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THE TRIBUNE.
TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15.
FOR PRESIDENT,
HENRY CLAY,
OP KEirjTCCT.
HCT Tbe Editor of Tbe Tribune is obliged to request those
who wish to see him personally to cell between Ike hours
of 8 and 9 A. M. or 5 and 6 P. M. if tbey can conveniently
do so. Tbe absolute necessity of devoting some hours un?
interruptedly to h is duties constrains him to make this re?
quest.
TT A German Printer, capable of conducting a German
Whig Newspaper, may hear of an excellent opportunity oi
establishing himself in business by calling at this office be?
tween 9 and 10 o'clock. n14
3J- Tbe November number"of the Southern Literary.
Messenger arrived last evening and is for sale at this office
Price 60 cents. Agents supplied at tbe usual discount.
E7* The Whig Alrnanac and United States Register for
1843, for sale at this office. Single copies 12* cents, $1 per
dozen, $7 per loa. ^_
The Slate of New York.
After a partial Whig preponderance of five
years, including;'.wo of complete ascendancy, tbe
State of New York lapses into the arms of Loco
Focoism. In the years 1838, '39, '40, and '41, tbe
Assembly was Whig; in tbe years :39, '40, '41 and
'42, the Executive was of ua; in '40 and '41 only
was there a Wbig majority in the Senate. Thus
while we have carried the State decisively at four
successive State Elections, we have had but. two
years of undivided svvay. We carried the State
as signally as it ever was carriwd in November
1837"; yet it was not till 1840 that we obtained the
control of the Canals. Loco-Focoism regained its
ascendancy by a similar vote in November, 1841,
and immediately took possession of the Canals; as
it now does, in the second year of its preponder?
ance, of all remaining patronage and power.
On the causes of these contrasted revolutions
we have not .room to speak at length. Briefly,
then, we think that in 1837 the State of New
York declared for the Whigs because the events
of that year had strikingly evinced the folly and
the ruinous effects of thnso principles and mea?
sures, in regard to Currency, Banking und Fi?
nance, on which Loco-Focoism is based?out of
which It grew. Sho now relapses into the em?
brace of the politicians she then emphatically re?
pudiated, because the distinctive features of their
policy have been covered from her sight by a suc?
cession of distracting events, mainly connected
with the flagrant apostacy of Tylerism. New
York has re-embraced Loco-Focoism in fact be?
cause she has forgotten what Loco-Focoism is.
Is this latest change a prelude to stability ? To
arrive at a correct answer to this question, we
must consider the causes which have produced it.
They are :
I. Tho inability of the Whige to enact those
measures of general beneficence which the People
expected, and which we as a party have done our
best to secure. Death and Treachery have been
too much for cur most determined exertions. The
successive Vetoes and the general defection of
John Tyler and his squad have prevented our car?
rying out most of our distinctive measures?mea?
sures through which alone did we hope to restore
Prosperity to the country?and, although the causes
of our failure were most notoriously such as toe
could not control, a portion of the People have
chosen to hold us responsible, and to vote against
the Whig party because Prices, Wages, Business
did not revive in the absence of those measures
which we had all along declared essential. If they
had done so, that would have bean conclusive
against all our positions. vBut what caros Igno?
rance for tho reason of things? Thousands have
voted for Bouck & Co. because the Whigs, with
their hands tied, could not make Wheat worth
ten shillings a bushel and Labor quick at. a dollar
a day.
IL The Tariff has been made to operate against
us, although that is the only step which has been
toward a real restoration of Prosperity. Among
the fo69 of Protection, as in this City, the Loco
Foco party is avowedly, ferociously Free Trade?
and this way all its cherished maxims, all its nat?
ural instincts, tend. But in Tariff sectioas it is as
good a Tariff party (in profession) as the world
ever aaw ; zealous for a high duty on Salt in Onon
daga; great on Iron in Clinton, and death on
Wool in Oneida, Rensselaer, Washington, &c.
Even the bitterly Free Trade Evening Post has
not scrupled to declaim against the low duty on
cheap Wool in order to excite the jealousy and hos?
tility ef the Wool-growing interest. The Onon
daga Standard and tho Rochester Daily Advertiser
declare for the Tariff as it is, and scout the idea
of a change; while other journals of the party
curse this Tariff as unequal and oppressive, but
go strong for a real Protective one, acting all the
time in harmonious brotherhood with those who
decry all Protection as a fraud and a blight on
Industry ! And all throughout the contest a lower
order of electioneered?who would declare you a
liar if you accused them of opposing Protection?
have been going round whispering privately in
the ears of the more ignorant Laboring Men?
"Why do you support the Tariff? It raises the
price of the articles you have to buy, but won't
increase your wages a cent." False as both thase
assertions are, they had a decided effect.
III. So with regard to the Public Works. While
the asti-Improvement Counties have been dosed
with genuine Hoflmanism, and the Moneyed and
Stockjobbing interests captivated by the prospect
of a rise of Stocks consequent on the absolute dis?
continuance of the Public Works ami tho rapid
5ayment of the State Debt by Direct Taxation, tbe
approvement Counties have been flattered with
assurances that the Loco-Foco party would go on
with the Work? as soon as any party could?havo
been pointed to Mr. Bouck's Canal services and his
?ealous advocacy of tho eight feet by eightv En?
largement?while the Railroad Counties have" been
kept in th* traces by secret assurances from
Wright, Bouck and other* that the triumph of
Loco-FocoiHtn should be speedily followed by the
completion of their great work. It is easy to
make promises in this way, and to gain votes by
them ; to fulfil them all, or to satisfy those to whom
they are made, is an after consideration.
IV. It would be idle to overlook the influence of
Tylarism in our late contest. Detested as the
incumbent of the White House is, his patronage,
?specially in this State, is too vast to permit him t?
be despicable in influence, either as an ally or an
opponeat. His three thousand dependents in this
State?more than half of whom acted with the
Whigs in 1840?have all been given distinctly to
understand that the inclination and the interest of
their master were involved in the triumph of Bouck
& Co. Beside these Swiss Guards, there is a
large number of expectants of appointments or
contracts from New-York to Buffalo, all of whom
knew that services to Loco-Focoism would best
commend them to the favor of Tyler. These ex?
pectants, too, aro mainlyjWhigs of 1340; and thus
the patronage which foil to tbe Whigs by the result
ofthat contest was used against us tar more fatally
than it courd have been done if wielded by our in?
veterate enemies. It might then have stimulated
Loco-Focos; it now paralyzed and corrupted many
Whigs. ,
V The disastrous results in other States injured
us very materially for the moment. The Whigs
were petrified: the fioodwood?what little of it
belonged to us?drifted off to the camp of the ad?
versary. On the back of all these disasters and
obstructions came a furious rain, which kept at
home 10,000 disheartened Whigs and possibly
1,000 Loco-Focos.
?In the face of such a combination of dishonest
but winning professions on the part of our oppo?
nents with discouragements on our own side, the
main body of the Whigs have stood firm, and con?
tested the ground inch by inch with a resolution
and zoal worthy of the best dp.ys of the Republic.
There has been much and cri ninal apathy, but the
working men of the parry never did their duty bet?
ter. In this City, for instance, in spite of a very
heavy defection of the Shipping Interest and those
connected with it, we have polled nearly as many
vote; as ever we did,dividing the Congressional Del?
egation,and making a breach in theLoco CountyTic
ket. In Albanv City anei County, tbe Whigs polled
more votes than ever before ; so they did, we think,
in Rensselaer, and some other Counties. The Lo?
co-Foco vote is probably just about that of Bouck in
1840?viz. 215,000; the Whig of course 195,000.
These are men who intend to vote the Whig Tick?
et in 1844, if they live so long ; and they general?
ly know why. The Loco-Foco aggregate includes
'he friends of Van Buren, of Calhoun, and of Ty
!er, with many who even now are the avowed ad?
vocates of Henry Clay. Of course, they have
taken an odd way of showing that friendship; but
that is their affair, not ours. Many Germans voted
for Bouck as a German who on al! practical ques?
tions are Whigs, and will prove it in 1844.
?What, then, is the prospect as to the Presi?
dential vote of this State? We have something
?o say on this point, but this article is already too
long. Suffice it for the present that our faith is
-trong that New-York will vote neither for Cal
?loun, nor Van Buren, nor Tyler, (!) but for that
true Statesman and Patriot, Henry Clay. We
shall give reasons for this faith hereafter.
An Eye to Wind-ward.
An overjoyed Loco-Foco writes from this City
m Friday the 11th to the Washington Globe a lot |
of very wild aggregates of the result of our Elec?
tion, clearly proving himself no very profound or
icurate Political observer, but winding- up as fol?
lows :
" I have often beard persons speak of tbe " moral etiect"
of an election, which I could never see clearly. But the mo?
ney "effect" of this election is clearly zissible. All tbe
-t?te stocks have gone up about 1 p?r cent, since tbe elec
ion. * * * My confidence in the Democratic party has
made for me about $500 in the rise of stocks."
(The Italics in this quoiation are ours except the
the word money, which is the writer's.) He is ev
idently moro familiar with money than moral' ef?
fects ' generally, which explains ths obtuseness he
?o frankly confesses.
We ask the good people of Erie, Niagara, Mon?
roe, Onondaga, Steuben, and other Counties infer
?sted in the unfinished Public Works, before they
-hout themselves hoarse over this stock-gambler's
? ictory, lo stop just one moment and calculate their
-hare of the profit and loss. Here is one of tho
victors chinking the $;'i00 in his pocket as his
-lice of ' tho Spoils '?there is no mistake in his ci?
phering. Others of his cloth have mado as much ;
?everala great deal more. But who has lost that
hey should win? What conviction is at the bot
om of this rise of Stocks ? Simply this : The
Stale of New-York has decided to abandon the
prosecution of her Public Works, until her
?25,000,000 of Debt, shall have been paid off by
Direct Taxation?a quarter of a century at least.
more Public Works?no more Stocks?and
?lenty of Taxation to pay oft' those already issued ;
?f course, Stocks must rise. Good reason here
vhy this stock-gambler should have gone his length
or Bouck and Company; but tho citizens of the
ecluded South-West?the salt-boilers of Syracuse
-the unemployed canal-rliggera every where?the
neu who have taxes to -pay and not divideuds to
eceive?if these have not missed a figure this
rail,we are utterly mistaken.
Let us here repeat that we will support any
imount of Taxation necessary to pay the accruing
nterest on the State Debt, and ihe principal when
lue. It is of the Tax-and-Stop policy?the policy
if taxing to make Internal Improvement unpopular
?that we complain.
4?ood Again from Indiana.
Dr. Thompson, Whig, has been elected from
Vllen County to the House of Representatives of
Indiana, in place of M. S. Wines, Loco, deceased.
vVe believe this gain renders morally certain the
?hoice of a Whig U. S. Senator for six years en?
tiling. Mr. Wines had 100 majority in August.
The reported death of A. L. Wheeler, Loco Re?
presentative from Marshall and Fulton Counties,
s contradioted by Mr. W., who says he takes as
nuch beef for his dinner as ever he did. On such
t point, we think he is to be credited, if he is a
Loco. So there arc no more vacancies to fill.?
The Legislature convenes early in December.
(CP The remains of Major Isaac Clark, Quar?
ter-Master of the United States Army, who was
Irowned in the Ohio River, near Vanceburg, Ky.
>nthe 22d of July, 1S42, were disinterred at the
.cquest of his relations, and taken to Newport
P.arracks. Ky. for interment. This ceremonv took
place on the 3d inst.
\XT Hon. Arthur P. Bagey, U. S. Senator
from Alabama, declines a reelection. He was
elected in 1840-1; ia place of Hon. C. C. Clay,
resigned.
(KPGovernor Bigger of Indiana has appointed
Thursday the 24th inst. as the day of Annual
Thanksgiving in that State.
(G3 The Standard of yesterday contains oue
>trong puff of Robert Tyler, Esq. and another of |
his inimitable poem, ' Abasuerus.'?The official ad?
vertisements which the Standard displays daily
before its three hundred readers will not pav for
*o strong a dose as this. "Pa, Mr. Mumfcrd
must have an office?a large and fat one?for he is
one of our best friends iu New-York."
?3* The leading Loco-Foco journals are edifving
each other with homilies on = Union and Harmonv'
iu reference to their Presidential candidate. Each
asserts as positively that they will not quarrel as
though he felt sure they would. Be .Juiet, there!
We don't want the trouble of beating but'one of
OS* On the Od inst. the Uouring and saw mills of I
Mr. Abraham Ph??ps, on the Little Miami. Leba?
non County, Ohio, took fire and were entirely de?
stroyed. The mills were occupied by Mr. Elliott,
whose loss was about $2000, and that of Mr. Phil?
lips $3000.
Horrible ?ntrage.
We learn from a gentleman just from Hunting
ton, Long Island, that a most atiocious murder was
comrnittei at Old Fields, about four miles from
that town, on Sunday night. The victims were
Mr. Alexander Smith and his wife. Mr. S. was a
respectable farmer not far from 70 years of age,
and in good circumstances. He owned some 600
acres of land, upon which he lived, and had in his
employ eight or nine laborers, among whom was a
young German, who is supposed to have commit?
ted the murder. On Sunday all the laborers had
left except this German, who with Mr. Smith and
his wife were the only persons known to have re?
mained in tha house. At an early hour yestorday
morning the bodies of the two former were found
in their house by a Mr. Weeks, a tenant of Mr. S.
The body of Mr. Smith was partly lying in the
fire, and entirely ccnsumed from the feet up to the
chest. There were indications of a severe scuffle
having taken place with Mrs. Smith, whose body
was on the opposite side of the fire place, her dress
being very much torn and some of her hair pulled
out. The heads of both were beaten in, and a
heavy r tone-hammer, with which the deed was
perpetrated, was found stained with blood lying
but a few feet off. The German is known to have
taken passage in the Kteamboat at Cold Spring
yesterday morning for this city, and unless he left
by the Eastern or Northern boat he is undoubtedly
here vet. He is about 23 years old, some o feet
3 inches in bight, and speaks broken English.
When last seen he wore mustaches and was dressed
in a green coat and pantaloons and checked waist?
coat, and wore a small green cap. We understand
that our city Police are in active pursuit of him,
and trust that he will be in the hands of justice
within n day or two at farthest. It is supposed
that the horrid crime was committed for the sake
of the victim's money. The German on Sunday
asked a Dutchman there if Mr. Smith was not
rich ; and his desk was found broken open and
rilled. A reward of $200 is offered by the Sheriff
oT Suffolk Co. for the apprehension of the murderer.
03" Mi. R. H. Dana, of Boston, delivers a Lec
tute. this e%cning at the Tabernacle before the Mer?
cantile Library Association upon the mutual rela
tions of Literature and Life. Mr. Dana is one of
the few men in this country who have devoted
their lives to the cultivation of the highest Litera?
ture, to its assiduous advancement and perfection
as an Art, and to the production of works, not
adapted to ephemeral, popular tastes, but fitted
to endure and be admired by the judicious of all
ages. The elevated tone of his Poetry, and the
power which stamps all his productions, rank him
j among the highest of our literary men ; as a Critic,
[ formed upon the soundest principles and gifted
with the most eminent qualifications, he has no su?
perior in the country. The subject of his Lecture
to-night is ono upon which he is peculiarly fitted
to speak ; and we trust his discourse will be heard
by thousands of our citizens, disposed not only to
admire, but to profit by, the views of Life and Lit?
erature to which he may give utterance.
Mr. Farn ham's Lectures.?The Introductory
to this course was delivered yesterday to a highly
respectable audience. Tho object of these Lec?
tures is so important to the community, and so di?
rectly interesting to Women, to whom they are ex?
clusively addressed, that we take particular pleas?
ure in calling public attention to them. See ad?
vertisement.
DCTMr. T. Mooney delivers the first of a se?
ries of five Lectures on the Origin and History of
the Irish Race to-night, at Concert Hall, No. 408
Broadway. He is represented to be highly quali?
fied for the task.
[CP Dr. j. Augustine Smith delivers the sec?
ond of his Geological Lectures to-night, ut the
Lyceum of Natural History.
[CT" rochester gave for Governor?Bouck 1529; i
Brfdish 1426; Stewart 79 votes. For Lieut.?
Dickinson 1">21; Furman 1425 ; Shepard88. For
Cengress?Sampson(Loco) 1586; Patterson 1332;
Spcrry (Abo.) 8o*. "
Buffalo (City) gave at the late Klectiow 1,4-14
votes for Bouck, 1,190 for Bradish, and 42 for
Alvan Stewart. (Abolition.) This is as heavy a
vote as ever was given in that City. The new Ty?
ler Collector has two hundred late Whigs on his
list for appointment to the three Inspectorships
under him, and these probationers were made
aware that their muster wanted New-York to go
for Bnsck and Dickinson. ' A wink is as good as
a nod to a blind horse.'
Singular.?The American says that several
days since two strangers left two horses and some
trunks at Mr. Sabin's livery stablein Broad-street,
saying that, they were from Pennsylvania and that
one of them was going to Liverpool. The next
day they called and got their trunks : nothing
has been seen of them since nor has any inquiry
been made for the horses, which remain with Mr.
Sabin.
News.?The Cahawba (Ala.) Democrat an?
nounces that Governor Seward has pardoned Colt,
and proceeds to preach a crusade against such
manifestations of mercy towards notorious crimi?
nals. The Editor must have got his information
from the Foreign Quarterly Review.
Meeting of the Bar.?A meeting is called for
to-day at 9 o'clock, of those members of the Bar
who are opposed to the action taken by which
leave was refused to John C. Colt to take the
opinion of the Court of Errors whether the Court
which tried him was legally constituted or not.
FiP.Fi.?A large frame building in Fifteenth
street. ner.r the Sixth Avenue, occupied by J.
Marki as a boarding-house and tavern, was nearly
destroyed by fire on Sunday afternoon. The less
of the occupant was abwut $1,000. No insurance.
The building was said to be insured.
Fere at Evansville, Ia.?On the 1st inst. a
tire broke out on the east side of Maia-st, betwe m
First and Second-streets, and consumed nearly the
whole square. Sixteen houses were destroyed.
Completion of the Berkshire Railroad.?
This road, we arc- happy to learn, is completed
and a train of passenger cars will leave Bridge?
port on Friday morning next for Albany.
Cef Mr. Isaac Bolton, a farmer, from Brighton,
went to Rochester a few days since to dispose of
a load of wheat. After finishing his business and
procuring his money, he 'left his sons, saying that
he would be ready to go home shortly; since then
nothing has been huard from him.
(CP A young man named R. W. Nichols was
accidentally killed at Gaines, Orleans Co., on the
4th, by the premature discharge of his trun while
hunting.
Neville B. Craig, late Editor of the Pitts-!
burg Gazette, has been convicted of a libel on Geo. j
Parkin, editor of the Advocate, and fined $150. j
NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
daily and weekly.
The Publishers of The New-York Daily Tribune respect
foUy annoance to their readers ami the public that they
have made arrangements for the opening winter as follows
At Washington-?L A carefal report of the daily pro?
ceedings of Congress will be made ap expressly tor The:
Tribute, so as to appear ia its columns at the earliest mo?
ment. This department will be in the bands of tbe same
gentleman wbo so ably and satisfactorily tilled it through
die last two Session*.
2. A gentleman well informed on all Public topes and
of eminent standing in the Political circles of the Metropo?
lis, will act as oar Confidential Correspondent, furnishing
early advices of ail Political movements in contemplation,
whether with reference to the Legislative action of Con?
gress, tbe corrupt vagaries of Tylerism, or to the warning
intrigues and manoeuvres of the partisans of tbe rival Loco
Foco aspirants to the Presidency.
At New-York?1. In addition to our usual departments,
an experienced aiid most capable Assistant Editor will at?
tend all the Lectures of the Winter which shall possess a
general interest, to repert them either in full or in substance,
as their character and worth shall seem to require. In ibis
department, The Tribune achieved an acknowledged su?
premacy last winter: it is oar purpose to confirm it this
season.
2. Another Assistant gives undivided attention to the
Markets of our own and other Cities, taking accounts of Ar?
rivals and Sales of Produce and Merchandize, wi?i all ope?
rations in Goods, Stocks, Currency, Exchanges, kc kc,
which shall be worthy ol record. In tins department we
endeavor to be more precise than any other paper.
3. Our Reviews and Literary Inlebigence we design to
render fuller and earlier than tho se of most journals.
At Boston?We have an exellent Correspondent, wbo
will transmit u> from week to werk brie: >ummaries of tbe
ablest and most striking Lectures, Discourses, itc. ice, with
accouHts of what is doing in every department of Moral
and Intellectual effort.
At Albany.?We have yet to perfect arrangements lot
early and graphic advices of the manner in which Lcco
Focoism shall dispense its newly acquired '.Spoils,' and
carry out to /-ompletion its Stop-and-Tax policy. We shall
take care to be well represented there.
At Home and Everyw here?though we hope for a sea?
son to have less occasion than hitherto lor devoting our
column* to Political controversy?The Tribune will con?
tinue the ardent, naswerving^andaanted, determined advo?
cate of Whig Principles and Measures, and of tbe election
of Henry Clay a* President ia 1844. Recent events, how?
ever discouraging in the view of the short-sighted, have but
strengthened our confidence in the speedy triumph ol those
Pnnciples, and our conviction that Henry Clay and be
only can rally around him the now scattered hosts of the
victors ot 1340, and lead them on to a new triumph, as sig?
nal, as glorious, but more enduring and beneficeriL
The Tribune will be published Daily on a large royaj
sheet at Five Doliars per annum to Mail Subscribers, in?
stead of Four a? hitherto. We have found by experience
that the hitter sum is not u living price for 312 newspapers,
which must be mailed (many ol them singly) as well as
printed between midnight and day break.?Tbe increase of
our Mail subscriptions has been very rapid ,aa?l th? present
number is quite large, but not at all to our pecuniary ad?
vantage. All subscription received before tbe 1st of De?
cember, '. owever, a? well as all hitherto received, will be
served for tbe full term of advance payment at $4 per an"
num. (In this City the price will be 9 cents per week, and
for single copies two cents each, as hitherto.)
Tbe Weekly Trieune?jast twice the size of the Daily
contains eight royal pages/ or forty-eight double-folio col.
umns of closely printed matter, comprising all that appears
in the Daily which is not of local or ephemeral interest,
with a larger amount of Literary matter?Titles, Poems,
Reviews, Descriptive Letters, A.c.?than we can make room
for in the Daily. All the Reports of Lectures, abstracts oi
Congressional and Legislative Proceeding', Editorials, Fo?
reign News, i.e. iic. that appear in the Daily will be regu?
larly transferred to the Weekly, which is made up every
Thursday morning and forwarded by the atternoon Mails
of that day, so as to reach most of its 'ubscribeis by or be?
fore Saturday night.
Tbe Weekly Tribune is urlurded for $2 per annum, six
copies for$10, ten copies lor $10, and any larger number at
the rate of $1 50 each per annum. Every practicable en?
couragement will be given to those w ho v. ill aid in extend?
ing our circulation, but all our dealings are conducted
strictly on the Cash principle, and every' paper is stopped
as soon as the advance payment has run out. Post-Matters
and others enclosing ?ln free of postage to us shull receive
two Dailies and one Widely Tribune for one year. On the
above terms, subscriptions are respectfully solicited by
GREELF.Y .v. McELRATII, 160 Nassaus,
in front of the Park and opposite the City Hall.
IfeW'Yorh, Nov. 15, 1842.
Atrocity.?The Alton (111 ) Herald stutes thui
I a Mr. Thomas Ingham, some 70 years old, a man
I of good educatiun, on tbe 18th tilt, came into a
field where two men named Ferguson were cutting
timber, and ordered them to desist, or he would
shoot them, presenting his musket. They stopped,
and one of them told him that he should enter a
complaint against him. Ingham then fixed a bay?
onet to his gun, and severely stabbed Ferguson,
but not mortally. On Friday morning, the con?
stable went, to Ingham's huuse to seize him, but
found him armed, and, going away, left men to
watch him. During his absence, Ingham sallied
forth and shot one of tht? men, chasing the others
into the woods. lie reloaded his gun and went to
the house ol a Mr. Gilman, who saw him coming,
hid bis family, und secreted himself behind the
door. Ingham enme up with his musket raised,
and seeing no one about, went in at the door.?
Just as he stepped in, (Milmun seized and held him
till a rope was procured, and he was hound. Upon
his person were found *24 cartridges, two pistols, a
broadsword, a bowie-knife, two dirks and butcher
knife, a bayonet and tomahawk. He is thought
to be insane.
_ M,
J [K? The American says that a negro was ar?
rested on Saturday morning by a watchman near
Harlem, and In his posses-ion were found nearly
two wagon loads of articles of various sorts re?
cently stolen from citizens of that town. Robbe?
ries have for many weeks been of frequent occur?
rence there, hut no robber has before been detect?
ed. The villain has already served an apprentice?
ship in thi? Slate Prison. He has pursued his dep?
redations generally in company with his daughter,
who is also now in prison.
053 \ puppy warned M'Crea, Midshipman in
the Navy, a few days since insulted a lady ar Phi?
ladelphia at a menagerie, and stabbed her protect?
or a Mr. Hempnead who interfered, so severely
that he is not expected to recover.
uCj5 The body of an unknown man was recently
found in the Canal at Rochester. He was between
40 and 50 vears of age. and the name ' Hastings'
was written on the lining of his vest.
I OC^The Brooklyn News states 'on the beat au?
thority' that W. P. Hallet, Esq , now Clerk of the
Supreme Court, will not accept the appointment
of Collector of the port of New York?should it
be conferred upon him.
(CP A stable attached to the Railroad at Wood
bury, Pa. with five horses, considerable grain. &c.
was burned on the 12th. Loss $800?sustained
by Mr. J. D. Campbell.
j 033 Several shocks of ao earthquake were felt J
at Three Rivers. Sorel and adjacent parts, on Mon?
day morning the 7th inst, about 9 o'clock. They \
were preceded by a noise like that of an explosion
and the shocks were sufficiently strong to excite
some apprehensions. Something of the kind is
said tohavebeen perceived in the neighborhood of
j Quebec about the same time. [Quebec Gaz.
Dj* Another murder was committed at Bdvou
Chene, in St. Martinsville, Parish, a few days
since. John Mfrriman was killed by one Martin,
who made his escape.
On the 33th ult.. while riding from New-Iberia
to St. Martinsrille, Mr. William D. Gardner was
killed by a fall from his horse. He was 34 years
old. a native of Salem, Mass. [N. O. BuTi.
ET We understand that one of the deck hands
on the steamboat Lalla Rookh died ia Benton on
Tuesday, the 1st inst., in consequence of blows
received on the head from the first Mate of that
boat. He was ao Irishman by birth.
[Cahawba Democrat
Georgia?Governor's Message.?The Mes?
sage of Governor McDonald was sent to the Le?
gislature on the 9th inst. It is long and not spe?
cially important, and has little interest out of the
State. The affairs of the Central Bank occupy a
great deal of space, and the Governor takes occa?
sion to express his ? settled conviction thatu banks
of all descriptions are injurious to the people."
He says, certainly with great truth, that -'if there
were no banks there would be no losses by the de?
preciation of bank notes ;" one bank for the btate,
at all events he thinks quite sufficient. He invites
attention to the subject of education and recom?
mends the establishment of a Seminary of learning
for the poor of the State. Dr. W. B. Stevens is
writing a history of the State, and the Governor
recommends the extension to him of pecuniar}- as?
sistance. The report of the Stale Geologist, Dr.
Gotting, is ready for the press, and its publication
awaits the pleasure of the Legislature. Laws for
the suppression of usury and for the regulation of
the Penitentiary are recommended. The Tariff sys?
tem isdenounced, the Districting Law of Congress
is pronounced unconstitutional, the old National
Bank is stoutly cursed, the course of the Govern?
ment in closing the Seminole war is condemned.
Senator Berrien is abused, and the Message con?
cludes by advocating the remission of the tine im?
posed upon g -n. Jackson during the late war with
Great Britain; by a Court Murtiai at New-Orleans.
Ohio.?Official returns from all the Counties
show that ShannoH, the Loco-Fuco candidate for
Governor, has received fewer votes note tkan he
had in 1840, rchen Cortrin bealhim 1G,130. Here
are the aggregates:
1842. 1840.
Thomas Corwin, (Whig).125,621 145.442
Wilson Shannon. (Loco).129,864 129,312
Leicester King, (Abolition).... 5.403
Loco-Foco loss from'40..248; Whig do.. 19,821.
Shan, over Cor., 3,443; less thanC. and K., 1.980.
And this is what is called reversing the verdict
of 1840, and condemning for ever the measures of
the Whigs!
In Pickaway County, where Joseph Olds, Whig,
beat F.. B. Olds, Lo^o, for the House, by three
votes, the latter contests, and the elected Member,
not wishing to attend at all, resigns his seat. A
special Flection is to be held forthwith, when the
defeated candidate at the tegular Election will
doubtless be chosen without opposition.
Arkansas.?The Little Rock Gazette makes
the full vote of that State for Congress as follows :
For Edward Cross, (Bank Leco-Foco).. ...9,413
William Cummins, (Whig volunteer).,5,315
Lewig D. Evans, (Independent).1,686
Cross over Cummins, 4,098; over C. and E. 2412.
The new Legislature stands?
Senate.15 Loco, 6 Whig.
House.46 " 20 "
35 majority on Joint Ballot.
Michigan.?The election in this State took
place on Monday and Tuesday of last wtek. The
Whigs did not seriously contest it, letting the
Loco-Focus walk over the course, the same as last
year.
Vermont.?The bill providing for a Geological
Surrey of the State, which had passed the Senate,
was rejected in the House on the 16th hy a vote of
74 ayes to 138 noos. The Legislature had re?
solved to adjourn on the 14th.
Tennessee.?The Loco-Foco* in the Legisla?
ture still refuse to go into Joint Ballot for the
:hoice of a U. S.Senator, and the Joint Commit
ee on the Apportionment of the State for the
choice of Members of Congress has reported an
utter inability to agree on the details of a bill.
The House has resolved to adjourn on the 14th
inst. The Nashville Whig of the 5th says:
" Yesterday afternoon, Mr. Marable introduced
iuto the House a bill, laying off the State into Con?
gressional Districts, which, after a good deal of
sparring, passed the first reading. From present
indications, there appears to be no probability of
the Congressional Districts being laid off, nor do
we believe there will be any election of Senators
to the Congress of the United States."
Horrible Outrage.?In the Kuninsas (Iowa)
Gazette we lind the most extraordinary and cruel
relation of circumstances that \vc believe ever went
forth in type. An old man lived alone, and had
forbidden a daughter, who lived near, and her hus?
band, or even their children, ever tu approach his
place, on account merely of some whimsical pique
that the old man had taken against, his child. One
morning the inhuman being found his grandchild,
under throe years of age, climbing upon his garden
rail, und he deliberately went for his rifle end shot
the boy dead. The victim fell inside of tho fence.
Theuld man reloaded and sat watching. Notlong
after tho mother came seeking her child, and the
minute she touched her father's garden rail, as she
did with a shriek the instunt she perceived her
dead child, the old brute shot her in the temple
and killed her stone dead on the spot. The hoary
maniac (as he is now accounted) shot the father
also when he came, and he is now in prison to an?
swer fur the three murders.
HORRIBLE Murders.?The Greenville (S. C.)
Mountaineer, of Nov. 4th, says:?"We are in
tormed by a gentleman from Spartanburg that one
of the most awful scenes was enacted in that vil?
lage, on Tuesday night last, which we have ever
recorded. A drunken man, by the name of John
Davis, stubbed six men with a knife, two of whom
-T. J. Larder, Esq., and Mr. Samuel Brawley?
were killed. So far as our informant could ascer?
tain, the sufferers had not interfered with Davis,
in any manner; but some one had molested him,
when he arose from the bed in which ho was lying,
(it being 11 or 12 o'clock at night.) and com?
menced an indiscriminate slaughter. Davis was
secured. He is about 70 years of age."
Indians.?Some twelve or fourteen of the finest
looking Indians we have ever seen, attached to the
different tribes in Iowa, arrived in our city on the
Tth. They are on their way to Washington to
conclude the arrangements for the lands which
they recently sold to Government. [Cincin. Gaz.
Suicide.?Marciu* A. Marsh, of Randolph,
Catr. county, hung himself in his father's bam on
the 29th alt. The deceased was 20 years of age,
a member of the Presbyterian Church, and a young
man of irreproachable character and amiable de?
portment.
Railroads in Georgia.?Three or four Rail?
roads traversing this State are now completed or
prosecuted with spirit. The friends of the Mon?
roe Railroad recently held a Convention ar. Macon
and subscribed $127,000, being the balance ne?
cessary to the receipt of a subscription of $200,000
from the Star.?. Macon subscribed $50,000, Rob?
ert Collins $20,000. The work will now go ahead.
New West India Packet.?The brig Howell,
well known as a regular trader between Charles?
ton and Cuba, has bven recently fitted up as a
packet, and is intended to run at stated intervals
from Charleston to Havana via Key West and In?
dian Key. [Charleston Courier.
033 On the 3d, Mr. Valentine Weaver, a black?
smith of Canal Dover, Tuncarawas Co., left that
place in a bugcy for Massillon, as said, to get some
money. In the eveaiug the horse and buggy re?
turned with the dead body of Mr. W. with a rope
round his neck and fastened to the axletree, much
bruised. It appears probable that he did the act
himself- [Ohio Repository, i
BY THIS MORNING'S MAIL.
{CF* Peyton R. Side* has been convicted at Bal?
timore of having been engaged in robbing the ?ail
of $70,000 on the 27th of February, near Cam
berland, Md.
Fire.?About one o'clock on Saturday morn,
ing last, a block of buildings on the comer of Still
house and Plowman-streets, was discovered to be
on fire. The flames spread with great rapidity,
and soon enveloped the whole of the buildings,
which were formerly used as a cotton cloth printing
establishment, and were full of valuable machinery,
including two steam engines. Part of the ma?
chinery was saved. The property is owned by W.
W. McClellan, Esq., and was insured for about
one-third of its value. [Bait. Arser.
APPOINTMENT BY THE PRESIDENT.
Robert Bacgseral, Receiver of Public Moc
;ys at Opelousas, Louisiana, vico George M. Smith,
deceased.
National Observatory.?Proposals fur build
ing a National Observatory on Camp Hill, in Wash?
ington have been solicited by the Government. It
is to consist of two departments, Asttenonsical and
Magnetic. The work will probably go on at the
opening of spring.
Drowsed.?A seaman named Stewart, a native
of Petersburg, Va. and formerly attached to the
U. S. Cutter Erie, was lost overboard from the
schooner Smead, on her last downward trio, *
short distance East of Portland harbor, the
accident occurred at 2 o'clock in the morning.
[Bufiallo Commercial.
Narrow Escape.?Heman Ely, Esq., Attorney
at Law of this city, was on board of tho Vermilion,
asleep in his berth, when the boat took tire: oa
being awakened, he ran on deck, leaped overboard,
and swam through a rough sea and against a head
wind half a mile to the shore, losing every thing
but his shirt. [Roch. Dem.
A. W. Holmes.?This individual, one of the
crew of the ill-fated ship Wm. Brown, convicted
of participating in the tragedy so well remembered
by every body, and who was sentenced to the
Eastern Penitentiary for six months, was enlarged
to-day, his term ef imprisonment having expired.
Isabella Edgar, the young woman whom Holmes
rescued from the sinking ship on that occasion, we
learn, died about two months since. [Phil. Gaz.
Shucking Accident.?A young girl, named
Margaret Brawson, employed by Mr. Christopher,
No. 257 William street, was dreadfully burnt on
Saturday morning last by her clothes taking fire.
She was in the act of kindling a tire when her
clothes caught and in a moment she was enveloped
in a sheet of flame. So badly is she burnt that no
hopes are entertained of her recovery. [Araer.
Fire at Brooklyn.?Ashed near the South
ferry, used as a place In which to boil down tur?
pentine, taok fire on Friday, inconsequence of the
turpentine boiling over and communicating with
tho furnace, and was do^troyed.
D33 Mr. Jame9 Baldwin, in Burlington, V':., was
instantly killed on Saturday week, by the wheel of
a loaded cart passing over bis head.
Sands's Sarsaparilla.?Leper or Leprosy is a cutaneous
disorder appearing on various parts ot the body in whitish
dry scabs, which continue to spread until it becomes conflu?
ent, and the parts swell to an enormous extent. It is of an?
cient origin, and was well known to the Romans, Greeks
and Arabians, being considered a disease indicted lor trua
gressions. A Leper was looked upon as an outcast from
society. Leprosy hears a close resemblance to scrofula?
hence it is transmitted from sire to son, and many lepers may
be seen even in the present day. Its peculiar characteris?
tics are wbite scabs, which being displaced leave a fed spot,
and another scab soon is lormed, varying in size, oppressed
in the middle, but nlways having nearly a circular lornj.
It is believed there is no disease without an appropriate
remedy. The truth in this instance is fully verified, sod the
facts are amply proved. Sands's Sarsaparilla has laid the
monster low, and where the citadel of life has not sorreo?
dered, this medicine will exert its healing and restoring
powers, by dUplucing diseased action und producing a free
natural circulation and equilibrium through the ivstera,
when perfect health succeeds debility and disease.
Prepared ami .sold at wholesale and retail, and for export?
ation, by A. B. Sands it Co. No. 273 Broadway, (Granite
Buildings,) corner of Chambers-street, New- York. Also sold
by A. B. ?t D. Sands, Druggists, No. 79 and 100 Fulton-si.;
David Sands it Co. No. 77 East Broadway. Price $1 per
bottle, six bottles for $5. _
TT We say ngaiu to our friends, be careful, he exceed?
ingly careful; never io n?glect your Colds. Thousands by
neglecting thes* >light Coins have founttaprenuuuieerave,
and thou.-ands more art lingering on the confine* o'Ujegrave
through the some cause. We ihureidR' repeat it ?Min, du
Hot neglect your cold-, hut go at once to Dr. Coven's Office
and purchase a bottle of Covert's Balm of Life, a certain
remedy for Coughs, Gelds, Consumption, Bronchitis, ar
Sorethront, Dyspepsia, Cnstivenes.-, Asthma, Cronp.Whnop
ing Cough, &c. n taken in season. For proof of these state?
ments, wc refer the reader to our Medical Bulletin, where
may be seen certificates rrom pbysiciani,clereymen and oth?
ers who have tested is viruses. Dr. CovenVonlcu for the sale
of Covert's Balm of Life, Fleming's highly Medicated
Worm, Diarrhoea, Dinner and Cathartic Ca.ulirn, Hum.
pfarey's Pile Ointment. Phelps's Tomato Pills; ?<i Sir An
ley Cooper's celebrated Corn Salve, is 1S5 Nassau-street,
under Clinton Hall, New-York.
Lungs and Throat Affections.?-INHALING TUBK
tor expanding the Chest and enlarging the Pulmonary
Muscles.
While pullic attention is constantly directed to a greut
variety ol ?yrups, candies, fcc. i.e., for the cure of Pulmon?
ary Consumption, Mr. Howe is desirous to m&ke koOWd
that he has for sale at his dwelling, No. ifl9 Grand-street,
third door West of the Bn-xery, the Inhaling Tube for ex?
panding the chest and enlarging the lungs, which wts in?
vented by F. H. Ramadge, M. D., of the London Lung In?
firmary, for the prevention and cure of this disease, which
will accomplish more, he sincerely believes, than all the
remedies in use. Mr. Howe came under the care of Dr. R.
iu 1338, and by the ose of the Tube his life has been pro?
longed. Upon his return home he introduced 'this method
of treating Consumption in this country, which has tweii
embraced by numerous medical men und others in New
York, Philadelphia, Boston, and many other parts of the
United States, as well as in Canada and die V>est Indies.
Mr. II. has republished Dr. Rama?geJs work on Consump?
tion, which may also be had at his dwelling. The book
should be in the hands of every Consumpuve. Mr. H. has
published a pamphlet giving explanations of this practice
ior gratuitous distribution.
The lollowing persons in this City, who are well known,
have bven benefitted My it:?E. Corning, Ksq , No. 10 Old
Slip ; Rev. E. Withey, No. 2m Oraid.street; Mr. r;j|l>(.ri
T. Sewell, 5? Nassau street, corner Maiden Lan? ; Mr. D.
G. Johnson, engraver, corner of Cedar and Broadway ; Mr.
A. D. Matthews, 93 Main-street, Brooklyn, L.I, and Mr.
Janes, No. IG Woll-st., under Mechanics' Bunk, and many
others. Edgerton L Washburn, Merchant Tailors in Fulton
street, and Capt. John D. Williamson of the U. S. Navy,
have some knowledge of it.
At the urgent requestor many persons, and a conviction
thai this treatment ought to be made pnbltc, Mr. Howe is
induced to advertise it. For further information apply u
above. nI53t
TT We confess that alter critically examining the Mer?
maid now exhibiting at the American Mus?um, we see no
reason for doubting its reality. The other attractions this
week are unusually rich. The new invention for illnmintt
iog the bottoms ot rivers, lakes, &lc. will prove worth assiat
ot money to the fair patentee.
D* G. Saunders, Inventor and Manufacturer of the
Metalk Tablet Razor Strop. 163 Broadway. o25 1m
TT Books for she People-Published by J. WIN?
CHESTER, 30 Aon street, near Nassau.
AMERICAN NOTES FOR GENERAL CIRCULA?
TION, b7 Charles Dickens.?The demand for this work*
immense, and already thirty-fize thouumd cop:t: o/'tbeExtr
New World have been struck off and sold, and a new eoT
rected ed'moo of ten thousand is how on the press. Thisi'
the only edition which can be sent through the mails at
newspaper postage. Single copies 12? cents; ten ibr 91; w
agents $8 per hundred.
PAULINE, a Tale of Normandy, translated frcm the
French of Alexander Dumas, by a Lady. It is a spleud?!
romance by one of the most brilliant authors of the day,*"4
is highly spoken of by all who have read it. Single copies
12i cents.
LIEBIS'S AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY.?A moo
important and valuable work, especially t? all who are es?
gaged in Agricultural pursuits. Price25 cents, or five co'
pies for $1.
LIE BIG'S ANIMAL CHEMISTRY, second edflioo, i
most valaable and popular work. Price 25 cents, or five co
pies for $1.
THE WESTERN CAPTIVE, or Times of Tecant**,
an original novel, by Mrs. Seba Smith, one of oor most"??
ented authors. Price IS* cents; six for $1. ,
PERCIVAL KEENE, a new and very popular SeaNW
by CapL Marryat, author of "Peter Simple," kc
12? cents; nine copies for $1.
THE CONSPIRATOR, an original American No*?*
founded on the Conspiracy of Aaron Burr. A tale of big*
wrought interest. Price 12$ eents ; nioe tor $1.
LIFE OF CLAY, pabluhed noder the direction of
General Whig Committee of the city of New York. P?**
c: cents; $5 per hundred-; $40 per thousand.
ITT The above Works are published ia Extra Numbers of J
the NEW WORLD, and can be forwarded wall partscf
country at a single newspaper postage. Orders by m*"" ^
pbed at the to west rates. Address, post paid or free,
nla 2t J. WINCHESTER, SO Ann-street, New ?**

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