Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 22, 1850, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 22, 1850 Page 3
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in all things. The best and moat nutritious food ia for ber; ah* wnlks out wnfii she pleases, and ?ven haa the carriage at her di^MMitiou, from time to time, to take the dear child out to ride, because nurse is not strong enctign to c trrv it She enjoys herself as long as h?'r authority U?ts. This ufie proloegs by various arta, of whxh she his the secret. But at last the fatal dny coines when she must return to the cabin of h-t |?astnt husband. She returns loaded with preseut.-i, but taking hihits with her which are little calculated to make her or ber husband happy. The humane diei?>*ition of the Freueh, i* shown in the iiiiuy benevolent institutions tu> y have founded for children and women. In every department may be found lying in-hospital*, foundling hospiials, and orphan hhj ImriH, whose gites always stand wije o;.en. The closett obi-rvations on the elfectof hese insiiiutious on ih? inonl condition of the community, have b'^u mid* for a long series of yaaia. Those- ou fmiudlin-; hospitals may serve as *u illustrition. The HVJte?,i tirat adopted in these, for the rfoni'ioti of children, w is the revolving box : a bell wus rune, th < bo* wis turnedt'*ith the open aide oufwbrd, the child deposed in it oa u bolt tudiioiv, the box turned in again, and the child received. No questions were asked, and no meaub taken to discover then true of the person deposing. If a name <vhb given to the child, it was retained; if uot, it wjj t'.oketed, ? l 1 ] 1... , i... J, A,.,, ..o-lf uuuiwciru) auu uaiucu uy mc ivu; > ? ? eft, as a means of recognising tli^ child at ncrae future day, wh? religiously kept. This system was thought to encourage licentiourness nnd the abandonment of infants, an<i was replaced, some years ago, in ii?e departments, by a more cautious oae. Tne t fleet vt this change t>*s been clearly uroved to be the increase of infanticide, and the old system will soon be everywtjer restored The internal management of ihes- ins'itutions is deserving of the highest praise. The I'aris hospital, for instance, ia aept as cleanly aad its floors are as well waxed a* th* Futlleries The children appear to be ut~ well taken care of as posiible. But what mercenary care can coni|*nsate for a mother'* love 1 Iier caress, her sympathy, contribute m >re than fooil to the vivacity ot ih?* intellect, the brilliancy of the eyea, and the rudduiesj of the bl >od whicn courses through the roseleaf cheek. No art can rupply the absence rf m tternal affection. But. not to demand imiwsibiliiieH of a scheme of public benevolence, it must be a tmitted that the ne adopted in France is admirably organized. In a chapter devoted to chiHreu, it wouli not do to emit noticing the first important l-g*l act of the young person's life. He is required to appear t the oflice of the mayor ot his ward, before he ia three days old, accompanied by his father and two witnesses of his birth. There the d >te ?t his birth, ilia aex, name, and all other interesting particulars of hia short biography, are registered. I le will often be under the necessity of producing a copy of thia entry, for, in France one is ofien obliged to prove that he h u l?een born?a fact not to be established before a French court by pergonal pros mce. This is the raoat routine-loving nation in existence, anl the cony above mentioned must be produced on fifty diffeient occasions in life?on entering a school or college, on being appointed to office, on getting into the National Assembly, on getting married, on taking a passport, and on taking a diploma. You may well suppose that mtny shelves of the library of the mayor are filled wi 'h ponderous vohimen, containing the t:iofr*ghical notices of the young citizens of his ward. As intimated at the beginning of this letter, the tj?ib!ic gardens are common places of resort for ? children ^""g enough to remain under the care of nurses. Tht re they amuse themselves with looking at the beautiful statues, the large vases full of flowers, the marble columns, the fountains scouting up their jets of water in the suulmht, the plots of soft green grass, and th'* china asters, roses, and dahlias, that droop over iuto the wnlks; or, tired of this, they trundle their hoops, or gither in groupa under the shade of the old chestnuts and sycamore#, to join in the noisy sports of childhood. Sometimes a little fellow strays otl train his nurse, down some shady aven'ie; what a distress the 1-oor creature i* in, wringing her hands, and inluiring of every person she meets for a little child three tears old. wearing a straw bonnet, with a nhaud and a blue apron' She always I'm Js him fcooner or 1 t*?r, for there ire sentinels at the g-ttes to prevent hi* getting out into ttie street, and k?ep lnm uutil the hirivdl of the nurse. Hut an accident ha|'iK*i,rrl, not long since, lit the Zoological Garden, which went a thrill through the whole city. I bm afraid even to touch lightly on it here, for, on par ina from my reader*, I would not awaken in tli^m a piinful sim,>iihy. Sullice it to say, that the nurse wan no affected by it that ?he threw hercelf into the Seine, from the Amterlitz bridge, and the moth?r s'.ill weepj for her child, because it is not. Jtmrjr Llnd In Aiurrlna. [From tii* London Arbeiinuji. B<>piewb?r 2S ] The Americana do every thing o:> h gr<ind si-ale ? even the.r ?iuliu?Mvm 1>> tuUing often, however, the very narrowest biuis for the gigantic mperatructuie, they contrive to give to their enthusiasm a ti??*y look. Th-- whole people of New York in now reeltug to and fro under the Lind intoxication. The event of the Swedish linger'* 'duelling their chores mnrks an era in the history of that jjreat and go-a he.id ptnple. The antral of Columbus in the West wina less signt leant event. "Alia Akhjr, the Cali| It's in Mera." "Jenny's in New York," "Jenny's in America," shout the papers?they c^n scarcely credit their own great fortune. Tl.cy go about uekiug oue anothei"ii it can be true. The Liverpool penny-.i Ituiug on the subject of the Vjjhnnirale?and yet more the Liverpool excitement it it wer? therein truly represented ? were something which made men turn away sick and ashamed; but even in Li vet poo', though th-y did their best, they have no notion of a folly on the Ametican dimensions. The genius ot hyi>erbole seems here to h.ive exhausted itself oa a ne Uiuion. J ne g?'pue lime iaoy una cuiiil- iuiiouij^i gnem to unij a lew of her pn?tor?l airs "for a oa?ideration,"?and th?y ?rreet her with a perfect Niagara of welcome. We never remember child's j lay performed brforr by such * oornp.my. Tiewhole thine looks like avast " bi ?ke.|>>-lieve." America sec ins 10 have no serious biihiaes* in life: and the whole people?bishofij, iniafctrue* and all?are engaged in huge gtme of " Jinks." Jenny Isndrd on a Sunday-an I the elm re he rf were at once deserted for the new religion? f??r " was she not," as their journals ssy, "ruaedup by the Great Spirit to mtn'ce the rest of the world humble, while they UlM his !*>tver I" The heart of America had heen looking nnriously out for thr Nightingale over the Atlantic,? i>nd the moment she came in siijht, imeiict stood on her head She recovered her feet only by a i-omersi t?and has been tumbling before t'ie Swede ever since. All the stars in the Union have dunmt'd before the star of Jenny hind. She wnlked like a conqueror from the ?hip to the dork gates under an anal-? of evergreen*?and at its entrance the American eagle (Kuff-d) oiler "J d her flowers All New York hung around her chariot on its w.jv to the Irving Home, where sdir w.i* lodged life a princess; aud at midnight thirty thounm pmou hovered about her hotel At mm la he morning one hundred and titty musieivni cumup to aeran>tde her, led l?y seven hundred firemen, to (.ump upon the enthusi.tstn, we auppotr, id case it should net red hot. There is no end to the incredible antics tint ars played in it??r.ce <?f the simple event of a singer's arrival in the Trans.tlantic capital. The papern, as if ii were the one important event of the age, have taken to report her minutest m?vem "its; and that th< | mi> pal order into the record?which covers columns ii| <m columns of iheir ?pace?they have divided it into sections, headed "First dijr, ? Second day," etc. They had got as far as the Unth day nt the la it am vain "Jenny l.<nd," anvs the H'tikl* Itn'u/ii, " is th** most popular woman in the wo. 11 at thi? moment,?perhaps the most <tpnlar thwt ever wis in it " Tne same p*p*r, in Urms which prove that all self pos-e??on is gone in presence i<{ the subject, speah* of the " Ni<{hinBle's" ? ?; til.rgs a.? thmi* "which ?he spina out mherthr"4t like the attenuated fiSre from the silkworm, dj ii a away so sweetly and so gradually till it seenie ine King ia'o th? song of the seraphim and la lost in eternity " This confusion between silk worm* and seraphim is highly American. The fmt ticket for Jenny Liod's lirtt concert sold for X4ft. It has become n distinction even to he likely to hear her?and the pa|>ers actually publish the names of those who have bought tickets They have also thought it worth while to print a far of the card which is to admit the pnt?Uc to hear her. Haramn is recommended to keep "shady" during the I.ind's visit,--and cfier her departure to set himself up as a show for having brought her. He is as?ured thit he win u.mr money ny H. Jt fif lUtf /*it ut roM?mnii t'ai rirn p<k? d'rllt.") Mr. BiriMl has selecied a private secretary to Uelp him during Jenny's stay in America; snd the pn?ers enter on a statement of the qualifications which til him no well for the situation, as if he were a Secretary of State. Curiously enough, a leading qualification l?, that he ha* he|(| Military situations in Canada. The journals are not ashamed to facd their columns with storie like the following:? "Two or three ladies were on the btlcony, hut it was too dark to distinguish whether Jenny was on* of the select patty. The crowd, however, imagined she was there, and that was sufficient for them. One of the ladies, after eating a peach, threw the none over the balcony, when a tremeu<doas rush t?o|r place to secure wha* was presumed to be precious memeatc of the fair songstrewa, and a regular street fi?ht nearly ensued. Another Mory freely strculated is, that a glove of .Jenav's lias been picked up, and the fortunate finder in /-barging (so it is reported) Is. for an outaiie kiss Mid 5s. For an iaside kha >f the article." Seven hundred nd fifty eona.wtJtora contended for the prize offered by itarnum h?r a soag which Jenny la to sin* and here is one of the strangest hits of all. The song selected is one filled with fulsome aduWtion ot herwlf ; and America hiving done in the matter what ahe can by all her organs, Jiny Um4 is (i?ally set to stag her own praise* be. fore New York assembled This ia a ?uperb piece of Americanism. It ia curious to at* how the common purpose running through theae tonga liia suggested u common application of their various the rr.ea. The thing ia done after the manner of MoaesAr Son- beginning with any subject the poet hkt-a and bringing Jenny in in the iaat vera?. The papera publish aome of the rejected?offered by their authors by way of ah-iming the judges. ft Now, if Mdlle J. nnv l>)n<1 hav?- a particle of tne good Br use and simplicity ot character which are ascribed to her, ihe whola of these proceedings muat afltct her as both painful and revolting. To he the goddess ot a mad worship like this can yield her no pleMure if ahe haa ever looked truth in the f.ice. Grutitude for the warm'h of her welcome must, be marred bv shame for thf actors in it and ptifVerinj? for herself. Yet it must be avowed th it Mdlle. Lind to do her simpliciM-s wit!? & somewhat suspicious consciousness, and to lend heraelf designedly to the Americun sentiment? accepting the altar which they h-?ve dressed for her even while she appears m destly to decline it. A* th*' steamer which liorp her .mil her f?rtunea epproachtd the city, th- American Hag waved from the shippin? and from 'h? public buildings; and Jenny Lind, kissing her hind to i', exclaimed, '* There is the beautiful stand <rd of freedom, which is wor.-hipi>ed by the oppressed of all nation*!" This was phrutting after the Americ-m fashion. TUey pla>ed her44 Yankee Poodle," and -he asked them to piny it B<j?in During her second rehearsal, somebody had somehow found time to tire the battery guns in celebration of the admission of California into the sisterhood of the States?aud Jenny was iaterruDted ; but she said she did not mind, 44 as it w.?s for the good of the co'iutry." Thvt remains to be proved; but not the less was thisretnutk another phrase nicely suited to the time ami place But let us quote Mdlle. Lind's dialogue with Mayor Woodhull:? "Next came M-iyor Woodhull, t?? tenderthe enchantress the welcome of the city of New York, and then proceeded to shower compliments on M.idetroiselle. He said:?4 We hive beard Milibran and other singers, but we all know yeu are the Queen of Song '" "Jenny Lind, (interrupting him )?Yon frighten me. Lverybody frightens nie with too much praiae. I feiir I shall never come up to the UfmMiOM formed of me. I have been spoiled with flattery twice before, and I fear F shall be spoiled again " 44 Mayor.?We know that you are accustomed to this, and that il cannot injure you. We think you worthy of it." 44 No; it is always new to me. I cannot accuatorn myself to it. There is too much friendship shown me 1 am full of imperfections, and if you continue to flatter me in this way, 1 sh ill tremble w lien 1 come to sing." T h n admission of imperfections in the full splendor of her attributed divinity, reminds us pleasantly (we s^tesk it without meaning offence to Md'lle. Lind,) of a certain well known character, who declared himself to be but a man, though a beadle. It ia to be remembered, however, that the preposterous part which Md'lle. Jenny Lind is made to iilay in this Transatlantic demonstration, is not of her own seeking ; and that even the record of what she is sup|>osed to say and do, must be received with great caution as reported by those who, hent on erecting her into a goddess, of course tiesire to exhibit her aa oracular. Meantime, we know not what the next American arrivals can well bring us in the way of climax to all these things?if it be not the announcement that Jenny Lind hsa sung 44 Yankee Doodle," and th it the Anient ant* nave elected nrr as a separate ana indej? nden t State into the Union. CORONATION OK JENNT THE PIP.ST?liKEKN OF TIIE AMERICANS. [Prom the London Punch. Oet. 5 ] The moment it wan known by what vessel Jenny Lind was ubout to crow the Atlantic, we dispatched an <flicient cor|>? of reporters and correspondents on bosrd, who were present in various disguise* about the ship, for the purpose of watching every rrovement of the Nightingale. One of our most esteemed contributors mighthave been seen flitting hbout in a dreadnought and sou'-wester, from spir to t|>ar, and yard-arm to yard-arm, dodging the delicku? song-bird, as she hop.ied from puddle-box to paddle bo*, utterly regardless of wind and wave; while a juvenile member of our extensive establishment waaon board in the humble disguise of.a lob-lollt-boy. It has been erroneously ripposed, that, bccause Mbdenioitelle Jenny Lind was seen to leave Liv< rpool waving her white handkerchief from the very top of the deck-house over the companion, and was seen to enter the American hirbor wsvinij the same white handkerchief from the top of the same deck-house?it h is been, we say, erroneously Miou^h naturally, suppoi-td, tint, from the time of her starting to the moment of her arrival, Jenny Lind was constantly employed in tke way in which she i* represented to have commenced and ternm. ated ht r journey. We are enat>l?d to assure the public, on the very best authority, that such is not flip CH The time occupied in the voyage pasted very pleasantly. Kvery evening there was a concer* for the benefit of M)meb<*ly or oth'r, concluding with one for the lien*lit of ths crew, which w is p< me what marred by the boisterous stitte of the weathtr. The piano was soon ?'i up to an inconveniently high pitch, the glares insisted in joining in, as musical glasses, without tr uch regard to h irrrony or effect, but keeping up a port of jingle during the whole time ; there win an occasional accompaniment of wind and stringed instruments by Iktreas playing fearfully on the ro,**sof the rigxmg . and every in w and then everything w.?.-t re a lereil a crest deal too Hat by a too rapid running up of the ascending icule, and coming very abruptly down cgain. 1 he voyage having been sifely got over, we come now to the proceedings in America : but we nre bound to say that our conte ntKirar o?.< fully occupied the gToucd?and their owu i!-iwi ? that room is scarcely left even for us to *?y atmhiig. I or m me dava before the steamer was expected, New \ oik was in a state ol iuten?* excitement, so th.it ?li< n th- ship actually came in sight, the only mode the police had of If'oing the > ii'huswsm of th?* crowd within decent bounds, wn?, to eh-? U tl-eir cries by knockm<? their br 'h?as fir us iiracticahle?r ut cf rh-ir i>?--> f,1 hid their I e4(J, turred, and hundr >iad " ids broken, but all was of no avail; >i sj?i{e of the exertions of the >onstabbl<ry to .-tavc ?.IF the je-nple wi>h their staves, the quays were in a state of dead lock, fr< ni the thiort's that covered them. A* the ve?s* I enter* d the hsrbor, the Nightingale w.is see* per;h?d on the deck-house, supported on enher side by Messrs. Denedict and B-lletii. Mr. Uarnnni. tl.e t ntcrpiising showman who his speculated in .letny L>urt, as he has already done in Tom Thumb, and other popular ido!?, was running a imp alopg the pier with a Mr. Collins?perhspa a rnal showman?eneh holding an enormon* h>mcjuet, ai d a fearfU siiugi(le took plac as to winch I I... <1... Km) In r.1 . .n'j r itn ll.u .. . I IU.hn> Parncm made a dreprrate aprini; oo on* aide, while (-oII'Dh took a terrific !? *? towarda the >thrr, Mi l ih?- latt?r teinj more fortunate. or th* more active of the two?or perhaps h- had b? en taking le?>^iin in gjmnaattca beforrhand t>f acme India rubber broif??-|??rucceeded in N in* thr firat ?o stand at the Kightiagaleto Mde, nod to K<-?-nt her with a I w>aegiiy twice thr ai/eof th*t which Harnuni j>u?h| ed into her hand a moment aftervarda. Either to ace better, or to eac?|.? from the encrge'ic Collin* and tl??- frantic Barnarn, " Jenny Lrnd moved to the |? jb >ard wh? *l h?>ua?," and aeeing | the American flue, the Nightingale?with a aly een?e of humor, no doubt, and a general recollection of all ahe had h^ard aboti' the alave-trade, end the treatment of Mr Frederic I>mgUa, th<* 'colored" i.ew?pa|>er editor?exclaimed, "There if the beautiful atandatd of freedom; the o,>pre*aed Of all nation* WOfkhip it " Aa ihe *hip neared the pier, every maat aeewei to be Made of eyea, noara, and moaiha; every window was a bukb of heada; and the roofeoftba houtaa looked aa if they were alat< J with human >*irp", and had met and women fur chimney-pot*. The Nightingale waa ao (truck with th* respectability r fa Yankee moh, that 'he ask-d " where the poor wera V?intending, no doubt, if there had been any poor, to have aung at tiMr-mii oat from tbe Irp of the pa<1dle-b<>i? for their henrjk. It now kcCame time for Jenny f jnd to land, and t the pier gatea waa drawn up, in renoineaa, liaraaai'a cgrrma' When one hrara of a abowmaa'a aarrttge in thm eouatrr, ?>n? 'a mind naturally travela to a van into which ib* p?Mte ar* invited, 1aditcnmiaately, ta "walk ap;" bufaach waa not tha vehicle in which Barnam waa prepared t? rrceiva hia Nightingale. The hortea were figgad out ii a atyla well adapted to advertiie the mna'-utit of which Ttarnum ta proprietor; and, though the trai<)irgf were well calcnlat'd to act aa trapping*, ai d catch ike eye of the vulgar. good taate could bat laetp feeling th?t tha " capariaona" were "odinaa " Tbe Nightingile eo'er'd tha ctrriage ?ith the a?aiatance of Barnum, wha then mounted tbe koj, ordering kia aervint to make a circuit towarda Irving Hnnae, it b'tn'i very Haar te all what he and hia coachman were driving at The prog'raato Irving Houae waa one trnnendouaeraah of Twing?, ao densely packed together that an exceedingly ripa cbeete, in ?p?intaneoua motion, ia the cnly thing to which it wculd b*ar comparison. The Tftnf*, having davota<1 a fi rat leader of nearly thtte cphimna to a digea'of the proceeding*?in rli'tn ft the iHegraphiaj of Mr? tad Mim kUrnum, who w*r? coming up from Cn?cin?aii. the ru?h of hiohoi and clergy, the cnwd <of "faoktoMhl* iMUft," the deart'? acramM* for tke atone of (ho " identical KBch,M ?ur>pr?cd to hate hffi eaten hf J'Mf LiBd at ^wrt, the aeareh for a " aoneiMe old Wee," who muet he * rar? imnul amo^g the inKr of eene*lre? dnnktea in th? Sta^o ?ihe?e tkiaga, Nr. hariBf heen *>R\cieBtly dwelt aprn aUewherf, we thiak wfteralioa of Ike Ncta would he auperfln'ta. We are, howeter, eiperting In receive telegraphic d? Xtrhe? rf m ermewhit atu'linf rhurarter. nrr mid we Ke fnrprioed if the neat " Liieat from A?erva" ah mi Id aaaouace the diaanlntioa of the republic, aad Ibt proclamation of Jcntj Lib i v Queen of the 1'nited States, with Bttrnum %a chief ' v *cretary for Foreign Afl'aira? a post for which hit _ t acquaintance with au^h foreign Hflkira as Tom Thui ,'le 8("a *rP,int? other couteuU of hut ' -n, render* him fully qualified. Our ah 'icipttiioM arc realized; the following ia 'ke . AT? IT FiO* AXliKJCA?JliNNY UNO. By KU trir Ttlegrapk Punch's Oi?kif k, 85 Fleet street. Within a nnnuw" of<?"in? t0 l*c". wc hdV?" received the follow^' unporiant intelligence from Tarnation, Ca> 'ain Smart, ha* just arrived frcm New York, after <"><1 [ brings the following dUthen " im>?rni.itioa. ^ " Jenny Lind does not re uru lo r.urope. u>i the conclusion of her engagement (which will be considerably t-hortened) with Ha."nu">? n?y will be crowned Queen of the United Svl'e"< the Mutual President politely retiring. Jenny /iccepis office uuder contract always to sing, in bj itiHiy airs, lo the jieople of the smartest cation upon ea/th, whit has hern hitherto printed an President's speeches. " Two stars and eae stripe have been added to the American Has: ihe stars are Jenny's eyes, uiiJ the stripe a lock of Jenny's hair." Foreign Manic and (lit Drama. Siguor Lauro Rossi, the author of aevenl very popular operas, has hern nominated Director of the Conservatoire of Music of Miku. At the Teatro ftuovo, Naples, there are in preparation no lew than four new operaa by lVtrella, Balticta, di Un -a, and Mercadaute. l'ne celebrated poet, Salvatore Cammaro, at his recent benefit, recited Ugolino's song from l>ante. and there was afterwards played what we called here una cartttla, of which fits brother composed the music. This little work, which was entitled, "N'ou yi e Fumo eeuza Kuoco," (" There's no smoke witliout fire,") proved his hly successful, and the muttfro and artittr* were called for and loudly npplauded. At the Teatro Nuovo a new opera by Moretti, called " I.'Ariivo del Nipote" has been only pertiaily successful. Benedict's opera of the "Crusaders" has just been (>erfornieft in Frankfort for the first tune. The miiric u coiindertd to j>o*?es8 great difficulty of execution, but is not deficient in originality of style. Madame Julienne has been singing there iu the 'Huguenots," with the greatest success. The theatre at Potsdam has ceased to be a private enterprise; the management of it has passed nto the hauda of the Grand Marshal of the Prussian Court. The King has just made a grant of 500 thalers to the young composer, de Witt, to enable him to pursue the study of the art in Italy; in addition, M. de Wilt i? charged to make researches in Ihe numerous libraries, wi'h the view of discovering manuscripts treating of music. The per I forma nee* nt our Italian oj>era continue to attract I good audiences. Donizetti's " Lucia" has b*en I highly successful Madrne. Viola, the n?w debulatitt, sings the principal pait to perfection; Ptirdini ' bus been greatly applauded in that of Edgardo. The managersof the Cologne Philharmonic So" ; ciety have offered a prizs of 25 ducats for the bes1 symphony, to be forwarded to it by the 1st of February, lN?i. The examination of the pupils of the Conservatoire at Munich haa just taken place. This institution, it may be recollected, was founded by Ktng Louie, and it continues to thrive. The uumber ot pupils tbia year ha* increased from til to 86. A I youth, thirteen years of age, the son <>f a schoolmaster of the name of Nasi, carried off the grand | pii/.e for the violin. Gung'l is giving concerts in St. Petersburgh with great success; he lately gave one in the presenue of the imperial family. The Emperor Nicholas, at the conclusion, addressed him in very (Uttering terms. After a concert given by him for the beue, fit of the poor, the committee of management presented him with a magnificent silver tea service. , It is in contemplation to unite the German theitrt s ot Pesth atd Oven. This combination will remit the establishment of a German opera which can sup|>ort itsrlf by the side of the National opera 1 (Hungarian.) There is in preparation at Hamburg an op*ra eni titled Columbus, by M. Haibieri, which waiplayed in Italian some few jeers bdek at the Kn<ai{stad Theatre of Ik-ilm, at which M. barmen u ilief d'orthttlrt. The vocal reunion of Km J entitled "Concordia," and the ''Lieder-Tafel" of Coblentz give a concert for the hentfit of the widow of Conradin kreutz?*r The receipts. ?fter deducting ull expenses, amounted to 140 th&lere. The public have hern dr lighted in Prigueby the grscious talents of LucileGrahn, who h:is received S.tOU florins for nin?- nights' dancing. The production ol the *'Proj>hete" isduily expected. To bring out this rhef d auvit of Me yerbeer in a suitable style, the manager, leader of the bind, promoter, I'd scete-painter have taken a tup to Dresden to witness its |*tfortnaiice there. Afu r a very long interruption th* theitre at M ?yente. has reopen* d under the direction of M. Griecer; the orcliestre is directed by M. Fischer. Hie Italian Theutre del Circo, or Circus it Urns tels, uoder the direction of M. Quelus, was opened on >aiuruay, when w<i* produced for the hrst time, "1 Ma?adieri," composed by Verdi for Jenny l.iad, Csidnui, LabUcbe, sad Coletn at the London t >pera Home some tune ago ; the libretto of whrjh. it may be recollected, is founded on Schiller's ll'-bl ers. The |>aits were sustained by Madame Medi>ii, Messrs. Morelh, Mazzi, and Zucconi. M. l.iiiunnel Mazzio directed the oicheatra. The Italieii ct mpauy of the Salle Hubert his likewise ci mmenccd a series of performance*. Tlii* hrnthrra l.'im-i I. i\-*? u rifft-n n n^u/ n u>ra "I u Aventura Galante al Tempo d?*i L'ieci," for the >i tr.rnuul n at Venice. The following h the Paris Chit-Chat A cornlauy if player*, having tit their h*ad tkr brothera Alunir, v ho it i*' lot titer ly belonging to the Porte t fault Martin Theatre, have juat taken their depar- | lure lor California. Mail nine CaatflUn i* at thf ! I>t? tint time in Pnrif, repomiij alter tins litii;mN of ilif pa?t LoliIuu m*h von. M'tdiinin .Snn'?i< given % ci iiceft on lite 21 October, at iloulorne-nuMner. An riM of diaungni'hed talt u', I'aulni, ha*retire. 1 It in ihe eta^e, but intend* teaching the dramatic j an. M .dll*-. D?in;?" n. who in to fill one of tlir? I nn i, uI part* in AubeiN " L'l.i.fmt l'rodiMU'*," ia erioualy 41. Mi:dante Alboni continues her i?er- ! fortnancea at il'.e Grand opern until ttie 15th < >c?ol*-r. KoM-shatRe ha* resumed hern; hia new iwj? i.itof-eia Mill ninediately p.it in HlMNlL Hvtdo* hfca juit been engaged by M. Morvlli.as tirM i? cor at the I;r ;* nal Tli'-atre of Virnna, for the eiikuiug "piiofl m mu'ii. ,\1 f*?ij?er,ttie Cert,Tin c? nipc>?er, known here by aonte excellent aA>:re<| i orr>|<i?ition*, ha* Hriistd hei* with h>a rti'i^htfr, a t t n porer and j .anat of great talent, (iretry'i j " L'Amattt Jaloux" h*a be? n revived at th? ?'(iera C? the Moato beiag MtMMM by M B-rton, j ot he Conaervatoire, ar.d it h is been well re- i c?ived. Weimar haa iiu-t been the aceneof ^rnat fe-tivity. j ! in ccnrequ? t e of .the f*t>? niveu by th^ reJifntpg I l'liire oi Weimar, in commemoration of ihe i.irtti , ?f Herder, and tb t of (J r'he AMMOfMh i thiee tU>? "'Mfat'-a ili?-e anrdvraariea, *o thit ' ihe fetti ihem.'-? Ivea continued for five daya. One j of ijie moat attractive f.-m;?i> of thia feaiivtl wia the inaugui-ation f the rolorsal atatue of HtIt, erected recr the fnthtdr*l, which wua a highly im|o?iEir ceremony. " Mm" (??ya a corre^M>i?d> nt) "m> object u? But to (i into itetnila on thia h??d, but ;o confine my letter to a brief notice of the dtoinatic Bad rrueieil noveltieaon thia Mtereating : r ecaaion. 8ulfi< e it, therefore, to remind you thai > Harder waa a ch rvyinao, (met, and hmtonan, reai- i dent in thia ci'y, who haa bern deceaaed more than i a century, and in iidmratioa of who?e talents all Uermana are roth miaatie. Aa an homage the moat brilliant th<.t could be r?ad?rf d to the memory ol the illuatiioua #rtter, it waa arranged th?t hia " rrrmelhtM l*elivere?i'' fhould V performed, a ltr.trrl lyrical wrtk, in two rnfm t f the word, the worda of which w< re written bv Itrrd r, and na?e lately bee n **t to mil tic by Liaxi, apec<ally for thia ! occaaion. T he hr?i performance took pUre at the theatre, on ih? 24tn t'lt. Thia |wvm (Primtlhtt Ihlint) w?? never wnilen by H-nler for ih^ . ttage, but Lir/t haa comiaiaed muaic for the - horuaiep, aa well aa a .owerful overture?the eiher I inn w?s immense ; and Liszt ha* beet* | to transform this work into a comflete drain iiic symphony, which will ha?e all the interest nO'f importance of nn opera. Herder, a* I have just nmarked, Urvrr wrote for the stage. Nevertheless, we meet with iq fui works several dr*nntic loenis, which he entitledgT?l>d>|atHW<frWW ItifMI Nearly all ate of a symbolical character; 1.1 tome all the character* itre allegorical; ia others, the nsmea of ?he heroes nerve to bring strongly to the tir*(jinauon the various ideaa conceived t.y the writer. a Mtw rtima ifitu?* meat to iktnt i.isd i* *( OTt.AND. The Glatgtnr M.-rihi gives ihe followlnf cnrioua story, vouching for ita truth. If correct, Alhoni, the oaly voice of the same compase, may look to her laurels:? In the eveainp, towards tha ead oi the year lftHI, whea the typua fever w? making its ravafea tm?ipt tha i>oor in the populous di?tricta of (,!*? gow, a female voi? e waa df'ea beard singing at the edge of ibe t<avemeat before the wimn Utah He use Her di'iw consisted of little more thai * petticoat aad a shawl With the latter sbe covered ber face, h-ad, breast, and *houlder? The l<aassr hy could not distinguish wh-ther aba waa well formed or crooked. jnang rr ol I, Wait tha mu aisal coaai is?enr coufd j jdge, tint the srivtH came from a girl of about seventeen yearn of ago never solicited alma, but took whawvar waa *ivea ber One aight, when "winds whi-ile,| c^d," and the raia was pnuriag down ia torrents, two young (terman gentlemen *?t* paseiag ; tbey g\v? her a trifle and hurried on SwMealy nae of th-m atonped

aad asid, " F)o ywt bear bat v<*c?} What branty ar<l pown ' Dor* so oa? lare th- paaaeaaor I I TTI f such a voice from destruction T Shill a girl I with such a gift from Heaven die from hunger, or I worse 1" " Let us see what we can do," answered tlic other. They returned, ahe was gone ! they calltd the watchman of the district, ,?ud sought information from him; he could say very little about her. He did not know where * Hved, nor what her name wm, nor had he ever . cn her face, hut he gave her an excellent character, us far as he could judge. H?* was told to ask for her *anie and address; und the gill agreed at last to vi^it a German lady, universally esteemed in Glasgow for her kiuduefs and benevolence. Arrived there, ? ??! putting the jealousshawl utide, a |.alc interestiu^ (ace was discovered The girl give satisfactory references at> to her life. It apeared th.it she wis a native of Edinburgh; thit hivi.ig become destitute from the d<'ailiol her father, aw>l the iilu?*t<s of other meirihtrs of her family, ghe resolved to fry to make a pr.-csrious living by singing <>n tha streets in the evening lleing ask?-d to sing, the readily complied. Mr. ^ehgiiiuu, the well kuowu professor of music, wis present ; bit one of the young nr-n maid. "Th? voice of tt>at yeung girl is not th* one w* admired m* lonc'i." Tjiegiri insisted that she was the person in (jmstiou, and by repeating the list of songs *he was in the custom ?<i singing. established be- 1 yond doubt that eh? wj?s the individual in whom 1 they seemed to lake a? interest. Tin- matter remained unexplained at the time; but it was suhse- > qumtly found out that the uirl had a sister, who was ihen with a distant relation til I'aialey, and who, when she ha;u>ened to lie in tliasijuw, sometimes relieved her from the t isU ofsioauisj in the street*. The two girls were taktn by thr gentle* men and the watchmen for the same, aud the mistake was thus easily explained. The second girl, j who was the eldtr of the two, was sent for, and ! and her voice soon proved her identity Most satisfactory information as to her character having aleo been received, another benevolent German lady instructed her in reading, writing, and other elementary branches of educatien; aud Mr. Sehgmon gave her singing and piano lessons. Alter more than two years' instruction in Glasgow, it was considered ex|* dient to send her to I lemi-tuv to pursue a higher branch of musical study than this country affords. Thence, wlure she has been laboring successfully about eighteen months, we receive the most flattering accounts of her voice, the compass of which is from G below the lines to E flat in ait, nearly three octaves. We hear, moreover, that she makes great progress in every female accomplishment, and that she is received into the best society. As she is to appear soon in concerts in her native country, we consider it our duty to direct the attention of our renders to her history, acd to interest them in her behalf. The name of the young lady, in whose elegant manners, ladylike detriment, and great musical abilities no one would find out any trace of the street singer, is ChriMica Dawson. We may add that we have been long acquainted with the f^cts contained in the above narrative, and would have given them publicity, hut we delayed the recital until their publication might he of service to her on the occasion of her first public appearance as a professional vocalist. Fashions for October. [from the New Monthly Bella Ai<??mble?.] The approach of autumn has as yet made b?t little difference in the in door toilettes of the fttir *ojourner? at the watering- places aud the sea-side, for Paris is now perfectly deserted? I mean as a residence, though, thanks to the railroads, our electa d tea return now and then for the sake of the opera But before 1 sjie.tk of the costumes adopted for it, 1 must give a gUnce at things as they are at present, as well as the changes that are gradually taking plice. To begin", then, with the watering places, particularly S|>a, for which at present there u quite a rpge. There are two dillerent styles ol dress adopted for the morning promenade, according a* the weatht r is warm or cool. For the first it is a P?iijnoir of dimity, couhl, or pi<|ue blanc, trimmed with deep llounces, and h purdeaaus of the sirne mhUrial, decorated either with Jlounces or em- j hroidered festoons, dispo*e 1 in several rovva A I laif>e straw hat, either of the form described in my : Wt Ittier, or of the gleaner's ship-*, the brnu v.-ry wide, the crown round and very low, is always adopted, and almort invari.ib'y lined with rose- < ( colored taffeta, and decorated with a full knot of | , ribbon wich floating end# oa one side, and broad . brides, bo'h to MMpHd witn the lw|. 1 , It the morniiig i? cool the dress is a reuingota of j , Naukiti or grey coutil; the corsage is uvt Je hi?h j and close, the sleeves a three-quarter length, over , eambnd onea. Some of these dresses have no trimming; others are decorated, but in a quiet stjle. with brnndebourg* ?r fancy silk buttons to correspond; or else an embroidery in braiding, always of a darker hhtde than the color of the Jre*s. The rhapeau miy be a lar.^e Mraw hat; but it is more generally one ?f paitle chine in blaca,yellow, or green; the irintming U generally composed of a j mixture of ribbon of one ot lh?se colors?I mean I that which is in the chapeau with black velvet. There are neither (lowers nor feathers; t ut the exterior is vi-ry full trimmed with a mixture of nbbon and velvet; the interior is decortted Willi velvet onlv. A Mat U t?ll. in rnsnie. l.ur.lrr. l wuli velvet cut ui drej> share Jtntr, p-nerally complete* one of these Uiilrttn; but som- times a cn.-u.jue a batquea, of th?- material of the dress, and trimKi?d either null featoous or fringe to corre?|>ond, ih ?-mi>loy? i!. hiding ?>n horseback i* now ? sort of paction with our elegante*, and at th? moment they ere a good deal cccuj i'-d with th^ir riding <trea?ea. There are i , two ditii rent sort* in f*vor, and r irnaana ot each j are nlmcat equally numerous. Tt?<" moat novel habita are c? mjio^d o| deep blue, tin brule, and ' vert an'iqur cloth; the corsage is tery long, and fomia a |x>mt a III' rounded heft- and liebind, the lionte o(*n i > i? to forni Uppelt ven a?i low as the ceinture. The tletvei, tight a1 ihe uwier |>art, widen in tlie funnel shape as they <1 tcend about a three quarter lenw'h, dM|i|?yin.-; the rich embroidery ct the camtric under-sleevea, ilways corream ikIiiiu wuh the ntyle of the chnntaetfe. The M>>nt|>eiit<ier, though leta novt I, i* i more tdv>wy etyle. The colore are th? wnne; l)> liv fortune i? frequently made in velvet of the anne color; it hue alweys lia*que? descending very lo* on the ekiit, ar.d button* at the throat and at the wr jiart, h? as to leave it half oje?n; n lace frt'l, or one of ernbroidered cambric, i>a?i?-h through ihf o|>enina. Th- ?leeve? are a half-length, with <ery deep culls a la monsquetdre; the under*Ue if of cambric bouilionnee, terminated with ' er of lece or embroidered cainbic, cot mittm" the chemieeite. During the very li>'t w t >< Connoted of couul uii< 1 Valencia} it i . w-r always mr?-y, Ml, and ecru A' |-i< M-i hit* liitl*? seen, f xcept on ynu'i ?t .nnl Indies, who *rar thrni with j<efites< f > 1 ii k or d# i p blue velvet,ornimer'r.f wvh ' r: o <wThi? i? pretty unit becoming tyl* ? i I r -if -., particularly for youns< persons. Ji.duu ?rt* ibis year of a very prnty I.".1 net from the unlxTonillitf-lia,* of# wan . i'. '::illhe thealiical appearance of tio- chnpr. > large brims, and lull hou juris of pliin-*" ' ' "*' r tl.? m. 7bfv are generally of Mad feit. I'ardetaus for puT-lic promenade ?1:- either thoee of tuiiiriPr or nuM'iin, according a* the <! vjr i* warm or cold. Those of muslin or lace are, however, f ut rarely seen ; h it mautes, ni.utelets, acd petit* purrir^us of taflf fa ?r- vrrjr j{,?neral. *1 *??* only derided novelty i? the he hit 1'irir.ien It i* a kind of balfthawl: they are irad* of taiMa and of cashmere. Tto- first are trtnimed with broad efliles, or her, either hlaca or th color of ihe fichu Those of ca?hrn*rr ar* entirely powered with eivhmidery In d'ssini a^utache.": the colors sre generally vert chamhord, bleu apeo, or mordore ; th>y are lightly wadded, and lir.ed with white laflet i. qmlird in patterns n . riih.ing embroidery. China crape shawls have re?uinrd all their vogue, particularly tho*? ernVoiderrd in rich color*. A new shawl lias appeared, under the Dsn'** of i'alidey, but it I* a real cmhm?re; tha ground is azure bine, with white birder* a palm*, turr.mg so us to present together two border* msuad of one. These ahswls are greatly admired, and there i* no doubt that Caihwres, both re.il alt I French, will be mrici) in vogue during the autumn Nune patd>*?*na of rich irroa d'sutomtre are expected u> appear early in >rtober. As y?t, nothing is known or their form* ; but no feat alterations are expected ; the trimmings will be" pasaementetie or embroidery in chenille; 'he latter is expected to divide the vogue with veifel trimmings dining the ensuing <ea?on. The few autumnal chapeatix that have yet appeaied, aie Mill very open in the brim?, but close upon th< cheeks; the trimming* begin to aa?uine an autumnal chsracier ; neh ribbons in full colots, colored velvet, and autumnal ilowrrs, particularly dahlias, sre employed to decora'e Italian and fancy straw rhapeaux. Tho?e of nee strtw, cratw, and crepe liase, are decorated with autumnal flowers, l>ut they are not of a large ?i/e; tet*s de plum-* nr.H ninrriUuu nr? aU. <n..nlnk? < M4(iorliAiifaiiX are beginning to b*> a good d?al " n, mid wine *?m ere compound of a fnntnr? of aa'in und flours epirgle; tbeae latier ?re of rt?w color and *a?in eapeur; Ihe crown* of ench ?re composed of velour* (pmgle of ih> color, rut tn the form of a star; the tnnrmnii it a tuft i>? nnr?S<?iw no tea, rhad?d in tiitiercnt ?hid<* of the color of the chapean. Cwhmere rohea .|?> rh.imhr?- are heatnning t? ?l>K?r 5 th?y arc white, light Mn?, and llnrt**?M ; they are Iwird with tafirta. the limn* t-irna o*rf in the robiBg form, hbH in jmlted m varioiM p?)k>ri% oftrit g a ?erJ good imitation of roaee, piaka, Ml?gf, Ar c The under df? %*r?, cmrofl of c imlwit or niualin, are ?ometim<a, fiom 'he beauty of ihMr 1 tnmmirya, very e*pen?iv* The moat eh- ?nt i h*?e the ikirta decorated with threa embroidered i flonnre*; thone ?if a plam hind are ornamented w?>h three rowa wf tuck a, each row ci>mpoae?l of h??; the row* are (.lac??l at aowe diatanc" from each 1 ?-tber, and ia the ?pace between there ta a tuck , double the atxe of the other*; a light tnhrniderjr ?t 1 the very bottom of the ahirt comp'eteg the *?rni! tore I Cap* for tk St at mnrniaf1iaHahili*?re of cambric, 1 Scotch cambric, and jaconct mualin; they are ol small *ize : some have brides of the same materu thry are of the small Iaj>p?-t form, and looae ; othr tire of a round shape, but without brides, but all a trimmed more or leaa with lace and embroidery, little later 111 the day caps of plain or embroider* tulle will be adopted They are for the moat pa orusnieuted with ribbons of two colors, as violi and yellow, black and groseille. Some of the* nre trimmed with lappets; others with long lioatin brides A change is beginning to take place in the mate rials for robes in the public promenade dress; trans pdr> ut and hall tr.iuspuH ut materials are laid aside taffetas and groa Je Naples still preserve thei voj!ue both for robes and redingotea Plain cash mere has ltd kwi introduce). but as yet only foi rnud net much seen There is a great dea ot taiieiyin the trimmings of redmgo es, bulb tV?i public promenade and hilfdrers. 8 >:ne have ?-?'h< Ilea crossing 111 hrandehourgs ; others revers, wiih a verv alight degree of fulness, an I embroidered ; or else the garn1t? re is c rn|H>Hed of a profusion of narrow velvet falling in loop* in the Italian style I must also notice one of th?: mo?t novel i.lt.ruiturea, which i.?, 1 think, alao one of the pretties! ituii ihr<ipe.-t; it is bilk arranged in lozenges, bouillons, and a great vaii iy of little fancy trimmings, which it is impossible to describe. The lozenges are likely to he much in vogue lor pirdeskU and children's dretnes ; th< v are a'ao likely to he a good deal in fjvor for ch ipeaux during autumn, the entire of the ch 'peau being composed >)l them; they rome inasregulai half-sciaonchapeaux, between velvet and crape. J-ilk robes are still tor the moat part trimmed with lleunces. (>i>en corsages are .still ?re<torm:ihtit? hut close cnes begin to be more seen than :hsy have been during some time : a good many ?l those, quite high ami closed in front, ura nude with basques; t ome are Veiy short, others longer, :>ut none very loop. In general they are cleft on he hips, nnd sit easily, but without much fulnesa '< und them. Thisatyle is very advantageous to lie shape. The flounces are almost all festooned n round or sharp drn'a. Casumere robes huve lie corsages juue higli arid clo..e ; th?y are made with very deep points, and trimmed with revers ornnng very small perelwes over ihe back and ihoulders, but gradually decieamngas th-y descend [ill tSey terminate in a poiut reaching nearly lo :hat of the corsage. The revers are either embroidered or edged with narrow velvet ribbon ; and the flounces, never less On-t three nor more than five in number, correspond There is as yet no alteration in the forms of slet-vea, but those of a ihree-quarter length are rapidly su|>erseiling halflength ones for the promenade ; the white under beeves are, as usual, \ery full trimmed with embroidery or lace. K'dingotes nnd robes sre in equal favor in demitoilette Taffeta is preferred for the first; pearl arey, lilac, ecru, and a new shade of green are the favorite hues. The corsages, high at th? back, open en V ; thsy are trimmed en revers with lace of'he color of the dress. The revers is of two falls ; it terminates at the owning of ths corsage in a f hou of lace ; a succession of thesa choux, wiih one of velvet between each, descends down Ihe remainder of the corsage and the front of the skirt; a very narrow velvet rouleau heads the lace on the corsage, and also the double fall of lace thai terminates the pagoda sleeve, raised in front of the ami by a small lace thou. Although silks predominate for robes in demi toilette, half-transparent materials are hy no m-ani unite laid asid?v. Several barege and grenadine half drew; they are trimmed round the. t-kirt with three flounces. festooned ui sharp pointed deuts. The corsages are low asd square, and very short sleeves. A lace canezou, or a muslin one very richly embroidered, i? adopted in evening dr<*ss A pttit paletot of tatleta, tt?* same color aa the robe, is worn with it in demi-tsilette; it ia always lined with white talleta, and sometimes even lightly warded As thoe pulftfti are aut to be vorn with any other rob*-, tliey ?re always trimmed wiih tlir?e narrow flounces ol ike material of the robe, and festooned to correspjid with the trimmines of the frkirt. 'rbe sleevtv, demi-long, snd always of the paeodn form, nre trimmed *t the bottom with 'hr> e flounces to correspond; they are always h oped at the l*nd of the arm under a knot (>f ribbon, end a similar knot attaches the cors me at the ceinture. Thtr?- is more varietv in the mMtrials and a'yle i f evemna rob?? than is usual at this season of the ^rar. Tarlatane, India muslin, and (light summer silks of li^ht colors still pr?donnnat?y in f.ict, thit impic style which we call neglige da soir is the most seen. The robes Wntteau at* very numerous, aevtral r i white tarlatane. The corsages cat very low, and deeply pointed, have recently a;? pea red; th.*v are embroidered sn<3 festooned with straw ih Moorish patterns. The cor*g? is bordered with ?double berth**, open in frott, and the sleeves are very short The skirt is trimiked with three very dtrp flounces, embroideyd and fe?. tooned to correspond, and mounting H't?o?t t? the wnist. 1 may cite also ?nm? India mu<ilu? r?bes witl veiy low corsages, trimmed with d hit>l? revers tl ey are narrow and lony, festooned and em hroidered au point de plume. A piece let ia on th? lion m, between the itvt> revers, i? orriauienter Him an < chHIe i.f featoon* Three limn.re*, em hroidered and fe-tooned in the kiylp, nr* placed ?r home disfan'-e from each other on th? kirt. All th>- fiatoc.ie irr eitjfed with ntrro* Valenciennes larv Thei>c rob<-*, tiud th? tarlatane our?" which J hav?- just i?polt' n of, hay l>.-en rem at the opera, ami will be adopted till the witter die^e* come in. Tf fleta roi>ea are of more ?h?wy ( tyle; they Hre ro??* color, vep 'unnere, and l?iue of a new .m l rather full f-hade, m! claee de blauc; the coravge* II low ?rd ffer| ly |>oiateil. Jionrie ar-s drap-l from the t-h<"ild> r mi im to furm a t in; oth'ra ?yn in (he heart li rtn, in the centre of the howin; ^i??l eev?ralj?.rr a la Lor.is ({'iin/.e All are trttn'ned in r'ltieteot Kt>lr* with Ince: w>me with a winkle oe-n liMincc round the hordtr, ?ornionnted by a bomllonne 11'tulle, thrcugh which a ribbon c<>rr<*t*|>,ii?<linjr ?iih th?' iilk i* run Ti e** huve oor.??;e-? i 11 Loma Qiiin/*, nn<l |>aK"da ale.-vr*, both very full trimmed wiMi lace, narrow houilloune, and wni ill kni?ix of ribbon. (Jorpaitea oprniuK en cnutr are dimmed roup I the bark arid down tii* * , h a fall of lace, which i continued en tablier in t'.c i*kirt. A narrow pl'.itir.if of tiliboi form* a leading to the lace, and al-o to a single f ill of l*''e which "-rniin-itek the fhurt alrt-vc. Some of ttidrr with curs-a^en in the I.in form hive no 'tirriiHiU on th? ?kirt. hot are decorated vritt* l'? ttl" > I u novel ?h ti*, riccenilins in *hort n ; irf O'M i i' h* hkir'. The ?bort aleeve ia entirely i-/.\^r 1' th two fall* if lace, act on with a lit' I* f' !? <" to forru the alecve in the aha,ie of a bell. i i . m evening ilr?-?? are principally com < ? of Ili'Wen, nrri'-tiine* intermix--.! with Uce n no. .'I and tanteful ntyle Winter dtf*a is i *;-ted to be very m igniticent, hut it i* vet too an u lo ej-eak of the ?ilL? that are to he brnutfhl forward . Thoae lor atilurrin are Bros d'autom<i<*, < rue n? w triafTif f?? of xilk arid wool, one uf Inch ia a ri p* comi 'iaed Of both, and |?><-lin; thia ai?t i? in ihe hi ?he?t vojjiie, p?rticuU'ly Inch po,?m. Light ciilort" kc< p their yrouii.t in evcaiu : lr?-?e ?n<l for chKiie*111!; ^"t in public prniu-naoinrt haif dr?ea, ?|*net and dark hue* are preferred; ilibturey. lavender, pale aventunn", and i'oniona {reen are the favorite!*. , | trooi l.alhdiaui'* M^*?rii(C?r I Wt lihVf reocivr<t ihr lujt ""'u * rorreaxmilent ?t ChaoMMMi, which will be reol with inrt??t by all who aripnintrd wi'h wh,t Hynm '*IN " the monarch of niduMiiis"mil ihr diffi:ullir^ which ' ri^t the udv--nturoiiii travller in it?"n|linj; it* arcrnt:?''Having uh?rr*fd in your A/nwwgrr i t thr Oth .^epten f>? r, a eommunicilio* el.itjve to an #>cfnt of Mnnt Plane, I ukethe il* rty of romciing * el'Kbt erw conltio^H in it, inil of adding a If w observations 9lK? WIT, 10 "Hurt of th> an iiicii ii ?>f Mont PlaDC t"?l tw?-n Vownnl with micciw Kirly in th' present eea>on, h fiuitlr?a attrrupt lm?i b? < n in vie, ami on the >ih of Augrat, thr 1 uke < I ?enoa. bfnlkfl of th? .frai-f?l hir.f of 8 Mima, ncc<nif.uiel hy a conu if t?r<nt)-fwo irui lea, refolvd on attacking th? nantitih*- A*?" . Hr in an *-*cellrnt walker, of ight mnecuUr build llaMiu: travewd without iccident lit' )awimig errvices of thr Ulucirn des fto^scnranl the Taccunaz. the p*r'y ?rriv?d the r*t rvming at the email Irntr of rock of the irande Mulrta, a m> it.iry irtanl in th?- midat of vi cj ocean. Here they pre^nred to |mm the ni;ht: mfurt mutely, a change of weather cimc on, ?nd luring ihe w hole period they were e*[>owd *lm<wt without shelter to the ptlting of an awful and aiiow ?toitn Ic the morning, a* noetgaa )t clearing-up a|>{? ar<'d, they were compelled reurtunily to rfracend in a ead atnte fiotncild find *rt. hut happily without having any areident to regret. *1 hi* S. I.I att'mpt ,ieme?l a better fate. hi i:? 111 d-d nw | ' ijvi- * oim)"i i i o'nrr idvntmouft ?jiri'a T?w ol our countryman h**e ?mce tfc?n rflrcird the aa<ent in the moot cotragenila manner Th? liue weather aud (mini ?iew ol ihe Italian alpa i?d Talieye haa irrijily np*i I thei! PXTtiooa The first wm the asceut of Mr. Hich "tila on ihe 'J?ih of Auguet; hi* coiiipnnion, Mr lirftton.on reaching the tirand Platan, a large l?l'iin of wow at about twelve thousand f**t Mention, expetvnc?-d tboae eym|>toma <>f nauae* ?nd BrcHeMted Milaaticn of the art'tiea which iris* from rarefaction of the atmo^'h*^ al lh(?e rant height*, and often prevent the hnrdf n>ou?laii,eera themae|v<*a fr<?m advancing. H? proceeded no further (and thi? ia th?- point in yout account, I wtah to Correct.) hut hi* companion reached the anmmit, a?.1 all west off tery well aa *ou have atated < ? the 3d ull, Mr. Gardner a Scotch gentleman, wa< ^nally fortunate, hu Mlwpyill thr^e guide* had th-ir fret more or le? frozen Thiagentleman, a day later, aecompliahei the acaroely leaa difficult frnt of paaaiag th" 0?l di (leant, from Chainonii to Ofrmlyo-ir, in Pied mont. Mattera did not end h?-re. On theW?fi nil Mr. TlraanuaGaltoa reached theanmmit about nia o'clock, on a claadleaa aiwrmug It ia admitted ibi 'a toward* the 1aat.br walked aa well ai the fttidea il; thmiarlvr*, nnd no ascent was ever more suor?t ce?fhjl or more rapidly made. Ha felt no personal re lui'onvfiufQcf, except cold and loan oI appetite. A Thfie wmb a sharp wind oa the top, but he coul I d wnhoui litl'ieulty have staid there an hour, had not rt the guides, who appeared to suffer more than be t did, urged hia return. The use of strong liquors ie ' on the am-ent probably renders them more auacepg tible of cold than we are The view, to use Mr. I Gallon's words, was magnificent, but of a nature i- : too ei|>an*ivr to be comprehended by imagination, h Its numberless objects, which separately would pro; duce great enjoyment, united to confuse the ideas, r The conduct of the guides was admirable: while . exposing themselves to ev< rv risk, they allow the ......... I iu ill. ... ...U. . ~ " ?'UIJ twciaem wa? I ihr (ill of h currier of provisions into u cr?-vire sf m rniy feet or so, whence be waa extricated, slightly hurt Jean Tiirraz, the chief guide of this and the first ascent, had one ear frostbitten, and another nmn sutiered two or three days fram an injury of hi? eyesight. To conclude, each ascent coat* in all about 40/ Six guides are requisite, and they mili-t be first rate men The firm night in passed on ihe ledge of the t?rands Mulcts. To avoid avalanche*, ih?- paity aets out again about on- m the morning, so us to arrive early on the summit, and return the second evening. This *ear tha glarit is are not so dangerou* us usual; the snow i which masktd the crevicea has !>een melted by the summer's heat, and noue of those awful hair like bridges of nnnw, by which former tr.ivell*ra have been compelled to pass, exist this season. The track is well marked, and if the weather holds fine, another ascension may yet be made thia ; autumn Omni ItcturiiD for 1*50. Fish hill, N. V ?The town ot Ki ah kill, Dutches* county, con'aina 9,185 inhabitants; Hast Fi.-hkill, 2,660. Watiktowi, N. Y ? The whole populati >n of the town of Watertown is 7,208?in 1845 u was j 5,488?gain l,7t?5 Population of the villige of j Watertown, including the villages on the other side of the river, which projwrly belong to it, 6,305. Marshall, Texas ?The population of Marshall ia 1,142. Minnesota.?The wild counties of Pembina, Wabashaw, Itasca, Wahuata, Udkotah, and Makkahto, have not been returned Ramsey county, except I'okagama and Ked Rock, has2.inhabitant; Benton county, 421; Washington county, 1,1*8. The town of vSt. Paul numbers 1,1:15 luhabi; tants; St. Anthony, 705; and Stillwater, <?H? These enumerations were made on the 1st of June, when the emigration had not fairly commenced for the seasonKi.iZABKTti County, Va.?The population of the county it> 4,600, of which 2,151 are slaves. North Carolina ?The population of Hertford j county ih 8,812?in 1840 it was 7,484?inereast* ia | ten ytars, 828. Total population of Pasquotank. 9,03o?increase since 1H40, 519. That of Tyrrell i amounts to 5,128?in ISio it was 4,657?increase, 471. < Ckcil Co., Md.?The population of Cecil comi ty, Md , is 19,041, of which H91 are slaves. The ' i census of 1881) showed a total population of 15,4:12; i the census of 1KI0, a total of 17.232. The number of inhabitants of Port lleposit is 1,025, of which SUT are free blacks and ?> slaves. > Mn WAi'iiiE Col'ntt, Wis ?We have been furs l isted * Ith the following census of four town* in 1 this county. We also append the census of 1847, i I only three years ago:? I860. ~ 1847. ' Town of I.ake 1.474 Town of I.aks 1.1N " Dak Creek. .1 2*8 " Oak Cresk. .1 1!l? " Franklin . . .1 'AiS " Krtnklin .. .1 <>4t " (ireeufleld . .1 004 (Or*?"?d*ld n^t gl??n ) | Brown cobnty, Wis - We copy the following returns of the ceneu* in Brown county. Th<- |kv 1 rotation of Brown, m December, 1 17. wus2,HI4 : Town uf L>*>j>*r?r 709 Town cf M?rtnett. . . *48 " fireen Itay. ,li?22 " Bn*mlco . . . 1(W " I Inward.... MT " PltUfteld ... I4T " l.??r?-nc" . .. ttW " Lioilai . . . 210 " '11unci I'bnte 619 " Klllo?ton... 1> " Kiiikiuit 704 " llurtoula.... 191 M Washington. 170 " GrweflTtllo . . 9# Total ? IM Lunar Cot NTT, I'a ?Population of the hor>ii,?h of Bethlt hem, 1.510; Bethlehem towoahi.i, 2 104 ; Hanover dt>, 42*; Ka?t Allen do, 1,171; Allen do., 1,175 ; J>h>L'h do , 2 34U BtU.o<H Cot'NTT, Gt.?We ur.* indebted io a i friend in Bulloch county for the following atutej m?nt from th'- hooka of the cen^ua t^ker: ? ! White cilii.ciiH, l*ft? '2-*21 I Black*, " 1,4GB > Total 4.2SI Faiii, Wk ?The |Mij)ii)utii>n of the city of IJjih, according to the new census, i* * "J<l liicreuaa . tiu e 1" in, ;t,47* ; which is njUnl lo 7'i j> r cent. Nielli mi'imno, IV?The population of Neai nu? honing, a msall village at the new uiinc?, in ; ( Hi i ?.n coun'y, i? WIS. NkWAitu, N. J ?The (>oi??l?tinn of Newark, by the reriMie, ie w-ccftsin'd to h?- :??,*y2; m 1-;H, it w as 17,20?an iacreuhf of 125 j*r cent in t-- iye.ir?,J > Pa^aii: Coimh, N J.?Tiie census of l'dttiia ' county Ii? fttvrxi ?? lo.-ioaa;? Hurt. Fern I tt. A jUnfliHioiik J.5.12 l>M i'ntrooil i.m i.S'lti .V!?ri< h? h!? I,.1V7 I .I.W Wayne "*? Wl , Pompton fll West Milford 1,119 134 lf.MS 1I,M 11.am Total a,87f W?rr ?:* CorsTY, N.J.?Wejftve, thiaweefc, a con I'lft'- return <<f tb<- |<r;*il?(wn. T>i<? lucrraw, it will bi* olit?md, MlllOlUIUto I.7JH;? lftio l?-M tlreenwlch. . S 7??4 f i Franklin. i in in I Ml 1, >47 1 , 'I'V I'HI I lnjiiirrf. . W.' 1) 1 3T'? / lata lUrdwie* 7Mt Hit 1M OmI't* 1 Til > . 4i| I'l | . idwe 1 I'M t kr>wlt<o I !" { " MT M?lrrtn?n 1 *- i Wkihl?||)i? 1.MT / i^ti MatisfMd. . 1 ''IT \ | |gtr|(litiDri I.. t M4 ITrttl iti tM %tM* rErci * C'<?r>TT. N J.?TUe township of Frinkl<n lias 1,741 i?li ibitnota ; Holwkua, 2,-. I, nx luH| ire 3 alnvea?an ?nrr?of 3 nncr 1*<W; Wa-hmfcr, I w/7, including 3 alav*?--a tircrraw ot JS M)CC 1840) Mmafttti -Ml in r- < ' of t?7. The cf the above ia 7,017, ahowjig un irrnijw ef only 41 ia tea yara. Mr*'iu?, T???W? have obtained the aut>jainH :?neral atat*trent from ike hooka of the ecerg* ? re ana taker for Una county:? Merrii ' *, F ree ft, iHQ ! Mnve 2? 5 h Civil 1'iairet, Free " Niave K?7 I Mi " " I tee MM | Sloe V? Total 11 . *7 Thiaetwo diatritta include the anbutba of tk? j dty. Tiif < >*i. Trade or ItjQ.?The ijtuntiry seat tb<* week by railroad in 4rt,.i4l II t<-n?. an in< tf ?s? ol 7i'. tona over laat week. There ka ? been no obstmciion to the trade <iuriag tlie week, and th - inach'Dety, wi'h the udiitiou of several new loooiwuvea, have b?rn worked up to ita full capacity. The denial d for coal continues br.ak, and |inc?i urn firm oil lionrd at Hichm< nd, at ? I & lor wh>t>' ash, hi I I I ' f"T r. i| aih Til)' au. ulv of coal frm* the di'flerent anthracite regions is now ?hort i.f 'he supply <n 'be Mine pen <4 last fnr, thrr? hundred thoutumd too*, iu ro'Jiid numb ers, cons?- | u? nily tb?* demand must con.sue brink throughout the wholo eesfnn. Vader these circumstance* purchasers broad reed nut spprehmd any fall in pric?s?II ?oy chxxgp ukss p!a? e, it will be rice. Wr ubdtritnud that iwelte crats ton advance baa bs-ea ofl-re<l lor some choice coal during the week Ob reference to our tile#, w Nod that the relative proportion! ?>f co?l irit this year from the difWnnt iretii II, fftr the lateral rn?dsis nearly th** sai?n up Ihki year, when no iut?trui>tioa occurred, up to | .h?iuu]?t liti, an the following figures will ?how ? 114 V 1M0. grhoylklll T allay... . 817.MO n? H<M OJ Mill Crt?k 1W 102 14 9l4,f7J 04 I _ (U NIM 4 W.414 07 i Msvat Otfboa. 1 #4 44# 03 16i 0.13 o? ?< 14J7 II MM.ulS l? W(?t llranob 4?1 M il lit 470,729 Oft ToUl 1.07 1 77S si AeroNiaf to thm >wtem?nt, ?f any wt at the rei gn n hue r?ii>e to aompiain, it is the Wem Hraach. I ? PvtttrlU Pm , Min*r't Jtmmnl, CM 10 W??uui F?im*i?? is Tikw.ii On tk? 321 nit. thut* lltf ? * ?*? Atm?A ! ?w- ?' - ? - - * - u??iK namun r?nW, I Middl* (UttWwianl iMf (T'isikI la Hlnat county. TmrMM Kkotlly tltw, all of tk?? ??T? Uk?? ?l?1 ilil.itit Ivosthnri who had hraakfaatrd and > tn?p?d at *ha Mitf, wara alaa ?Urt> 1 In all thirty p?r?< n? It waa mi dtae*r*r?4 that araaala , tad b??B m1i*d with tfca fo?Kt *f MalMl and hl? , ( Mm I on(K?ttr>m. ihr>rtly afw tmm th* I *.? ot puma la aln?haa >? ?? ?btala?4 likely , t?. Uad to tha i|lM?m; of ?t?a l?a I who >"rpHf*t?< I ?ha awfai daod No rxh.r d?aih? had takon at U?t acaoaata, and II *aa fcnpad that ?h? pol??e?l parweald raanvar ?CMn (9 C.) *?a 'X II. ? Tha krit Wa oa tha oaaal trial r'uakurliil V A , r U AWtandrta artlvad laft waak Thay varar?c?tr?4 it | altfc a f<ia;? af oaa hai.Jrrt (una.

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