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THE _TRIBUN
TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12.
POLITICIAN'S REGISTER.
B?>etlo?Ket?TMforl840-'4S-'44.
tW The PoUTicisJt's Rioiitxr, containing tue
Etociioni in the several State? bv Counties in ISM,
atxi at all ihe subsequent Election* down Jto thw
nine, ha* juat been issued from this office. This a
stur Register, containing the nearest approximation
ere can make to the Popular Vote in the recent Elec?
tions of Virginia. Indiana, Miaaouri, doc. &c. with a
Liit of the present Congress, Tionos of Holding
Elections, tkc. etc. If you want it, eend in, a? the
edition is but ?mall. Price 12| cents, or $1 pel
dozen
{XT' PounciAX'e RiaisTXR.-For the Election Return
of the different States or Counties. Ace. see the Political Regis
ter pubhsbed at the Office of the Tribune. Price VB6 cents pe
tingle copy, $1 per dozen. _
OT" Tax Daily. Taiacxx is served at an early hour in aa:
pert ol this City or Brooklyn, at nine trtirri per week pays
ble to the Carrier; or by those who preter it. at the same rat
tor six mootbs or a yeei payable at the office in advance.
Persons wwbing to be served will ploaae seed in their name
xfcrosuh the Poet Office or otbenrtso.
OJT* The Cloy Tribune.-Subscribers to tlie Cla
Tribune will receive a copy of the next number of the Week
ly Tribune containing the final remit of the Presidential El?
tion throughout the United States.
Proclamation.
Bu WM. C BOUCK. Qorrrnor of the Slate of Ifen- Turk
Another year hxs nearly drawn to a close, and surround**
as we are, by the unnumbered blessing* of God's Providcnc
and (race, nothing can be more becoming and proper than V
lay aside all secular engagements, and devote at least one da:
of the many wo are allowed to call our own, to devou
TlianksgiviDg and praise to the Author of the constant ani
m merited mercies we, as a people, are permitted to enjoy.
I do tberefore most cordially recommend that TllfRanxv
THI TWRLrTH DAY OF DECEMBER next, be observe
throughout the Statt, as a duy of Prayer. Praise an
Thanksgiving to our great Father in Heaven, our graciou
Benefactor and Friend.
fly His merciful providence we have been permitted to emo:
the comforts of life, and our rehgiou?, social and political pri
vUeges have been sontinued to us. Dunng the past year, wi
have been exempt from the ravages of malignant disease, nm
the earth has yielded her increase; a growing pmsperitr ha
been felt in all the business relations of life, and the blesser
f ospel has been gradually but surely extending its benign in
fluence. Actuated by its diffusive benevolence, Christian Mi?
nonaries have not only labored among the waste and desolati
places at home, but have gone forth to proclaim " Christ urn
him crocmed" to the dark and benighted regions of the earth
?Education, in all Its departments, is diffusing an increase 0
knowledge among all classes of the community -.?Temperance
the bfMtstoaid of Religion, is making deeper and wider iro
pressions, and sending joy and comfort into maay desohfc
households; while peace and prosperity are dwelling in ou
midst..
Let us, then, as woe people, on the day designated lay askk
the cares and the ordinary business of life, and give thanki
uato Ged. And with our thaDksgivmgs let us mingle uui
prayers for a continuance of the numerous blessings we enjoy
and especially that there may be an outpouring of the Spirit o!
God, to revive pure and undeliled religion among us ; tlie be*!
security of our civil and political institutions.
la witness whereof, I liavc hereunto affixed my suune, mil
the privy seal of tho State, this eighth day ol No.
CL. f?.] vor?ber, in the year of our Lord one thousand eighl
hundred and forty.four. WM. C. BOUCK.
The Result of the Keault.
Now that it is all but certain that Polk ie
chosen President, we begin to hear some of the
consequences thereof. We will barely mention
some of them:
A heavy block of houses, which was to be
built in our City, has been countermanded. So
of several new factories in this State and else?
where. One large eatablishmcnt has already
contracted its busincts so as to dispense with
140 hands, and is preparing to contract (-till far.
ther. Agricultural Produce has generally de?
clined in price in our market since the defeat ol
Mr. Clay was rendered morally certain. Onf
man who had given orders to buy Twenty-fivt
Thousand barrels of Floor in our City has coun.
termanded the order. \ general depression per
vades our Business circles. What is the cause 1
The Evening Post makes merry over the fall
of Stocks, and anothor journal declares this the
result of a want of confidence rather than oi
money! Suro enough ! Our men of Capital
and Enterprise hare not confidence?how should
they have ??in Looo-Focoiam ?
The Post cannot see how a Polk triumph
should. repress legitimate Enterprise and depress
BusgffissS. This is because the Editor never
listons to the Speeches made on his side of the
house. If he will but go into a Town or Ward
gathering of his party, he would see how indus?
triously his eolaborers strive to create onvy, jeal?
ousy and hatred between the Employer and the
Workman. Wealth in regarded as proof pre
tramptive of Fraud, and Profit us the amount
swindled from the hard earnings of the workmen.
When such doctrines are preached universally,
boldly, successfully, is it not time that Capital
should contract the sphere of its operations, En.
terprise become timid, and Hope dubious ? If a
crusade against Wealth is to be prosecuted, must
not Wealth hasten to bury its ingots and await u
' juster public sentiment ? A fall of Stocks (Texas
excepted) and of Produco is the natural conse?
quence.
?If the results of this Election should prove
still more disastrous?as we do not see how they
oan fail to do?if the overthrow of out Protective
Tariff should transfer the making of our wares
and fabrics from our own work men to those of
Europe?if an iniquitous War with Mexico should
grill farther paralyze the business of the Country,
we say to all, Struggle manfully against all ad?
verse influences to the last. Never despair of
the Republic. But, if through this baleful result,
half the workmen in our Factories- and Work
shops should be deprived of employment, we say,
Let those who have battled faithfully and
jealously to avert these calamities ie their last
victims. It is their clear right. Thsy have not
regarded with envy or hatred tho prosperity of
their employers; they have not, Samson like,
united to pull down on their own heads the
edinee which afforded them sustenance and shel?
ter. Save all if possible, and as long as possible:
but save these to the last.
The Ansembly.
Duteheas, it is believed, has elected two Whig?
and one Loco to the Assembly; Cattaruugus two
Whigs; Cortland probably two Locos, but not
certain ; Rihmond is reported to have chosen a
Whig; Franklin probably but not certainly ditto:
Sullivan a Loco by a very few votes ; Fulton
and Hamilton disputed. The Albany Evening
Journal says:
" Foltoh a.5d Ha.s4il.toh.?-We yesterday con?
ceded the member of Assembly in this countv to the
Loco Focos but we learn to day, with great pleasure,
that Mr. Chekkt, the Whig candidate, is elected by
upwards of 50 majority. The Whig candidate for
Sheriff, it ia said, is also elected by some a dozen
votes."
The Argus has it tho other way. We shal1
publish no list of Members elect until we can ob
tain a correct one. The Argus divides the Scd.
harie men, whs were chosen on an 'Ami.Rent
tiefcet supported by the Whigs. At this rate, 6v
Locos, 44 Whigs and 15 Natives will eompost
the next Assembly._
Our State,
The Polk journal'."' claim 5,500 majority foi
Polk, though we esn uui/ cipher up 4,500. Thoy
insist on 1900 in this City. >*?> matter?we are
beaten enough for all practical purposes.
Indiana.
Five more Counties, with partial return? from
?jtber*, look indifferently well. They do r.ot s?t
tie the State. m
Michigan.
A short story will ar.ewcr for this State. It
has gone Loco-Foco?PV.fe nnd Dallas, "Vxas
and Oregon?British Free Tradt? and down with
American Industry ! The mnjority is of do eon.
sequence?probably 4,000.
Ifntlva Axnericaniaxn... So. D.
We will present a few more considerations
be 9j\nz on thin fnntiiii therac.
One of our immovable objections! to the merg?
ing of tue Whig p^rty into another, based on
Nativism, is our distrust of any party based on a
single.idea. There is a strong tendency to the
I fjrmati".n of pirties on such narrow grounds,
1 which we tb-r.k should be combated and arrest
! ed. Some men think Silvery a very bud thing,
i (and b > far wc agree with tliem ;) and fc-thwith
> one fcu-rgestp, * Let us form an Abo'itics parly to
\ oppose it'?and others concur, without ever Ltirlj
considering whether Slavery is likely to be over
, thrown or upheld by such a movement. So oi
- Native Americanism ; so of oihernotiors. Bvery
r earnest thought ia brooded on, cvuj special evil
magruficd, and the result is a new party in each
' instance. Even Jos Smith tries his hand at or.
e ganizing a National party, and is nominated foi
" President. At our late intensely contested Elec
tion, we had five regular tickets in onr City
Whig. Loco, Native, Agrarian, and Abolition
\ Who does not see that or.3 result is inevitable?
- that the enlightened and con?cientiou? are divided
and scattered by their various aims end pu-po^es,
the mere seekers of 1 Spoils' secure an ea*y vie
tory? The more partes shill be multiplied the
l m?TO those who take up pjlitics as a tr^-dc wi'l
t be sure to have it all their own way. Hence is
^ it that the Albany Ar^us and other journals ol
? its clas9 8j steadily Br:d earnestly fern the etnbert
1 of Political Abolition. Right well doe6 the Ar.
, gns understand that any third party based on
|j convictions of Moral Duty mu?t natu ally draw
? ten recruits from the Whig ranks to every one
taken from the other side. Thus the right always
' buffers by these eccentric parties. Had there
f never been an Abolition party in this State,
I Henry Clay would now ba the President elect ol
l the Union. Had Nativism never broke out into
' a patty organization, the like beneficent result
? would have I een inevitable.
! The reflecting portion of our People must g've
r heed to this matter. There ere always strong
. personal interests impelling to the formation ol
new parties. However local and temporary a
r new party may prove, there are veiy many who
? hope to gain and are sure they cannot loose there
? by. How mariy a patriot will borrow little
' trouble about the effects on the Nation's well-be
r ing, so Jthat he secures a snuff birth thereby ??
1 Friends of Good Government and Prosperity'
I beware of any pirty which does not prefess to
[ keep these ends steadily in view '
?But wc have another, and very serious, ob?
jection to tlie 1 American Republican' party oi
i our day, based on its unmistakable tendency to
i dabble in the bitter waters of sectarian controver?
sy, and nse Religious prejudices as a means of
acquiring Political power. We like this neither
better nor worse becaute it is the Roman Catholic
Church which i9 the object of the Native party's
relentless hostility and unsparing vituperation
We have no particular liking to that Church, and
i our fuith differs as wirfely from its creed as a com
mon Christianity will permit. Wc arc not im?
pressed by its ceremonies, and have very rarely
f daikencd the doors of any of its churches. But
. perfect Religious Liberty is a birthright we can
. never peaceably part with, and whoever is its
assailant, wc stand on the defence. When the
, members of any communion arc disfranchised or
1 subjected to ignominy on account of their faith,
[ we feel that a vital compact h?.s been broken and
i our rights endangered. What we demand for the
f Catholic WC demand aloe, for tho Jow and the
h Infidol, as well as for all Protestants?perfect
I Immunity from annoyance or reproach on account
of their Faith. If any one shall fall into trans.
, gresiion, punish his fault, not his faith. Religion
i can gain nothing, the Public Weal must suffer
much, if wc suffer a war to he successfully prose,
cuted on any class or communion whatever.
And, while wc deprecate all intermingling of
Religious differences with Political controversy,
we deem this peculiarly unfortunate in the caxu
, of the Ronmn Catholic Church. The mass of
the members of that Church among us are apt
enough naturally to be clannish, and distrustful
of our people of different creedj?this is certain
to render them more so. They generally come
among us ignorant, and their minds aro toun
rilled by demagogues with bitter prejudecs; this
is directly calculated to deepen those prejudices
and render their ignorance perpetual. All that is
cvii and dangerous in the character popularly at?
tributed to tho larger portion of our Irish and
Gorman Catholic population is certain to be ag
gravated, while what is good there will be over
borne and perverted by a Native American cru?
sade again*; them.
Yet once again : wo arc not satisfied with the
post,ion into which Nativism tends to force the
Catholic Church. Think of that Church well or
ill as you may, it seems to us that no student of
hisiory, no deep observer, can regard an alliance
with ultra Jacobinism and scoffing Infidolily at
all natural to it. On the contrary, the Catholic
Church is by its iustincts, its traditions, its struc
turo, eminently Conservative in i's character and
tendencies. And, though but partially Conserva?
tive ourselves, wc feel the necessity, in iLia sgc
of incessant Agrarian upheaval and Radical con.
vulsion, for something which holds fest?some?
thing which opposes a steady resistance to the
, fierce spirit of Change and Disruption. The
: Cathulic Church?we speak of the organism, and
not of its individual members?ought to be an
: element of Conservative strength in our land;
instead of which it is popularly supposed?and
with apparent reason?to hear the other way.
The Ely Moores, R. D. Owens, McNultys, &c.
' obtain honors and power by means of an almost
' unanimous Catholic vote. This should be oth
? erwise.
?We have not set forth all the considerations
' which impel us to oppose the ' Native American'
1 movement, and especially any merging of the
Whig party therein. We might gain by such a
step a fear unreliable allies, who would desert us
' in the hour of need, but we should lose more than
we gained, and those we lust would never come
back to us. Test this by the case of our City:
Here was a Native party started by Loco-Fccos,
and at its first trial taking a large minority of its
I vote* from that side. Tue next time it obtained
. some 10,000 votes from that side, whilo the
Whigs, including many not Natives, gave thai
' ticket 15,000 votes. Here seemed the firm c? m.
I mencemettt of a solid and powerful party. But
j its next trial wis at our last Election, when the
anti-Native Whigs voted almost entirely for the
Native Assembly tickot as the only anti.Texas
. ticket they could elect, and the ticket which
would bring votes to them on the main issue.
They confidently expecteJ, a- i were encouraged
to expect, a-Native vote in turn which would
send the Clay Elector out of the City from Two
to Five Thousand votes ahead, which w?u!d
have secured his Election. But what was the
reaiiit? ilaif the Loco-Foco Natives of April
abandoned their own ticket and went batk to
Trtmmany Hall; half the residue voted for Polk
and Dallas Electors with the Native local ticket;
e colls were not watched and illegal votes re
! jeeted, as We had been promised ; and, wine the
INatives cured all they wanted, but on* Con
gre : man, the W hfcs were cheated every way,
and sent out of the City nearly Two Thousand ,
behind?3,500 on Governor. While Wbi* elec-1
tior.eerera were crowding Native County ballots i
into the Iiann's of many reluctant bte'.hren, the ?
Nativ's were handing out Clay or Polk Elector?,
and Filhnore State tickets with eruire impar-j
tislitr 1 Nay, the Wright votrs were pushed oft j
? > adroitly by some of the Loco Native tlistnLa- j
tore as to push. W right far ahtad, and greatly j
swell the majority against Fillmore ! While we j
were losing thousands of votes every where cn |
account of our alleged Nativism, wc gained
nMhin.r here, and actually want out of the City
worse beaten than usual!
So much for profit and loss. The Natives take
all and wc get nothing. They might have jiven
us the State and the Union ; they chose to serve
their own ends and leave us high and dry on the
shoals. And now, shall we try this over o^ain ? |
If you like it and think it advisable, you will do
so ; but if you feel like some silly countrjman
who has been decoyed into seme disreputable
haunt, had his clothes and money stolen: and
then been kicked into the street, ycu will think
twice before jou consent to tail on to the great
Native P'ocesson to marrow to celebrate their
victory in onr City. You will see quite as well
a little way off.
Pennsylvania.
[Extract.] Philadelphia, .\ev. 9,18+1.
There is a rumor that bfov. Sorter is now in
this city?that he refuses m sign the return of
electors?that gror-s frauds have b;en discover
ed in Berks and Perry Counties.
What is the reason the bick Counties in this
State are kept back in their returns ?
ET Wo hope Porter will do nothing of the
kind. If the New-York returns could be set
aside for the monstrous frauds which gave Polk
a nominal maj'-rity, we should rejoice at it, for
^Jew-York is honestly for Clay; but Pennsyl?
vania, we think, has given Polk a fair majority.
It is high time that some check should be given
to the abominable frauds which are practiced
from year to year in our closely contested Elec?
tions. It is commonly understood that a msjor
ty of votes in the boxet?, no matter how fraudu?
lently obtained, secures an Election. Let us
have an end of this.?Ed.
More of the Coalition ?Wc learn irom the
Boaton At'.as thr>t Henry B Stanton, one of the
leaders of the self-styled Liberty Party, has been
nomira'ed as a candidate for the Legislature by
the Loco Foros of Chelsea, Mess.
Dr. Pise'a Lectures.
The introductory of a series of lectures, contem?
plated to embrace and illustrate the differential
points of doctrine at iesue between the Protestant
acd Catholic churches, was delivered by Rev. C.
C. Pise, D. D. on Sunday evening last in St. Peter's
Church, Barclay street. It was remarkable for that
beautiful combination of charity towards the faith
of others and championship of his own which are
characteristic of all his doctrinal expositions. The
propositions of the lecture, as announced by him,
embraced three subjects which are just now of op?
posite and sensitive interest?Sectional Intolerance,
Popular Prejudice and Dogmatic Misreprsaenia
tion. On the first, he commented energetical?
ly but moderately on the assertion that tho Ro?
man Catholic faith is incompatible with the exis?
tence of free institutions; taking incidental occa?
sion to say " those who know me know that these
lcciurcs are conducted with a respectful deference
to the opinions of ihose who differ from me," and on
the character of Catholicity as regards toleration,
he. alluded mcst happily to the submission of Catho?
lic Belgium to be governed by n Protestant King?
to 1'oland, Prussia, and the fact that England, im?
mediately alter the Reformation, was the gr?at lead?
er of Church and State alliance in the person oi
H eury V1IT. Tho second subject was treated with
admirable skill and delicacy and perfect adapted
nes8 to the circumstances?the animus and need of
the present so untranquil times. The subject of
Dogmatic Misrepresentation elicited n line display
of historical learning applied with most scholar?
like and logical effect to tho Rer. gentleman's con?
clusions. As nn introductory lecture it was high?
ly ir.teieating and doubtless gave much satisfaction
to the crowdfd and respectable audience who ar
tended it. Dr. Pise ie an eloquent and popular
preacher and will lecture cgaiu on Sunday evening
next in the some place.
?Religious Controversy, in view of the present
condition of the School Uuesticn, Nativism, See. is
morally certain to engross much attention in our
City during the ensuing winter. We shall endsa- j
vor, therefore, to give some account of the Dis?
courses of our most eminent Divines, so far as we
can do so without offending any of our readers or
trenching upon the space needed for other uses.
The Fine Arts.?The public and our friends
g?nerally are not aware of the extensive Callery of
Ancient Paintings nod Marble Statuary which is
now open for exhibition, admission tree, tatH*. (Jrn- j
nite Building, 231 Broadway?entrance in Broad?
way?and which are to be sold at auction next
Wednesday. This collection is very extensive, and
it is unquestionably the most magnificent exhibition
of the kinJ that has everb.'-en presented in this city.
Many gentlemen of taste and judgment in the fine J
arts, who have visited this collection, expressed
their surprise at the richness and merit of this gal?
lery, and acknowledge that this collection is one to
which no parallel has as yet been offered in our
community, and to which no one is likely ever again
to be. In fact, our space wilt not permit of a mi?
nute description?they need only to be viewed to be
appreciated. We would call the attention of the
amateurs of the fine arts, and those who wish in or?
nament their houses, nut to lose this opportunity.
Don't forget, the en'rance is on Broadway.
fee"" The Natiral History of Cocrtship, by
Punch, illustrated with ten plates, may be had of
IV. H. Graham, 160 Nassau street. Price 25 cents.
To MxutCAL S ri-'DENTs?We understmd Wil?
liam R. WagstarT, M. D. Resident Physician of the
New-York Lvinj in Asylum, intends deliverinrr a
course of thiriy-six Lectured on Midwifery at the
Lecture Room, 639 Broadway, two doors below
Bleecker-street. The introductory will be deliver?
ed this evening at half past seven o'clock. As
these Lectures will be free, those Students who
wish to study this particular and necessary branch
of their profession, would do well to attend.
Another Hurricane?Loss of Life and De.
struction ok Property.?We learn from the
Western Expositor, printed at Independence, in
j Jackson county, Missouri, that a destructive
hurricane visited that section of the State about
9 o'clock of the night of tho 25th. Its effects
wero lamentably disastrous. That paper says :
It carse across tho prairie three miles from
Westport, which is irjured considerably, from
whence it passed over our country in a north
I east direction, striking the river about half amiie
ab.ive Wayne citv. at C. N. Hail's mill, and we
h?ve heard of its keeping djwn die river for some
rni.;cs, but as yet wc have not heard wnere it
commenced nor where it ended. It varied from
five to seven hundied yards in width, and pur?
sued a straight directi?e.
Wc giv8 the foliowirg list of the killed anu
wouoded:
>l?r> MiJdUtun ami Dr. Martina ton, near \Ve>rr*,ri. were
xi.iet~ A ?tratirer. who und been movinc a lannly t? Platt?
aad eocunped ?ppoaite Qwea'< Landtn*. wa. fand dead
L-.!^^ r0'"' mt'5 y -lV?V' Thomas Hedcs. had ajlha
beuMi and funutur* blu? a off, anu wvenvl ?I lm familr badb
enpskd. t,-uuuc Lansbert-^soosee. fcc pone. wfeiSd
anollwr person hadlv injuad. J. Readler-iiou*., fcr. blown
oK J- King, do, Mrs. ihijrriM, do, and herselt badly rnp
isL, iw' i'"0'^'1 krself and r^jro man rnpp^L
Win. do ; M?.Ruckliait d..: Thomas Smith, Co ; & S.
Had s 'tearr, saw.mill roo: blowa orT, crK-rml! ajd house.
Mown entirely sway?danieftr about $12,000.
We have heard of several others killed and
wounded, ;nd much more property ir jured, but
n not know the pxrliculArs. We have no idea 1
hat the half has bem (old, or yet heard of, of
he I as of lives ar d destruction < f pr p-rty, oc
eat tied bv this awful turnoda.
mummmaumamm mmmt*WWBS?B^^BS?
Trie New-York Gallery of Fine Arts.
This losti'utic.-i, which is destined to becom*- an
honor and an ornament to ibe ta?te and Intelligence
of this City, is now peraiaiient!y orptnired under
the superintendence of a large number of our most
respectable, citizens. It has been formed from the
valuable collection uf the late Lttmaa Reed, Esq.
whose txe rtioDs in promoting end encouraging a
teste fcr the Fit-e Arts in this City and Country de?
serve the gratitude of nis countrymen.. Mr. Read's
ejection is one of the fine ?t in this country. After
his decease several of his friends thought it n fitting
opportunity to purchase this collection for the pur
Pu.ce of fanning a nucleus for a permanent Gailcry;
knd with that view, they called on thr.ir fellow-citi
2.K03, who immediately subscribt d a svilicienl ram
to make the purchase
From thi? time forward New-York City will net
be without a pzrrr.ww ? ^\lcry of Painting?, and
one indeed of which our citi-ens may well be proud.
The collection embraces every vnriety of subject,
and the merit of the works i-i such as to compare
with any collection ever exhibited in this City. The
Gallery is at present cpcn ia the rooms ol" the Na?
tional Academy of Design.
We have ?nly time ?; present to notice some ol
the faintiag? in the collection. At a future time
we may give a more extended notice.
The chi-f attraction of th? collection i3 Cole's mag?
nificent series ofli The Course of Empire " These
pictures (tike in number) are pronounced the great?
est works this arii*t ever produced. The first repre?
sents Man in his Ravage state; the second, the Pas?
toral life; the third, the greatness and power ?f Em?
pire; the fourth, its Destruction by War and Ripice;
and the fifth and lest, its Desolation. The whole a. e
admirably conceived anl executed. The labor and
thought the nr'ist bestowi d upon them ic their exe?
cution must have been immense. Every time the
spectator examines them he finds something new;
indeed, it would take daily vi-its for months to fully
comprehend all they contain.
No 33 " The Truant Gambler*" and No. i>2
" Bargaining" by MoiWT have ever beeu esteemed
the be?t works this artist aver produced. There is
a delicacy of finish, a troth of expression and hap?
py selection of subject that cannot be surpassed in
works of this character.
No. 42. " The Stranded Ship." by DciUNO.ts a
picture never before exhibited; the sun eettinz .ver
the datk b!u? sea just alter c storm, hed the lonely
vef3el bearing her sides to the angry wnves, is a
sublime sieht.
Mr. Durand has several other fine pictures in the
collection. The " Dunce on the Battery"?"Peter
Sluytesant" and " The Pedlar," aie ad fine sp ci
mens ot this r.rtist's works.
No. lC is a c^-pitnl Landscape bj Hcntinoton?
full of natural beauty, being ao honest reprcaeata
ticn of a truly American eeene.
" Lady Jane Grey preparing for Execution"
and " The Princes in the Tovrer," together with
the M Match Girl,'' are among Mr. Flagg's earlier
and best works. The latter haa been often taken
for a painting \ y Murilio. Her forlorn, desponding
look awakens the sympathy of all who behold it.
No. 51, " A Sibyl,'" by H. P. Gray,is beautifully
colored, and in tone sirongly reminds one of some
of the best productions of the Venetian school.
An original picture l>y F. W. Edmonds, styled an
11 American Boy's Inheritance," is u subject that
come3 home to every New-EnglamW. A youth
setting out in life, with nothing but his mother's
prayers and his sisters' tears, is a scene too fre?
quently realized by the enterprising sons of the East.
No. 74, " The Day Dream," by C. C. Iniiha.v,
is a sweet thing;?&c. dec.
In addition to these by American artists there are
several fine Pictures by deceased foreign artists.
" Dogs Fighting" by Morland is one of the best
specimens of this master?and No. 13, " the Hunts?
men's Tent," by Fyt, is a rare and valu ible picture.
We have seen many of Snyder's pictures but none
surpassing this.
The portraits ol the Presidents arc of great value,
and were collected by the late Mr. Reed at great
expense. He employed Mr. Durand to visit Wash?
ington, Boslou and other places to give him the
most faithful copies of the deceased Presidenls, and
the some artist to paint from life those of John
Quincy Adams and Gen. Jncksnn. Nor should we
omit to mention (he head of lyifayelle presented to
the Academy by the artist C. C. Inohak. This is
the original head painted from Lafayette himself
when he was in this country in the year dj ?. A
full length was painted from this portrait and iu not*
in the Governor's Room in tiic Capitol at Albany.
The engraving? in the collection are. of great val?
ue. The entire eeriesof Raphael's Frescoes in the
Vatican at Rom? chiefly by Volpnlo are of them?
selves worth days of stud}, particularly to those
who have heard of these great works but who have
never hud an opportunity to see the originals in !ta
lv. We underhand tho Gallery has upwards of
?J'JO innre of similar rare engraviutrn which thev in- j
tend soon to place in the exhibition.
Her Majesty's Aviary at Windsor ; Inter
esti.ng Fact to Naturalists.?The following
singular and rare (if n"t unique) occurrence has
just taken place at the Royal aviary in the Home
Park, Rt Windsor. It having been dicmed ad.
visable by Mr. Wallers, the superintendent of
her Al^iesiv's aviary, in order to imomvc the
breed of the genuine d?.t;?B fow|f thdt ft ahfju,d
be crossed with that ol the Cochin cuiua n^i,
the necessary arrangements were made for that
purpose. A Dorking hen, which had roostcc far
s nie time past with the fowls from China, has
recently been in the habit of laying twice, and
Njnietimcs thrice a week, eggs containing Couble
or two dietinet yolks. (Vir. Walters, deiermining
to try the experiment of attempting to ha?ch one
of these d'iuD'e yoiked eggs, pl-ced it, with sev?
eral other eggs untrer ihe hen. The resul was
that two chickens were p-odttced from thie tingle
egg ; one is a cock bird of the pure Cue in r'hina
breed, and the other is a hen chick of the Dork?
ing species, both of which arc now five dava old
and in good health. This is a circums-anse, as
we are informed, unprecedented in the anools of
natural history.
Improved Fahmino a Virginia.?Mr. H. R.
R-ibty, near FredcncUburg, Va. gives osthefoL
lowing favi.rabie account of the effect of agricul?
tural piipers in improving the husbandry of h s
neighborhood : " When I commenced firming, I
d<t?rmined to try the new system of husbandry,
becau=c I sa^v the old plan would not do ; the
farmers wore all going backwards, or getting
poorer every year t my new neighbors lt>ught.d
at me, when they six me occupying so much of
ray time in hauling mud and soda from the
swamps to put in my manure pile, and asked
where I got that notion from. My reply was,
from the Cultivator. They Iaughe'd still more,
and called me the book farmer; said I would
soon find out my folly and go back to the good
old custom, as tJicy call it. Many of those men
have acknowledged since that I have been pur?
suing the right plan. I have now eight barrels
of corn growing where six years ago onebarr.l
could not be grown; and all my information has
oeen derived from agricultural papers. Some of
my neighbors for two cr three years past have
been taJtingihe Cultivator, and you can perceive
an improvement upon the farms already. They
are now not content to put up with the bare ne
coaaaries of life. A spirit r.f improvement seems
to have tiken hold of them ; they begin to cul
f.vntc improved varieties of fruit for market and
for their families ; thus adding profit and plea?
sure, where neither could be found before they
begt>.n to read agricultural papers " [Cultivator.
Ths LaOCHDra G s?- is creatint a ereat An at ii>e Amen,
can Muse'.m t and with the oilier superb attractions of the
place, such as tbeli hut Children, the Vocal Brausen, the
best sinjters of the ?je. Uoos. Owckeni, the famous Ifentackj
JLnstre*, itou a So-t ?t other, of ?a[>enor talent, will continue
to draw sresit crowds of citizens atx ?trnnjer?. To-dar tlie
nlacc will be full.
The Indian S^uaw Dwarf, at the New. York Museum,
is the cremest ca.-iosity ever seen, ribe r. over thirty rears of
nge ami b??uu.uliy proportiar.eo- .Mr. Murphy, the ce|.'b--Ust
Comic?Suiser. n en-iutal. Mtss ASair, Mr. Huntley, M,?
Jessevlrnc said the Ertiopean Ssrei~ders appsar. A rich hiU
tor i/De ?lnllicj,
CCf" Singing Claa^ Down Town.?The nib.
5crtber announces the formation of a Class of Ladies and Gen.
tlemeti fo: Tuesday eveuincs ui the Lecture Room of the st.
Looree's Church at the comer of Beetman and Cuff-streets.?
?aid Clas. win meet for ureqniraUon, Ac. on Tuesday evenmc
ti.e 12th. The first lessor, will he free, Pupih will also be r?
reived on Tuevia," evetune rise l?h.
WM. B. BRADBURY.
B.?rhereare a few sacanoe? in the Monday eveuin;
class at ICEldrdeejttreeL (nS3t) W. B. B.
By This Morning's Mail.
Indiana
Srd::::::::::^:: .ig-'-g
rwatnr . ... 200.... 11? I-.? 9?
, 337 ?;?.-' ^
Eavew. 130.... -- o
Franklin. 250 Mg---Jg{
Floyd. 85 900.... 91
Hamilton. SI'-.-- ,?5-... <61
Harrison.117...- ?n
Henry. 447.... } 100.... 902
li-ndricks.266.... 10*s....
Jefiewon. 103.... I576....1289
Jennings. 250.... Sal.... 54.)
Marion5. 81... %^Hm!
Morgan. 100.... ?03.... 1003
Monroe. 400 696.... 9?b
Ohio. 25.... ^'Coun-ftJ1
Randolph. m.... IS?'
Kiplev..IST.-- ,925-fjg
Rush:. 200.... 1330...-1147
Scon. 17.... 429.... 432
Shelby. 2?2 960....1L>9
Switzerland. 45 906.... 974
Union. 6.... o60.88
vw.:.:::.956.... i^... j?
Washington. 310 1005-14? 1
Total.3^793 L849 25.968 25 ^06
Clay's maj wity in 27 counties 1944. Biygor's
majority in the same counties last year 762.?
Whig gain 1182.
The Louisville Journal of the 6th inst. says :
Gentlemen from Indiana assure us, that both
parties there concur in saving that the State
has. in all probability, gone for Clay.
A letter was received by the Postmaster at Co?
lombo*, Ohio, on the 7th inst. from Gor. Whit
comb, of Indiana, stating that the State had
gone for Polk by a very small majority. This
information was endorsed on the baek of a
letter received by Mr. Finhy last evening f-om
the Postmaster at Columbus. [Bait. Amcr.
Georgl*#
President, Airr. Oneress. Oct.
Clay. Polk. W. L. Jr.
Chatham. 20. 1?
Erhnsrham. 107 . 191 94
Baldwin . 17. 280 2o3
Bibb. 156.6"7 730
Barke.145 . 490 358
Clarke. 181 . 508 390
Columbia. 185 . 460 264
Grrfn. 648 . 725 138
Hancock.185 .436 327
Lincoln. 108 . 269 i74
Morgan. 94 . 396 313
Richmond. 256 . 825 616
Taliaterro.337 . 406 54
Warren. 273 . 538 33t>
M-ri wether. 24. 643 898
Walion. 2J4. 162 7<i2
J.ffjrson. 507 . 47- 98
Hrvan. 38 . 82 77
W?shineton. 22 . 525 520
Scriven.". 60. 227 267
Jones. 47 . 401 405
Putnam. 30 . 414 326
Butts. 214 435. 235 404
Oglet.horpe. 626 241. 575 209
Crawford. 377 454. 3S8 453
Troupe.1055 487. 973 478
Franklin. 379 1058. 303 953
Hall. 489 697 . 426 643
Jsckson. 492 664. 142 617
Jasper. 438 536. 437 509
Muscogee.1190 980.1075 919
Newton.1026 552. 902 527
?pson. 643 384 . 629 375
Wilkes. 130 389. 418 349
Wilkinson. 173. 330 536
Harris. 392 . 865 481
Talbot. 36 .782 808
Monroe. 97 . 31
Houston._ 80. 78
Mclntosh. 13 . 4
Liberty. 14. 22
Bulled,. 17 410. 13 387
Tatnall. 301 70. 301 70
Madison,. 20 . 30
Cass. 381. 481
De Kalb. 372. 300
Cobli. 275. 235
Fayctte. 293. 284
Campbell. 385. 365
Twiggs. 200. 100
Carroll,. 413. 370
Harris. 391 . 331
Henry. 40 . 17
Piko. 1 210. 211
Habcraham. 677. 597
Chattooia. 10 27
Cowets,. 33 5
Elbert.813 750
Flojd. 75 94
Heard. 113 111
L*e.. 314 150
Stimtrr. 206 175
Walker. 252 198
Macon. 57 102
Total in 34 Cos.. 13,222 11 827 20.081 lT?TlTi
Majority for Clay 1,395; do. for Congress in
Oct. 474 ;?gain 921.
North Carolina Election.
President. Governor.
( onnttcs. Clay. Polk. Gr'in, \V. lioke.L.
27 Coh. before..6829 9816 7120 9716
Brunswick. 60 335 311
Cabarrns. 718 374 751 477
Cranville. 936 942 976 985
Montgomery ... 659 138 586 J07
Moore.....'.... 540 500 584 513
Orange. 200 1756 1555
Richmond. 804 117 678 113
Stanlv. 530 40 541 81
Huneon.b?. 617 277 875 496
Caswell.L'83 1182 077 1033
Davidson.Ihfll 610 911 658
Greene. 802 976 253 199
UmoSV. . 225 356 193 35fi
Marlin. 310 580 316 523
Her-on. 275 649 287 622
^itt. 634 476 607 441
Randolph.1171 312 1082 318
Rockinrrham... 430 102J 449 pgi
Kuiherlord.1307 293 1102 435
Tvrivll. 283 92 311 137
Washington ... 329 124 268 1 36
Daii-. 257 maj. 154 mv.
IrwMl .1600 " 1143 "
Mecklenburg .. " 400 - 432
Rowan_.... 247 u 73
Stokes. " . 69 " 60
Surrv. J30 " 9 "
54 Counties...20 667 18,615 22,047 20,'40
M-j .rity.for Clay 2022 Do. fur G'aham.
1307. Gain since Auennt 717.
iZT Mr. Caluoin, S-ce'ary of State, returned
to Washington on the I Oth, from a visit to South
Carolina.
Things in Philadelphia.
Correspondence of The Tribune.
Philadelphia, Nov. ll-p. ji
The North American cewspap.-r has come out
for the Native Americao pirty. Thomas R New
bold, Esq. a spirited writer, baa become associated
wi h Fry and Childs, in the editorial department.
Trial for Mcrder.?In the Court of Over and
Terminer, to-morrow, the trial of Andrew McClain,
charged with the murder of Sergeant Guyer, of the
Germantown Blues, during the Soulhwark riots,
will commence. McClain has been in prison sever?
al months, notwithstanding his counsel, Messrs.
Clarksnn and Barton, have repeatedly urged hin
trial. 1 predict his acqtiital.
Sat> Accident.?The schooner impress, a small
vessel, supposed to bean oyster boat, sunk yester?
day at Chester Piers, and two men drowned.
An Ikfamocs Plat Stopped ?For two or three
days past the Managers of the Cheenut street Thea?
tre have had anoounced the performance of a licen?
tious and immoral play, dramatised from an infa
ai-.us work now io the course of publicaiion, called
The Quaker City; or the Monks of Monk Hall."
loucded upon a horrible affair of seduction and
murder in this city. Very prudently, MavorM'Cail
took iTim?riiate ?reps to have the play suppress?
ed, and Messrs Prait & Wtmys have potted bills
to that effect thia afternoon. The perlonnance of
the piece would no doubt have produced serious
consrcjiiencfs.
Stocks?The sales to-dav exhibit no material
Court Calendar? Thursday.
CiRC?iT Cot'RT.-iNos. 93, 99, ICO, 82, 89. 7, 3J,
357, 17.
Cokmo? Pi eas.?Nos. 3,1', 13,2 j, 15, 51, 55, 56,
119, -18. __
CITY 1NTK_LLI(JENCE.
MOVDAT.
Vice Chancellor's Conrt.
Before Hooi L. M. SASTiroRD, Assistant Vice Chancellor.
Decision*.
.Morris Canal Co. vs. Hank of Central N. Y-?De?
cided that detend.vitsa.re entitlod to the Birik stock. Bill dis
iiiwed with costs.
G. P. KrailfonJ vs. Riley Read.?Decree !or com
;>!ni!iaiit lor hi? debt anil costs.
Berrmrd Lvnch vs John Clarke and Jolia Lvnch.
-Decided rhat Juiin 1- haviiie Ixvn born here. ?Mtieh of alien
parent., wai a citizen ?I the 1'mtod states, and inaenteaall
'he premises :n controversy. Ud! drsmweJ but without co<s.
Edward Clark vs. Cro?rell and others.?Decided
that Klv and the llfvivt of the Warne Co. Bank oar to the
complainant the amount of his note" agi'.rot Cmwell.
Joseph Hicbie vs. Er.rn Keeler.?Demurrer to
bill orerruled with c/ets. Defendant t ? anywerina0dar?,6cc.
John Van Nest vs.Morrill and others?Decree
for saie complainant to lire supplemental bill, &c. and r;ues.
tiom thereon reserved, itc.
Abraham A. Kemsoa vs. Gworjn Kep'lye.?De?
cided that bond is Dot usurious. Bill dismueed ?ith cosu.
Natural Born Citizens.?Assistant Vie* Chuncel
!nr Sandford this dar decided in the case of B. Lvnch vs. J.
Clarke and Julia Lynch, tliat a child born in tins country of
alien parents, is a euren of the I'nited Stales. The rule ap?
plies equal!', w here the iwirerits are here temporarily, as where
they come-here for a permanent residence. The children ot
foreign Ambassadors ars- an exception. The question arose
between persons clamunic to be hem of Thomas Lynch, ot the
rir.n of Lynch St Clarke, former'y so well known in 'his city.
It iw clauned by B. I.vVh that hs brother Thomas owned
with Dr. Clnrke one half .1 the celebrated Congress Spring at
Sanvtoea. and several hundred acres of land there, which were
finnlly occupied b? them or by Clnrke. An.:' It. Lynch claiuied
to be the heir of Thomas, having been naturalized since his
death, and enabled to take as such heir hv an net of the Leetv
1'ittire. In aruwei to hu mit. It was set up amongst other
things that J .it a Lvnch, a niece of Thomas, whose father died
before Thomas was a riiizen of the United Slates and inherit.
c<l nil hi < real e-rate. It appeared that she eras born in this
c.ty in 1?IH. but her parent, were aliens and were here tempo,
rur'ilv. They returned to Ireland in 1319, and lived and died
there. Julm Lrncb. then an infant, was removed to Ireland
w th them, und lived there t:II niter the death of Thorns*
Lynch. It was argued that she was born an alien; that her
I natural oi,ara-ter lollowed that of her parent., ami that the
! never became a citizen of the United States. It was dec de.i
that she was a citizen by birth, without reference to the ?ubse
I yuen'. events. And that she being tiie only heir of Thomas
Lvnch, wh > was capable ot inheriting, took the whole ot his
reel estate by descent. _
I C lrcts It Court.
Before Jud;e Kent.
The Court d-liv?>rprl jig rharpp to lb* Jury, to?
day, m the contested will ease of Mr-. Netton. The question
for the Jurv to decide is whether .Mrs. \. was of sufficient
sound mind to make a will, and whether undue and improper
influence had l?een exercised, &c. Verdict to-morrow.
S?I?e?'lor Court.
Before Judge Va>dcrpooi.
tn Cliainbers.
Application was mid.- cm b*half <?(' Samuel Ad
am?, of CbUiCOthe, Oofo, to be discharged from custody, and
to have the jodgiucot which ha? licen obtained agam-this
sureties. Ii? bad tor ha appearance, vacated. Via is was
broach! to this citv ?ouie '..me since on a foquisKioa mm the
Governor, as a fugitive from justice, charged with rleframling
>lcs<r-. Ingraham. Sage X Co. out of ,iboui ??o.OOJ. lie ira^
held to had tor lus aprjearance at tlio Sessions on the charge
for $-0,(W. but forfe tod bis Rcoenizance. The present appb.
cation is made principally on the ground that not being n rest,
dent ofKew Y"tk at the timeof thenllepsl fraud becou d rut
be demanded ofthe Governor of his own State !>v the Govern?
or ol'Xew York as a fugitive from justiee, nnJ that the whole
ofthe proceedings in relation to him are illegal and void. The
case will be argu"d in the course of tw o or throe days.
Before Chief Justice Josss and Judges Oaslxy and Van
DKRrOOL.
Decisions.
William Bestwirk ts, Jo.?e M. E'piro.?This was
an appeal from Chambers in relation to an.order of one of the
Judges, declnring thnt the Commander of the Mexican iTeam
frigates in the harbor should only be held to common bail in an
action of trespass entered against hirn by one of lus seamen,for
not discharging him mid giving up nil clothes, Ins term of ser?
vice having expired. The Court decided thnt it h.a. no juris?
diction over the cn.?e. The naval vessels of a friendly power
must be protected in our potts in supporting the regulations of
the country to winch they may belong. The engagement ot
Bestwick was with the Mexican Government, and not with ihe
Commander ofthe vessels,whi>sp orders are to return the crews
to Vera Cruz. The plea that Rest week n an American citi.
7en makes no difference. He made an engagement with
another power and must nbide by it. Order allirmcd.
Edw. Fonl vs. E. Bfeovish ?This ?m an action
for aseauh and battery ngniiul one of the officers of one ofthe
Mexican frigates for flogging plaintiff*, he being only u passen,
gerand went on board to get bis clothes. The Court consid?
ered that the officer had no riglttto llog him, lie not belonging
to the vessel. The only question is whether the man had really
left the rand,-[or had worked hi* passage,] or had been only
temporarily 00 shore, the latter beini: r^tended by the officer,
The officer was held to speciul bad by the Judge at Cham ben
in *1,IW0, and nn appeal made. Order in Chambers con?
tinued.
Nichols va, Dusenberry.?Appeal dismissed ; cer?
tain witnesses' feet to he deducted for tho lull of costs.
Campbell va. Billinger et ul. ve. Campbell.?De?
fendant entitled to costs.
Vreeland vs. Lynch.?Judgment reversed.
Butler vs. Fuller et al.?Assignee entitled to costs.
Hecksher and Caster vs. Union Bunk, N. O.?
Demurrer overruled.
Valletie vs. Sauzade.?New trial denied.
Conrt of Common Plcus.
Before Judge Imjraiiah.
John Mayer, and .Mir>, his wife, vs. Carl
gebme?iennik?Stander.'?The defendant (a tinsmith at No.
179 llroomestreet) stated to a witness niuneil l^ert/, ' I now
know who has stolen my money?nobody else than .Sirs. Meyer
has stolen il.'' The accusation, it is .aid, BIOH from inaliee,
ami became noised abroad, causing .Meyer to be avoided; ami
I his business injured. y*eruict for plaintitTS25. For plaiutitf
Mr. Stemlerand Mr. Duryea. Pordefeodant Mr. Beckler and
Mr. J'. Wilson.
hi CAamAcn.?lief.,re Judge Dalv.
Habeas Corpus?Application was made by Wil
imin Runge, a. Attorney of George V. Scbeldler, ofthe city of
Cincinnati, thai Jacob Mayer, turner, of 4SH Allen .tro-t.ho
.?oiiiim.'II?I to irive up to the cr.ro and custody of said Scbehller,
a female child named Wilhelmina lsteheid)or, aged five veers,
winch the said Mayer unjustly detains, ate.
A writ was granted, and the child brought lieforn Judge
Daly.
Jacob Mayer made affidavit th.it he holds the child by virtue
of a writ of indenture?that be ha, bad possession and care of
the i bild ever since the M as 12 days old?thatilie was delivered
to bim hv s. betdler at that Ume, whom he supposes to I?' hor
father?that S. and lus wife were wandering lingers, lie pro.
mised to pay for Hie hoard ami . are of the child $10 a month
and dnl -o lor the first year, but has paid sothiag since?that
-aid Mayer has been put to great inconvenience and expense
in maintaining said child, ami in paying physician's bill, when
it was <iek ; ?bo lor ?ehopling. Sir. Thai m 1813 hi: applied to
the Comtnis.ioiien of the Alms House ami delivered up to
them the care ofthe child a. baring been abandonee] by its pa.
rent,?mat the i 'ouimissioiiera haung confidence in the laid
Mayer, and Christina his wile, soon sfierwaida bound the child
to them for 1.1 years and 1 month ?that iheiU treated the same
as his own two children, and goes to school -that the fa?ierand
mother of the child are rasa bond lingers who have no sen led
home or habitation, a. he, the ?aiddeponent, i. informed?that
they have two other children, for whom they have refused to
provide.
In answer sad denial of u portion of these assertiom. Mr
Hungo neide iiihdnvit ol having been ncoiiamled with Mr. ami
.Mrs. .N'heidler in tiermany, and came with them to this coun?
try in the nine lessei?rhu! the .imi Sehe dbr was eiifiu-ed as
u pnijeipaj in mercantile bus mess at Frankfort, on the Maim-,
-thnt ha wile, Margaret, previous tu he: marriage, ??, ??
orpi.un nfrespeetaole parentage, bm x,iL, adopted by one of
the nobility oi Darmstadt, i,i(J educated expensively and t?
gantly-that the .aid S. alterwards liecamo ii'ifortuinte m bu
siness, but no unputaUon of dishonesty was ?vor cn.t upon
Wm. I o that tone neither himself nor wife had ever though! ol
exercising their proociency in music in necessary eif,?.. t. cei
n living f.ntheruie up the wreck of his pr..perly in IKA he
came to New.Yorfc w.th lus wife and two children ^me
tune nrtorward the child now in question was born. Me -md
S .io,| I? having been taken sick, and a lons. tune conti tied by
Kr,!?rrlrf,l|,'?ll?11*!' "ni1 ?i wife ami mm.
?ell resolve., upon making a musical lour. They agrewl w th
.Mayer to take the yuuncest child on hand, and theysl , ?'. | m
tbeu lour f-uiMliy thev retorned to hilode phie, and Mrs 3.
came t,. New--York torherclnlH. hut Mr. M. Witsetl t i ',ic
op till all its board wni paid, and they were compelled to leave
it. Ile'aid rj. and wife repaired to .Sew-Oriems, '.hence to
Havana, where Mrs. S-Was deeiiied prime donun m the Itnl
,V. ?r:'ra, 'un,|J"n>'- SJw atteward went to st, Louhj, rrom
.^"7 5? L'^'"^<- T'wy Lave made rej??n!i?l otlorU toset
?he child, and offered ?OOcash down lor what wru dS u"th
a goes! m.te |..r the remaiiider. but Mr. M. refused to del,vor
2tS2d.i?te?"IS? ?f>c."?r*lr- The truth .-. 'the al huV.t
statei that he and Ins wile have l>ecome MOacbea to the ' h l.l
?ml hope to keep It, which is .he rea?oii they will not surrender
Mlyes. d they bed placed it in tne Alms 11 nine measure* w.d
hare been take,, by the purer..., to get ,!-M,a, the paU V ?re
.etilen in . mc.nnatirjnd tiectiate with the roost respceUb e
K?t'"6 "':,:u "i"u,cf" Srtta
b.mg^'o.'iidn^
rrnsnotier?-tnat frern enquines be tearns that ScbeiffierIJa
worthies, vagabond, am! understands he has now Iw, .1, ,.,
the condi.ct ,,r ihe mother dunrm i* n Z,,' J
timscy with William Range, who makes i e I,
he d?e utsrromi to hp darmg lier?^ ,*"^
levesuieiairi llunie is its father. "??nj?rui, torn rent] be
The alKive u a view of tiie oroeeedinr, thi-s r... -m ?
^tcSre"la7 *fj&38?S ?n tioS
Court of-esslons,
Belore the Recorder arid Aldermen Wivsnop and D.?
brocck. Mathkw C. Patoiso*. r^j?Att^.1
Trial for felony.?William Davis, late ri-hr
I he case ?p?n-d ?.n ih- part of the nrosem
tion by tlieiDi.tnet tttoaei in i, a . i , {>ro3eru
?ul^tantia-e by ov do:,ce -u-d m^AtiS*3*'?Pected to ,
ander Heeg. "yuKUCe-!"?' r?ul tl,e eomm.lment of Alex- \
were to be locked up in the'ir ce I,Tt 73?lH? u,,l,t-,,c r??00en
ofthe escaw of If dag alt u' 8 ,VWt U ** ???nned
th inst 1 left the pnfori tS nigh, 0fiC ah 22?o?5?< 4?
leaving Deputy I>,,ilwber> aod^rtr^sr^'t^rllSL^'
-both were sworn orrieeri 0--?^^"*?-'^ there
e.K a:c. "1 here wai a colored. Vtmit?SSSi ,'c*'^te "'
Ssckej.m the pr:on. who w?, wfearite^^S^*??1
*a., I.xrkeil up for two or three davs on .. .1 1 , ? w,ko
?'??geil. He was arrested bjor^^r^ ^^^
?me alter the re-SXPSaCof Uoss on ???a s^coiid
aid, but finally discharge.! acam T< Sl^llil",l(
doagwas ruled out. Da\is waT dVi a-Vl f ?^U"? w,t?
4up once pnor to the eaorpeof II, ?r bSfSJ,?om t,M? J<?f u?r-1
stations I uwk him back again \,\et R pr"<*' rcP'e
?as^^ked up in pn?.n as a pnslmer * 1 ?8?? I
I ne Court t?k)k a recess to 4 P. M
Benjamin C. Sparks, deputy keener? fls ,^c.i
\ugast. between b' and T, I locke.) up Hoa-il7 ,,e hth
tig to usual rule, and I left about; J"?!b,,?', afr,Vr,J
erw-ards and saw Hoag in : UV rJx\ ?". n 't,ie ce" w:
E had ?ca,*d The Soor was n??!F& t&2&
Ic^.-of the cell was locked, bolted ^r I ^ bolt,,: the
lone wa. rone the next morning, but th* ?i ^ry*no t
efcre ; I let Davis have tie kev uL? fi -wa* r??ene<l as {
?onstexrarear? 11* 1
he night wateli. ' ul'0 e,e?-*. I was one of
^^Sns^^^S I rk1L"h'f?'' P
light was not the *i? generally "istd- J"* ou?r ?8,e "
tie female prison. Wihiu?,3 SJ~5 VTM. ?'d to belong to a
er-ment. f locked apeS ? ?"?fll?'if? of Sst de. I
KaerM. A prisoner named Rickey wti net loeked op-fc,
i, n? sent to fetch ?nrx lime from the kitchen. I jV> net know
whether he was loeked "P that iiiftht Of OOt. Wberileanss
next morning be was whitewash. 1g. Ht .wfu oerw.???,
.?it of errands. He has had my ker in the .lav tin* to onlocl,.
?'??iltoiweet.it out-biit not out of my sight. Mr. Moody
hn<! rliarge of the rorndor whers a.nneoner named Job* .
?,nitl. was conf.ned-hrs cell wasot-pmiteH.sae ?. Dnyo bt?. |
nme.lmykeyontbe night of the .scape, and returned rtthe
next morning. I put my riaine to a paper to have flavn re.
moved-stating we couk! do the wstchiug without him-it ***
Wined to be ft?M to >(r. Cox. He wa. turned away for ,
ZrUin " lady '' affair. 'Hie paper w? ajcpod was f.* him not
to be taken back-l have never ma le threat* axaimt hun.
if.rrVt rSr??rd.-ldKl:..-tat hr,t orco,le to the r*juew cf
Dara for the loan of my key on the picU ailudd to. b.:t upa,
hit leUine me I* had borrowed tliem before of the dep.
nUesI Irt him have it. Mr. Mount., the Keeper ol ih??
iS2 priori Kmc arid Wilson x-o only mght watchmen...
^Cht^ralcfin? are nlfowe.1 the key, of uSr? prwsj. I*-,
one" or tw ice ?eelected c-ill.ng meat l? o cl7eka.Ml.fc0t?,
unOl the bell rum:. 11* often lay down oti the bed be-Me ?.
I kept the key m >"> pocket.
/v/wj S. jVr/ric. sworn?l went to see Davn r,
onion ???.it a month sine t I alw saw Mavis in the yard on th*
ion"r.< f the e~-ej* of Hoae t I we. m company with Ay.
BuMt.ng : he told me be had been up all n;gbt. and .that b?
""reocee. d-puty l,oun?bury, wo:. ajleep a [night ; r?.?lb^
IjoerVtly ">id nie that the above tees a he and tl.at they .,?, 4^
"Tr'iw. G. Moody ?wom.? I was a Deputy Keeper
? Re 1 Member last. I saw Hoeg locked up ?n the evec.ui, q
ushfltl W.bv Davis: he was tie tart locked up. pa?^
Kebev Mai the iron rate. The next rnornmg ' ?aw tj?,a ?
J , ^, : ? , ,>orac ol the Deputies t they were talking aboea
M. .1? ' o-cV le ? 1 fine.! .1. the conversation, and ?ni-T that f
.i ?..-k, 1 .'.!??'.?iii'v would prove him<elt innocent, ?ad 1
h ?sU^i^d After'.!,...! Red alv.anotherV^er!
...tCn wilbMr. Davis: 1 wkedti i. ksmnsars tookthahrep.
? ' vnlc! the prvv.om nUthti D*l t* sasrl ther dalI uot-tu,i
Mr ! .in.'.hury lav down shorn atter 1 left, and that be wu
.p;:,! C' 11 h m-ei,: afeo that the dog we* chained at the fi?
oftteSaSaUniSt 1 remarked that that ?wannnnt.nl
? rru..,-t-iiee.a.hetthedoif) was always turned locre inth?
?,rV? ii at ni.-ht. and that it was .mpiwuble for any persno v,
ra J n -'nip. i-a.t the dot. DaVTS 'eiternte,! bis muoceoce ra
the ...ettcr. Alter Itnvis was !;>cked up he ?anted me to n
"f., 1" frooi ..th.- and tell AltteJ H. lsav.e, be wanted to
bim Mr.Cox refnse.1 to have any esmvessjation betwete theta;
Tbe'doe was a most tavasre oae.l ...
,>!.;.ernn.wird -I am a printer !>y trade: I drew up th,
rsaner orc-ented to Mr.?"ox l>> desire ol toe otli. 1 deputies; I
n.a^cPhad d.lficulty will. IMvh an.1 d.pired to get h.m ?
..f the Prison: 1 had i?> malicious feelmes towards h.m U
hours \ hi the 5th Aug. I resigned r*y stewardship ,nd raw
?p ti.e key of the outer t?te to t?unsbory; he deposed it ra
"drawer ,11 the desk 00 the first CO moor, to which |>a?.s hse
, iL, ?, 1 hare ?>en linn u?e it ; the drawer was kept leckte;
Mr Kennedy had abo a key to me drawer.
' it ,n Lmtmburf evrorw? I "'t> h deputy keeper
of the t>-t?.>n I was on duty 011 the5th Aug. .11 company w?i
Dtv ?? '| locked Rickey >'p al?n.t ?pest s. to .\o. 1% ln the
m corridor. My watch ??< to l ave bevo in the early part of
. There were tw? cots there atotittwo mbMsi
llonn escape, the extra coat was broughl there at the sokitv
,on ..f Mr. Das is. 1 did not wake up unt. Idar liei t-Daxs
was to wake me at Uo'doek-the key of the cell waste ray
r>ocltet, the others were under my pillow, including the kerisf
T??^e was loose in the morning, but w ith the cham sad
strop on When I ..ent to bed I left hun ebsttsed to ihsisuu?
SaTii in the morning asked motor tlx key ofUe ?oto&H
had occasion to ro in Uie coptdor w here Hoog w as ccnSorf,
he I retired to rest, end looked in his ceil, through t*
aterture. f saw a Porten of 1 nm.. s uing at a table. TU
hkt .11 iinitmu I liaJofHiieve'soi. i-was uym Air. t-iyars.?
itfnrd^veral persons .who were named.) speak bad of It*
crur?etet Davis had a key of his own ot the ceil until it
broken, when he med to borrow one. ?
Ai iliis tstae.e me C un a<tj iiirnett Ull'il Ho click
Tuesday ?nonung.
Police Oilioe.
Illegal Voter Arrested - Henrv Hnlnewas cor-,
mittel ??r iiavrir.oti tivith '-t. idt-t! .llegnllynt the 4th IV.
tr,ct poll of the Thirteenth Ward ami swearing in h.s vote.
Tieft* --Officere Cocbraoe and Gocketaire nr.
r?tcl e colored ma'i iiirutrd Duyiu Miller, for having ysMci
ilarsUileii ti silver table spoons from the house of Muses V.
Beach in Chambers vt.-eet. He was commuted.
JulinAnn Hatreyand Ann Merta HraHywere
committed for stealing n pair ol" pan'.nloom from die jtorsJS
Broadway.
/Innrer Illegal Voter.?Tnnia P.iwpII was ton
mitte.1 for perjury in having voted illegally in the 2d Distnetef
the 1'ir.i VVoW. 11? is a revdtnt ot > irguna.
a Bart llargaln.
The following occurred in one of the towns of
Massachusetts not far from Rhode Island. It a
a compound of rum ar d benevolence, ssppetite
and cunning, hinh and low depravity, such u
seldom comes to light.
*' Husband, what do ynu think I irnve done to.
day1" said Mrs. C to the keeper of a country
store, where the drunkard's " O be-joyful" wu
still sold, upon his return home to dinner.
" I cannot possibly tell, my dear; I dare my
something clever.
"Well, I never did such a thing before, but
the man looked t>o pitiful, I thought I would en.
croach upon your wardrobe a little, for once, is
I know you could well supply the poor creature'i
wants without any inconvenience to yourself."
" You have given uway one of my coat*, 1
suppose; hope you didn't muke a mistake, and
give my go-to nteettn-? one, did you ? "
" Oh, no ; I give away one of your shirta.
Hc said he'd none, and had called to beg one?
so I guvc him ono, and he went off as happy u
if I had given him a cow. I don't kr,ow when
I havo uecu such u smile of joy at so fmal! I
gift."
" Given a shirt! I should like to know who
tltcro is so poor as to be without a shirt. Old
Tom Jonca is the poorest creature I know of, and
I don't believe but he baa got a shirt, as poori
drunkard &?. he is."
"Tom Jones!?there, I don't believe hut it
was Jones; I have heard you describe him, arid
it was htm I know. He looked cunning, asd
that smile of his seemed to be half joy, half fat),
and if 1 was Irish, I should say the other half
Jfl effort;."
" Very likely it w^a Jones, for he has beenii
the store to.day."
" fins lie J and had he a short jacket on, and
holes in his pants, and miserable shoes without
et'ick nga ?"
Just so."
" Ho is the very man. Had ho a bundle, or
had he put his rhtrt on ? "
" He had a bot'le, as usual, but I saw no
bundle, and I did nut notice whether he had i
collar or not"
" His bottle! well, I hope you did not fill it for
him, for that would teem like I he story in lk<
paper lately, where the wile told the husband
sho would supply the drunkard's fmnily out ol
the house, as Jonr// as ho supplied the rum froQ
the store. Did you let him rmve any ? "
"Any what my dear, m .lapses or vinegar 7?
You have no objections io my selling bun any
thiny he w.l! piy lor 7 "
" Y?.s, I h tve, yt.ii know I have. I would not
sell hurt rura for pity, und you may trust hun W
any tniojr eUt. I wmli you woo d let hiu' h*rt
molaese*. tii < wti.: would he trl.tr! of that. 6at
did ynu let him have ^ny rum I "
" Ye.-, my iionet ( t:\ri. He seemed so feebl*
and w 8 cd that I would ia h ui hive h little."
B.fti?. ma h 7 "
??Hall a pint!"
" Ha t a pint! ? noutrh to make him ant dronkr
ant lie will los? ois sr.irt befbre he guts home, and
I rriignt as - ell hiv.i turned riim <.ff without iL
W. ii now, hupend, let me kno w, d i you trust
J .ni.s ft)t i urn ? "
" Nu?
" Did he pay for it ? "
" Yes."
" linv much ? "
" Six cents."
" In tii ;ir v ? "
" N.?."
" How ihen?"
" In raga."
" In rays ! IM bet a dollar you have boagit
your own shirt back again and I'll go thismio
uto and see."
" No, you sit still and finish your dinner."
" N no, you shan't go, I'll g0 myself. I1 '
will be such a (,ood one. I'll mate you e?hsoei
of stliing rum this time, at any rate. Tnere'
there! Here is it torn to pieces, and you bat?
bought it lior rags."
Fascv clt!.ert.-<Ov?r 150 difietenl pattern' ofJu"*4 1
Rodsen ii Son's Wo-tenliolm'. most highly fir?shed Kants, f
smbracing every Itind of Congr^s, Un.amclitTe. PeoeiLspf |
Olfice Knives, with a loll ^r-k)rtment of na il files and .ViW*?- t
fweeTer?, n<x.t and Butun hiK.ks. Key rings, Scrssors,**- f
Us., at tlie toilet furnisbmj .fore, 163 Broadway-G. IsauadstJ f
fcSoo. U'p) n??l
ti3~ Great Sale of OH Paintings, <fc?.*?~
\ Gallery or Oil Painting. Marble .Sutuary, very rare t>
travingj, &.C. aut. by the most celebrated Artists ofEurW*
t i?, without exception, liie greatest and the mori Talsstf*
?ollectiou Uuu has ever taken place in the raited S?!e?-sn
?e offered for sale without reserve at auction, to close th* es*
er:i, on To-Morrow and Thursday, the l-th and Hth M***
it 10o'clock. A. M. at the Gallery m tlie Granite BoM**
81 Broadway, where they are now open for inspect10"- ^
?n^sios, trzv.. Don't forget.
03t~ A number of seat., 9'; feet in length, with backs. ?* |
n the Gallery, for sale low. The entrance is on Broadw,f'
nl2 2t C'P) <|>
03" Alexander's rrlcobaphe.-A Newtad?t f
iah!e discovery, being a Li-pnd Dye, which instsritaoests*
ilmnges Uie clour ot the Hair to a beautiful Brown
vithout injury to the Hair or Skin. The ercat superiority _?
his Dyei cousisU m lUeas;' mode ot apphcatioo arid its ?u<*^>
leous cttect, all other dyes requiring bom urn to twelve a?"
otsrodoce any change. ,
fts superior excellence sr.il be spparent to every one syjg
untie apjilica?oti. Kor ssle by Ruahton & Co,, 110 Br^T
0 Aatoc Hoove and Broadway cor of Uth Street, Ja>. 9-'S
uriwall 8b H ilnam -treet. and Johnson, Moore fcJVtH ?
-'berty street, or of lt. 4c 6. At Wright soU sgents,f?ri
'InUulelphia. ??a
A BABJiopportunity I otferad to any perxn; wmm MJB
M. ot J.i>JJ t,> 3,0CO ixdlnrs, to enter into a very UsersnJES
ess in this eity. A I.m.: adilressed to frrern, left at u?Ai
une Othce, statmr wher, and where an interview esii "*
ud eivinc real Dauie, w,U U; immediately aUended to.'
enon need apply unless they have the cash at iniii?fc
oinmand. ,,,_?
New. York. Nov. 11, VM.

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