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THE TR IM NE.
FRIDA. M?RNING/OGTOBER 15. 1311. IC Vor Litersir f ."Votiere, JTohn C. Colt, WvCtiTille .'Inuuai Labor Institute, cV? ., -er Pirat Pnge. ' l'or A Vi?ioD of the Klare, T. K Kerrey, und The Fithcrman of Fori ttoii/i? , n Inte by .Tlr*. Ciore, ?ee Lrt?t Page. ' New-Jersey.?Wc received sufficient reports Lotn Ncw-Jersey yesterday to render pretty cer? tain the triumph of the Whigs in the recent Elec? tion. The following Counties were verbally heard frum, viz: !'.'s?\. Whir, 1 Council, 7 AssomMy. MiddteseE, do. 1 do. 4 do. 80 to 140 m. Somerset, do. 1 do. 3 do. loO maj. Hudson, do. 1 do. 1 do. 1j, Mercer, do. 1 do. 2 do. Morris. do. 1 do. 5 do. 100 " Burlington, do. 1 do. .? do. Gloucester, do. 0 do. 2 du. Cumberland, do. 1 do. 3 do. Salem, do. 0 do. 2 do. Cape May, do. 1 do. 1 do. Bergen, Loco, 1 du. 1 do. Passaic, do. 1 do. Hunterdon, do. 1 do. A do. Sussex, do. 1 do. 'i do. Warren, do. 1 do. 3 do. Atlantic, do. 1 do. 1 do. Gloucester, do. 1 do. 2 do. Salem, do. 1 do. 1 do. Total,so far?Council, fl Whig. 2 Van B'imn. Assembly, 35 do. 15 do. Munmouth to hoar from?probably tigaitist us. The Council, wo believe, is tied, but there is a large Whig majority in ihe Assembly, and ol course iu Joint Ballot, securing Governor and every thing. All Hail, New-Jersey ! Er* Whigs ok New-YorkJ the eyes of the i nion are upon you I In 1839 you auv.d tbe t.'n ?.on fiord the iron thraldom uf Loco-Foeoisin, and received the thanks of the whole land?you can iron again! W ill you not resolve on awl do it .' Su'-ii a victory will he worthy the iron age of the Etcpublic?the w inter of 7ti?7. See how the cys of the Nation turn instinctive!}-, imploringly in you. The Baltimore Patriot says : '? We publish to-day the address of the- Whig State Convention of New-York. In th* emergen? cy which has now occurred, the eyes of the Na? tion are directed towards that State. Amid the disasters which overtook the Whigs in lli.'IS, the Empire State maintained proudly th" stand she as? sumed in 1837, when, with a voice potential, nnd which reverberated throughout the land, she passed sentence ul" condemnation on her own son, thenjat the head of ihe Government A crisis has again occurred when nothing ie?s than her giai.t itrength can uphold the Whiff party. We then say to every irue son of lite State, sec that you vindicate, in the coming Election, ihe fame and po? sition of your commonwealth. Let New-York stand firm, und the ground lost in other States will l>e regained, wiih -?glit effort. Let the Empire State ?;;:<? way, and it may require a mighty strug? gle, that would almost convulse the Union, to save the Country/' OCPWe can always tell when the ex-rulers of the I"iii|ro Slate imagine themselves on the high road to victory, by observing the number of old wire pullers, Safety Fund stock distributors, and lobby agents who arc seen crawling upon the Loco-Feco tickets. Thus wc see now John A. Dix for As ?erably in Albany, and Ebastus Corning, nn othcr of the Safety Fund Regency, and life-long Bank Director, Slock JUtri'-uior, Ulc.?one ol lh so whom Leggett characterised as fattened up? on ? the unclean drippings of Bank legislation'? i- up for Senator in the Third District. RlCBARD C. Van Wyck, the principal Safety Funk Bunk D i clor on (lie Rivet, is up for Assembly in Dutch? es, and Judge Bockee of the same pattern, is ' n . ilarly nominated ' fur Senator. Wc understand that there is a good chance that John A. Lott, ol tbe Brooklyn Safety Fund junto?a heavy Bank operator, a sh:ir;> lawyer, a man of abundant wealth, and a politician of much adroitness, will l e up fir Senator for this District?all fair und ' regular,' hi; being just as much a Loco-Fuco as Nick Bniille or Reuben M. Whitney, h the Van Buten juiity ever regains its powerin this Suite, the real Loco-Focos will be pushed quietly down the hack stairs of Tammany und sent aboul tin-it business. Well: that is better than attempting to entice ihctn out w itlt a poker, and n good deal safer. Humbug i> tbe ruling spirit of the times and Force defers to it. IG-* Hon. Henry A. Livingston was on Wed? nesday unanimously nominated for reelection a Senator from the Second District by a Convention a: Newburgh. No other name was presented. Tili? emphatic testimonial was most richly deserved. Mr. Livingston was elected iti the great tornado ol . !?, und has been distinguished by industry nod devotion to tin- interests of bis constituents. Kirn, in his principles, faithful to his convictions, but courteous to bis opponents, be bus made mam friends and not one enemy by his Si ntttoriui career. IK- may be defeated ; but we trust the Whigs will testify by a noble vote that they remember bis ser? vices with gratitude. [CT* I\. M. Blatciikord, Esq. bus Ween a: pointod Receiver of the Commercial Bank. Th' report of tbe appointment of Mr. Williamson probably grew out of tbe fact tkat be has had the temporary charge of the Bank since the injunction w as laid. O John Bedell of Uempstcad has been no? minated for AssemMy by tbe Whigs of l^ieetis Co. Ha com be elected: Whigs of liueetis ! yoursorrb tired County needs your best exertions?Shall she not have them tn the hour of her peril ! Thanksgiving Day.?Governor Davis, of Mas. sacbusette, ba- issued his proclamation appointing the-'.''tii of November next, as a day of Thanks : iving and Praise. Yellow Fever at Vicksboro.?A letter, written by a merchant of Memphis to his partnet in Cincinnati, states that at Ykksburg. on theSGth, there were fifteen deaths of yellow fever, and seven tbe previous day. Int British and Chinese.?A letter from Cantou to ih<- Kditer of the Boston Patriot says t We may add here that we consider the breach between the English and Chinese so constantly bt C >ming widet and more, difficult, ar.d unless lbs Eugli-h consent to yield something te> the prisi? o d prejudices of the Chinese, to receive from them a? favors what are now demanded as matter? of right, the.', will bo compvlle 1 to undertake lh< ronqnest or di.sn:rm'frrw ut ?f the Kmpite. In deed, we may considei the blow niready stnic-k. an i that through foreign innovation "and tin ?gency of opium, we have before us in China i ajries of troubled unsettled years, in the course o: which ihe whole system ?>; foreign trade here wth : c deranged, and j'erluii's brcken up. The institute Fair.?Sickness among our force and a pressure of other dudes hare constrair ed us to spend fewer hours so far. in the Great Fair at Niblo s than wc de-ired and wncipated. We hope for larger orrmorWn&ies hereafter. Last evening the room.- were crowded?far more so than at* any former time. Those who go to exa? mine carefully the articles exhibited will do weil , to go bv day or quite early in :be ni onring. Those ' who do not object to be seen as well as to see will usually find tbe crowd densest from 3 to 'J P. M. It was difficult last evening during that hour ex? amine systematically. We took note- on a few article* that arrested our attention. Of Sioret, ther?" is an immense number and va? riety. For Psrlors, we beiieve the ' Air-Tight , Stove'of L. V. Badg'-r. -00 Water-st. deserving of \ preference. By this stove, a room may be heated ; twenty-four hours without additional fuel or even attention to the fire. With coaJ, we arc assured it , wii! burn steadily for three days. The saving of ! health, lime, care, dust, Sec. as wuJl as cost, must i of course lie very great. The principle hero ap] He: j must be very generally adopted. 0; Cooking j Stoves. Fisk's r.cw Cylinder Stove please.j us quite ; as well as any. It is a combination of Fisk's and ' Partnelee's patent?, Laving the revertible floe, a J fine oven in the centre, and places for fjur boilers '. on the top, a roaster ir. front, &c The savir g of space, fuel, &c. is h'-re carried to very great per? fection. A drum for heating the room or i.:ii. above, just when and as much as is desirable. I seems to carry the economy still further if desired, i The Railway Cooking Stove, (H. Wicke-. 231 ! Water-st.) offers some advantages. Toe Bailor Stoves of Stanley V Co. commend themselves by j the smoothness of lbs c.istinc and beauty of the wurkmunsriip. There are oUiere. doubtless, equal lp deserving of notice, but among the multitude there presented we failed to note them. Of Parlor Furniture, we think the quantity is less than we have s<-en at former fairs, but ihe quality is excellent. The ' Patsnt Extension So? fa'of N.McGrow, -ITS Pearl-street, seemed to defy improvement. It stands a large an] elegant Parlor Sofa, but by a tou-h of the hand it becomes a double bed, of unexceptionable quality, its back forming one half; the pillows and clothes lying in a box beneath. Ten cmn is restore the whole an uasuspected Sofa nguin. Of luxurious Chairs, fanary Tables, Sec. there is a satisfactory exhibit. Of Hat?, there are some capita! specimen; Those of Fish, 1157 Broadway, and Spencer, cot ol Centre and Chambers-sts. seem t" leave nothing to desire in re-pect cither of lightness elegance 1 form, or finish. F. Degen Ac Co. 1' <i >l,l-st. have aUo a cood article. Human teeth are imitated to admiration by se? veral of our eminent dentists?we could not in all cases distinguish to whom credit is due. Those >f Dr. J. G. Candce, 92 Broadway, are perfect ii form, and possess advantages over those former!) used in the ease of insertion and certainly ' ! re? tention. Oi Fire-Arms, there arc many varieties?oik rille wc noticed of extraordinary beauty. Then are several kinds of Pistols : the Self-Cocking und Revolving one of J. G. Bolen is a general favor? ite. It gives six discharges in the same lime thai i pair of ordinary pistols could be fired. Coehran S Revolving Cannon, on ftic same principle, attracts very general attention. A stream of balls or grape may be thrown from it with all the force of ordinary cannon-shot, and ni lca-t six times as last us from en old-fasl ioneel gun. No sponging is needed : tic danger of burst ing or accident is encountered : the gun may be levelled and ranged where any connon can be?i but a third henvier than an ordinary one of equal calibre, while ii will do at least six time- fj.%< CUtion. A fiigate aimed with heavy guns of this construction would be a match tor two liners of' the old school. Fewer men are required to work them than the old guns. We have only begun with the Fair yet van" BUREN NOMINATIONS. Second Senate District.?Hon. Abraham Buck? ets, of Dutches*, ?. Colonel II. A. Livingston. Third District.? Erastus Corning, of Albanv. Fourth Jtistriet.?Edmund Varaey, of Herki m er. Seventh l'istrirt.?William Bartletr, of Curt land, nwl Lyman Sherwood, of Wayne Orlrans.?Horace B. Perry, of Albion, for Sher iff; San ford E. Church,, of Albion, for Assembly. Ottego.? Levi S. Chatheld, of Laurens, Leo? nard Caryl, of Worcester, and Festus Hyde, Plainfield, f-r the Assembly. Jefferson.-? Elihu McNeil, of Henderson, Eg? bert C. Church, of Antwerp, and John W. Lvnde, of Le Roy, for the Assembly. Dutchess ?.lohn M. Ke-tehuni, of Dover, l\ K. Dubois, of Pleasant Valley, and Richard i Van Wyck, ofFishkill, for tin- Assembly. Oneida.?Ebenezer Bobbins, of Lee. Dewitt C. Stevens, of Veru?u. Ichabod C Baker, of Whites town, and Horatio Scvmour, of Utica, for the As sembly. Queens.?John W. Lawrence, th" p:e-,--: Mcm'-er ol Assembly, for re-election. Tioga.?John Mcljuigs, of Spencer, for the Assembly. Coxnecticui Historical Society?A.vctt s i Temperance Relic?In the year 17,"/S, Captain Vudrcw Waul, of Guilford, commanded a com? pany of Provincial Soldiers i:i the service ol George Ii. at the taking of Louisbuig. in the island of Cape Breton. While in tbe service hi drew niH.ney in lieu ol his ration: of spirits, wit] wiiich he purchased four silver table spoons, om for each bis children. The word " Louisburg' was marked on each spoon that " his childn might remem't>er how he u>ed bis rum." Toess ; spoons were made by Mr. Billious Ward, fartln-T | of Col. James Ward of tin- city, iif nil rus de? scendants, l and there have been more than ore uutulred) but one has been intemperate. Georgi A. Foote, F.s<j., of Guilford, om- of Capt. W ir IV descendants, has politely deposited one of these spoons with the Connecticut Historical Society, t? be exhibited among the many other interesting ar ticles kindly furnished by those who feel desirous o: preserving the remaining relics of our fores fathers. It is devoutly t.i be wished that all per? sons who may have any papers, books, pamphlets dresses, or other articles of historical interest i curiosity, would follow Mr. Foote's example and ! ?Wosite them with the Society. _Haiifurd Connecticut. BJ" 't is stated that Mat. Williams, of Bo tri. wunty, is still pursuing his experiment in regard to the cultivation of corn. His plan is to plant, in rows two feet span, the stalks one foot apart ii tbe rows; cultivated with the hoe. Last vear, a ra ny season, the produce was about 160 b::,Le:. to the acre. This year, a dry one. the prod.: te : ts said, will be a>out one hundred bushels to the acre- [Louisville Jour. LojCO Islaso Kait.iai.in.-The ear* on this road are now ruining on the recentiv exter di I line. The Company are laying their track datl] with the heaviest rai', and in the course of three weeks they will open another section. Travellers to Boston and to the eastern cities are be:,:::::;: g to turn their attention to this lard r-u:e. which, ;: is hoped, may be completed speedily. [ \m.-r. Tairliisnn? Politico, Crop*. Ac. Extract ct" a l-iter to the Editor, dated ?? Paw-Paw, Van Bnrcn Co., M -. . Oet, 5. '? 1 ????t-.-.-. z ? ??-.:??-?- :n this Slate ?:.! be a spir? ited ore. both par:--, lining qrritc sanguine of suc ce?*. From a saper? rial knowledge of the condition, of polidcal aifairs, I should think the Whig* would succeed, but by a leas majority than at the last election. There appears to be less unanimity in the Loco-Foco than in the Whig party. Th Cen? tral Railroad w.ll be completed thi* year as tar as Jackson. I think the rails are now laid from Ann Arbor to that place, ?o all that remain* to be done is to put on tlic iron. Tbe wheat crop is about mediocre, and is selling at -as. to 5'. ?d. a: this place. 30 milfs from St. Joseph. There appears to be a great lack of vessels to transport it. and it ii feared much will unavoidably be kept or ;r win t -r. The health of Western Michigan, a* far as I have been able to ascertain, has been quite good till very recently : I now hear of many cases of ?' Tbc Sailors' Hojuc"?Yesterd iy the founds tioc-stone of " The Svilors' Horn"." at the corner of Pike and Cherry-streets, w as lai i by the Rev. Dr. Milnor, assisted by the Trustees and Managen and o:her Members of the Seamen's Friends' Society, t'-getber with those of the Bethel Union. An ample stage was erected on the site, decorated with the mmv-eob red :', ,gs of vnriou* r.a : in?. The cere? monies appointed for the occasion were opened by Rev. Mr. Chase, in a fervent prayer for the success of the great moral object cf the friends of the Sra men's Home. The assembly w-as subsequently id iressed by the Rev Mr. C me, and 'he proceed? ings were el'-sc.l by Ogden H- ffiran. Esq. in a speech full of Christian charity, manly eloquence, and inspiriting confidence that the motives of those bv whom tbe undertaking was projected would be amply justified and rewarded by the issue. We hail every accession to the cause of practical be? nevolence, and this, in all its bearir.gs. is one of the mos; important and promising. A Duelist Baffled.?After this aSartive revo? lution, no political event had agitated the North of [taly, until tne unexpected occupation of Anoona by the French. An occurrence which recently teok place there wa* the occasion of much merriment, it appears that among the French officers, was i one who pri led himself greatly upon his *kili wi h the broad-sword. In order to give scope to this talent, he hid deliberately bullied nearly all b:s colleagues, besides a large number of Italian gen? tlemen into quarrels, and tiuving invariably come od' triumphant. Iiis arugancc was proportionally increased. At length weary of the peaceable life lie led and impatient for a new victim, ho entered the princi? pal Ca tie in Ancona. one evening when it was ful? ly occupied, and for want of a better subject, fix? ed hi* regard upon an athletic and handsome priest who was quietly reading at a table. Mon? sieur took a seat by bis side. The Priest soon after called for a cup of cotTee, which the officer im mediately took possession of. The latter not doubting it was done through inadvertence, re? newed the order; the Frenchman eagerly grasped the second cup also. Without losing his patience in the least, the Briest for tie- third lime repeated bis demand, and again h:s tormentor unceremon? iously appropriated the beverage to himself. Bvthis time, the singular behavior of the duel- ] ist, had attracted the attention of every one pre- : sent ; ni.d the priest in an elevated but calm tone, turning to his tormentor, exclaimed, " How tin worthy a man of tiue courage, to insult otn whose profession forbid- lesentment! The officer started to bis feet in a rare?" Priest or no Briest," said he, " you have called me a cow? ard, ami 1 demand satisfaction." The Priest hail now also risen, and folding hi* robes about him. with dignified coolness he nil dressed his adversary : " Sir, you shall be sai> tied. I believe among those of your profession, n ;s customary for the chnllenee.l party to choose tbe place, time, and weapon. Accoidingly, sir. let il;e place be here, the time now, and the weup on thi*," and with a single blow he hurled hiva j upon the lioor in the centre of the room. The crest? fallen bully was glad to make his escape, amid the jei is of the Compa< v. KainMo nm Reverie-. Extr.vokdi.vart Si e.ve.?A Theatre en Fire. ?At St. Petersburg, on the loih ult., says the Post Ami Gazette, the audience at one of the principal theatres perceiving a great light bebind the curtair. anticipated some gtutui display of fireworks, and began to express their delight b\ clapping und shouts of applause. Thi* delusive joy was only increased instead of being converted into terror, by the appearance in front of the stsge of tin actor, vociferating the house was on tire; for ihr people thought this wns a trick of the scene, and continued their noisy acclamations. To undeceive them the manager ordered the curtain to be raised, ami expose to ihetn the dimes which noon iu.adcd the whole building. The rush to the door became instantly so vio? lent, that many person* were killed or dreadfully injured, before they could make their escape.? flirte was another is-ue, but it wu< closed. a:.d in ordinary times i- not to be opened without the au? thority of a police officer, wijn had rot yet arrived. A man. seeing the urgency of the occasion, rushed through the flumes, and, at the risk of his life, for- i cod the way open, and thus save.l many from d? : structicn. We have not heard the details of the result of the accident, but have learned that, on :he following day, the bru\e tnuti. to whom so ma- I ny others owed their lives, was invested with an honorable distinction by the Emperor's own inn 1, slid had secured t? him a pension for life of -DOO ' francs. The Toast.?At a dinner given by the Wh g of Southampton County, Virginia, in September. 1339 the following toast wa- drank : By John Tyler.?Pilgrim Presidents and Travel ing Cabinet* : tbe fruitful offspring of the tccond Presidential term. One term and no reelection? the best interests of the Country demind it?will not the popular suffrage decree it in IS it) I Putting ro Rights.?There are persons who ure never ea?y unless they aie putting your books and papers in otder?that is. according to lie-ir notion.- of the matter: and hide things lest they should be lost, w here neither the owner nor anv body else can find them. This is a s^rt of ' mag? pie faculty.* If any thing if left where you want it. it is called making a * litter.' There is n pe? dantry in housewifery as in the gra.est concern-. Abraham Tucker complained that whenever his rtiaid servant had been in his library, he could not sei comfortably to w?irk again for several days. APPOINTMENTS? B"i THE PRESIDENT. John C. Spencer, of New-York, to be Secre? tary for the Department of War. William B. Hodgson, of the District of Co? lumbia, to be Consul of the IJnited States for the City and Kingdom of Tunis. Francis J. Grund, to be Consul of the IJnited States for the port of Bremen. SamuelJ. Douglass, to be Judge of tbe United States for the Middle District of Florida. John G. WatMOUGH,Surveyor of the Revenue at Blnladelphia. LAWYERS' DIARY ...October IS. Scecatoa Cocrt Cai.r..no???Thi? Dnv?149 37. ?6. m. 10, 6A,31.99, OS, 17s, 174,?13, ITT 170,179. id-, 156, is!, 188. 10. 77, lue. |5? V ??9J70, 64. 191, 192.I93. 134, m. 197, lt?3,i.O. J Dar CautsDAR or the CtacrtT CccnsT-This Dar?.", 66 49. 50. W. 61. --. r.J.92.33,?6, oa, id, 103, 10?. I?>5, 106, 107, lay, it -o.,^ 75 jv 7a ?, iio. lll; Hi Calends* orCsoasoa Plcas Cocst?This Oiv? 1? 12j, 126. 127, 4s, Ms, lit, -7, 71, 79, 10J, 104. 91, 54, ed. ? | um ??inn m.? limn?.?? Alb*m Cod>;ti Oter and Tes?15ek-?A< this court. Judge Roggles presiding. John Srott and Benjamin Franklin were tried oa Weela ? 1i" for assault, with intent to murder. Aiex-n.tcr Stewart, on the Oth of August :a>t. by mixing ar? senic with gin. and giving- it to bir? to dnnfc Stewart, an elderly poor man, it appeared had a three U-gred bull, a sort of "....a* ruttitr i. which he was exhibiting tor a show :n Albany, for money : ?ind it proving a losing business, and Stewart-.ow? ing ?15 for the keeping of the animal, Scott r>fi ed to pay the debt upon condition ot beisg receiv. ?. a* a partner in the concern?to have La!t tb r.U at the exhibition. He subsequently tntt Franklin also, as a joint partner in the prospective profits of the bull ; and after paying the $15 debt. Scott -uege-t- <i tne propr-e;;. o r?ttov-.n? the am mal to the citv of New-fork, where more money could be made; and Stewart consenting, the ball was put in a tow-boat, and the parties all embark? ed therein for the latter dry. Previous to start? ing, however. Franklin advised the uhi run Ste? vens to take something along to drink, as st would cost too such on bo irJ the boat: an 1 he assent? ing, Scott and Franklin purchased, one of them a pint of gin, and the other an ounce of arsenic, which was put into the gin. and Stewart drank ot it until he became very sick, and then drank more to cure himself. This only increased his illness, and when they arrived in New-York the o'd min was so far gone as to be apparently near Iiis end. Dr. Archer, the Coroner, was sent fi r, to hoi ! an av.lt mortem examination oa Stewart, and disco? vered poison in the boitle of gi*i iir bad. He, bow ' ever, by the use of vigorous treatment, recovered : and Scott and Franklin were arrested and take:, ?to Albany for trial. Oa the way up, one of the ; prisoners contrived to got at the bottle of poisoned liquor and threw it overboard, ami the existence of tbe poison in the gia, ami its effects on Stewart, were proved by the testimony of Dr, Archer, the object of these men, it appeared, was to destro) the life of Stewart, that they might get entire pos? session of the bull themselves. The evidence was conclusive ngainst the prisoners ; they were found guilty by the jury, and tbe Court sentenced Scott to the State Prison f>>r life, a::.i Franklin for ten years. T?k Plague of Nart.Es.?A fortnight had ' elapsed since Alfonso ofProcida lm.i lust trod tbe streets of Naples : and vet, miserable as was tbe aspect they then wore, how much was that misery now increased I TVe have said that the town had been divided up into districts un.l all itted to the superintendence of different boards of health n-t.l inspectors ; rut these could do little to arrest the ravages of the plague?nothing towards providing food for the famishing population. I'ay by day the pestiienc.? had extended its ravages: day by day had it appeared more hopeless to attempt to contend wi h it. The army an.1 tt;>- Citizens alike ( fell beneath the scourge ; for no discipline was ot sufficient force to restrain the brutal (.i. rmau soldiers from intercourse with the Btllicted quarters whenever they thought that pleasure or booty, or, above all, wme, was to be thence obtained ; and the Spanish troopers, long disorganized at Rome, were in little better subjection. The whole city i was one vast charnel-house. Pity and honor contended in the bosom of AI fonso of Proctda as he advanced ?long the open streets. At the doors of tb.- churches, on tin steps of ihe houses, the den.l lay in heap-. De? spair, terror, and fainrness hud overcome even natural feeling; and there appeared to be none there who cared for them. A few pri.--:s ami mediciuers only might be seen circulatii g rap dly trom house to house, warding off, with a long car e, whomsoever should appear to be coming in con? tact with them. A few tumbrils or open carts creaked along the tlirity pebbles, bearing awn> their loads of dead, and attended by the lowest ol the Neapolitan nibble, who had been bribed to act the part of undertak.-os. Not Im I it been easy lo find those w ho would for pay for. go the char ce id booty which others obtained bj indiscriminate robbery. ? ? ? - - Discordant, however, as weir the sounds of merriment which rent bis ear, they prepared noi Alfonso for the sight which he witnessed, when, turning round an angle, be entered ibis populous street. Before the open doors of a half under? ground cellar, st.>od a large wagon piled with tin bodies of the dead, which were tossed one abo? , riie other in horrid disarray : there exposing the grizzle head of some vcnerablo elder lying upon the sunken, bare, and discolored bosom ofuscarce budding girl, w hile beside, and entwined ami i the straggling liml.s of both, the corpses ofa weal thy notary and widely-known beggar were closely entangle.! : before the doors of the cellar -to.sl u wagon thus hastily, indecently, and ruthlessly loaded; while within the vault i:- lf u score ol Neapolitans, whose features bore tbe stamp ofevi r\ vice, ami whose limbs still carried the shori shackle of galley-slaves, wore intermix.'.i with o lot of Turkish slaves, whom the Vicer .;. ha<! joined with them in tho otlice ofburying the dead, or rather ofcleauing the streut-. \\ ittiui the cel? lar they all sat commingle.1 in dnuikcn good fel low-ship; beside them lay many a precious gar? ment, mtny a glittering gem. trodden amid the winc-llasks which bestrewed the i! .or around.? 1 hey appeared to be taking a parting or a starting cap. for many a full goblet was uplifted in the aii w hile they ail stood around, und at the fuJI pitch ot their discoadant voices screamed forth words to the follow inj effect: Evviva ihe placue may it flourish la) we. Por tb* plague gives ms freedom wealth, wine, jollity What has opened our pr,..,;; aad broken our cnaiu ' What h,s bid u- eoiue forth over thou-in.:- lo r' .itn ' Tis ihe piauur 'im the plague May it never dei sy . May war, famine, aud pestilence flaon-h for aye ! Evriva th* p ague! They were dying a'ourd. And had no one tu burr* th ir dead ander ground ; f>. they proffered u= pardon and bade as no ir-' We obliged them. H?. ha!?jollv seatoasare we! Wits a can sn.l a ptlcbl'.rk we clear ost tn>- *n> And we .trink lo their r.st?we leave otaers to pray. T;>en evviva the pi -gue ' for tb? dead m?, you know. I.'sa t look after tiejir gold when we io?a th- m be Aad to biuuie the c-irpses their frien is sre u.'raid ; So irr handle thei'i. bo.s?let us dri.ik to the trade ! Let us drink to the plseue : it avenges our cuss To the plas je,boys,which levels rans. furtn-e and law. XT* The Great Lastern Mail from this city, via Stenington and Norwich, will close bereafter at P. M. The boats leave at 4. CttAKBcTRRtES.?In many parrs of the Common? wealth, cranberries are quite an object with the farrser. A v??t m?ny are gathered in the north ern towns of Middlesex, bat we know of no lands which produce more than some of the meadow* in Sherbune. Mr. Aitsert Ware has extensive i of them, and it is believed he has gathered up? wards of two hundred bushels from a single acr-. Such land is now valued higher than any whicn l ttsed for farming purpos-s : and wnen i: i? cans:.] ered thai the cranberry, under proper flooding, produces its fruit without interruption for a succes -ion of years, and that n;".y bushels are sometimes rarhered by one man in a single lay, we mav con? ceive of tbe high value set upon suon meadows. [Massachusetts P'ougnman XT Psi Up?iIon.?A ' ..uveniion of Bclepates from all tbe branches of the Psi lirstLea Fraternity will be bolden in idle Cbspe! of the t'niveisity of the City of Ns* York, on Friday, the ?M in.tant. at 2 o'cloek, P.M. Tbe Alumni of tbe Fraternity are respectfully invited to attend. CLARKSON N. POTTER, Union College. WILLIAM ?. BREED. University. WILLIAM E, ROBLNiON, Vale College. J- M. PHIPrg, Brown Umveraity. o!5 Jus Fro.-5 Allisen i itt?t??ryof Eorope. j NAPOLEON'S CHARAI TER. ?? H? gemu- was vast, but it ???< after tbe man? ner ot the Orientals, rather tuen the Europeans: j ne followed ne-.ther the dictates of truth r.or the I [ i.-ss..ns of experience, but the vivid pictures and j velKrneatsuggestions of bis own fervent imepna ? t:on. Such was the intensity ot inese impres-ions. liiat they made him entirely forget realty ; ':>? rea ind acted upon them after the manner ot n.a e per-on-. as if they had been <*? :u >. ??>' I rsjnce*. Ideas with f.im instn *??:_?. led to desfre ; r:;. incipient thought was already a passion; a on ... cf endeavors after war is were iirected to .?-,? icring the ditTk-ulttes orovere ::.:-g the cwta- ! itacl ?? which opposed its execi lien 1 hence the | laint, so commonly nwi* a_ tins; him s*pe~ [y in his ia-.rer yeors. that bid an instinctive aversion to truth, and that no 01 ? ou-d secure hi* ; favor but by anticipating an-i c.inri.ming h;s pr? ; ' conceived opinions. It w*s not th.it he had a re- j nugtmnce toward- tmtii in the af-tract. but that ! ae resisted every thing which deranged or unset? tled the current of his ideas. From the saw cau-e, he never way kio-.vn to clnng.? his opinion ,.n any subject: nor did he ever admit, except in one or two flagrant instances, such as the attack on Sp til . ::: it te had done wrong or committed a mis tak in bis I fe His ideas were conceives! in the ? xjvid ?fTiigimti.m of tbe East, .-.n.l much more fre? quently founded on abstractconceptionsthan prar :':ea. atton: but tKey were developed with r thestricrnes* of geomstrical demonstration*, and engraven o't his mind in characters mi re durable at:J unalterable than the sculptures or. Egyptian NAPOLEON'S EYE AN D CALCULATION. By long experience, joined to great natural quickness and precision of eye. he had acquired . the power of judging with extraordinary accura? cy both of the amount of the enemy's force opposed to him in the field, and of the probable result of movements, even the most complicated, goingfor ward tn the oppo-ite armies. The rear of artille ' ry. the smoke and rattle of musketry, even the falling of balls around him. were alike unnble to j divert hts steady gar..-, or disturb his accurate judgment. Never was he Unois-e. to i?? .mistaken in the estimate which he formed 0:1 the distance or approach of the tire of the enemy. Even on the ' farthest extremity of the horizon, if his telescope . could reach the hostile columns, he observed every movement, anticipated every necessity, and troni the slightest indications drew correct conclusions | as. to the designs which were in contemplation ? No sooner had he ascended a heigVt from which a whale tield of battle could be surveyed, than be looked around hira for a few minutes w ith his te? lescope, and immediately formed a e!--ar concep- | tion of tbe position, forces and intentions ot the whole hostile array. In this w ay he could, with surprising accuracy*, calculate in a tew minates, according to what he could see of theii formation am! th -extent of ground which they occupied, tlie numerical f#rce of armies of 60 or S I,000 < mis: and if their troops were at all scattered, he knew at once how long it would require for them to concentrate, and how many hours must elapse before they could make their attack. On one oc? casion, in the autumn of 1313, some of Napoleon s i mentis expressed an opinion that he might ex pect on attack on the side m Bohemia. " From what 1 can see," said he. calmly closing his teles? cope, " the enemy have there two corps ot si.xly thousand men, they will require more than one day 10 concentrate and be ready te attack ; w ? may pursue our march." NAPOLEON'S II Mill's DURING A CAMPAIGN. If in the course of a campaign be met a cou iei on the road, he generally stopped, got out of b - carriage, and called Bcrthier or Cauluincourt, who sat down on the ground to write what ti e Emperor dictated. Frequently then the officers around him were s.-nt in different directions, so tr at hardly onj remained in attendance on his person. When he expected s>?nr.- intelligence from h . Generals, imil : it was supposed that a battle was in contemplation, tie was generally in tiie most anxious state of dis? quietude; and not unfrequentiy in the middle of 'the night, called out aloud?"Call D'Albe. (his principal Socretary,) let every one arise." tie th-n began ta work at one or two in ihe morning : having gone to bed the night before, according to j his invariable custom, at nine o'clock, as soon us ne had lined. Three or four hours' sleep was all that he eithor allowed himself or required ; during ! he campaign of 1813, there was only one ni~lit? ! list when be rested at G iriitz, after the conclusion of the urmisree, that be sb-pt ten hours without 1 .vakening. Often Cuulaiiicourt or Duroc were up i with b m haul at work all night. On ?urh occa sions his favorite, M ?meluke Rustun, brought him frequently -innig coffee, and hs w alked about from lark till sunrise, speaking and dictating without intermission in hts apartment, which was always well lighted, wrapped up in his nightgown, with a -ilk handkerchief tied lik.- a tuibau round his h< n I. liui. these stretches were onlv made under the pressure of necessity : generally be retired to rest at eight or uirie, und slept till two; then rose and licated for u couple of hums; then rested, or more ? ii ently meditated, for two hours alone; afrei eotch he dressed, and 11 warm bath pr pared h ior ihe labors uf the succeeding diy. fJts travelling carriage was a perfect ci i n . , , inn s.r.gular'y charuc.eri tic of the prevailing j lernjjeref his disposition. 1. wasi divided into tv.'u inecpjal compartments, separated be a sm ! ) >w partition, on.which the elbows rouldresi ? . .- v I .u cv-nt- d either.from encroachi g on mic other; ih ? smaller was for Bertbier, the larger, the lion's share, b-r himself. The emperor could recline in 1 dormewe in front of his s.-at: bur no such sc commodation was afforded to bis companion. In ihe inter) ir ol the carriage were u number of Ifawi rs, of which Napoleon had ihe key, in which were place 1 despatch - not yet read, and a small ibraiv of books. A large lamp behind him threw i bright light in the interior, so that he could read without intermission all night. He paid great at? tention to his portable library, ant had prepared a ist of duodecimo editions of ab >ve five bundled vo umes, which he intended to be bis cons-ant travelling companions; but the disasters of ihe latter years of his reignprevented ibis design from being carried into complete execution. Cos v alesce.n r.?" Vuur heel must be sotnewl a( better, 1 think,* said a gentleman to a buxom lass who had a hole in the heel of her stocking. '? Why so ' " she asked. " B.-'-viso, Ali-s." replied the -cntleman, I perceive it is getting our." For the New York Tribune. Music.?Among the extraordinary developments no? steadily inskinr ia the various Arts anil Sciences, and einen serve net less to meliorate our social condition, ibaa -irmllyto characteri.e the presei t era ; there is one tiraneli, the improvements in systematizing and facilitat? ing tbe acquisition of tbe kn o*la lire of which, have lieen ?ach a- to excite unqualified admiration and surpr.-.- -?? inu.:a -ii iiiiiced, that, in the estimation of tbe writer, tbe ub,ecl ba? nol elicited that dpgre.e of public attention ?hielt its merits are thought to demand. Adyston is bad particularly to the science of Sacred Vocal Music ; ?sp?. cially to tJiesstoaishing facilities that have been dieeo rered sad successfully applied for imparting ? knowledge >( ihn very delightful art to juvenile minds. Thar the lubject has not received the attention it deserves, ba. luniitl"., been ewirtg to a backwardne-? ia giving it pro er publicity, en tbe part of those qualified to bear testi? mony ; al-o, in seine tneasjre, perbap-, to the absorbing carei of this in -Hey aiakirz world being considered para no'iit to the bappiacss of the youag and ruing; genera ; ;iou. The writer, who is a parent, and in no wav pecu siarily .;itere,twl in teaching masic, ba? reeentlv eitness ed sitae pub ic (xhibilions of juvenile naging, with the most unalloyed gratification and delight. A eoocert of .his de??r'ption wm given a short time since, by the pu ^iili of Mr. C. Webster, ia the Rev. Mr. Hattield's ehureli. -orner of Broome snJ Ridge streets ; and by special re quest will be repeated this Friday) evening in the lame place. At irr doors will be thrown opea for the free ad tanraiori of all who tray be p!ea?ed to attend, parents with tneir little ones, and others iaterested in juvenile profi ceacies, will bare aa opportunity of enjoying an enter ? taiutneat which th? writer doubts not will elicit their J thanks for this frienily and dis n'eteited notice. D. POSTSCRIPT. Sy Iiis Sarniu^s Southern flaiL PENNSYLVANIA ELECTIj.N. Govh.iv?-IM!. P*r.?.ot,T__.; . Counties. Bank-. Portor. lisrrisoa, ;* Pbila. City ..5920 43S0.76ij Do. County7332 L1099.10189 133J rf.-,ks_'..-2019 7555.3C7'3 7^ Delaware_1450 1158.2?3I R ckj.4040 4423 . 471 1 4."' LeKigh.2341 2584.2405 oJ' Lancaster, 3l3r> .-r-"3 it-i Chester - 250 .?'-43 4(gj York. 1332 .37 vi ^ Dauphin, rnaj. 373 .'124 -v^ Montgomery. " 1100.40r>8 Northampton " 1150.2843 333$ ria.ik.in,'_ *00.3556 Lebanon. 297 " ...... CJ.<y Northampton, " .2843 3t3| Perry,. ?? 1300.1072 i$;t We <l->t;'t tare to foot up. The W big folbag f is abominable, though Portei ;. not up to Yaa 1$. rea's vote. He :? doubtless rc-elected by Ij ? 20.000. The L gislature n ill also be n; i: it ^ House certainly. The Senate may bu saved. PHILADELPHIA CUV AND COUNTY. Whig. Lo,u-h\.o. Governor. John- Banks 13 Dan I -t.hu ? IS r* StunJ ...Henry Morris..13 Sl? J H. Ilutchia ?.. . ; Dam- I Ssnila_j (.| C?a*?i7*V.Jsmn Lenta-10 7"l lt.D L>ata.!|}? Juai.-jr ..Jo ill lame... 2,430 >>. \\ . a .: .1J uj 7Waaar'<r.tl.PlaBhiusaon 11 iS3 11 ??? C! >'*_u, ft Jahn K.uiite.... ?? We believe these are not quite correct, but inf. ficicntlv - ? t ins ire the results above indic.i.e.;. Tho Whig City and Loco-Foco County licket are can ied entire. Tl.e Ab dition Ticket received about lUU votes. Georgia Election.?The vote tn 63 counties, stands, toi Governor. McDonald, (V. B ,) 27,322, Dawson (Whig) 24,361?V. B. majority 2,761, and a gain of b.i'Ho. CT Gen. Winkield j.nir wu* nomina'od roc President b) a Public Mooting at Lancaster, ft. on th - I2tk. Hou. 1". H. Buirowes and Saoetl Parkt-, V.r i. participated; SU* Hon. John McRrrtv formerly Governor at Alabama, and Representative in Congress, dsei at hi- residence fh Clark county, (Ala.) on tl.e ?JI?t u!i . in h" 50th year ot" his age. Healtu m New Orleans.?Tho Bee of tit 5th states olEcially that II deaths had occurred ia that city during tho 3d and 1 h, -.'1 of then bj 1'ellow Fever. Persons out ol the City are ?,? treated lo keep away. GO" fho Burlington vl?rt;?) Hawkeye atatei that a Treaty would be held in a few days wtth the Sac and Fox Indian-, by Gov. D?ty of WU. consin, Gov. Chambers of Iow a, and T. II. Cia? ford, Indian Commissioner. The object is tht purcbnsd of all their lands iu M iscuusin ui.?l Lows, dc?' The Savannah Republican of t! ? 9th itatei that n Slave plot fot insurrection was discoveted neat Purysburg, S. C a few days since. The? had agreed to kill their several master*. Nine of the plotters were arrested, of w hom four will be hung. Negro Hunting.?We learn from Captsbj Baker, that when the Champion leit .Mobile, an v[>--.i: ti.consisting of two companies, was de? parting i:. quest of abtsdy of runaway slaves, 40 j or 50 miles above tbe city. It is believed that these fellows have lor a long time, been in the practice oftbeft and arson, both in tsswu and cotto. ' try, having theii general rendezvous in a secluded sw amp. A force from above was. scouring down, with blood hounds, Jkc. to meet the Mobile pan;. iV <>. Bee, Oct. 4. From Florida.? rhu (j S." steamer Gea.'Tay? lor, L'apt. Peck, arrived yesterday front Palatka. hut biiigs no important news from the seat of war Some a luigiiiia; ludiaus havo iuiely been . ..n. milling depredations in iii ? neighborhood of Bu;c Creek. On tho 5th inst. they drove off some est ile from a plantation but a few tnilcs Irom Fwt Russell. The steamer Beaufort is not so much datnngei by ihe explosion of f .-i I?>ii'-i uj was ut Grit sup posed. She will be repaired in part at PUelkS, ? nd leavoa iltoso to-day lor 'his pluce, to undergo a thorough refitting. Since the recent murders mentioned in our pi ' per ot' rhuredny last, 6 to company of 2d Dragooiu ? ???? I'i'-n uatioried at Fort Mucomb, und ores'. '* plantation of Mr. 1'htgpin, who was ki?edi I f .'. days since. [Savannah ?le^ub. 9th iu At. J .r Preltj Women ? ... u captive at thslr A ill ; for Uieui da. : a..: .l..c: lea COO mill, d, ims ... neardfdaoge . bacotfutered. Tsert fore, i i"v .1 ,i .to ml they ' a to j reserve their I saint ami tbuir hesl.b. Loi lboaiaae rJhannsja*s Orris ToSH PasUs. aud th y will secute those BsteatMl ornamaatl. tne Teeth, und j.? j j ? .-t iragraut br.a ?. We kosw a Udy whose teeth were fast decay leg, le.nierui; b r t. en \ try offensive. Mm ?( ied to to r dentist, fc* ete med them and gave some waaai but ???!! to u , parpetS) a last -lie tried Dr. Sherman ? footn Kaste ; sie- a u a-1 in. d it long oiler- her num. became bard ami natand her teeth waiten.d an t me tartar HailedotT, freeingirea I from decay,aud acniar, ond n^r breath became as fra j .flaut ?s? Rose .-'tie says ir-. Shi rmaa baa saved ititJ. by in. va uable dCbtrittco, und adviiari nil to use it, and ! aot waste th?ir money and ruin b Ir tccih by uyinj is* j many useless ani les that are pai ned upon the cnuuia. I oily. Sin.;.: .',e aas found the Doctor's ra-te so eacei enl ..be b ui in .;.one n linn Ii. Iiever in all bis articles, par ocularly the Camphor Lozenges, wnica always care bar ?os lace in a f :w uiiuute... suejjeU liiem froui l')0 >as *au st. 1 liarv Bnnny, N ilurray-streel states ?J follow,: I n 11 ti eh about twelve wer-lc".. with pun 'n my shoulder, which abortiv seitl.-.i m no wrist, woieh *?< mu.'b tui\ imed <nd painfol I used remedies of various ki-ii? t o i. tbe Dispensary Uoctor. fs.tin.iil,. without au> r* rhey 'i.ci le.i it wot Rheumatism, tall I finally got abott!? of Howes'? .Nerv- snd Hone Liniment; which in if-wusys reOuteO .he SW. Mine a.el r.ur.-d me. It was tne only t oat that ever done me any ueod. New i ork, Oci. -J.J, 134L This article may be lo iud only at '? I MaiUen-laue, i 8 peucer'a liiato.?Gentlemen tre I I the. th- p r.iiein ol Knie Nutria nulluni. Mole-all II r ? bow ? tbibitins; by tae undersigned at Hie Fair of is* American Institute, worein.? mauarsctured with a vie* to taeirexamination tscre, Out th.: aats, hteatieaj ia ts< erial, style, tad n ii?h, au.l at .In price. alDxeri. fix: A? trial I Moleskin $3atS eai.be obtained at thl Ware R - in. 1 wner Cbamoera a.et Ontr-i .tree . offi ..tr Use Post Olli - ' -fiHR, 0l9 i'vA : IVorth a,..IXGOI'RaCDI preparations for oprootiag superdoooa hair, and rcrao?' ing all blotches and impertecuoH? from the skin, ?rnci ai-i rev we Desuty, prolong lbs appearance of yroath, sad addtothosei larms wnie-i have arid in.a iu b?ul*g* ever sin-'.-Mis. I ve, of Eden, smiled upon Mr. Adam, uf the aame place, are very Ta'nable cosmetics, and shoa!?i I'm 1 a place on the toilet of every lady and gendessaae' Booton Murniug Pott. Tbe a^ove articles, witii Dr. G.'a celebrated Wftubit -toutre, ire to be had in New York o.ly at Ins eiclu?'?? olbcr. t,~ Walker street, one door from Broadway. R?' aseiaber every purchaser can see lbs preparaiion for ?P r >0Lag b.ur tested, if requires!. * A Fair, for the r.-i.ei . 1' in- de-ut its F Widows aad (Jrphaus of Sesmea, will be ueld in th? ba--< aeat of the II iriuers' Chorea, Reosveheetreet, couiairB6' us on tbe evening of the 19th of October, aud coitiauiM uatil the eveniar of the i2 t. el3 tT .Xt-xs-Vorli TypertrrapJilcsil Hoclety SPECIAL Mi.KTI vG.-Th' members of the .-xKty ind >be trade gen uadlv.are invitee to ..tuad at the Ho"' iro House co u-r of R.os.lws} unj Mos.rJ ?ueet, oa 3 itarday evening. Oct. lo, at 7 lock, upau toe oc-*?i?s if receiving into toe Society iho.e honorary la'inle^4 e ected at its annual aeetini:. o' j " ET EmporiurM of ( heap Garment*, bj * P. JENNINGS No. 4? Broadway, under the Ameriesa iotel. _j2) ?M 1? rr GsaldatnitJa'a WRITING AM) KouK-KEtP 1NQ AC IDEM V, ?I Bowidway. Rooms open dar ?* day and eveniu|. C-0 ol3<>f