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New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, September 15, 1842, Image 2

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Election, November 8 ?(one day only.)
?ET Tbe orliceoftbe 'I Rist'ne will 'oe removed mat
week to tbe new buildinc No. 160 Nassac-street in
front of tbe Park, and nearly opposite tbe Ciiy Hall. The
arrangements lor printing and Publishing tbe Daily and
Weekly Tribune will be greatly extended, and such me
provements made in the paper as it is hoped will insure a
continuance of the liburai patronage with which it has
hitherto been favored.
TLT Whit: Young Men's ?t?te Conrention,
AT AUBURN, ?ej.temDer 21st, 1312.?The uudetsigned. a
Committee of VVhig Young .Men, appointed by tbe Clay
Club of Auburn to make arrangements for the Whig Young
lien's Stale Convention, to be held on the 21st, hereby an?
nounce, lhat the latch siring will he out on that day, and that
all the hospitalities of the place within the control oldie Clay
Club, will be Cheerfully extended to the Delegales Irom
abroad. Whig young men of New-York! we hope to see a
grand ari l enthusiastic rally?a full delegation from every
county in the Stale. Our cause is our Country?aur mea?
sure* Democratic?and victory awaits us. Spread your
banner? to the breeze?lei tbe voice of the Whig Young
Men go forth in its strength, and Federal Locofocoism (not
the Tariff) will be effectually repealed. Distinguished
Speaker? will be present to address you.
Dated Auburn, September 8tb, 1342.
In beball of the Auburn Clay Club.
Elisha Miller, David Dimon,
B. F. Hall, Albert H. Goss,
SylvesterScbanck, Stephen S. Austin.
CharJesT. Ferris, James C. Derby,
Philo H. Perry, W. Hopkins,
Charles S. Beardsley, Isaac Quick,
Lawrence White;_ Commitfe.
Whig Senatorial Conventions.
Third District?At the Mansion House, Albany, Sept.22d.
Fourth District?At Sandy Hill, Washington Co., Sept 22J..
Fifth District? At l.'tica, Oneida County, Oct. 4th.
Eighth District?At Bntavia, Gcnesee County, Sept. 2S:i.
O* Democratic Whig General Commit
ice?.?A Special Mewing of this Committee w ill be held at
the Broadway House, on Thursday Evening, Sept. 1.0, at 7
oVloek. ELLIS "POTTER, Chairman.
J. If. Hoimrt "aws.) s .
Ed. E. Cowles, S>ec"lanes- s!4 2t
0*'A Subscriber' is informed that we published Silas
Wright's Speech on the Tariff Bill iu the Daily Tribune of
September 8th. ^
(X/* For the Address of the Whig State
Convention, see First Page.
(L/5* For Case of the Caroline, Impress?
ment of American Seamen, Money Mar?
ket, Carefully corrected Review of the
Market, City Intelligence, Trial of Lieut.
Bay, &c, see Last Page.
Address of tho Whig State Convention.
We present upon our first page the Address of
the Whig Stute Convention, and we trust that
none of our readers will be deterred by its una?
voidable length from giving it an attentive perusal.
It succinctly enumerates tbe great principles and
measures of tho Whig party, shows their identity
with those supported by the Republican fathers of
our country, and depicts the beneficial results
which they then produced. It then passes from
the policy of tbe Nation to that of the Slato, tri?
umphantly vindicates tho Whigs from the charge
of involving the State in her present debt, shows
how uncalled for and unnecessary was tho imposi?
tion of the mill-tax, acd appeals to the People to
sustain the true interests of the State and tine Na?
tion. We ask every voter to read this plain state?
ment of Whig principles, to compare it with the
ruinous doctrines of Loco-Focoism, and then
calmly decide which ho prefers ; and when he has
formed his opinion, let him not sit down contented,
but if he values the permanent prosperity of his
country and himself, let him go and vote accotd
ingly, and ask his neighbor to go and do likewise.
03* A correspondence between Hoti. Jonathan
Roberts, late Collector of the Port of Philadelphia,
and tho President, Secretary of tho Treasury, &c,
is published in the Philadelphia United States Ga?
zetted It contains explicit documentary evidence
that the removal of Mr. Roberts from the office wus
in consequence of his conscientious and honorable
refusnl to remove faithful officers and appoint in
their places thorough-going supporters of the Ex?
ecutive, named by Mr. Tvler himself! Comment
on this disgraceful contrast between the profes?
sions and practice of the President, would be su?
perfluous. We leave him to the scorn of ali hon?
orable men.
Maisk Election.?We have, through the Bay
State Democrat, (opposition.) returns fioia six
towns, which we subjoin. The vote is considera?
bly less than in 1841 :
. r 1S42. 1841.
Fairfield. Kob'n. Scat. Fairfieiu. Kent Set.
Portland.9G0 998 80_1034 1078 51
Cape Elizabeth.227 28 _ 264 48
Falmouth.162 131 _ 176 190 2
W'estbrook.426 131 5_ 490 214 10
Cumberland_J20 85 8_ 139 125 1
Bath.264 338 40.... 289 496 10
2159 1711 133_2392 2181 74
Connecticut.?An extra session of the Legis?
lature is to be held at Hartford about the first of
(TJ3 A largo and respectable meeting of French
Canadian Whigs has been held at Albany, and
spirited resolutions in favor of HsNRY Ci.at and
a Protective Tariff were passed. The Canadians
in this City are aroused, and intend to irv to do
even better thuti Albany.
03* Hoa. Nathan Atplkton declines a Public
Dinner tendered to him by his constituents atBoston.
Tkk Affair at Howard's Hotki..?The dis?
graceful conduct of a Midshipman of the United
States Navy in picking the pocket of his room
mate, was reported on board the North Carolina
on Tuesday morning, and in justice to the officers
who may have been staying at the same h??use, we
giye the tame and date of the warrant of tbe
offender a* James Julian Barry, of New-York, ap?
pointed 20th December, 1837, lately attached to
tJnitcd States brig Dolphin.
aB3T The * Rolling Ball ' is tho title of a spirited
Ijttlfc sheet' to be published at Princeton, N.J.,
every Tuesday until Election.
?ATT Tho-Cliy Club at Louisville has eleven
hundred names cm its list.
. KF The City Council of St. Louis have reduced
the salaries of the City OfBceia, and thus effected a
saving of ab*ut $6.000.
;. IQrVTwe new Churches are about to be erected
in Philadelphia. - _
{^^^-^9trt^^y ^iodvs M headed
??The Beauties oftbe Ring," with au appeal io tbe authori?
ties to j/#Hff<i*e3*ie; iHtflitteflyo^i forgetting, iu iu
inconsistency, that "through its columns have passed moti of
the cJuUeKj(eu and pails of the ring, which have resulted ia
{his catastrophe.
The Doctrine* of Dorriaui?IVo. 2.
Let us clear awa\ fully the mists of delusion
with which the anarchist-* seek to cover the true
question from view : Be it known, then, that there
is no controversy about the formation of a Con?
stitution in Rhode Island, providing a very lib?
eral extension of the Right of Suffrage. On
this all parties an; agreed. Each party has formed
a Constitution, abolishing the Property qualifica?
tion and extending the Right of Suffrage: the
Dorr party to all citizens of the Union who have
been one your residents of the State; the Govern?
ment to all native citizens who have been resi?
dents three years. To characterize them, there?
fore, as the ' Free Suffrage ! party 0:1 one side and
the ' Landholder's ' or 1 Charter ' on the other, is
a gross und wilful deception, yet one which the
Lf>co-Foco press habitually resorts to for the ac?
complishment of the maiu purpose tor which ? the
party' has embarked in this agitation?to wit,
the creating of a popular impression that they are
the friends of r'ree Suffrage and the Whigs its
enemies. The Government party not only formed
an essentially Ftee Constitution, but they sup?
ported it with all their force and would have
adopted it, but that the Dorr men rallied" all their
forces and defeated it at the Polls by a small mti
i??ri tv?by the votes, too. of the very men to whom
it extended the Right of Saffrige .' By this in?
tensely factious movement?intended to drive the
Government party back upon the old statu of
things, and thus enable the agitators to keep up
the slang about 'King Charles's Charter'?they
clearly pronounced their ow n Constitution a farce.
*ince this had before been adopted, and. if valid,
rendered any farther action of the old Govern?
ment of no legal force. In voting down the legal
Constitution, the Dorrites therefore clearly repu
Jiated their own.
The objections made to the legal Constitution
were that it required a man to reside too long in
the Stale before he became a voter; that it did
lot extend Suffrage equally tc Adopted and to Xa
:ive Citizens, and that it did not apportion the Rep?
utation of the State equally on the basis of its Pop?
ulation. To all these the ready answer is, that
they could have been legally corrected at any time
lIiu People chose, by a simple resolution of those
Friendly to a chance to vote for no Members of
Congress, State Officers, &c. who were not favor?
able to such change. This would very soon bring
it about,?however averse a rotten borough major?
ity in the Legislature might be. In all this, we
lssume the reality of the grievances complained of.
[ri most of the States these or similar exist or have
jxisted, yet who has thought of the Dorr modt? ol
ibating them? Jn Virginia at this moment the
suffrage is based on Property and the Representa
ion mere unequal than that complained of in
Hhode Island. In North Carolina, none but a
reeholder may vote for Senator. In these States
Lioco-Focoism has the full legal power to establish
Squal Representation and Universal Suffrage.?
Why do not they claim its attention and its sym
latbies ? There the work is easy without anarchy
jr violence. So in Vermont, tho disparity of Rep?
resentation is vastly greater than that complained
if in Rhode Islawd?a township with twenty vot?
ers having one Representative, while one with six
)t nine hundred has no more. Here itoperate-; in
avor of the Loco-Focos, who are stronger in the
;tnall towns than the large ones. Why do they
10t start a revolution in Vermont? It is most ob?
vious lhar, the evils complained of in Rhode Island,
ldmitting their reality, could have been prornpti)
ind surely corrected by adopting the legally form
id Constitution and then taking the proper steps
lo amend and change rt. That Constitution more
Lhan doubled the legal voters of the State. Why
uot secure so much, including tho power to take
more? Tho answer is clear: The leader j in the
Dorr movement and their sympathisers abroad had
other and dearer objects than that of securing a
Popular Constitution.
The document which the Dot-rites proclaim to
be the rightful and subsisting Constitution of
Rhode Island originated in a wholly irresponsible
and irregular cull of a Slate. Convention by men
who had never possessed political power; the
Convention was chosen at an Election wholly un?
authorized by law and unattended, uncountenanced
by any legal authority ; it assembled w ithout legal
authority, framed a Constitution without author?
ity, submitted it to the People of its own motion,
admitted every resident to vote, held Elections to
ratify it, and, when no more People would come
and vote for it sent round and took their ballots.
In ibis way, the authorities of the State never recog?
nizing nor taking any part in the movement, it w as
declared to be adapted by a majority of the Pew
pie?that is, of the mule citizens over twenty-one
?of Rhode Island, and as such proclaimed the
fundamental law of the State.
Now the first question which arises is not whe?
ther this is a proper arid suitable Constitution, but
?Is it a Constitution at all I Can the Govern?
ment of a State be marie or overturned in this
way ? If it can, then it is most obvious that all Con?
stitutions, all Naturalization or Suffrage Laws, are
the merest farce and waste-paper. We talk of
our Constitutions securing to the People this, or
forbidding that, but wc might as well talk of the
West w ind of this morning securing a quick pas?
sage to the Vessel which sails for England or
China. Our City dignitaries, especially our ex?
ceedingly Democratic Mayor, are wont to talk
loudly of the City Charter, to protest against as?
serted infractions of it, and to claim and exercise
powers (horrible to relate!) even under the old
Royal Charter of 1730! But if the Dorr doctrine
be sound, a Mass Meeting in tho Park might annul
both Charters at a breath, and by procuring the
assent of a majority of the residents over twenty'
one, adopt any substitute they pleased. In ?ite
way the City might be separated from the State,
as was urged by Jeadinr, Loco-Focos in 1839. and
set up for herself. We used to think Nullifica?
tion rather ultra, but South Carolina Nullification
never came within a great distance of Dorrism.
Let r.s illustrate the whole matter by the case
of the Naturalization Laws. All know that ar
immigrant to our country from abroad must have
resided with us five years and fulfilled certain
other conditions, before he can become a citizen
or voter of tho United States. But what a farce
is all this, if Dorrism be sound doctrine ! How
easily may the aliens?many of whom doubtless
feel aggrieved by the exclusion?hold a conven?
tion, form a new Coustitution abolishing all Natu?
ralization, and, obtaining a popular majority ol
votes for it, including their oven, declare the re?
striction utterly at an end ! But can this be
sound ? Can it be that the Right of Suffrage may
lawfully, constitutionally be extended to aliens and
minors by their own votes, not only without the
concurrence of but in open defiance to the existing
Government and to the majority of those in whom
it vests political power? We entreat for this
problem the earnest consideration of those citi
xeos friendly to a Government of Constitutions a?d
Laws who have been drawn into the support of
j Vermont Politic*.
Correspondence of Tt.e Trbcne.
rctlakd Co., Vl, Srp'- JO, 134?.
To the Editsr.t of The Tribune :
We flauer ourselves that Vermont has a<rain
j done her duty ; and, this time, aider embaiass
; meats of no ordinary magnitude. We have hand
[ somely beaten both the Loco-Foeo parties. The
Whu.5 of Vermont are not to be subdued, either
in open neld-fi?ht, or by stratagem and trickery.
( They remain faithful to the best interests oflhetr
. Sute. and jealous of her fair renown.
.Messrs. Editors. I am particularly prow? of the
' victory we have just achieved. It is fairly the
; key-stone in ottr triumphal arch. Never, since
: the present division of parties in this State ori?
ginated, have our opponents been so confident ot
J success, or so utterly unscrupulous in the means
: they have adopted to attain it. It is to their arts
. that we owe the existence of the ' Liberly Party
'. in Vermont?or rather; to -peak more correctly,
! the late liberty party, for its results are exactly
commensurate with the insignificance of its be
; gining. They (the Loco-Focos,) hoped, at:d ex?
pected, to profit by sowing dissensions among tho
Whigs; and this is just the length arid breadth of
their sympathy for the Abolitionists, or their
cause. Well knowing that the doctrines of Free
Ttade and Anti-Protection have no foothold in
Vermont, they have r*it hesitated, with the most
consummate hypocrisy, in the face of the contem?
poraneous action of the party in Congress whom
they support, in the face of the declarations of the
radical Burke, and the uniform votes azains! Piu
tection of the whole New-Hampshire Delegation,
and in the face of the fact that but one Loco-Fi>co
Delegate in the House, from New-England, voted
for a Protective Tariff, they have not hesitated, I
say. to proclaim themselves the most thotougl.-go
ing Protectionists. Well knowing that there is
not a Tyler-man in the State, they Lave endeavored
to fasten the responsibility of the acts of the Ex?
ecutive upon the Whigs. Their party poper? have
absolutely over-flowed with the vilest personal
abuse of Col. Paine, and others, among the most
honorable and respectable citizens of the State,
and these vehicles of slander have been multiplied
arid scattered abroad with the greatest profusion.
Against these appropriate weapons of a bad cause
the Whigs have opposed the consistencyof political
integrity und the firmness of honest principle. And
what has been the result. ? Deraagoguisra has got a
blow this time which it will probably take it upon
itself to remember. Tho soil of Vermont is not
adapted to foster political humbaggi v.
Uur most excellent Governor, Charles Paine,
is reflected triumphantly; and, this time, by the
People themselves. An able and faithful public
servant, the People have stamped the 'broad
seal' of their approbation upon him. Last year
the majority against him was 1350; this year,
contending ugainsi opponents most active and un?
scrupulous, against the odious imputations of Ty
leri.sm, and against every species of political jug?
glery, we have given him not less than 2000 major?
ity. The Whigs of Vermont have been true to
themselves, and to their Country, and all they ask
of New-1!oik is to 'go and do likewise.' "Yours.
The Seneca Treaty.
The National Intelligencer contains the treaty
concluded with 53 chiefs and headmen of the
Seneca tribe of Indians, on the 20th of May, 1312,
by the Hon. Ambrose Spencer tin behalf of the U
States, at Buffalo Creek. It met the approbation
of the Senate of the Unitesl States, on the 24th
August, and became a luw by sanction of the Pre?
sident on the 26th.
It annuls the treaty of 1833. made by Thomas
Ludlow of Now York, and Joseph Fellows of
Geneva, as assignees of Massachusetts. The new
treaty stipulates that the Indians shall continue in
the occupation and enjpyroentof two tracts of land,
known as the Cattaraugus and Alleghany Reserva?
tions, with the same right and title they possessed
before the indenture. Messrs. Ogden and Fellows
reserve to themselves the ri^ht of preemption,
only; except what individual rights they held, be?
fore tho indenture. The Chiefs of the Scnecas
graut and confirm to Messrs. Ogden and Fellows,
al! the right of the nation to the Buffalo Creek and
Tonne wane1 a Reservations.
The four tracts of Innd known as tlie Buffalo
Creek Reservation, containing 49,92(1 acres, the
Cnttaraugus Reservation, containing 21,680 ncres,
the Alleghany. 30,469, and tbe Tor.newunda, 12,
:jn0, are estimated at $100.00(1 and the improve?
ments at $102,000. The value of the two reser?
vations granted to Messrs. Ogdrn and Fellows, is
to be estimated und paid accordingly. A clause
in the treaty promises that the parties will solicit
:he Government of the United &:ates, to use its
influence to protect the Senecosin their ''reserved
rights," from ayy taxes, assessments for roads or
other purposes, until they shall have relinquished
all titles to the lands.
New Orleans.?The fever is increasing.
There were thirty-eight deaths by it during the
week ending September 3. The New Orleans
Bulletin says: " We hear that the proportion of
females taken ill is greater than usual at this
stage of what may possibly now be called an
Ykllow Fever.?During the iasr -13 hours
there were I I admissions into the Charity Hospi?
tal of this disease, 6 discbarges and -1 deaths.
[X. O. Pee. Sept. 0.
Anniversary of tbe American Roard Com*
:ni?sioner? of Foreign M innio
Correspondence of Tbe Tril>un?-.
Norwich, Cu Sept 13,1342.
Messrs. Editors: You are probably aware of
the fact that the A. B. C. F. M. hold their annual
meeting this year in this city. I had the
pleasure of being one of a large number of pas?
sengers on board the steamboat Worcester last
evening, whose object was be present at thjsfmeet
ing; tvhich is usually more interesting than any
other of our religious anniversaries. Among tbe
number were many clergymen who were desirous
of hearing from the Rev. Dr. Seudder (for23 years
past Missionary to Ceylon and Madras) some ac?
count of his labors, &c. among the heathen. The
Captain very kindly had the after-cabin prepared,
and ail who wished had an opportunity of listening
for nearly an hour to Dr. Scudder's interesting
communications. This afternoon the meeting w as
organized in Rev Mr. Bond's Church. Chancel?
lor Frelinghuysen was in the Chair. Prayer was
offered by Rev. Dr. Nou, for more than 60 years
Pastor of the Church in the adjoining town of
Franklin, and a brother of Dr. Nott of Union Col?
lege. The minutes cf last year were read and ap?
proved, after which Rev. Dr. Armstrong read let?
ters from several distinguished individuals, mem?
bers of the Board, who could not attend. Tbe
Treasurer's Report was then read, from which it
appears that the receipts for the year ending 31st
July have been $318.396 53; expenditures during
the same period. $319.036 92, in which amount is
included a debt, owing last annivnrsary. of about
$57,000. The Annual Sermon is to be preached
this evening at 7 o'clock, by Rev. Dr. De Witt of
Harrisburg. Pa. Y'ours, S. N.
rjCF3 A Frost has been felt at Bmgor. Maine.
Custom Housr Appointments.?We are informed that
among tbe late appointments in the nigbt department ot
I tbe Custom House, the places of several removed Wbii;s
j hnve been filial by menioers of the notorious Spartan
Band, among whom is the person who acted as "bottle
bolder" at tbe late fight between Scliivan and Bell, and
another, who was " ring-clearer" at die same disgraceful
affair, and wlio also acted as second to tbe nuartierer of
McCoy, at the brutal fight at Hastings.
N. J. Railroad Company.?The President of
J this Company has proved that no partiality wascx
j ercised by him towards the Trenton Convention.
Both Conventions were offered a choice of two
propositions, either that the Companies should fur
pish tickets a: about one-half the u-ual fare,or that
i either party should have an extra train, with six
' large cars, for tire sum of $300, and provide their
! own tickets. The Loco Focos having few delegates
! adopted the former proposition, while the Whigs
J adopted the latter, and can. therefore. atTbrd to
'? sell tickets at half price.
locisville and portland CasTAL.?The
? tolls in thi- cannl have been reduced from sixtv
j cents per tun to fifty cents, fur ascending boats,
; and thirty cents for those descending.
Bowjjois College Commencement'?This li?
terary festival took place on ths 7th. The degree
of A. B. was conferred on 31 young gentlemen.
The Rvv. George B. Cheeter, of New York,
delivered the Address before the Society of the
Alumni, on Tuesday evening, upon ? The causes
which produce originality, and aid i? the devel
ope-ment and progress of a Nation's Literature."
The Cotton Crop.? Rains, winds, and the
army-worm are causing great destruction to the
cation croo in Louisiana.
Gold.?Considerable gold has been found with?
in a few weeks in Meriwether County, Georgia.
The mines are said to be rich and extensive.
Flowr.?The best flour is now advertised inibe
Rochester livening 1'ost. fur only $3,7(1 per barrel
at retail.
Iowa.?A large rope-walk has been erected at
Burlington, Iowa.
[LjT*The Detroit Board of Commerce have resolved
to charge but L)<$ cents per bbl. for storing and
?selling fluur up to l?t December. The former
rates were for storage, 8 cents per bbl. and \'2.\
per cent commission on sales. The present low
price of produce induced this change.
?CP The Milwaukee Courier gives a very
cheering account of the condition and prospects
of that growing place. Business is very thriving;
not a vacant bouse is in town, and a hundred lots
have been bought within a month to improve and
build upon.
KJ3 The Providence Journal contains a notice
frutn three Commissioners t? those who bare
claims against the State, that have accrued by
reason of the recent insurrection, other than for
military services.
DCP At the late commencement of Augusta Col?
lege, Kentucky, the honorary degree of LL. 1).
was conferred on tbe Hon. John Pitman, of Prov
deace, R. I., one of the fellows of Brown Uni?
EZP In u quarrel in Pittsburgh one of the parties
fired at the other wit* a pistol at the distance of
only two feet, and ?missed him. Il wa? the best
shot be could have made.
CGT I. C Fray, Jr. of Boston, has started a penny
paper in London, in spite of the stamp duty ?f?ne
penny sterling on each sheet, and a duty uf two
shillings on each advertisement.
I?J" Tim clti/.ens of Amberstburgb, Canada,
have erected a monument to the soldiers who were
killed ut Pointe Au Pelee during the Putriot dis?
Kr" The Providence Express has resumed its
publication, suspended during the disturbances in
Rhode Island. _
'JGr* Tbe anniversary of thu Massacre of Fort
I Griswold at Groton, Conn., was celebrated by ap?
propriate ceremonies on tbe 6th inst.
03* The Canal Board have advertised for a
loan of $250,000 to pay arrearages to Contract?
ors and others upon the public works.
BCf*At Warsaw. Illinois, a counterfeiter named
William Millard, having dies and apparatus in
his pocket, lias been arrested.
[CP Fifteen returned Santa Fe prisoners are in
New Orleans in great distress.
St. Louts.?All sorts of farming produce are
reduced in value one-half, wages have greatly fal?
len, and rents are going down in the same propor
tion. Stores and warehouses, which three years
ago rented at $2,000 and $2,500, are down to
$1,500, 1,200 and $1,000. To shew how great!)
rents are tumbling, the instance is cited of tin
'Southern House,' a spacious building cornerine
<m Second and Cbesnut streets. That building
rented not three years ago at $2,200. It has been
lately repaired, painted, und put in the best con?
dition for occupancy, and was leased but a few
davs since, for seven hundred dollars.
[St. Louis Gazette.
A Wild Man.?The Upper Marlborough Ga
xette states that a man, supposed to be crazed,
was committed to their jail last week. He bad
been wandering in the wood? in the lower part ot
the county fur some time, and from his haggard
uppearunee and singular conduct become the ter?
ror uf the female portion of the neighborhood.?
He really was a frightful object, his long shag?
gy beard, and wild look rendering him truly a
' wild man of tbe woods.' We believe be has
been turned loose again, for want of authority to
detain him. [Baltimore Republican.
Mr. Fillmore at Home.?The Buffalo Com?
mercial contains a call uamerously signed by the
citizens of Buffalo and Frte County, desirous ot
testifying their respect for their distinguished fel?
low citizen and Representative, the Hon. Millard
Fill more, and hearing from him a history of the last
session of Congress. All such were requested tu
meet on Tuesday the 13th in*t.
Canal Tolls.?The amount of Tolls collected
on all tbe New-York State Canals for the rirst week
in September. 1342, is $52,766; in '41, $62,330.
Up to 7th Sept. in '42, .$1167.583; in '41. $1,197,
4t>*2: being $2-9,379 less than last yeat to the7ih
of Sept.
Love Tariff.?In courtship, a lover should
school his heart to pay the iady its dtitv ad valo?
rem; and fur this purpose he should judge her as
she appears in the domestic circle. That is tbe
'? home valuation," and ail men who want wives
should look to it. [ N. 0. Bulletin.
New Article of Trade.?The reader will
observe on reference to our cemmercial report,
notice of a new article of commerce in this mar?
ket, viz : Fish from Lake Superior, of which four
or five hundred barrels have been already brought
over the Western Railroad. There are three
kinds, called Siskawit. Trout and White Fish.
[Boston Daily Advertiser.
Fishing on Lake Michigan.?We understand
that Mr. Clark took at White Fish Bay, near Mani
towoc, one day last week, sixty barrels of white
fish at a single haul. [ MilwaukeeCour.
Caise and Effect.?The great abundance of j
fruit of various kinds in tbe market reminds us
that Mr. James R. Nichols has opened a new
Druggist and Apothecary shop, at the old stand
in Merrimack street. [Haverhill (Mass.) Ban.
GCF" The Galena Gazette says that over three hun?
dred leases have been granted for the lead mines in
that vicinity, and there are two hundred appli?
cants for other leases.
i IVew-Jeraey Convention ? SOOO Whig* in
Council ? \omianti?n of Henry Clay.
Correspondence of the Trihune.
Trenton. September 14. 1s42.
Messrs. Editors?The New-Jersey Mass Core
vention is trely cite of the ; old Coon' kind oi
18-10. The Sovereign People are hero in theit
glory, from ail portions of the State. Every Count*
in the State is represented bv immense Deleja
! tions. The number reported by citizens of th?
I town is from 8,000 to 10.U00, exceeding the Tip
' pecatioe Gathering in 1S40. Notwithstanding th*
stJrm, the procession, four abreast, extended above
two miles. Rely upon it. New-Jersey is tcidt
atcake for 'Henri Clay and Home Industry.
The People of our State are for supporting Amt r
i<-an Interests, and will triumphantly sustain their
noble champion in 1344.
The Convention organized by electing General
Wm. Frick, of Burlington. President, and a large
number of Vice Presidents and Secretaries. The
Resolutions reported by the Committee arc of the
right .-tamp, and were adopted by acclamation.
At the Domination of Henry Clay, three times
three were given for ??Harry of the West." No
nomination was made for the Vice Presidency,
although a Urge majority of the Convention ex?
pressed the preference of New Jersey for "? hon?
est John Davis."' The question was deferred fot
the present.
The unanimous determination of the Convent'"on
for Henry Clay was most decidedly indie; ted
by the rejection of the list resolution of the ( om
niittee, recognizing a National Convention. Th s
was lost by acclamation. The Whigs of Ne.v
Jersey maintain that a National Conventit n for
the Presidency is unnecessary.
Put down New-Jersey certain for Henry Cr. vv
and a Protective Tariff, by a majority of 3,000.
Yours. j. d. h.
BCP A call for a meeting of citizens favorable
to the nomination of Mr. Buchanan for the PresL
dency, has attached to it a list of names occupying
nearly a page of the Lancaster Intelligencer.
DCP The Baltimore Insurance Company has de?
clared a dividend of ?">0 per share.
Saved prom Drowning.? A rigger, by the
name of Brown, succeeded on Saturday in saving
the lives of two children, under the following cit
cumstanccs. He was engaged at Willow street
wharf in working on a vessel, when he heard a
splash in tho dock and the scream of a child.?
Looking down he saw something struggling in the
water along side of a boat. In a moment he was
in the water and swimming to the spot, where be
found a little boy just sinking; grasping him with
one band he swam toward the wharf, tbe top of
which (the tide being high) be easily laid hold of.
A man came to his call for assistance, and dragged
the lad our. of tbe water, when to their astonish?
ment, another boy was found clinging to the legs
of the first. Both were safely landed, and after
much exertion, both were resuscitated, although
the second boy was nearly gone. Great praise is
due to Mr. Brown for his promptitude in coming
to their aid. [Phil. U. S. Gat.
Ports of New-York and Liverpool.?A
New-York paper of a late date, states that port as
being more crowded with shipping than it was
ever known to be previously, and gi\es the follow?
ing numbers to form a total: Ships, 70 ; bark*,
34; brigs, 95; Schooners, J?O. Total, at New
York port, 449. Inferior vessels at Brooklyn, op
P<>*it.> N?w-York, 61, Total at New-York and
Brooklyn, :*> 10. In the port of Liverpool we have
at present 790 vessels, without reckoning those
partially loading' and unloading at Runcorn. ll
these numbers, therefore, be taken to represent
the trade of the two ports, Liverpool has a trade
sixty percent, superior inarm unt to that of New
York. [Liverpool paper.
Mrs. Tyler.?Mrs. Tyler was the daughter oi
Robert Christian, of the County of New Kent, Vir?
ginia, who enjoyed, during a long life, the confi?
dence and esteem of all who kr:ew him, and serwd
for many years a? a member of the Virginia Legis?
lature. She was botn on the 13th daj ol Novem?
ber, 1790?was married to the President on the
2Stb March. 1313?became u member of thu
Protestant Episcopal Church, in which she was
laptized in early infancy?and died in the 52d
year of her age. Her end was quiet and tranquil,
like one falling from weariness into profound
slumber, exhibiting a rnind at rest with itself, and
t heart of virtue. [Madisonian.
Norwegians in Wisconsin.?Tbe Chesapeake
landed on Monday morning two hundred and five
Norwegian immigrants. Tbey are nil in ^<;>ni
health, and are much rejoiced to think that they
tave arrived at the end of their journey, i be)
will settle in the Norwegian neighborhood in the
?South part of the County. We learn that u.tl
e hundred more will be along during the seu.e i.
[Milwaukie Courier.
ACCIDENT.?Mr. Cannon was running his horse
through a Inno, near the month of which were a
number of trees. In endeavoring to guide his
h r-o around a tree, his shoulder was -truck so
torcibiy that he lost his seat in trio saddle; and,
while he was lying across the horse, his head
struck another tree so violently that the frontal
bone was driven in upon the bruin.
[ Louisvilia Journal.
Si.ammism.?An attempt was made on Thurs?
day nigtit to fire the carpenter's shop ot Mr. Watd
vt.jII, in Friendship-street. The fire took in two
ices, but was detected by a mat: at work in Mr.
Kendall's soap manufactory, and extinguished
without any serious damage. The Slurnmite?
iroke open two windows, and left a numnor of
matches in the shop. [Prov. Jcirr.
CCP Last week a person named Mullen walked
100 miles in 24 bouts, near Newry. When he
came to the last trip the pace was a-touauiiig?
the mile was perfected in eight minutes and a
half. He was loudly cheered in coming in. Du?
ring the evening he wulked through the town, ap?
parently not much fatigued. [Dublin Jour.
[CP The Messrs. Finden, tbe well-known engra?
vers of Southampton Place, Now Road, passed
their examination yesterday in the Bankruptcy
Court. The Tableaux, known by their names,
comprising the splendid gallery of art. upon which
thousands had been expended, and little or nothing
realized, were sold for ?3,000.
CP A letter was received at the General Post a
few davs since, dated and mailed at Hartford,
Vermont, enclosing eight dollars, stated to have
been purloined by a Clerk, without his master's
knowledge, by omitting to account for underchar?
ges on letter bills, it was mailed at a distance
from the office concerned [Hart. Patriot.
OCP Covington Wilson, a young man of Union
County, was killed in an affray a few days ago, at
the ferry opposite Shawneetown, by San?itord
Cockerill. The fatal blow was inflicted with he
oar of a skiff. Cockerill lias been examined and
discharged. [St. Louts New Era.
' OCP The Louisville Sun states that " while they
were taking the negro who murdered Mrs. Mc?
Kay and her grandson, to the county jail, they
were overtaken at Col. Allen's, about eight miles
from Bardstown, by Mr. E. H. McKay, who im?
mediately shot bim. Tbe negro died in a few
minutes. Mr. McKay, was a son of the lady mur?
(TP A Convention of Silk growers will be held
at Northampton on the 28tb inst. to embody facts
in relation to the business, to be presented to
Congress at the next session.
KT A bov nine years of age, son of Mr. Ira
Newman, ot S-utbport, W. T., was instantly
killed at that place last week by the failing of a
heavy gate post.
Mexico and Yucatan.?By way of Texas, we
''? learn that the Mexican expedition for the re-ooa
quest of Yucatan, promises to He a failure, at l>?ast
j for tbe present. Three hundred of tho men de?
signed for it deserted on tbe way to Vera Cru2
; and forty died of biuck vomit after their arnvai'
. previous to the departure of the Santa Fe priiajh
i ers: besides, trie report tiiat tho Texan ricet was
at sea, and would be likely la fail in with them op
their voyage, iiad created quite a panic atr.na?
? them. [N. 0. Pic 4thinsL *
A CuDtK?Its Pl'nishmknt.?? We understa??}
, that a Mcnominee Indian, reur Twin Rivers, in 4
drunken Robe, last week, killed his wife and
brother-in-law. When he became sober, and saw
w hat he had done, he wrapped himself up in his
blanket and laid down beside bis wife. Whi.'o in
this situation his wife's brother came cp ir.d Blew
his brains out. The thing to regret about this mat?
ter is that the man w ho sold the whiskey to the In?
dian was not killed with him.
[Milwaukie Courier.
Fatal Accident.?John Sand bores, and old
miller, residing in Fulton, Oswego County, while
repairing the spindle of a mill-stone, BCCtdeotaUv
raised the gate, and the wheel on which he waj
standing; being thus set in motion, he was precipi.
tated headlong some twenty feet downwards, and
was killed.
Death bt. Lichts inc.?On the'29th ult. near
Plymouth, Mass., while out in a boat with three
others, a young man named Winslew Winchester
was struck by lightning, and instantly killed. The
other three were stunned by the shock but soon
?t covered to find their compat ion lifeless oh the
< Rice in Loci-iana.?A large rice plantation
i has been successfully opened on the Tchefuncta
I River. The quality of the rice is very tine, iu;d it
was sold last year in this marker at a rate far
above any other offered. Some of our planters
have bhnetto raised a little * Creole rice ' for do
mestic consumption, but no enterprise like this
has come to our Knowledge. [N. O. iiee.
TT Second Ward.?At a meeting ??:" tbe Democratic
Wing Young Men i: the Second Want, held pursuant to
the recommendation ol the General Committee of Demo*
cra?C Whig Young .Men, at Jones's Second Ward tTotdl,
No. 37 Nassau-trreet, on Wednesday Evening, Htl. iuit.,for
die purp se of selecting Delegates lo represeattne City and
County of New fork m Convention, to be held at Auburn
on Wednesday, the21st Inst. GEORGE W. PHYFJBwns
called to tbe chair, and H. W. Chjlos and Gborcb Row.
land appointed Secretaries.
Tbe fbltowiug Delegates were chosen:
The fallowing resolutions were offered by Dr. William
Turner, ana unanimously adopted :
Resolved, That we hail with ;!:ree times three the nomina?
tion by the State Convention of U'c Wing candidate lor nie
highest office in the g ft of the people?a man the irtiricer
ofais own fortunes and renown; once the poor "mill-boy
of the slashes,'' now tije illustrious and time-honored Maies
man?the indomitable HENRY CLAV, the gallant leader
ot' an invincible party.
Resolved, That in nominating LUTHER BRADISH, tbe
Convention has hut recorded the will ol the Whig Detii*.
cracy of.the State, which had already wiib one voice ex.
pressed his preeminent titne-s for the chief office In tbe
commonwealth. ,
Resolved, That the Convention has exhibited a beconing
discernment in 'electing as our candiii.de tor Lieutenant
Governor our able ami patriotic friend and neighbor
Gabriel Form an.
Resolved, That we will support .these nominations with
all our heart and with all our >oul.
Resolved, That the removal Iro.n Otficeof the Collector of
Philadelphia, because be was a friend 10 Henry Clay, was
an act characteristic of the traitor President: who died
crocodile tears at Harrisburg because the same Henry Clay
bad not been nominated as President.
Rauh eit, Thal John Tj ler may ascertain " how many of
us are Clay men" bv counting tbe stars in the Sky or the
sands ou the shore. In the election oi 1314 we mil meet
bim Bt Philipp:?when, it he have stomach enough, be may
count us in p'-rson.
Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting he pub?
lished in the Cornier and Tribune.
GEO. VY. PHYPE, Chairman.
M. w. Childs, ) <1.r^,a.- .
Gbc, RowLA?oJSecrttl>^
O* Thirteenth Ward.?At a large and enthasiat.
tic meeting of the Demacratic Whig Young .Men of; he Thir?
teenth Ward, held at the Tippecanoe Hou*e,on Wednesday
evening, 14lb insl. C. 11 GJFFIN was appointed Chairman,
and Isaac O. Hunt Secretary. The call of the meeting was
read and accepted. Whereupon it was
Resolved. That this meeting go Into nomination Tor Dele?
gates ti, ine Young Men's Slate Convention ai Auburn.
" The following genileincn were appointed:
D A N IE l We I. ls, A N 0 It v. W T APT
A A It on 11. MIA R P, JOHN an'DK RS ON,
A Retiring Committee of Five was appointed m draft re?
solutions who submitted tho following to ihe meeting:
Resolved. Thai we hail with joy and exultation il;e nomi?
nation of HENRY CLAY of Kentucky, as the Candidate
for President oftbe United Steles
Resolved, That we henrtily respond to the nomination* ol
.MAN for Lieutenant Governor of the Staieof New-York,
and that s??- will ose all honorable means for thefr election.
Resolved, That tbe Electors of the Thirteenth Ward will
never be in the re.ir for the maintenance, ol their lights.
Resolved, Th t we recognize in the si lie Nomii itio'i? for
Governor and Lieutenant Governor tbe names o' Luthes
Ii radish and Gabribl Firman a* men long tried andwdi
proved by Ihe Whig party ; and their name., with llK-vjr
Clav at their head, will give u? a more glorious victory
ifcan that <d' 1340
Resolved, That this meeting do now adjourn.
C. H. GIFFIN, Chairman*.
Isaac 0. He nt, Secretary
TT ."seventeenth Ward.?At a meeting of th* De
rnocratic Whig Young Men of the 17;h Ward, held at the
Henry Clay House; corner of-Avenue A and First street
on Wednesday evening, 14lh ia^t for the purpo.-* of normo*
ling Delegates to the Young Men's State Convention to be
held at Auburn on the 21it September, for the purpose of
responding lo the nomination of Henry Clay tot next Pres*
dent, and Luther Bradish an.I Gabriel Purman for Gover?
nor and Lieut. Governor of ihe State of New-York. On
motion. EDWARD DAYTON, Esq. was appointed Cbair
maa, and Joseph C. Pincknf.v and ErtESR. H. U?'>vv'v
were appointed Secretaries. The meeting ibeBWeOtUBO
open iiominatioa. The following genUemea?.eresele5iei| ?
On motion the number was increased to 'lb. Messrs.
D. K. .miNOK. WM. W. Dlli?LEE,
J. ti. STUi VESANT, GEO. W. ntl>S,
Oa motion, the delegation have power to fill vacanci?
On motion, Hie proceedings were ordered to be publmb?
I in me New-York Tribune.
Tbe meeting then adj -urned. .
Joseph C. PiNcK.str, I s^laries.
EBt..NfcZt.itlLBKUvv.-<,) ?
XT Capt. Tyler is di-vitisrted with Whi* i^J^J
He minks ibey do neither me country noe-~m^t^kti
He was troubled not I >ogsince with a ?oseas? fg* a,
no name, out which marvelotwly resembled die w ?
took dosea ol >v..ig lueuiciue but they nw^'^oy me
and uow be ;? atjout lo try anO?Jer sysinn. *' ea,\ucx
way, i? jo?t v,hat almost every body is ?Offlgv
year?, io ca*es of bilious crt.nplainis, ?yspep?JfgTJ ?ji
Cbolic, costivenvSS, heartburn, ?W., people b*re
jorts of medtcim?tbey ihems?ives se-irce.y^?< CapUi?
1ju| no* they are rejecting tbem-backmg ob- ?? ^
Tyler is from ihe Land D;Strmut on, &9 pr
in the world oui the hunooj Loxenges and vim> ?? fajUft
ters, which infallibly cure ail Uie?e <os? <i>es. T^^m
also are iuvaiualile tcr ad rbeumauc p.tos.
are at 469 arwadway and l^j-ultotesL_
XT In the Climate of the ^?v,TtD.^A|^a^fca0'
Miasma ot the present ?easoo ol tbe year thai w fa|ij00,
dation of jaundice, liver c?mpla:nn, asues aaow ^a*. gt
affections Resi-'ent- of the south and werf, w CtfUi>. 9}
niiy trenrrailv are remi/.ded that 0*000? ?"? pro?!
cogue to be found at P. ?owne L Ci/s. 8J ^f' TL^tX
invariably successful as a p/rrmnreofiho^da w^^io
as an untailing reoiedy tor t..eir eflecta*! core. ?
~~m^i-mm~~ who wii*
to ot)ta;n the true article will be raretul to can i<* ^ q.
Sarsapanlla, and see that tbe mnltoi signal*^ of
Bnsioi is across ihe cor* of the b?*i!le. Tbe re aJJJg^tf
ibis medicine is establahed from the namerous ? bitj,
cures it h^s pmoftned and w daily P'-noriniugj?"
?arr .substantiated, and the documents can be seet . ^
at the stoo-of WM BURGER, No. ^ Cocr^?? ^
or at Milhau's 133 Broadway. Homce ?^ley,^ w^
tor of ?i s paper, wdi be p.eas*-d to ^u?iy ^,i?Cei
may wli on nim ol the happy 'fleet int* medicjjr y
in a famd; of his acqoaiiiuoce. niritOfE' ^ '2 m
Soid at whole*ale and retail by WM. bl"w,t3 Broarf- ?|
Courtlandt-sireeL and at Milhaiy? arc****3'
way; al*o by reputable Drugguu and .Vr" i9n 1st
tbecnonu-y. ^ greatest??- i
TT .As a place of Rrousem ut in- nohi"? '? ** ^ ^jffii I
rieiy lor a lo* pnce.ar.d best calrulaiet
the American Maseum stand prc-emio?*.

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