28 Aralık 1847 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

28 Aralık 1847 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH P| Wh,,l? No. ?UM. BRILI.IANT RE OPKNINO OK THE PARK THEATRE, bv 8 AND8 LENT It CO 'S widely celebrated AMKKIC A.N CI NCUB ?This imminolh Kquestritu Troupe wi'l open it the above establishment. on Thursday Evening, Bet Uili Among the princip>1 performers are Mr. H. Saudi " d his children, Mnunce aud Jesse, Maste's Hernandez and ] Avar, Mm. Camilla Gardner, the Uneeu Kquettrian; Joe Peatlaad 8am Latlirop, aud Dan Gardner, Clown*; Messrs. fit ut. H'rge ut, McKirlauil, Mom. Case, Sig Perez, Hug. Kin lohusnn. Lacy, kc be The dancing horses, May Kly, and Burephal-.il Twin Ponie*. Pighticg Pouiea, Ciederilla, Toin rhumb, he Sic. Dress Circle and I'arqaette, JO cents; 11 *p?, J'i; < >allery, l?K: Private Boxes S5 each. Children tinder 10 yearsof ?ije, when accompanied by ihcir pareuts or guardians. to the Dress Circle, half price. Doors openut6){: performance in comraenc? at 7. N. B ?A grand performance mi rtHnn'ay (New Year's) Afternoon, commencing at halfpa?f'! o'clock. . ?I2? re B> IV ...u 1 IK, A lit*.?A rt * '- i-r-1 "*TT "?'eiir.' Ma Ir*???s BENEFIT OK MR. J. H II A LL ?Tuesday Eveuing, Dec. 21> tlie performance will imiiineuce wiih the comedy of MONEY?Sir Frederick llouiir, Mr. J. H. IIVI; Evelyu, Mr. Clarke; Graves. Mr urke: Chra. Mrs. Piiillips. After which, the drama ol THE RtilU A N L)? * leiaandro Maaearoni, Mr. J. H. Hull; llubniao. Mr Steveim; Marin (Jrazie. Mm. Phillipa: Ottavia. Mra. Waleot. To conclude with MY FELLOW CLERK?Tactic. Mr J H. Hall; Victim, Mr. Jordan; Fanny, Mra Walcot ? D .cm open hi ?Curtain riaea at 7. Boxea 25 ceuta; I'it lull U-llr-ry lujj centa. " il ti'H.Vvl 1'ilfe. \TUK.?uidar Hie Vla?a#?aie?i ol Mr. J Ifl.K'^OHF.R?8'ag# Manager. Mr Hield.?On Tueidav Evening Dee 21th. the d>aina of the BRIDE OK ABYDOS ?Uiaffvr Pa'haof Abydoj, Mr Brandou; 8eliro. hie tuppoaed So'. W Varry; Zuleika.the Briile ol'Abydoa, Mra. McLean; Zukeide, Mr? Heriert. Previoui to which will be acted the JLiu liable Farce ol 8 TATK 9E< HETS-IIugli Nerille, Mr Hiiffo d; Maud. Mra. Wray, In preparation, the Drama of the HECHE!' MINK. Doora opeu at ti>i; performance to c.nnmerrca 7 o'clock. Boxea ttcta? Pit. I2K era. PVLMO'H OPERA HOU8E.?Tueed*T Evening, Dec. II, will be acted tho firat act of the ballet of LA 80N4MBULA? Thereae, MMe Auaaata ; Oertrade, Mita Well* ; Edmund, Moua'r Frederick . vlichaud, Mr Dyrtr. To be followed by the Farce of 18 IT A LIE ? Ch?i!erton. Mr Dyott; Trauc?, Mr W B Chapman; ''rednlona, Mr Aiideruin; Lucy, Mra Knight; Maria. MiaaFI'nu. To conclude with the Bullet of LE8 PAGK8 DU Dl'C UK "VKMOOMK? lit Page. M'lie Au?iuta; Koaina, Miia Hoekea; l.oume. Miaa Wella; Dae de Veudome, Mous Frederick; Count da Murct. Mom Herrmann; Marmion, ivtoni Deeti.? Pricea?Firat Tier and Parquette, 50 centa ; Second Tier, 36 ceuta. MITCHKLL'S OLYMPIC THEATKK?Tueailay Evenine. Drc. 2?th, the performance will commence with the ruin-- OF THE MARKET?laidore Farine, Mr. Hoiland; Marion, Miaa Marv Taylor. To be followed by the INVISIBLE PRINCE?Don Leander. Miaa Marr Taylor; Saurmno. Mr. Sevmonr. THK UPPER HOW HOUSE IN DISASTER PUCK?a la Mod*, Mr. Chmfrau; Lute triiiir, \Tts? M*rv Taylor. To conclude with the farce ol the D \Y WElL SPENT?Mitile,Mr. Holland; Harriet Cotton, Mra. H, Ithrrwood. Doora open at 6, curtain riaea at 7 o'loct. Ureaa circ'e. 30 ceut?; Horn, 2'i; ft, t trilling. BROADWAY THEATRE?'Tneadty Evriniig, bee. 28, will be performed the farce of HIS LaHT LEGS? O'Calla lno, Mr. Barrett; Riveta Mr. Vache: Mrs Montague Mr?. H.eld. Alter which, the EMIGRANT'S I'REAM: or, ihe Laud of Prouiiae?Phil Pureed, Mr. I.over; Gemua cl Aineriei. Mra Sergeant; Hibemia Miaa Oordou To conclude With the farre of TUKN1NG THE TABLE''-lack limn briei, Mr Hidtway; Edward de Courcey, Mr. Oawaon; Mt?a Kniba, Miaa Oordou; Mra. Humphries. Mra. Waita; Patty Larkeua, VliaaTelbin. Dren Circle and Parquette, $1; Family Circle, (2d tier,) 50 centa; Upper Boxea. 25 centa; Gallery, 12^ centa. Doora open at 6X o'clock, performauce to Comiaenue at 7 ASl'OK PLACE OPERA.? Wedueaday, Dec. 29tli, will be presented Bellini'a Opera, in three acta, of 1 PUfilT WI?Elvira Signora Clotilde Uarili ; Arturo, 8'r Benedetti; Riccaido, 8'r Ferdiuando O Beneventano; Giorgio. 8'r Hettimio Roai; Bruuo. 8'r Felix Genoveai; Henrietta, Signora ^vogadro; Oualtiero, Signora 8trini.?Maeatro Duet toie, Siguor Ba-illi. Leader of the Orchrstra, Signor Rapetti. Boxw Parquet, and Balcony, 91 ; Amphitheatre, 50 | i ? w>|> i.t.-?! nu.tir^n i au uunuc.ni i in". vl TABKUN V LK.ou Tuesday Kvemng, December 2fi, I b>7 1 he bT?.YKRMARKI8('ll? MUslCAL COMI'aN\ , consiiting of Nineteen Performers, havingjutt arrived from Eo?t> , will Imve ihe honor of miking their tint appear iwce in New York, an Tue?.J?y kvemng December 28:h. IjnOtfrt \.VIMK ? l'?rt I ?Hungarian National March, J.i*' /., J 0\ ertnre from the Opera, ' La Muette de Pnrtici," Aubrr; 3, vVaitz " livery cou .try hat ita charm*," Kt.auit 4, I)jrt In m the opera, " Linda of Chamnaiii," Domxetti. Part 2?1, Variations on 'he Klule, eieented by Kr. Hitiel, FnrItrn-tti; G (iipiey t^n <l:iMe, Hirsute; 7, F.nropean Ulumenle?r, (Orartrt Put-pcurri ) Morelli. Part 3?i, Overture to Willi'in t'ell. Ro?sibi:#> The Petiheri Walt*. Linuer; 10. Kieler I'll" n Polkt.l rapek; II, Railroad <*allop '1 irkeia, M < euta t\ h to b? hid ai Hie principal .Vatic MUtfcs, and at the door on the eve mgolthe< imcert Douttopenat#S.lwrformaace to ..i ifut-r .1' 7^ pieritely. oh lt*m tVi'.ALK A AUr.MV, Jttollemau street, Brooklyn ? Mr f.ynne respcctfu'ly snumincet, that he will give the fi it of hie teriet of "Matiesl llluttratioua of ohnkapcare,'* st the ah. vr Institutions on Tuesday evenm,,', Jan. 4tli, for v. Inch ocr MIOS he MS engaged the following vocalist* : Mta. iCa. Loder Mist M. L. Leach, Mr. Arthnraon. the ropulur t.-nor; a1 d Mr H. L. Leicli.the favorite basso, with a chorus kel'Cte I fr- m the metnhrri of the New Vork Mui cal Institu; ; onduciur, Mr. <?eo. Loder. who will preside at the pia iofor'e. Tickets. !i0 cents; to be had at the usual placea tin a' the Acjdeiny. Dours open at 7, to commence nt 1% o'clock d24 5t# m A I P.i . HALL OK NOV KM V. comer of ( entre nn<l PcsrI st e? H ?T A B L K AUX VIV ANTS,or the Liviig Mo 'el AnisM, Male nod Kemale, every evening, in a ttyle superior to .ny e?er ff.-ied i? thia city. AUo, the Virginii Minstiels, Miines Wetland Cordelia, witllsnuRi. M'.Santoii, Corpfe Sinter, an ' the Pei'l Bell Ringers W II. < olein HIS Banjo Ho| >a. Ailmisiion one shilling Doors open at 6 to nee r 7 dS8 2t.? m Bvv\ khll's tfAMMOJji panuttamk ok 1'tlk mitt j. pi uiu'i p initeil on ihree mile* of canvass eiln hilintf a view of country 12: 0 inilet in leugth, extending In hi the ini.utli i.l the Mm.ouri river to the city of New Orleans, udimkial over ten i-cjrrri of latitude, beiug the 1 irgett piintl'ig in ih> world, at the new Panorama Building, in II nadway. sd.iuiuuig >iblo'? Oarden. Oien eveiy evening, ( nil i. 'ireptsil Admieiion, 50 cents; childien half price Th Panoi.ima wi.f c iintneuce moving at 7 o'clock precisely. AlieiU' n eiliililious on Wedueidays and Haiii'diyt. at 3 >> ' Ik ' I ilt tee ired from 10 A M till 12 P. M. <128 llt*re Lit\:< li' iNAHY BIRDS?Signor .t ntonio Si'inetto it now exhibiting hit wonderfully trained birJt totlie publi it fuo '123 B oadwsy, i.eirly oppotite the Theatre, over J W. l'r cv's carpet store, at 10 snil 12 A M , and 3, V 7 and [IX I M This ia a moat beautiful exhibition, and attoi.ithei at * 1' M plwHS til-MiM ia purticulur. Admianon 2") rents, chileraa lull price. d2i6t*r O ho an s? htjruH ORUANS K ?a 3 aT7?,*i8"lToT,?T, HI. ? .- I . I. I. r. l. ... 1 l> .1..,, nr.... r. ai.i|>?, ( ft 0 iu. In** 5 It. A iu. wide 3 ft. # in. deep, price $172. Alio rne ?'ivi'.ij-hand, g xopi^ It ft I.ikH, 7 ft wide, 4 ft. sin deep, price (TOO ne do, price S'SO. pur for her purlicuI rs call 11 the manufactory No. 2'.JJ Bowery W fl UAVIA dill It "in VII |i; DOXKH. MKLODKONS. AND AC I, Oil UKIt* oNH?Trie mbacriber. manufacturer find imiiorter o4 Mniicr.l lui'rnrnenli, ha< f r ?a'e a large aaaortmetit of Accordeoni Melodeoni, and Mn.icnl Boiea. and nil kinds of Muiirtl i MrumcnU EDWARD BAACK, 111 Kultou atreei, corner of'' old t'reeet d IK Ut' m JkTOV KL m N U I NTKKKvriNli ?The new and < otnical 1 Uniur of Dr. Fu.by, lor aale, at wholesale, by BKNJAMIN 1. ^WHtMCfc, Importer of Stationery and rauey Arti?-1 c?, '<7 fill Lou at. At retail by all bookaellen and itattonera. ill'i St rc JV-I II HI ISM' I)-A OKKAT NA I ION Al.. I'K TURK, w Inch ?hoold adorn every Legislative, Odd-Fellow, iid Public Hall?every Librarv and Lyceum-and a'.iiuld he t he Hepnh'ican Kmblem in the home of every Atneri'in CI:I*?B. THIS DECLARATION OF INDEPfcN t> ..V K,?hich waa p?int?d by Col Trnmbull for the Kotundi. ht WaahioKtnn, containing Portrait! of all the Mi?;iiers, hu b- ru engraven on neel by W.L. Ormaby. Tiie aize ol the engiavn,g '? 21 by' 31 mchei. It la printed on the beat plate paper 58 |>v B inChea, and can be aent by expreaa, or hy mail: i OH centa. i rice of proof* $J: three coiiiaa heat 1 <i'lia pr oi'ati; three copiea |I0. Addreaa W. L. ?)K ViHU Y, l- i. i Il'i Hal ton atieet, N. V Kvery person who will ?' 'I he tnoieribcr 14, ahall receive n proof of the engr-iving ol thr heel'ration of Independence anil the Columbia, Ornhnin'a, I'-irlor. I ioijei Union, or the Ladiea' National Magazines for me > <-n'. Kvery peraon a?ndin* $1 shall receive an Indm ii k ind cliher inaiiar.ine for one jear A?ln t?? put iiain, W f. ORMftBY, il? Fultoa ?t/?rt, N. Y l?7*t*rh cenrs. Dux Office open daily, Ir m hill past (to tzo'cioci, ltdif No 2 Wall street baseme it from 1 to 3. Doors open at 7 o'clnrlc. To commence at half past 7 A.NIC3' HALL, 47* Uroittwav heiwese Uraai tod I!; :.->uie streets. Crowded to overflowing with the BEIUTVhuJ FASHION of New York. OPEN EVER* NUiri'l UNABATED8UCCES* Thirteenth Week of the Original ..HKIST Y'8 MINSTKEb* The Oldeit E* tabliahed Band in the United States E. P CHRISTY, E PKIKCE. G. N. CHRISTY O.ABBOTT J. RADNOR, T VAUGU.V S. A. WELLS. TF. BBIOOS, whose original and inimitable concerts are nightly Honored with crowded nnd highly respectable auditnee>, and universally admitted to excel everv amusement oi a similar character offered in thia city. Admission 3!t ceats Children under 1* years, half price Doon n at 3; eoiiert will commence at 3 o'clock On New Years Day an Afternoon Concert. Doon open at 3 o'clock, Concert will commence at 3 o'clock d2(i 7t*rc B:UJAl)VVAY 0')E0N ?Entrance through Pinteus's Saloon?Under the management of Mr. E. O. Orkklt.? ThU *cuing. Great Attractions ?The Manager of thia Estthli*' meut respectfully informs the I'ublic that the seriea of SoldC . UlML TABLEAUX,so violently interrupted on Suuday Evening, by iuformuion given by some persons, jealous til ttio tuccesa ol the Odeon ; they will be prcseuted tonight, with oilier treat attritions. The Public then will he fumbled to judge ofthis act of injustice. Part 1?The E'l'HIOPl AN H A KMONI8TS, whs will an pear in a variety of Saugs, <ilre?, Kefr miis.^nliit and dance*. Parti?MODEL. ART18T8, TABLEAUX ViV ANTS, or Living Male and Female Figuros?Scriptural Tableaux, "Hagar and Ishmael," "Boaz and Hutli " "Saint John Prcachiug m the Wildernesa." With the " Amesoniaii'a Ostth," "The Ball Thrower," "Massacre of St Bartholomew" "Neptune Hisiug from the Sea." Part 1? "Lute Play?r,""Calyi'So'a Oreiin," "Grind National Tableau in . ouur nf the United States " O.-cheitra Box, 50 cenu, ParH?Mt. 25 cnn; Boxes. 12K cents. d28 B" AKN I iTS ~A M EH KJ A N IViUSEUM.?P. T. B A b num. Proprietor; F. Hitchcock, Manager.?Splendid rxhibi. turns an J pe<f rnuiices, every afternoon at 3 o'c'ock, and every eveiii g at hilf past 7. A coinpauy of BEDOUIN AKaBH, from the Desert uf Sahara, A labia. CAMPBfcLL'S ETMIOPI \N SKUENAuEHS. GREAT WESTERN, in the bptcire Bridegroom. IVORY CRUCIFIX. 8HAKSPEIII AN CABINET. Mrs. Monell,Miss Bernard.Miss Julien, Mm Whitloik, Danseuse; Mr. Whitlock, Mr. Prosaer ri/iM/i. ..LI A u/i nrripAW/i w,. I. L an<l I'oriimuof the Amistad Captive Slaves. Wax Figures of Queeu Victoria. Pully Bodine, Daniel O'Conoell, Father Matthew.kc. Madim Kockw?II, the Famous Fortune Teller, W.x M dol ol the Human Body, to be sceu rrir:itely at on ct:r* ch-rge of21cenu. Admission to the whole, twenty-lire ctnts; chililreu under ten years ol' axe and old eaoui^h to wnikflone, l!lX ctnls. Reserved front acuta, one shilling each extra. / 1 ua'nTu H.iLlOA* ? m'IEKTAINMKNTH at Ihe LAKAY KT I'K 0 AZAARi TH KATHK AN D MM J HAN lO VL MUdKU.Vl. corner of Liberty street and Broadway, to M opaatd(T| v afternoon mid eveuinti. The proprietor has \repHied for tlie holidiy. a uumber ol magmliceut Dioramic 'it wbieh cannot fall to please a discriminating public ? The i?iforinui<e will commence with a diornmic m trine View reprea uting the Narrows below Fort Hamilton, Handy M ' ok Light Huute, picket shi|ia, steamboats and other craft, I ontiv rd mid homeward bound; the whole presenting an illusion of the inost complete and entertaining character. To be fallowed l>y a representation of the Bombardment ol Vara < roianil -.r.i Juan Ue Ullna, with frigates, war iteamera and other reiseU of <M lleet; the tiring of guns from the I lustle d i?h lin uie, ill contribute to render this exhibition one of ilie mo>t inH resting ami stirring that could be presented. AU >, a spleudid view of the city of Lisbon from the Sea; to cnr.c!u e with the sublime rr presentation i f a storm aud aliipwitu k fl tlie coast. In addi.ion to the above will be ethibili-d the figures in the Mechsmcal Museum consisting of the Mi ming Bud. tlie Hope D incer, the Flute Player, fcc., kc ? Admi ti re to the Baiur free; tu the Theatre and Mechanical Museum I2It, cents; children half price. Performance to commence at half-pa?t 2 o'clock m the afternoon and 7 in the (vuuiug^ d27 lit re E NE NEW TUe Athenaeum Solrae, la Hanelidtlcr, En|c iand_Spe(i'h?i of Alteon, the Historian. C'ol>dcu, Kmenon, and Crulckahank m. [From the Manoheater Kzaminer, Nor. 30 ] The ftfth annual soiree of the Manchester Atheniium, took plaoa on Thursday evening last, in the Kree Trade Hall, and although it did not equal In magnitude mme of Its predecessors, it waa, on the whole, a very satisfactory and comfortable one. As the former soirees have been often characterised by the name nf distinguished noblemen or gentlemen, who have presided over tnem, ao will the present one be frequently referred to under the appellation oftha "Alison Soiree;" and right worthy ia it of thii distinctive title, for every one who listened to, or reads the opening address of the brilliant historian of tha''History of Europe during the Krench Revolution," will acknowledge that a more appropriate, a more forcible, or a more eloquent speech has not vet been delivered by any ohairmau of the Manchester A the oiaum soirees. The number of ticketa sold, eaoh of whioh admitted a lady and gentleman, was uboutt*60; so that the whole company, including invited guests, was about 1,800. This number, we need scarcely say, was oomfortably seated in the hall; and its vast area afforded ample spaoe for those who. after bavins listened to the speaking. remained for the purpose of Joining in the (lance, or promenading amidst the gay groups Mr. Cobden, on this occasion, made l is first appearsaoe In public since his return home from hit oontinental tour; and he was received id a manner which showed that the strong feeling of admiration whioh is felt for his character and abilities, has not been at all diminished by absence. Amongst the gentlemen present were Viscount Drackley, M P ; Archibald Alison, Esq , the President; Richard Cobden, Esq , M P.; John Britfht, Efq , M P ; Klkanah Armitage, Esq, Mayor of Manchester; K. P. Livingston, Esq , ex-Mayor of Salford; Major Oeneral Weymss; (ieorge Crulkthank, Kiq.; John Bowring, Esq , L L. D M. P ; Charles Swain, Esq.; William Harrison Ainswortb, Esq,;*John Moore, K?q ,F. L. 8.; Kulph Waldo Kmerson, of Massachusetts, to.. Sic . 810. The Chairman, Mr. Cobden, Mr Bright, Dr Bowrlag, and the prinoipal guests, entered the hall about a quarter past seven o'clok, and were greeted with a round of hearty applause. At half past seven o'clock, A. Alison, Eff], the author of the History of the Krenoh Revolution, the ohalrman, rose, and when the applause with which he was hailed had subsided, said: ?Ladies and gentlemen, before we begin the business of the night, 1 regret that I am under the neoessity of stating the apologies on the part of Lord Nugent and of Mr. Diokens. Unavoidable absence on the part of both that noble lord and that highly talented gentleman have prevented them from haviug the gratification of meeting you to-night I am quite sure that the grief that you will feel for their absenoe Is shared by themselves, from the exp-trl ence whioh 1 know they have had of the gratification of meeting such assemblages as this. The secretary will now read the apologies fram some other persons, before the business of the meeting begins. The Chairman then rose agala, and addressed the thi company as follows:? Ladles and Uentlamea?When 1 look around me on this magnificent assembly?when 1 reoolleot that It is, as it were, the heart and soul of Manchester itself, the oentre of the commercial greatnes< of Eogland? wnen I oall to mind the splendid eloquence with whioh you have been addressed from this place, I know not whether feelings of pride or humility should bo uppermost In my bosom of pride, that your direotors have deemed me worthy to succeed the many eminent men who have already Ailed this ohair -of humility, that I should be in most respects so unworthy to ocoupy their place. * * ? thn.mw ..vl.il- 1' ?? ?? ? ?_ i uu 'fiu kU JUU UUIOUJ, II UUl 0UUr?IJ, UJ ruy writings, I urn not in reality literary man. Literature has been the delight, but it has not been tbo osculation. of my life, anil the works which have procured me the high honor which 1 now enjoy, have been but the amusement of evening*, after da;s spent in the discharge of laborious duties. (Che rs ) I can thus speak from mv own experience of the possibility of uniting business and literature. I can tell you from personal knowledge of the solace it affords to a life of labor, and how It forms, as it were, a link between the aotive and speculative world. 1 may perhaps posters one qualification for ad dressing an institution which aims at uniting the energy ot commercial enterprise with the refinements of literary thought. There Is another circumstance whioh renders the honor now conferred in a peculiar manner grateful to me, and which I hope I may be forgiven for alluding to. I have lived so long in Scotland tbat it is generally believed that I belong to that oountry; bat, though my anoesterswere Scotch, 1 was not born to the north of the Tweed, and when your kindness recalled me to this country, it recalled me to the land of my birth (Applause ) 1 was born at no great distance from this city, in the neighboring county of Shropshire. My exrlieat recollection of the paternal home is of the solitude and seclusion of an English pursonage house, aud ifanything I have slnoe done has rendered me worthy of your favor, it is owing to the example I then saw, and the precepts I then received. Nor has the long period whioh has since intervened weakened the reoollections of infancy; not a long sojourn among tbe mountains of Scollund, not the the grandeur of the Alps, nor the beauties ot tbe Appeolnea, have been able to dim thelmage of its surpassing loveliness. I still see, in dear vision, the Severn stealing through its grassy meads, the storied summits of the Caerdoo and Lawley, the woods of Aoton Burnell Hill sleeping on their placid lakus ; the Wrekln arising in solitary uajosty , the sun netting behind the ridgx of Cader idris. (Cheers) I see that the names I have mentioned are as household words to many who hear me ; but if they are so to you, what must they be to me who am recalled to their vlolnlty, after an absenoe of so many years, to fill a plaoe which the descendants of the Howards was proud to occupy ? Interesting as such as nruiuncD H bum uiuit U? ftl> *11 birDCB, ftDQ ID BU pl&QOff, there is something peculiarly Appropriate for them in a great commercial city, such as Manchester. There is a natural connection which has made itself manifest in every age between oommero* and intellectual eminence; and the greatest step* ?n human Improvement.the greatest marvels of human exertions, bare arisen from their combination. It was to the commercial oity of Tyre that we owe the invention of letters?that wonderful and almost superhuman discovery. which first gave permanence to the creations of thought, and sends forth the "winged words " of genius to make the circuit of the globe) and charm, white it endures It was its fortunate situation on the highway from Asia to Kurope, since reopened by British enterprise, which gave its early ce lebrity and enduring fame to ancient Kgypt ; ana we owe to the caravans of the desert, ranre even than to the power of the Pharaohs, those wonderful structures, the I'yritQids of Cairo, and Temples of Luxor, which, after the lapse of four thousand years, still stand *' erect and unshaken abova the floods of the Nile.'' Rome herself, the mis'.reis of the world, owed her vast Hbd enduring dominion mainly to the energies of commerce ; and we have only to oa:t our eyes on the map. and behold her provlnoes olnstered round the waters of the M?diterranean,to be convinced that more even than to the arms of the legions, her power was owing to the strength of the maritime cities which glittered along its shores. It was tho caravans of the desert which raised those wonderful structures which still, at Tadmor and i'almyra, attest the magnificence of the queen of the east, and attract the admiration of the European traveller. It was in commercial Alexandria that alone a library was formed worthy of the vast stores of ancient knowledge ; and when the dominion of the consuls had fallen, and the arm of the Roman could no longer defend Italy from the swords of the barbarians, the incomD&ia bl? situation and commercial greatness ot Constantinople perpetuated for a thousand years longer on the frontier of barbarian wilds, the empire of the east. Nor hu commerce in modern times falleu from her high vocation an the chief spring of sooial improvement, and moit powerful humaniser of man. (Cheers) It w?h io the manufacturing city of Florence that a rival was found .n Dante to the genius of ancient poetry ; in the merran- I tile oity of Venice that painting rose to its iilghest lustre on the canvass of Titian. Oenoa sent forth that daring spirit which first burst the boundaries of ancient knowledge, and exposed to Kuropuan enterprise the wonders of another hemisphere. It was in Lisbon that there was at once found, in Vasco de Oama, the courage to brave the Cape of Htorins, and open the ocean path to the region* of the east, and the genius of Camoens to celebrate the glorious enterprise, and forever enshrine it in the hearts of men. (Applause) (ireat as these achievements fcre, there are yet greater things than these. It is iu the north that the chief triumphs of the alliance between commerce and Intellect are to | be found. To one commercial city ot Germany we owe the art of printing?to another the reformation The , flrst has r. ndered certain the diffusion of knowledge,the | fast impossible the slavery of thought. (Loud cheers.) i i'ainting has again in the north reached Its highest perfection in a commercial city - in Antwerp, where the immortal genius of Vandyke and ltubens waa exhibited ? Commerce in Holland achieved a glorious vlotory alike over the storms of nature and the oppressions of inan ? Hut why should we travel to other times and distant lauds for a confirmation of the same eternal truth? In | this sge, In this country, in this olty, its highest glories t.avu b??u found. Here it was. and here alone, that a successful stand was at last made against the age rontons of revolutionary France; it was the discoveries of Watt, oi Arkwriglit, and of Crompton. which array*<l the force* which the arm* of Napoleon were unable to nab dun it was a company of British merchant* whieh sutjected the vast realm* nf Hindoatan to the *ceptn of Uueen Victoria, and exhibited the prodigy of a single litlhi Uizrltt announcing in one day the capture ot < abool, in the hem t of Asia, and the *ubmi?*lnn of the Celestial Empire under the wall* ot Nankin It I* the energy of Drillah romtnercn which ha* peopled the we*t ru hemisphere with our deeoi ndant*. and in (preadtnft through the eastern archipelago the wondern of European art and the bleuing* of < hrlstian civilization ? Hitherto the progress of Improvement ha* ever been from eaat to west; from the riling to the getting of the *un; but the merchant* of England have f?r the flr*t time in the hittory of the world, rolled baok the tide of civilization to it* source, and returned It* blearing* to the region* of the run. Regarding, then, literature in .it* highest aspect, that of the creat fountain, not merely of useful knowledge, but of elevat?d and generou* sentiment*, let me earnestly etitreat you to apply vigorously to that which can alone give the pa*sport to iti whole treasure*? the study of foreigu language*. (Cheer*) The emperor Charle* V. said, that whenever he read a foreign language, he felt a new aoul within him. It i* the command of them which i* the gr?at cauan of the difference between men of cultivated mind* and mere ordinary Information. How greet sosoever may be the geniu* of our own writer*, there inuit ever be n certain sameness in their conception* Foreign reading in like foreign travelling; you receive new idea* at every step (Applause) N? amount of information derived merely from the writer* of our own country can supply the deficiency. No mind can become enlarged, which is not familiar with the thought* of remote age* ami distant countries a* no comineroe can be axtansive In whioh foreign la not large* lj tiohanged for domwtlo produce It U by th? oUi* W YO r YORK, TUESDAY MOB ion of flint and steel, not by (tea! alone. that Ore Is (truck. It it by promoting this interchange of idea* that commerce in every age baa ao powerfully contributed to tbe advancement of the human mind Nor is nucli knowledge of less vital importance to Individual and domestic happiness. "All our views," says an author who knew tbe human heart well, " spring from the inability to be alone " Every day s experience must convinoe you of the truth of La liruyere's remark. Thence cornea the desertion of domestic life, the neglect of its duties, the careless parent, the dtsobsdlent laujily. and that wretched crating after external exoitement which converts the paradise of home itseir into an arid wilderners But can that man ever be alone, can he ever dread solitude, who can converse alternately with Virgil and Cicero, with Tasso and Ariosto. with llacine and Corneille, with Shakepeare and Scott ? To such a man Is really (true what Cicero said of Sol pi o Afrloanua, " Never less alona than when alona ; never lees at rest than when at rest." This is the real exclusive society?this the magic circle which, indeed, digulirs humanity; for it interests wiibout corrupting, and elevatea tbe feeliuga without hardening tbe heart. But no haughty pride guards Its approach -no jealous spirit forbids its entrance ; the portals are open tj all, but they are t> be passed anly on the wings of perseveranoe. (Cheers ) Be not deterred then by the difficulties of the ascent, the toll requisite to reach the summit Of sucb study may truly be paid what has been so finely spoken of the moral uses of affllotlon : ? " It is like the black mountain of Bunder. In India? the higher you advanoa, tbe steeper ii the aaoent?the darker and more desolate the objeots with whloh you are surrounded; but when you are at the summit, the heaven la above your head, and at your feet tbe kingdom of Cashmere " (Applause ) I add only one other If m IIVUD UUUiruj W11IUU Ulfl UVCU MtdlJ |)QriUrU]9U WlbU groat nucoess in I'ari*; an J it in called Fault dt S'entrnilre The want of understanding ' The substance of that little comedy In this : The parties begin with a misunderstanding of several objects and the interests of the parties, and they go through two or three acta, in which they are subjected to the cr*-ntest possible perplexity, and u deal of real suffering, and in the end they find that it in altogether a mistake, and that if they had only understood each other there was no ocoaoion for anything of the kind. (Laughter.) Now, I believe in all Kurope there has been tne samo comedy playing among the governments It has been a want of a proper understanding We have been rlavins not a farce, or a comedy, but a eaU tragedy sometimes, and all lor tbe want of understanding that we have one common interest aod one oommon object, after all,?(hear, bear, and applause),- and that if we eould only tlud tbe moans?and we sometimes are vnin enough in Manchester to fancy that we have discovered the olue to this secret,? if you ceald only And tbe means by which you ould show to tho different nations of Kurope that their interest* art) identical, that their objects are the same, you would be conferring the greatest blessing upon humanity that has ever been devised since the creation sf the world (fheertt J Now, gentlemen, in that most laterestlDg oountry,?interesting it is to jou, who are all so much Identified with it in b?tbil*, and in your literature,--I mean Italy, ?I found there a n?w life eprlnglng up ; and when I inquired how it was that Italy began to make itself beard and f?tt in the reat of Kurope, I came to the conclusion, from all that I could observe, that it arose from the ijuiet progiee* of thought and of Intelligence, arising out of thu education of the people There have been in Italy great efforts made for 'he education of the people. I found, to my aitonishrnerit, in almost every town, evenjin towns of 16,000 or JO,000 inhabitants, several infan school*, supported by voluntary contribution*, superintended by Italian noble* ; and I saw a school at Turin, wnich a marquis attends daily, and ride* upon a hobby horse with tbe nhildren, and joins with them in their play (Applause) It is an honor to him, and I will mention his name ; for I ain sure he would not be ashamed to be known to you all Ills name ia L)azilio,and he is the brother of that Daisalio whose writing you have lately seen upon the present state of Italy Then you have In Italy now, aa you have always had, leading mind*?great and powerf,.l l_.ll_I.I lit I.. I- i_L. . ><m M.VJM IUUXIIVIQO 111 "'tci y M* w u t li j ' i1w iiI) liath UQOU rn* K?K?il in writing and treating upon every question of social importance You have In every town Id Italy men who are not only taking a deep interest iu schools, but In prison discipline, end In every question relating to the moral condition of the people. As regards political economy, I was amaied at the number of people I found in Italy who sympathise with our practiosl efforts and controversies upon the subjeot of political eaonomy Kvery lawyer, erery councillor, in Italy,studies political eoonomy an part of bin education ; and hnnoe arises the great Interest that was taken upcn that subjeot upon which we have been so long ant so arduously engaged In England It has not been from violent outbreaks in Italy that the present state of things Is omnlng round Vlolenoe and revolution retarded the present pro| grese ; but I trace to institutions kindred to this, I though not the same as this,? I trace to those Institutions all the progress that has beer, made in Italy ; and I Join with the worthy chairman in saying that it is by the progress of the human mind alme that government* can make progress, or that good government* can be maintained at all I join with | him in saving that at this time public opinion will conI trol governments I go further, and I say from my experience lu Kurope, t^ere Is no such thing as despotism existing, in the old sense of the word ; public opinion rule* mora or less everywhere, the better ot course in proportion aa it is the wiser ; but give me the compound ratio il the Intelligence and the morality of any people, and I will give you the character of their government, no matter what its formation. (Applause) If you ask ine. after my long tour on th? continent, what it is that recurs to my memory with the greatest pleasure. I am bound to SSV It 1? Italv and the Italian* It Is not m?r?*ly their ornamen >1 remains?It is not merely that they have them the proofs that they have twice given to Kurope and to mankii d that civilization which they hard posseeaed , but It ia for the character of the minds of their mo?t dlstlngulahed men of this day I like Intercourse with living mtnda, and i will paa* by the aqueducts, theoolumns and the rulna, and I pay that amnngat thtltallans at the preaent time you will bod? not in the lAssofth" people ; 1 would not protend to nay ao?but J#u will And In the Italians aoine ofthe moat amiable, accomplished, and intereating men that are to be found in Kurope. and it ia thoae men, and the Intercourse I had with them, whilat in Italy which to tell you frankly, cornea back upon my memory with greater pleasure than anything I experienced abroad (Hear ) I a'gue that in the prentnt effort, whioh ia being mada In Italy,you will aer It prrgraaa juat aa the people become more and more enlightened. Vou hare there, aa you always had. a first rate quality in the race of the people ; and If thoae people are but left to themselves? if they have that ptlvllegn which we claim for ouraelvea; If Italians are left to work out their own regeneration, I do not doubt but that the people who have twice given civilization to Uie world, have the power within themselves again ?> work out their own redemption (Cheers ) Oentlemsn, I Join In the reroarka which have bean made by our excellent chairman, with r spect to thaatud.v of aodtrn lu|ti|H. I an >mk to yovi faal consideration I see with pleasure around me nat merely an assembly of men. but a lar^e proportion of the other sex. To the latter 1 would In an especial manner addreta myself, ere we part, and that not In the spirit of chivalrous gallantry.but of serious moral duty. (Cheers.) 1 will do ho in the word* of a man second to none that over existed in intellectual power, and leant ot all litble to be swayed in matters of thought by the attraction* of your society It Is my decided opinion," said Napoleon, " that everything in the future man depends upon his mother." If anything were requisite to support so great an authority, I would add that, as far as uiy own observation has gone, I hate never either heard or read of a remarkable man who had not a remarkable mother. If. then, study be requisite for men who are to rule the world, what must It be for you. who at* to form the men ! whose blessed province It it to implant those early lernons of virtue, and inculcate those early feeilngs or religion and hsbita of perseverance on which the whole future fate of life depends, and whloh, by the blessing of Ood, when once reoeived, will never be forgotten * (Cheers) Thus it is that you will duly discharge your inestimable mission; thus it 1h that you will contribute your part to the great work of human advancement: and thus it is that you will regain in home the lost Taradise of Eden, and be enabled to say of It, In your last hours, " This it la which has softened the trials of time; this bu, Indeed, been the gate of heaven " (Loud oheering.) Richard Coboic*, Esq , M. P , rose amidst the most animated applause, whloh, after apparently subsiding, was again and again renewed with great spirit. When the cheering at length ceased, the hon gentleman saidMr. Chairman, ladies, and gentlemen * * * * Now gentlemen. I have, as usual, made a few praotloal reservations Before I rose, I said to a friend in the room, " What shall 1 talk about He answered," Tell them something about your foreign travel*, because it will be a variety." I said," Where can I begin ? 1 have been from Cadiz to Nishni Novgorod." " Tell them something, then," said he, " about the two extremities Well, gentlemen, I ought not to speak of my trip t' continent at all. without taking the first publio tunlty ot expressing my thanks, as an Knglishmn the coidlal welcome which I have received In country which I have visited. (Loud cheering as an Kngllshman. because it la something rare annals of the world, that a foreigner should visit every country of the continent, and there find men pared in public; tosympathise with the prlnotples w he was Identified with in this country, and those priu ciples merely applied, as we thought, to the domestic concerns of this country, (Hear, hear.) Now, without entering Into a question which even here might be a controverted point, I merely say that the fact of an Kngllshman b*ing so received abroad, is a proof, at all events, that we are enlarging the circle ef our sympathies? that the sphere in whioh politics is working, has widened in our day ?that instead of viewing eaoh other in the narrow jealous spirit which formerly distinguished the different nations if Kurope, we are prepared to take a wider and more generous view of the interests of ourselves and neighbors, and that we ;ire approaching that time when we think that our interests are identical. (Loud cheering.) Well, gentlemen, at these two extremities of my peregrinations I observed a curious feature. 1 found the oriental type at the two opposite extremities of Kurope. I found iu Andalusia the remain* of the Moors, as evidenced to the dress, in the habits of the people, in the architecture; and I found at .Moscow the remains of the Tartars, as evidenced by precisely the same signs, in the dress, in the buildings, and in the habits of the population But in these two extremities, and in every Intermediate place, every intermediate country through which I travelled, I was constantly forced to this reflection,? we are so similar, there Is so little real difference between us ?in our moral attributes, at all events, we are so identically the same, having the same sympathies, the same domestic traits, the same affeotlons and likings and disliking*,? my ounstaotjwonder was, what is it that has ever made these different families of man, planed upon this continent?whatever is it that has so long made us enemies? (Hear, hear, and applause ) There >RK 1 LNING, DECEMBER 28, ] ingly upon that topic Oh if I hail my time over again and was placed in tbe situation in whleh many of the young men hare present ara placed, I would not arrive at tbe ace of twenty-flve without having a perfect mastery of the Trench, (Jerman and Italian. (Hear ) Of the French, I irl'l say that it is the language of communication for all Kurope. Now. I do not pretend to say that 100 year* henee the French language will be epokeu by as many people at the English language I balieve quit* tha contrary. I believe tbe English language Is deatiaed to b? spoken by more people than any other that ever existed. Bni the French Ianguage had become, and li lively to continue, l*18 1#n" guage of communication throughout Kurope For Jnitanca. in all my travail in Spain, in Italy, Ic Oerman?, in Russia, and in Austria, I never had one letier o! in whom 1 wished to oommunlcate, that did not speak Frenoh familiarly I cannot nay <> much of English In CJermany, Spain, and Italy they have a much greater laollity for speaking the French language, of course, than tne KQglish. 1 apeak especially of the Hpanlard* and the Italuus Their langusge ha? a strong affinity for the French language. The French language Is spoken even more geaeraliy than the English language In Russia, amongst educated m?n, French is the universal medium of communication Now, gentlemen, you are coming to a time when it will be not merely the seleot few who will travel to the oontinent. but I expect to sea the time when the operat ve* of this part of the world shall go in cheap train* to Pari*. (Applause ) Within twelve months of thtatlme the railway communication from Boulogue to Pari* will be completed, and you will go regularly from the capital of England to the oapltal of Franoe In ten hours. There will be opened up by that means an Intercourse amongst the people whloh I much desire to see I want to see the different people of the world married, Instead of these marriages of princes, that create sooh a noise and tumult among the public. (Laughter and applause ) Well, gentlemen. to return home, I am satisfied that It is in institutions like these that you not only form the great dtitlne ive character of the Knglish people from the whole of Europe ; but It la here, in the Improvement ot the mind, amongst young men and adult*, that you muit seek to find that superiority which In some reapect* we do possess over the rest of Kurope (Hear, hear ) We have the credit with the people of the continent for having within ourselves the spirit and the bablt of association How eould that spirit of association be better applied, how better diredted. than In the maintenance of an Institution such as this T and If It cannot be maintained in support of an Institution suoh a* this, we will not be able to maintain It In tupport of any other movement whatever Osntlemen, I exhort you to maintain this and kindred lestltutlons on every ground, publio and private I have had manv changes, and have seen many phase* of society, probably a* many as most people 1 do not speak egotistically, because I am merely now going to vluoidate a thought. 1 have seen manv nhasesof society. I have had mtnv excltlmr and gratlfyfng scenes; y?tl toll you honestly and conscientiously, that If I wunt to look bank to tbat wbloh has given ma the purMt satisfaction of mind, It U In those pursuit* which are accessible to every member of the 0 A then mum (ApptMNi) I hare nnt fund the greatest enjoyment in the exciting plraditl of a puhllo meeting: I l?> >1 f.iund the greateat pleasure or later est in inter' * sometime ? with men oi an elevated sphere abroad ui ?t?i?rs might think probably it was a pleasure to i with but 1 com.- haok to you cnnscientiouil" ' isolate tbiit the purrs! pleasures 1 have known arc accessible to all ; it is in the calm intercourse wil. intelligent minds, and thu communion with the departed great, through books, by our own fireside?( reat applause ) ltii.ru Waldo Kmkkion, Kxj of Massachusetts, came lorwardand was reoeived with considerable applause.? He said. Mr. hairinan, ladies, and gentlemen,?I feel rnyselt In the position of some aountrymen of mine, who, remember, when a deputation of Sioux and poxes, tine to the capital of Massachusetts, and ware received re at the State House, by (Jovernor Kverett, were ltn ?ed a little with the greatness of the population them, and certalaly with the new splendor and ti of suoh cities as they had passed through and J. The red men said, after bearing the congratulations of tbe governor. " We have no land to put our words on, sir,and yet our words are true " I have no land here to put my words on, and yet I hope they are true. It gives m* great pleasure to see this anniversary of the Ather stum It gives me great pleasure to sit near the distinguished gentlemen who have addressed you, and yet It has occurred to me whilst they spoke, that I i>av? never?for manyyears?I have never been near to thtm Hlr nrcriiniMiif nf fhat Isboiih mil if* bps known and repeated lu every quarter of the |{lobe, and certainly by all the friends of free trade In America Sir, when 1 came to sea In the ship whloh brought m? lmre, on the kable of the oabln, lay your "History of fcu rope daring the French Revolution,'* theproperty, I *up poae. of the ihip or tb. o.ptaln, aa a sort of programm or play but to lnatruct the seafaring New Koglandei who was coming to Kngland, In the events and luatitu tions which await him here. I have seen other gentle men here this evening, whose gaiety and genius are cer In Inly almost V familiarly known to my frienda ant countrymen as they are here; tbo drawings, and tbi caricaturts, and the wit of Punch, go duly every fort night to every book-shop, and every book-club, ami every boy and girl in Boston, and New York, and Phila delphla And so 1 And it with all the names with whicti your city and your present meeting present me But eir, tbeie compliments, though true, would come bettei from those who better understood and felt these uieriti than I oan hope to do. mid certainly I pass from this tc that which I know will interest those very gentlemer much more than their own praises, viz: that which really draws me to the shores of Kngland, that whieh li good in holidays and In worklngdays; that which isgontj in one century and in another century; that which draws the solitary Ameri'-an to wish to fee Kngland sir, is the moral peculiarity of the Saxon race It is that oommandiDS sense of riuht and wrons it is that honesty of performance , it in that wbii'.l is the moral trait whioh has given to this raot the sceptre of the globe I nee it equally as th? foundation of the aristocratic oharactftr of the people which though It may, perhaps, sometime*lone fight of lti origin and wander into atrauge vagaries, If it lone that moral quality will be paralysed and cease to be (Cheers ) And I see it not less In the honesty of performance ? it all the trade, in the manufacture*, in the mechanics' shops, that solidity and firmness of work which is th? national badge. This consciousness is one element; and the other, sir. is that habit of friendship, if 1 may sc call It, that fidelity of fellowship, whion 1 see here run bing through all classes; that election of worthy Individuals 1 o a fraternity, to kind offices, and following them with a warm and staunch fellowship, and support Ing them from year to year, from youth to age, and whioh stands in very strong contrast witn the short lived action, the exce?a of courtesy, and the very super flclal attachments which exist In other races, and which affection, and attachment, and permanence of regard are alike lovely and honourable In those who render and those who reoeive it. (Applause.) Mr Chairman. In looking at these traits in the Knglish character, it has given me great pleasure to observe that in this time o] commercial disaster,of gloom, of bankruptcy,of affliction and of beggary In the neighbouring districts, th' Athenstum has chosen to hold, with its usual spirit, this its anniversary It seemed to me. because of thosf p-cuharltles whioh belong to the Knglish character, s certain duty well besoming the managers of tha Institution. They seemed to me to say, " for all that's com? and gone, we shall not abate the spirit or the splendoi of our annual fxuat; do, not by an oakleaf; no, not by ehaplet." And I wish to say, sir. that 1 was brought u[ from my childhood In the belief that this British island from whioh my forefathers came, was not a Lotus garden?was not a paradise of serene skies, and rosea, and music, an a merriment, an me year rouna i>o; Din a cold, foggy, mournful oountry, bearing no fruit well In the opt-n air, but robust in?a and virtuous women? (applause) ? andtbose, too, of a certain wonderful flbrt and endurance, and certaialy, people, wboM good |U?litl?x were not very swift to show themselves, whose virtues a? I was told, never came out till they quarrelled (Laughter and appUuse ) I was told, to use a oouotrj phrase of ours, that they did not " strike twelve the first time.*' (Laughter ) (iood lovers they were; good hater* they were; that you could not know much of them til you bad seen them long and you could not know anything good of them till you had seen them Inaction Ir their prosperity, it was said, they were apt to be a littli moody ?a little nervous and dumpish; but that In ad versity they were grand (Renewed laughter ) I asli you. sir, If the wise ancients did not hold In less osteen that bark which was parting from its native port witl all, its colors flying, than that ship, the brave sailer which was coming back with battered sides and tori canvaa, and stripped of all her banners, yet havln ridden out the storm And ?o I feel towards this ngei Kngland, when I see It, now that the possession*. th trophies, the .honor*, and also the infirmities of a thou sand years are gathering around her. Committed Irre trievably, as she is, to so many anoient oustoms, not sud deuly to be ohanged, pressed as she is by the transition of trade, by new and bv incalculable- mode* and fabrlos andaitsand machine.*, and competing population*.with all these pressing up n. her, not dispirited, not w*ak but strong?very well remembering that she has seei many dark days before now-nay, with a kind ot instino that she can see with her old eyes a little better on i ciou'jt imy inn id mi uauie.miiu in in* storm, mini li calamity, feeling a secret vigor md(1 a pulse like a can non- (laught< r and applause)?when I see this, sir, whei I see that id her old age she in act decrepit, but li til young. still believing fitlll daring to believe in her powe of endurance and of expansion. then, I ?*y, hall mothe of nation* ' mother of heroes, all hail 1 still e'(ual to th< time, with a strength fltill equal to the hoar, v ttb a Mptri wine to enter'aln and swift to exeoute the policy thai the heart and mind of mankind at thin moment requires and thereby hospitable te the foreigner, and a tru< home to ber own generous and thoughful children ' be it ' long, long, bu it so, from age to age ! If it in4 uol no, fir, if her courage In to come down with the mouec tary calamities of her commerce and trade. I will go back to the Htate of Maasachuaetta and to my little Indian stream. and nay to my countrymen: " The old race 1* all gone, and if the hope and elaatlolty of mMnklnd eiist they must be beyond the range* of the Alleghanles, 01 nowhere. ' Applause Ur.oant Cat'i*ima>a, Ksq. having been announced by the president, next appeared, and was greetnd with very animated applause. lie said ? A celebrated orator of the name of Burke, wis one# contesting an election in the west of Kngland, and, very deservedly, be gained the election The other gentleman, who came In as hit fellow mrmbor, waa a very worthv man; but he had not the eloquence of Mr. Burke' at leas', I understand so ; but, whether he had or no'., there are no records to show (Laughter ) Mr Uurke happened, fortunately for himself, to have the lead In returning thanks for being elected a member; and there ha uiadi* a v?ry spli-ndld ai.d eloquent speech, such a one an we Unve heard trom our worthy and Intelligent <-fcalrtnan tht? j ovaolna, as well a" from other gentlemen a moat i loquant M<t o?ble sjaaab | and ?Ban b? h?d [ERA 1847. finished, he met with considerable applause. m a I matter of courts Then thu other gentleman got up to return thanks ; but he said that after sunh a splendid speech as they had just heard, be felt that he had nothing to saj. and. therefere, he said. ' To what Burke has said, I say ditto "?(Laughter and cheers ) Mo, In this instance, to what our worthy chairman and the other eloquent gentlemen hare said. I say "ditto "?(Renewed laughter and oheerlng ) And I be Here that that is all 1 have to say ?(Ureal laughter and che?rlng ) I see, however, that there are some " chiels t&Mn' notes, and. faith, they'll print them." It would therefore, appear rather shabby In me to go off in that 1 way.?(Loud laughter ) In fact, our worthy obairman. whoa 1 must compliment again, said something very 1 oo!ttpl)iu"ntary about the ladies Now. the fact is, I was ! going to sty that myself - (great laughter) ; but, as he happened to be tiif? first, 1 can't help It ?(Renewed laughter.) 'V>we?er, i don't Intend to let him bare all the ladies to blmae!f- daughter) ; I must say something about them myself, an J t&ftt something will be to return thanks to them, as well as to tb* gentlem<>a,for the most overwhelming applause which they ??ere plwd to to me ; and I must say that I am very ^appy CP make their acquaintance ? (Cheers ) This is not ay first appearance in public in Manchester ; but It is my brfft appearance in this pla'-e Before I came here I wasgiveo to understand that it was always raiding here ?(laugh ter), and that the town wm tilled with miserable and wretched looking people 1 thought that It would be rather an unpleasant place to come to on account of the rain ; and that It muit b? a vr-ry picturesque plaoe for an artist to visit, from the queer looking people, and the hurrible pictures of distress which warn to be seen hera 80. accordingly, I prepared myself with an umbrella? (loud laughter) ?and, as I don't wear spectacles. of course I oama with hat and gloree, and looked for those Tffy plotureacjue and miserable looking people ; I but the most extraordinary thing is, that 1 hare nut be>an able to And them (Hear hear ) 1 have seen noma atout healthy working men; but as to the wretched, haggard people, the vlotimi of oppression In Manchester, of whom mention was made, I have not, so far. bean able to see then. Coming, then, to another clasp of sooiaty, I must say that I do not know whether. In all my life, and In the oourse of all my travels, whloh. by the bye. have not be>n so extensive an Mr. Cobden's, but still I have travelled over England, and ! don't think I could And a better sample of ladles, or of gentlemen either, anywhere : they are very good-looking gentlemen (loud laughter)? and the ladies, in nartlcular. are remarkably good-looking (Roars of laughter ) However, to make my bow, and not detain yon any longer, I shall just make one observation: that if I have produced anything worthy of praise. It is because I have alwaya worked for the women and children (Laughter and oheers ) Vou may smile?(renewed laughter)?but it is trae 1 have always considered, when I was about to produce any thing, that if 1 eould amuse or instruct the female mind, and the minds of ohildren, 1 was sure to have the minds of the men. (1 hears ) And I will make one observation with referenoe to a late production which I have brought forth ?(hear, hear.)?that 1 was Induced to do so in order to save some of the poor females from the brutality which they have been suffering under the effects of Intoxication on the part of the men. (Hear, hear, and oheers ) 1 thank you, ladies and gentlemen, for the complement which you have paid me 1 may have produced something worthy of your consideration; but recollect, there may be talent to produoe. but there mint he talent to appreciate. You have that taleut (Loud cheers and laughter.) Here Mr. Alison returned thanks for a compliment paid to him, and the speaking terminated, at a few minutes before ten o'clock, and a portion of the oompany at once left the hall. The great majority of the ladles and gentlemen, however, remained, in order to participate In or be spectators of the dancing, whloh commenced In a short time afterwards, and which was kept up with great spirit until about three o'clock In the morning. Poltlcnl Intelligence. Tiik Whioi or Nobtii Casolina ann Oen.Tatlob.? At a whig meeting lately held in Halifax and Kranhlin counties, N. C., resolutions were passed deprecating the war and the course of the President In bringing It upon the country In Halifax county a resolution was passed declaring, as the opinion of the meeting, that General Taylor is a patriot of profound lntelleot, against whom no just objection can exist. The position ne has assu med In relation to the Presidency, when contrasted with theoourseof aspirant* for executive station, proves his 1 virtue, firmness and love of country. Consequently we pledge him our support, entertaining the hope and beliel ! that a whig national convention will endorse the p?? ference already expressed in hl? by <be people \t their primary meeting* ... ' t?u? Nomination*?Gen Taylor has already beei nominated for the Presidency at two hundred meetings in various parts of the L'nion A State organization in " South Carolina is all arranged, in Louisiana, a conven liou in LO [J* uriu Bl iiew wriritnn uu tuu .?u ui roviuai; next, and the whig legislators of Iowa and Georgia h?ve brought forward the name of Oca Taylor as their favo rite. brchanai* Nominations ?The locofocos of Union rnunty, l'a , held a meetlDg at New UerllH, on the Ifith Dec., and unanimously adopted a resolution in favor of James Buchanan for the Presidency. The politiolans of Warreu county, belonging to the name school, in? t on the (Ith, and resolved that if Pennsylvania in to be favored with the next Presidential candidate, lames Buchanan sheuld be the man. The Vii e-Pseiipenc v.?The Ohia State Journal says: ' We have heard the name of Andrew Stewart, of Pennsylvania, favorably mentioned in connection with the Vice Presidency." Ohio Lkuiilatviik.?The Senate of Ohio was on the Uth December engaged in the discussion of a proportion to repeal all laws for the collection of debts. On the lBth a bill was introduced to provide for a convention to amend the constitution of the State ChaNOINO thk location ok tiie capital of Gr.oroia ?On the 13th a revolution was adopted in the House ol Representatives,; of (ieorgia to remove the capital of the State from Milledgevllle, by a vote of rt5 to 66. IIunhv Camisei.l, Ks'|., has been nominated m thi whig candidate for Mayor of Allegheny olty. Van Bi'Ken Movement in Ohio ?A large loco foot meeting was held in Cincinnati on the '21st ot December at which, after resolutions embodying the usual democratic principles were passed, one was offered endowing the Wilmot Proviso, and another declaring that the ter ritory which may be acquired as a result of the war, ii free territory; these were also adopted, and hence w? ; infer that it was a Van Buren movement. AnOTur.* Buchanan Movement.?The demooratli UUUVVUVIUU WUIUU wr-iuuitu ni TTtjucDuuig, Wiru county, , on tbe 21st of December, after electinf their county delegate, instructed him to support Jainei i B uchanan for the Presidency. Ort yon Himiv Ci.av.? A late whig meeting in Tut nam oounty, (Indiana ) approved Mr. (.lay'a resolutloni in full. CoLVMan, Ohio, Dec 11, 1847. i 7'Ae Rtr.rpti?n of Col Morgan. | Last evening a company of nearly two hundred demo , eratlc Friend* of Col. (J. W. Morgan, recently arrived from the battle Held* of Mexloo, partook of a oopllmen | tary supper at the Atnnrioan Hotel, In this city Col Mamuei Medary presided, and the company embraced I ' number ot dlstinguisned oltiiena from all parts of th< 1 State, now in the city. ' The spirit of patriotiam of course ran high ! Colons Morgan replied to the complimentary toast in an appro prlatn speech, spiced with some terse remarks ut>oul ' ' traitors at heme,'' ot equal guilt with the traitors thai ' k? bad seen hung upon the gibbet In Mexico: He givi it as his. and not onlv his, but the opinion of most o ' the officers and men or tbe army, now in Mexico, that with Mexico, as Mexloo, we can never be at p*ace ; thai 1 the only alternative now left, Is to plaoe the whole of il under territorial jurisdiction ot the United States , that though the timid may shrink ; demagogues may bawl traitors may soheme, butthe destiny orthe Amerloanna ! tlou?the American people, not as the Anglo Haxon ract merely, but as tbe offspring of oivlliied Kurope an destined to plant the standard <H liberty over the Ame ' rican continent; and it would be done -Yankees had I ' fr>othold in Mexloo whioh would never be withdrawn !He mad* the astounding remark, that the bodies c more than llyOOt gallant spirits steep beneath the soil o 1 Mexico whose last shout of victory was that th?ir be 1 loved banner-thestars and stripes ? upon whloh thej > cast their dying glances, might forever wave over thef I graves! * Th? prevailing sentiment of his remarks was?that oui II troops in Mexloo entertained no other ultimatum of th? * war, than the extension of our government over the en llreoountry. He olosed by offering as a toast . Menr/i? Hlie I, i? Keen rnn<:,iere'i by the awofj?iiie mill B be retimed by the pen i One thing In worthy of note connected with this meeting Although the supper wa* got up a* * oornpllmenl to the gallant Morgan by hi* demoaratlo friends and i former political campaigners, yet not a few prominent t whigsoould not resist the Impulse of the spirit of patriot* i Kin burning within them to show their appreciation ol 1 hlsdKllaut servloes, rendered though they were in oonqiiWWiin Mexico, but came forward and joined moat hear! tlly In the spirit of the eveaing 1 Thus wan evidenced the truth of the Colonel'* re r mark demagogues may howl, but the Amarloan people r will sustain all who will sustain this war, and will con? drmn all who will Impose obit nle* to It* early termina t tion t Another point I* worthy of consideration,a* developed by the remark* and spirit evince! by Colonel Morgan.? J He 1* recently from the *e?t of war?the place, also, , where the minister of peace stands in waiting to order the sword to be sheathed lie Is a friend of the administration, and as such, uo doubt, enjoyed the conII denne of those who represent the wishes of the adminlsi tratlon in the active army. With all these opportunl| ties of forming an opinion, and these eircumstancii* influencing hi* opinion, he boldly assert* that our only alternative Is to eitand olvll jurisdiction ovei the whole of Mexico I have thought it of sufficient Interest to the reader! of the Utrald, to notice thus much of this meeting lt? jiplrlt, Mhiuk, I* a *trong Indication of what our relations with Mexico will oome to. Being present as an invited " gU'St, I gave a to?st as i such, and offered the following whic h, though compll mi-ntsry to a whig, was drank amidst shouts of ap plause : ? i < ol. Wynkoop. of the Pennsylvania volunteers- A gai lant soldier, a pattlotlc cltiseii, and. a* a politician,* noble exception of a general rule, which governs the leader* of his party .Ippttpoi If the return of a youthful ( olonel merely excite* sueh a spirit of vuthiisWsin, what may we not Ipeet when old Hough and fesd/,1 the crowning hart olall, ?om?? along? Wmts&p Vcmsa. L D. Wc? Two Cents. K porting IutelllK??o?< Union Col'MK, L. I.?<imt?T Thottih# Mitih.? Tb? match for $1000, two milt heata, in harneaa, between the o?l?-br?t?d trotting nag* lUpton and Lady Suffolk, will take place thla afternoon, at half pant on# o'olook. Speculation li running high, and thouaanda of dollar* are already wagered on the reeult Jfo matter how the affair may terminate. thf tun will aet to-night on aome ef the moat elongated pbjratngnomira war beheld Lotinuni Ahociatiom K*cta ?Kclime Counts.? The following are the eutrlea fur, and reault of the racea oyer the abore oourae : ? WtoNuntr, D?o. 16 ? Sweepatakea, tor two year olda; eleven aubaorlbera at 9300?forfeit $100 ? deolaratlon $J'), of whom two paid forfeit and aU declared?mile heata 0 K Kenner'a b f by Jim Bell, oat of Humming Bird Oapt Wm J. Minor'a b o. Voucher, by Wag ner. out of imp Britannia by Muley 3 i * Col A 1. Bingaman'a b f. by Imp l)cr?aat?r. cut of Lisbon Maid 1 3 dia Tloi - 1:00-9:81 -?;<?? Himc Day ? Second Race S??epatakea for thraa year olda-aeTen aubacrlbura at $300. forfeit $140? Bile heata T KirHman'a b f Topai. by imp lilenooe, out or i J O. Doiweiil?* cb f. by Kruuk out of Picayune 3 3 Time?148X-I 59 Thi iiiuii, Deo. l<f -?*MpiukM for three year old* nine subscriber* at J30<t -forfeit, >l?0, declaration, $60, or whom three pail forfeit ftod two deelarad?tro mile heat* Thou Klrkman's b. f. Top**. by Imp (Jlenooa, out of Emerald by imp. Leviathan 1 I Win I. Mlnor'a h f. Trabttoni, by Imp tJlenooe, out of Betsey Malone 8 * D. F. Kenner's oh f Uu?na Viita, by Imp OUnooe, dam by imp Leviathan 1 * A I. Bingaman's ch o. Dandy Jim, by Altorf, dam t>y Sir Richard 4 dl? Time, :i:5BX-9:54 H*me Dar?Second Raoe?Purse, $100? entranoe ten per oent added?mile beat* K Tan -Jroeok's(Mr Turnbull's) ch m Margaret Kdna. by Imp (Jlencoe, out of Imp Ploile ?<J yri. old 4 1 1 F. A. Lumaden's b f. Kate Kaye, by Telamoa, dam by Imp Sarpedon ? 4 yrs. old I * 3 Wm J. Mlnor'a b g Toledo by lm Donoaater, out of Telle Doe?3 yrs old 3*2 A H. Carnell k Co s ch f Judith, by Imp. Olencoe. out of Fandango, by Imp Levlithan ?4 y r? old J 4 1 Time, l ..>Stf-3 OIX-I W*. Ciicrokeic Poi*o (S. C ) H?or# ?Wednesday, Not. 17, 1847 ?Puree, $100?fre? for all *ije* -three year". ?0 pounds; four, 103; Ave, 113; si*. 130; seven and upwards, 136 pounds, allowing 3 pounds to mare* and geldingsmile heats. Dr H. R. Burrough s b g. JnmpiDg Jake, b/Jon Dawson, dam by Imp. Leviathan -aged 1 1 Col. J C. Singleton's b. f Miss Champe, by imp. Monarch, dam by Koeolusko?4 y. o. 3 '3 John Harrison's b. f. by Imp. Monaroh, dam by Contention?S y. o 3d!* Time, 1:60?1:63. Thumdit, Nov. 18 ?Purse,300?two mile haaU. L. Lovell's b. c. by Imp. Monaroh. out of Mary Kranol*?4 y o 1 W. W Myers br. f. Countess, by Imp. L> vlathan. dam by Stockholder - 4 y. 0 1 Col Singleton's br. f. by Imp. I'rlam, out of Atalanta-3 y. 0 3 I. V... II. V. A 1u.an.lii. >, ? Wurnar ilam by Uoanoke? & jr. o .7T , . dU Time, 8:69-1:61. KaiDAV, Nov 19.?rurtu. $300?three mile heat*. W VV Myers's ch m Marj Chaworth, by imp. Leviathan, dam by Htockholder?6 y o 1 1 Dr Burrough'i b. f. Miss Cbaaa, by Steel, out of Sallv Kubanka?4 y. 1 ' Joseph Allen's ?r o. Johnny Doyle, by Blue Ruin, dam by Koaoiuaho?3 y. dl?. Time, 6:01-6:10. 8atubd*t, Not. 90?Purae $126?beat three in Are : ? Col Hinglelon'e b e. by imp. Monarch, ilam by Kosolusoo? 4 y. . ' ' ' Joiieph Allen's b m Mary SJtllea, by O?no, out of Sallv MoOrath? & y o 9 4 I , I. Lovell'a b g. by Imp. Monarch, out of <an? H.etd-3 y.o 4 1 dl* John Harrison'* b f. by Imp Monarch, Jam by Contention?3jr. o 3 i die , Time. I ol-l *1?1*1. , Auuuita, (Oa ) Uai ?HoirToK Coran?Kiratday i In a stake this day. Mr. Singleton's Ally reoelrad forfeit, 'i'he following is the race for the purs*-mile heata ? J. Singleton's b. f by imp. Monarch, dam by I ifittitrv ? 4 v ft . . . 1 | L. Lovrll's b h Jehu Watson, by John Dawbod. dam by John Richards. . .aged q !) A. M Jewell's b c., by Oodolphln, dam by Bar' trand-3 y 2 8 Time, 1:6'J? 1 60. Four Milk Dav ?Wo have not a full report of tb? races. but learn that Mr Singleton'a Prima Donna won th? four mile day In a aingle heat. Time H.07. She baat t'hllda Harold, who lat down In both fora leiis, and Picayune, who waa drawn after the heat Rosalie, by Boston, outofKmlly. won the three mile purae. beating Mary Chaworth lu 6:46 .*> .'>I ^ A very Hue colt belonging to Col. Johnson, of Virginia. died on Sunday laat. Ho waa by Boston, out of Kate Kearney, coming four next aeaaon He was vary highly prized, and we sincerely regret the Colonel's mis fortune in the loss.?AT. O. Piroyunt, Dec. IS. Pi:dot hiamim?Ulideraleeve, the celebrated pedes trlsn.and Hteeprooa, the Indian, equally celebrated, ara both in Montgomery. The proprietor of our raoa courae haa offered thnm a purae of >300, to be run (or on the following condition . The formioat man takes the Durae, provided he mak'S tan miles within ona hour The raoa will come off on i.hriatmaa Day, tha laat day of the racea Both the expected competitors stand at the top of tbair profession, and In their repeated conteala have drawn vast crowds at the north. I.at it be remembered, however, that the purae is op?m to all for competition.? Montgomery (Jila ) Dec. 18. ru Rack ?Yesterday afternoon there was a trial of speed between the yacht sloop Iris, of Halifax, modalad and rigged afler the fashion of an Knglish cut ter, and two Boston pllnt boats, the Sylph and Anonyma; all i three bring about the same tonnage They prooeedad i to a position in the buy. about h*lf way between KawD ; liar and Nahant. the Sylph being under the l?e Of tha i Iris, wh?n they filled ?uy and boat up to the city a distance of bfltwsmi 11) and 11 milas The wind was waitarly, not vary freib, what Maara nail a " whola wail , braexa," and tha waathar plaaaant except a flurry of mnw, which lasted about half an hour, towardsthe cloee of tha race The Sylph raaohad thajwharf a little before A o'olook. at which lima tha Iri* wan more than two mile* astern. and tha Anonyma about halt a mile aatern We undemtund that the owner of the Hritirh yacht frankly admits It to be a fair beat, arid acknowledge that his . modal and rig are not calculated to contend to advantage with our clipper* it wax Intended that a trial of speed should have bean made between tha I rid and Mr. Perkln's yacht ('oquett, but through som*- misunderi standing the C van not quite r?ady. An tha C. Is ad, mltted to lie more than a match for our pilot boata, there may ba no trial betwenn her and the Iris.? Uoiton Jlil* I l>*. M. t Wall failure*. t, At Augusta, on the 'JOth, December, the Northern in*ll i rum beyond lilchmond, Va , failed. ' ? ? ?SIP*""? . ' ? W. BltOWN, Auctioneer?House Kurnnlnnf and FaoL J cy Oooda, Kumiiure, lie.?J W UKOVV> will aell on Wednesday, December 24th. at lialf paat 1C o'clock, at No MJ Un.alwav.a large aaaor'meut of useful and ornamental Hon'f Kurniiliing (loods , ahinet Knrnituie, HichCot Olaaiwart, Portable Writing Uesln. Work Boiea. Kancy Oooda, > Toya, Urfiuil Dolla, tie. < .atiloguea now ready HouacI keepers and ntli'ra will find tliia tale worthy of attention. in >f m k " I.. HIKX MS?Stork of Knra ? Will aell. oil WedueaO day, 10th inat , nt 10 oVIoca, Ht tire atore No "?l Canal ? street, the at >ek of a I'mrier derlum ink tha bonnets: eonaiat I in< in part of very rich martin atone mtrtin, a* Die,I? ni, chin* chilla, and alto Victor.ne* mid bona to match The above aale will he found worthy the ntre? tion of the la^ ifa > d28 2t0 m 7 J* A. nri'Lh, laciioiifff.? Vnluao)** ISale of It ifr IJ? wood and of he r Furniture, of the order of LouiaXIV, Ike-, comprising the b^lan^e <>l the K.iteaaive Stock No 2ft r Broadway on Wednesday |I)ec 2t. without renerue. A. C.Tol^ i fir will aell at auction the above day, at 10 o'rlk.on the i?remi? e?, 2H I*road way, without reaerve, the eiiti'e h ilance < 1 eleunr.t nnd ftahionable roaewoad inaho?auy and hik walnut furniture, f the most modern atylea, cnrnprisiuic in part, vir:?aofaa, f?te-a-tefes. fauteuilsand parlorchaira covered with rtchcrimaon phi ah, fancy de lameaand mualiu, eu auite; etairerea. ladiea' iewing and rocking chairs, evtension, ilium* aud tea tables, secrn tries md oook rnaet, I a tl its' armoira; aofa, cei.tre, and aide^ tablea. with marble tope; dreaaiug bureaua, wash* ' stands, French t.edsteads, toilet tablea; mahogany, Kreneh and fancy chaira. book aland a, card and quartette tables, ha'I star da, lie Alao, I auite black walnut parlor furniture, iLoma XV. f covered in embroidered cloth. Catalognea will be read v and the furniture can be ei mi.ied on the mcrnmi of a |e, Terma caah ? citf bmlltMf IW| It S a Til W r r W.M I'npM.NO. \ncN??neer ' atterfieid fc Topping. Will aell on Welneidav, Dee. :*9tl? ? Admiuiatrator a Hale, at No. 601 Broadway. (he htnek on the preiniaea, conaiating of fine Harneaa. Haddler*, Whips, Keraeya, Keraey Blankets, Trnnka. f arpet Baga, Itr lie. Alan, the leaae of the r?emi?ea, Futures of the Htore, good will of tha buaiueaa, flic fcc to be aold #?tli ?ut reserve to close an eattte The lease of the pre miaea la upon auch favorable terma that the occupaut of the tore uiay lire almoat rent free. Term??for all bills of %'jO, mil >1 r # Inn an il?v< n?fr ft 10(1 n,..l >in.l???T.A A mon'ha, $2ho aud o?er, 6 months for approved endorsed notes; nil bills tiudfr t.V> r<?ii without discount, in bankable money. talo?nea will be ready, and the goods may be m>ned <mi 'I uesday tllk int. aM 6'*rc C10?Kl0N P PKKS-BKHCOKO 6? i <?. No 9 As lor I Home lia?e received a full supply, two and ihiee datea each, ol all the K'>reiK? Papers received by the hibernia. Call ea'ly if you would aecure copiea New book" received ( daily^al KKKy (Mil) fc (' )'a. N? 2 Aator H< I|?* <128lt?m WOK AM k HAL' OH vVUL'T, Lyceum Uuildmia, s,i ami Mlt Droaduar, are now opening per late arriva.., au | petb naaoameut of furry and uaeful Hoaee Furnishing (i ?>da, which they w.ll aell at eiceediufly low price*. Lamp*. < b,-n tellers, Oirandoles, Lanterns ami Itaa Futures M every va pelf, platad f:*a?ora. Waiters, Dish Covers. BasfVts, I overed i Diahea and Candleaticlti, Butter Knives, Miwions, l"orka. La dies, Tea Hetts and < oasters, nlated anil silver, Japaned Tea Traya, single and in aeta: Table Cutlery, Ihe finest aaanriment evar offered to the publie new p\ttern<; French Clocks and < nndelahras, Porcelain Dinner, Tea Toilet and dernrated Ware of elegant styles Alao, aauperieraiiielenf plain white Porcelain Dinner md Tea Wnre Their goods have beeu se i lected bv their agents in Knrope wiih nre.it care and alien tten, espieasly for their own aalea. W * H do not beai'nte to say tiaat they hare the Oneat assortment of new gooilain then line, tmw in the. marker ITaviig recently enlarged their ai (fiey have anperlr r arrcmn -nl om fur ihowit f the f ' WiiiVTMhWiVr' IMSC

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