.?Grand March. 2 ?Tableau Vivunt. "A sketch by Boz." 3 ? Amilie Qundrilfe. 4.?Tableau Vivant, " ihe Reasons," a poem, with music. 5. ?Quadrille Waltz, selections. 6 ?Tableau Vivaul, The Book of " Oliver Twist." 7.-Quadrille March, Norma. 8 ? Tableau Vivant, " The Ivy Green." 9.?Victoria Waltz. 10.?Tableau Vivant, ' Little Nell." 11.?Btiskei Quadrille. 12.?Tableau Vivant, the book of "Nioholaa Nic? lileby." 13? March. 14 ?Tableau Vivant, " a sketch" by " Boz." 15.?Spanish Dance. IK ?Tableua Vivant, the " Pickwick Papers." 17.?Boz Waltz. IB ?Tableau Vivant, Washington Irving in Engand, and Charles Dickens in America. 19.?Postillion Quadrille. 20.?Tableau Vivant, "Curiosity Shop." 21.?March. 22?Tableau Vivant," Th ub." 23 ?Contra Dance. 24 ?Tableau Vivant, the book of " Barnaby iludge." 25 ? Gnllopade. On motion, it was Rmo/iW, that the Chairman ap>oint a sub committee of sixteen, to carry the foregoing arrangements into effect. The follow ing gentlemen were then named by the :kair. Phillip llone, John C. Cheeueman, feo P. Morris, Charles A. Davie, Martin Hoffman, Jus. M. Smith, Jr. 1. W. Francis, Henry Inman, W. H Maxwell, Prosper M. Wetmore, lohn W. Edmonds, Francis W. Edmonds, Daniel 11. Tallmadgr, John R. Livingston, Jr. Jharles W. Sandford, William Starr Miller. The Chairman and Secretaries were subsequently iddedto the Committee. The letter of invitation to Mr. Dickens, being landed to Mr. Colden, the meeting then adjourned o meet a<*ain at the Astor House on his return.from los'on. Robert H. Morris, Chairman. 1). C. Colder, ) D. C Pxi.l, \ ^'cre,ane8The Committee rf Arrangements met on Saturlay evenirg, January the 29<h, at the Green Room if the Park Theaire, when the Chairman read the ollowing letter from Mr. Dickens i Tumoit IIouic, Boiton, Jab. -29,184-1. 1t Dear Sir :? 1 beg to convey to the committee of gentlemen, whose TgRii you are, my beetly and cordial thaok*, far their uo?t kindcongratulation!; and my glad aceeptanceot he honor they nionoie to confer upon me. i ho.? v..a it ?i- -?i . ?i ixplaining my movements and irriagmMU to that gentlemen Rest assured, that 1 ahull only be too proud and happy, o meet you at any time you may appoint, alter receivng hia explanation olmy engagements. With many thinks to you and tine Committee generally, 1 am, my dear air. Yours, faithfully and obliged, i CHARLES DICKENS. | Kobsrt H. MohRia, Kvq. The Committee, thereupon, report, that the ball ake place at the Park Theatre, on Monday the 14th if February next. The following rules and regulations to be observed in the occasion. The doors to be opened at half past 7, and the dancing to commence at 9 o'clock. The committee to appear in full ball dreases and wear rosettes, with appropriate designs. Mihtary and naval officers to appear in their respective uniforms. All fancy dresses to he positively excluded, except such m are admitted under the direction of the committee. An ample supply of rtfreshments to be provided for the company. Cloak and retiring rooms to be set apart for the accommodation oi the ladies, and suitable attendants to be in waiting. Tickets admitting a lady and gentleman to be #5. Any gentleman whose party may exceed more than uue lady, to he furnished with extra ladies' tickets, not to exceed two, at ?2each. Cards of admission to be obtained from either of the committer, at the committee room, in the Astor House, where the name of every person who purchases a ticket, will be registered in a book provided for that especial purpose. Gentlemen applying for tickets will please to give the uanies if their ladies, in order that the name miy be written in (he cards oi invitation. Koch member of the committee, issuing tickets, will endorse his own name on the back of the cards. An early application for cards of admission will be necessary, as no more persons will be admitted to the l6te, tnan the ball room can conveniently accommodate. An awning to be creeled in front of the Theatre, covering the videwalk. Carriages on arriving and departing, will comply with the city regulations, for the maintenance of good order at public assemblies. Gentlemen nr? re quested to dismiss their carriages on arriving at ihe door, and to take the one opposite to the < nuance, on their departure. Thei*up 'rintendant of carriages will he in attendance to pre*; rvc regularity, and to see that no iinposition be practiced upon the company through carelessness, extra charges, or otherwis-. -vii cnnnrni jiuiicc 10 i<c enn'is't'u io errure order, is thv* anivil and departure ol the company. At a meeting of the General Conimiitee, held at he Aator Houee, on Monday evening, January 8lat, he forego:m report was unautninnel) adopted, and he liaecutive Committee wa>? directed to carry the 'tme into effect. Homer II Menus Chairman. J50 h. Livi>o*to5, Jr \ Secretnrie* Wm. H Dear, * >ecrr.ancs. Chatham tiieata* ?The theatre-going public 4nly appreciate the exertioni of the entcrpriaiag manager of thin popular place of araucement, and 1 kaii reap.or a rich reward I,a?t evening the new piece of the Mechanic and the kjaean, in addition to Itie gnrgcou? tpeetacle of I mime, drew an OTetlowirg honae. The mine rntertiinmente are an* loomed forthi* evening, with the favorite drama if the Wandering Boji. Thorne it indeed the irince of manager*' ?tm< Launch?" liberty" wan launched into the oeean yesterday She ia a fine ship ofseven haadred and fifty ton*, and be commanded' by Captain Norton. Her buildera were Webb tc Alien, and na A NO. 1 they lure produced. She is intended fof the freighting business. From amu Boston ?We again thank Adams Co and llarndea A Co , for Boston and .Albany pajx-rs far in advance of tba mail. The lut??*r goes to Albany via Springfield, and the former via llou.-atooic R til Road. Steam Fkpbate Mis-ouu ?Thisfine model (team- | er met with a small mishap yesterday. Some person, supposed a rascal, left out a plug, and six feet of water run into, und settled her in. the mud? . I Had she been in deep water, she would inevitably | have gone down head foremost. Review af Books, dfcsi Hisioav or Ph iLotorur - Harprrt, Brothmt ? A most valuable treatise ; it fills a pip in the family Library that has rema ned there tec long. Every philosopher, and every system of Philosophy, front the time of Moses down to the present day, is hsre discussed thoroughly, and sensibly, but briefly. It is a most valuable text book for students and adults. Victim or Chamckbv, or a Debtor's Experience.? Snmurl CoU man.?This is n highly interesting work, and should be read by every one who has ever bad a chancery suit, or been in debt; and about these days of bankrupt laws and bank breaking, we should suppose that their name was "legion .** The work will well repay a perusal. Tales or Shipwrecks.? Tapjtan DtantU,Bonton.?A nest little volume, containing accounts of thirteen of the. roost melancholy shipwrecks that ever occurred. Hints to Mothers.?JFilry 4" Putnam ?This ia an improved edition of t London work of Dr. Thomas Bull, and it is enough to tell the thrughtfui and prudent w oman that it is an invaluabis work for every married female. Mr.RBv's Museum-?BrtuUniry 4" Co., 10 School itrett, Botlon ?An amusing work for children, but i requires improvement. The wood ruts are very i indifferent; and in the story about Cromwell it j says that he died and left the throne to his brother ( Ri?k..S Th.? ... ... 1 -.1 ' ?. ahviv ? ? ovfviai imuci laiccaraciev in the work. 1 Ahascerus ?Ilurpri s, I) rot furs ?Mo?t admirably | printed, and got up, and the poetry, though not of j the rery firit order, i* Very far superior to the j mass of trash miscalled poetry that diurnally delu gei the country. It is quite an agreeable piece of ; reading. . Sketches or New Ewolasd ?French, 119 Ful- | ton itreet ?This is one of the most interesting works we hare taken up for some time It is most admi rably printed, and gives a very faithful description t of that most valuable portion of the Union, and its j people. The story of the seduction of Cary Arran is graphically told. Mamm aloct ?Turner <S* FUher, 52 Chatham it.? j This very useful work is the production of Dr. i Kuschenberger, already favorably knowu as a . teacher of science- It is from the text of Milne Edwards, and Aehille Comte, the well known pro- J fessors of the colleges of Henry 4th and Charlemagne; it forms the second book of natural histo- : rv. and treats eaelusivelv of a-: mala. Democratic Review, ron February J fy H. a O. Langley, f>7 Chatham ttrfet.?A very superior number. It has been got up in the right style; there is not a poor article in it. Herbert, Sims, Brisbane, Longfellow, Miss Sedgwick, fee are the I contributors. The plate of George M. Dallas is a capital likeness The commercial article is not n free from error; and the literary notices are but ? indifferent. ( Hunt's Merchant's Magazine ron February Frtrmitn Hunt. 142 Futlon tlreit ?This valuable work hat s'eadily improved from its commencement. No periodical in the country can be so badly dispensed with Itt*kes the lead of all of them. The article on the Falkland Islands in the present number is ton long, but on account of its value could not well have been shorter. I New York Lakcet, No. 5.?J. G. Bennett, 21 Ann ttrert.?'This is deeidedly the best medical periodical in this country. The present namber contains a continuation of Dr. Mett'a in portent *Lectures. This work is ytry superior in its typographical execution. g Tun Covenant, No. 1.? TrtadtrtU, National Hall, JV Y.?'This has been got up by the Odd Fellows, and uncommonly well got up too. It is full of va- I luable and iuterestiug matter. r Boa tor Miscellany, No I ? Bradbury <$ Co, t. Bottom.?This is the first number of a newand'tery . good work. It is beautifully printed, and contains several good articles. % New York Visitor, roa Jai?uuhv/f S. Bay- n nor,76 Doirery?\Va have before spoken in prai-e p of this neat periodical It does not fall ofi' The engraving of the Notch in the present number is worth its price. ,? Lady's \Vorld or Fashion, No-2?Pout, 88 Boxo- 11 rrv.?The article on the beautiful poems of .Mother- ? well, in this paper, will be read by every one. ? S.amlil Lover's Tales, No 1? Hllty Sf Put- * nam.?The riohest things ever written. * Lady's Booe ron February ?Pott, 88 Bowary. c ?We do not like the plate of the Widow in this ? number; that of "Hideand Seek" is most beautiful. It is only necessary to say that this number contains articles by Mrs. S. C Hall, Willis, Mrs. Sigourney, Mis- Sedgwick, Miss Leslie and Mrs Hale. It is truly a ladies' book. History or the French Ukvolution, No*.33 and 34.?These complete two volumes of this cheap end valuable work. It is the best history of that affair ever wr.tten. Sir Walter Scoit's Worrs, Nos 2 and 3.? Pott, 88 Bowery.?These contain the first part of Scott's poetical wotks The whole of the poetical and miscellaneous prose works can be had in twenty five numbers History or Napoleon, No. 5.? Qto. L. Curry. 167 Broadway-?This is the very bett edition of this most interesting work ever published in this country ; and unlike the others, the wood cuts arc admirably worked. Cooper's Sea Taler, No 3 ?Geo. L. Curry Co, ll>7 Brotulway ?It was a enpital idea to reprint these beautiful and spirited tales of Cooper in tikis cheap and neat form It is the best edition of these works, for nil time, that we have aeon. Dickens' Complete Works No 3?Geo. L Curry, 167 Brotidwa > ? For five dollars laid out in 25 cents each week, a person can gat the whole of this beautiful edition. New Music.?We have received several new anu e*cc?K?* ? uintnoerf; s Will*," " Le? Echos Quadrille," and "Inspruek Walt*," from Dub >i?, 283 Broadway; a collection of Strauss' best waltz i from Chambers, 386 Broadway; " I'ti journeyed orer many lands," a sweet song, from Horn, 91) Nas-au street; the " Jane Waltz." and the " Way of the World," from Attwill, 201 Broadway; and the followi if six superb pieces from Firth it Hall, 1 Franklin tquere : "Six Fantasias on the Fhre," from the most popular waltzes of Strauss; " Souvenir de la Belle Poule;" "Spanish Vesper Ckauut," with a beautiful vignette; 11 The Ereumg Hour," finely illustrated; and " Merriiy goes the mill;" Uraad Military Walts. The last song was tting by Mrs. Page, at her soiree at the City lintel, and greeted with n treble eaeore. lADVlUTnUUSK.'Sr.] To i uk PnasinKMT and Maxaoxm or rue Lmiioii Coal and Navicatiois Co. Gbntlemum , 1 have y** received from a ftirnd of mine in New I , York, a Mter enclosing a printed slip, cut from n New York paper, containing these words, vi/. i "the IyehighCompauj advertise to deliver coal nt Jersey City, us aoon ae the navigation opens, at #4 flo per , loo. 1 ain nit lined it# think ih?-f is some mistake; it must be Anthrax's Heading Kailroad Coal, anil not Lehigh. What I wool to knew is this, do you < Her or udvert'se to deliver L? high Coal at Jersey City or N< w York durine the setteon of 1842, at $4 50 per ton T The fact ol my being agent for the sale of several thousand tens of "Lehigh Goal, purchased oi you at Mauch Cliunk, and intruded for the New York market, is, 1 hope, a sufficient apology for inking of you an answer in writing. Yours, Ualy, Mosni* Bickm vk. Phikde Iphu, January 28, 1842. [cop*.] C??icie or the l tiikih Co vi. ard ) Kavioatjs* Co*iraav i Phii. \d , 29*.h January, 1842. Morris Bitkma.v, Keqr. S*i*, In reply to your uote of the 28h instant, enquiring whether the Lehigh Company have offered, or aiT vertised to deliver Coal in Jersey Gtly or New York during 'he season e>4 1842, at $4 50 per ton. 1 answer, that this Company have neve* made, nor authorized any one to make ia ibeir name, any such advertisement or i tfer There ia, therefore,uo troth in the assertion of the printed idip, cut from a New York paper, sent you by your friend. l ours respectfully, (Signed) J. Co*, Treat. ?> All quiet in Philadelph a; i>r?:or dia rJer Extract of a letter from Amut, dated M Jahout Kj W? Dear fcmrr? "Oar ian*tapeeial faeorite-will not, a* H fear, be made a General of tandry cannon and on? harsa and cart. Tell him to ooften-hi* grief by setting placed on the committee for the Boat ball. 1 like to eee much wit take precedence of mere title.? Boa moat come to Albany?kit* the moil iet**e*tiag creature a here ? look at the iAorernor and JHnte Printer?p?>p into tht Afienblj, nnd then go and hear " the iM Giaeral" in onr grare Senate He's a roarer. We have tome pretty good debating.? Petition* are pouring in from all quarters, and upon all sorts of eitteri, except those which interest me. No- beautiful rich lady petitions for such a gentleman as 1 am I! The schools in New York, are hereafter to be superinteaded aad regulated by Getsberger, Sewackbarumrr, Tighe Davy and Pat MiCoy. _ It has been found that you Ameritan* ars behind the age, and don't know how ta teach the young ideas wf your own children " how to shoot " No fuse, as yet, about the bridge across the Hudson at Albany. The banking system attracts attention. N<> application for a new bank? I the free bank system has stopped that ; *od next this "system" will stop itself. Every b ,dj gives it from one to ten hicks a day. Another bank charter ia your city expires this winter, that of the North Kiver Bank- Renewal is appliad for, and< has many friends with both parties. It seems todeserve faver. Tie chairman of the Bank Committee, however, is so hostile to it, th>t he may siujther it. Tb:s is not fair, nor just I bare been to the oibce of the Secretary of State and learn that three small banks, viz : Fu,tou, Delaware II Hadson Canal, and the Chemical Manafactaring Company, expire in 1842 ; and iu 1845 twe expire, the Bank of Rochester and the Commercial Baux of Albany ; in 1844, the .Merchants' Exehanga Bank, near the North River flank. None but these expire fer the next thirteen ycara ! These ars smalt nanks, an i not in Wall street ; and, of coarse, we expect here to see them all compelled to wind up, without mercy. But in 1853, and so on to 1856* inclusive, the charters of the others will be renewed ! ! 1st. They areia Wall street. 24. Their capitals amount to vast millions "II I- ? '? * J ' ??vo uiv ihikcij micrvricu in them, and th* business people will not buffer them to be banished, or " extirpated." Some new member* do not exactly comprehend how men can thua make " fish of one and flesh of another." I differ from some of my acquaintance*, for I think what ihould be done will be done ; there ore 1 believe the North Rirer Bank will be ie-cbartered. Let the Legislature make war upon oar sound banks, or noanife&t a serious wish to do it, and the sceptre will depart from the democrat** Nothing more certain. They know the present good bank* must !>e preserved. I find that of the bank capital of Bour city only #1 250.000 of it are located west of Iroadway, except $200 000 in Greenwich ; while n Wall street are $16,091,200 Now may I tell rou,ia confidence, what is on foot 1 It is this?to lestroy these institutions in i onr city not cloie te he Exchange ; also to break down tke country lanke, so that the b g be k* may have all the cirrulation of the 8tate. Watch the movements up icre. Remember, Mr Corning said, " there is oo much banking " Heavy stockholders are loins; this. The report of the Bank Commissioners gives 10 aid to the hard money men ; for that says that n the chartered and free banks in New York and Irooklyu, the specie amounts to $5 528,278, and he population of those two cities is about 400,000, riving to each soul in those cities the sum of one iollar and thirty-eight cents ! ! Now please tell is whatbiislnes* could er would be carried forward n New York if all the banks were "extirpated." lut they cannot all be put down. The Manhattan, nd one or two others, have perpetual charters?so nee destroy those who aie dependant and must onsult the will of the people, and yon give montrous fortunes to the owners of the stocks of th lerpetual irreaponsible monopolies, which care a ig for nobody. Internal improvements are looking up. Tbe najority are not united against them. The country aenabers, bring allowed to think, will not forget heir paramount duty to the grant inteiests of this et great State. ' Vive la Kcpublique !* D. T. T. BnflUla. iCerrespoadtace of the Herald.] BurrALO, January 26, 1812. Iriiit/t Steamer t?Jlovo to Break Bank*?Steamboat Combination? theatrical*?Fashionable Marriage* Herald and /Mncet. kai Bewhett:? As was to be expected, thh >eport of the dctruetion of the British steamers Minos and Toonto, proved untrue; the report having gained round from the fact that the Canadian authorities eceived information that a move was contentplasd in that quarter, a large body of troops was orered for Grand Iliver for their protsction. It would amuse you, were you here, to see how early our brokers follow in the footsteps of their lnstrious predecessors in Wall street; in fact, hey imitate, in all respects, except on a small cctle; they purshase all uncurrent money, receiv sg therefor a much greater discount than is chared by the veriest blaod sucker in Wall street, mother way tbey have of raising the wind these ard times, a system of finance outdoing the great liddle himself, is this: they club together, purbasing tbe paper of tome sinking concern in this art of the state, and commencing a run, shut the ank, and then enriching themselves by purchasing he paper already tfloat at a heavy discount, they ave succeeded in "flooring" (as^hej term it,) the 'armers' Bank of Orleans, at Gaines; and by the ame mean;, ate endeavoring to ruin the Bank of >rleans, a safety fund bank. As yet they meet ,-i h poor suecess. They employ agents, who viit shops, ke., paying specie for the notes of the ?nk. The odious steamboat combination is again formsi for the coming season, so that the directors will ay which boat shall, and whiah shall aot ran; il, however, drawing according to the namber ol hares they are pat in at. This combination is >dious for several reasons: it imposes ou the pubie the old prices, besides throwing out ?.f employ everal hundred men, who, if nil the bonis run, vould find emplo rnent. The fact is, there nre 00 many b ats wholly unfit for the lake navigaion; the owners seeking this mode to get what hey can by laying them np. A man, or set of men, I 1 vning a first class boat, and two or three old ones, tuts them all in the combination: so that he draws >ay for the whole. Thia can only be remedied by astern people, |who, if they come here and build irst class boats, will drive those here to terms, bus securing to tbe travelling public what is needid. There are some elegant boats on thase water-, which will always pay. Yet tbe vast amount of tailing craft will forever check the too rapid build ng of steam vessels, the increase of which must be >f tho very best kind. -Two new boats will he out sarly in (he spring, one at T# edo, called the " Toed?;" another here; also, timber is getting ont ror unother at Conneaut, O lo, to be bwilt under the lirection of Capt. H. Whitaker, an eld lake naviga:or, which promises to he something splendid. Not much doing yet; weather very mild; seainn uncommonly t*Y'< another brilliant As-emblv it the American on \V ednesday evening last?was irell attended; U<li?? all beautiful Al?o, a ball at the Theatre en Friday evening; a perfect jam. Sereral grand parties bare taken place?one at Mr. L.'?, n KagU street; a aplendid affair. Another it Mr T.*a, oa Waalnngton at reel; very gay One at Mra K.'a, on Seneca street, in heeor of Mice N. Troni Cleveland, was vt-ry rich Miea N atoedhettde the lady ef the houac, smiling ea each new coiner, (irrsaed beautifully, d spkying her eplealid figure to the beat advantage; her dark eyea and drooping eyv lasher, in fact, her whole appear, inee, carried al! h-arta away, particularly that of i young officer, who appeared much smitten She neritcd well the mm given her, the " Uoddesa dinerva " Nothing in the matrimonial line Several roeng off. < lne, a young lawyer, report says, iaijjto end to the altar, the coming year, the baaetiful diss T. ef Washington street. Nothing could be letter. The" llemid" continues its career, and earriee >11 before it. Mr Hewks doingorery thing for it; le disposes of large quantities ; he also sells the ' Lancet " The triumph of the press is appreeiacd here, I can aiime yon. We did fear wa were o loose the " Lancet," bet thauks to yonr Court of }hancery, we are agaia pleased with the sight of t. Farewell. W. The Bahmbft Law.?It is now said that a bid irill be introduced into Congrrw to postpone the bankrupt Law, and that it will p. m We'll .see.? U all events, let the Bankrupts make hay while the am thine*. Won* to bk ? Hy the V. S. stit.sties for 1840, there are fifi OW.Otlt) gallon* ot epiritucua and ermented liquors produced each year in the U 9 , risking four gallons for each rnaa, woman, and :hild. The Temperance Societies have a big job >efore them yet utatnt ni ihi* usitmht?.?Gideon Hawley, iaq ,ha? b'en appointed a Regent of the University, o fill the vacancy occasioned by 'he death of James wing. ~ ^ Hmlik*|h> |Cln.?yui<iii of tV H?rmUL| Hamkuk-wh Jan.81, 1M1' Gi rat E*eH*mtnt in Hmrriibvmfk? Prorprct of an In* [ ? -mmkale krtumphun?Mr. Mr Ixmnhan, fa. Our usual quiet town i* in a Mate of excitement, uproar and' confusion sclfltm equalled. The chot. ing of the Wank of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia^ and the braneh Bank here has filled every mind" with distrust. Some time bince.iu looking at the situation ef the Stale, 1 expreamd an opinian to yotr> that the interest due on the first of February would not be paid, ft is now reduced to a certainty that it cannot be 7" A State that u tew Jays ago resolved to keep her credit and plighted faith inviolate,I amso*< ry to say ia tottering to her base, and reduced to the very verge of insolvency. Although the present state of adkirs is sulliciently alarming, the public uiiuu kcm iu uc pervaoeu w:t:? a tear ol future and greater evila. There is not money enough in I the Treasury to pay the expenses of the members of i the legislature, much less some hundreds of contractors wb?> hare come here to settle their accounts. Crowds gather at the corner.- ot the streets. Men II eetr "And whisper one another in ths-esr. Aod he rhat speaks iloti gripe the hearer's.wrist, Whilst he that hears ?: !< ss feat fuhartion. With wrickUd brow*, ui.h nods, with rellingoyee. * All are now convinced that a crisis ia approaching. The reaent action ot the legislature, tells but too plainly that the banks need ?-?pect no mercy at their hands. A day or two sinoe, a resolution, returning an immediate resumption, was introduced into tne Senate, which gave rise to much discussion, but has not yet been diHpoi ?d of. This debate was of such a character as to leave hardly room for I a reasonable doubt bat that an immediate returnp- * lion will be required, as it is the ou'y balm that can J heal the wounds of the p?. pie. In the House of Representatives to-day, a se/ies of resolutions ware offered ou tbe same subject, which were finally referred to the committee on batiks, with instructions to bring in a bill to-moi row morning, providing for an immediate resumption. The debate iu the S-na!e on this subject, which I has now lasted twodnys, has hern very animated' and high toned. Among the new tnemben of the f Senate, (who are generally the advocates of these ' resolutions,) are some master spirits, of whom any ' State might well be proud- Mr McLanahan, the f new Senator from Franklin county, when the resolutions were first offered, made an admirable speech in their favor, which for rorce of reasoning, depth of argument, elegance of diction, originality of thought, and earnestness of appeal, 1 have seldom if ever neard equalled. Added to a noble and commanding appearance, be has a correctness and aim piicny 01 gesture, a nvriy and truitlul imagination, ' and a rich and glowing lancy?a " Fancy, that fromthr boi* that spins the sky, Bring* color* dij>|>M in Heaven,that never die." This, I believe i? the first public station ever held> by Mr. McL., but it v ill not be the last. From one of his acknowledged abilities, the people have a right to expect " much service." H. Detroit. IComepotdcocror the Herald.] Detroit, January 23,1842. Curious Movements in the House of Representatives of Michigan. Mr. Editor? The House to-day ha* tinder consideration " a bill to exempt certain property from execution or anlee for any debt, damage*, fine or amereement."? There is, 1 am happy to assure you, a strong opposition to it. The bill exempts almost every thing that nn independent gentleman would nsk for. All ' household and kitehen furniture, all wsaring apparel, and in fact almo.-t every thing that the creditor heretofore relied upon to ssoure himself from loss, i is protected by this bill I am siok of the morbid, false and clap trap democracy that is constantly ' whining about the poordeb'or.^ For God's take wao it the poor debtor i riapiy he it the poorer creditor of tome gentleman aristocrat, whose property is screened by the provision* of an exemption law, and covered up by the kindness j of some dear friend. Therearc those who prate | about the progressive character of the legislation ; i that popular opinion is fast hastening to a point when all laws for the collection of debts will be 1 abolished ; in fact, when the doctrines of acont tod 1 agra^rianism will obtain auprcraaey throughout the land. Plato, in his ideaofa republic-Sir Thomas , Moore, In his Utopia,?were not more visionary. It is perfectly clear to my mind that vigorous laws for the colleetioa ol debts, secure the real and per- 1 munent interests of a State, and most certainly do much to preeorva a high standard of morula. So ' far as onr foreign credit* rs i,re concerned, I mean thoee holding onr bonds, the State, bs assured, intends honestly to liquidate their just claims John S. Barsv, who it a shrewd and strong-minded ? men, is no repudiates, as you have already ? learned from his message. But if by the . passage of a law (as is contemplated) real es late, at its appraised value, i* to be made ia effect a legal tender, if property ?f almost every r description is to be exempted trom all liability to " execution, so that the collection of debts is virtu- ' ally suspended by law, then I must say uur profes- ' ions of honest intentions towards our bond holders * may well be doubted. 1 hope we shall be saved, as * a State, from this sickly, sentimental democracy. ?> I send you with this a copy of the bill I alluoed toiu the first part of my latter. Just give us your opimiou of its provisions, for yonr opinions, let me ' tell you, are not a little worth in the Peninsular State. We have, to use an Americanism, a very talented t Home. Never since the organisation of the State, * have so many men of distingnisbed ability had eats in the Legislature of Michigan. But 1 will not trouble you farther at preseat. Tour friend, Sc. O.P. Q. The New York Lancet, No.V. The Fifth Number of this valuable Mtdical Journal, Just issued, contains' Continuation of Dr. Mow's Lecture* on Surgery. Protestor KninV Third Lecture on the Spinai Marrow. Dr. H. D. Bi'liut'i Lecture on'Cutaneous Diseases. Reviews of New Medical Books. Editorial Articles on " Professional Pedlars"?tba ce- . lebrated Controversy between tDr. CaaesitTsa, of Brim tol, England, and Professor Pacta, of Now York. Dr. R. S. Nissan's Apparatus for tae Cure of Curva 1 tares of the Spine, with Engraving. The Crosby street Cliniqut?City Hospital ReportsNew Operation by Doctor Mow? Operations by Profes' Mr Paasica?The City Inspector's Yosrly Report?Be* lection* from the Foreign Journal*?Professional Intelli genco, and a variety of saiaor Uaaeous matter. Thisi* the cheapest and most interesting popular medical periodical ia the world. Each number contain* . quantity of matter equal to eighteen columns of th. Herald. Price gS per annum, single oopie*, been la. j 0(7- CnaTiftM Titcavue.?Th* Mechanic and th Queen, continuing to attract buiiaes crowded from p. to dome, is announced for repetition every evening unt faither notice. It has beeu pronounced by ail whs have witnessed it, to be one of th* most interesting ant effective dramas ever produced at this theatre. Th, piece* that are played in conjunction with the M*_ ehanie, tonight, conaiot of the beautiful drama of tl' Wandering Boys, or Use CostLfof OUval. ia which J. P Scott appears aa the Count D'Cioiasy, and Mrs. Thorn' sad her pretty and talented sister, Mfas Mestaysr, 1 Psul anAJustin, the orphan bovs of Switterland, a vi rioty of Negro dancing by Diamond and Whitlock, if the grand spootacU ofundine, for the lasttimei Sou attraction will fill the house to over flu w ing. OQh Aaaaurcxn Mvskun -W? liv?j?T*r known , ^^B estaBliahment in this city, rise to iVvftenly in popul ^H furor, ua thU hot within a few wnki. it apoul ^H volamoa in favor of the tact and discrimination of t< ^H now manager. He haa not let o> |wn?e atand betwn J^B him and glory , but haa uiiheaiteiingly made the a ^^B princely outlays for the gretiBcution or hia patrons, a the conacqntncu ia, thia imnrnae establishment is nig,, ly crowded with th beauty and rifle of our city. T model of the city of Dublin, continues to elicit miy aal admiration, and the Kalla of Niagara with real' ter, atrikc the beholder with awe and wonder. 1 performances on the stage by La Fttit Corilo. Miaa T ^^B lor, Maater Henry, and the evrr comical Booth, ^^B e arte and amusing, end never (ail to keep the audk in good humor. The views of the Orand Conmori were all changed yesterday, en.t tba manager haa t>- ^Hl to an expense af several hundred dollars in gett prihted detailed deacriptiona of each view. T Rrrangemeut ia of immouae advan'afle to vLitora, will verve greatly to inoreaae the interest attached three magnificent pictures, every one of which, are feet to the life. Kemiliee visiting here during the <;1^^B will be gratified to leoro, that a lady la in coH'Unt ^^^B tendance, to point oat the various curiosities. ?nU reu^^H them every attention conducive to their comfort' jl^^H ftJ- Mr. Aaaorr's lecture com', a oil this'lVD" We hope it will be productive. OOP- Aaciaiiv Camera,?.v Blcecker street, last n was iUled to overflowing, and the peaformance w as ^Hl anrposaed. Mr. O It Stone, the only true delineate! thofiwian character, ani Ocoige Sweet, tka boat t ^Hl rope dancer in America, also the first man that tl HI fifty aomersrta. A Men, the Ban |o player, ia dar to. ahoatof other perfoimera, we w iih much succeed ^Hfl fty-Bowser VatrHiTiixATaa The oelobrw'ed R Family, whoae splendid cUaaicol representations , ^HB Abided such delight herathii winter,t?ki a Bene! night. They have secured aoroe of the Brat telrnt I* ^HB country, end will produce u bill fer surpassing in j ^HB Hence end novelty ansthi-g ever Wore offered h. ^^BB ThU ia the last night but two prior to the Compan> * HI portere tor Europe. g HI 4

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