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New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, November 13, 1844, Image 2

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Klcction Ketnrnifnr 1840-'43-'44.
?p*The Politicia.n's Register, containing; the
Elution? in tb? several States by Counties in 1840,
and at all the subsequent Elections down to this
tini?. has just been issued from this office. Thir i*
mtr Register, contaiuioe the neasest approximation
we can make to tb? Popular Vote in the recent Ejec?
tions of Virginia. Indiana, Missouri, etc. dec. with a
List of the present Congrea*, Times of Holding
Elections, efce. 6cc. If you want it, send in, as the
edition is but small. Price 12| cents, or $1 per
dosen. _^.
OX" Pouncux's Rxoibttr.?For the Election Return*
of the ditTerent State? by CounUe?. tec Me the Political Res.?
(er published at the Office of the Tribune. Price I3K cent* per
linde copy. *1 per dozen.
B3T Tbi lUiLrTr.i.'irxz iner*ed at an early nonrin anr
part of thia City or Brooklyn, at kink cxirru per week paya
ble to the Carrier; orbythoae who ureter iL at the atme rate
for ?ii months or a year payable at the office in advance.?
Person* wishing to be served will please tend in then naa.es
Urouch the Post Office or olh?r-...?e.
BJT Tbe Clay Tribane.?Subscribers to the Clay
Trikune will receive a copy of the next number of the Week?
ly Tribune containing the final result of t!.e Presidential Elec
txoo throughout the United Suites.
It In Done !
The news by the Southern Mad yesterday wan
?ach as to dispel the last hupe of those who would
hope to the last of the Election of Mr. Clay. The
Electoral Votes of the Union will probably be
cast as follows:
Certain for Clay, j Certain for Polk.
Rhode Island. 4
Connecticut. 6
Vermont. 6
New-Jersey. 7
Maryland. 8
North Carolina.11
Maine. 9
New-Hampshire. 6
New. York.36
South Carolina. 9
Alabama. 9
Mitttiasippi. 6
IVliebigan. 5
Illinois. 9
Missouri. 7
Arkansas. 3
Delaware. 3 Tennessee.13
Louisiana. 6 Indiana.12?31
Should Mr. Clay receive all the votes now
doubtful, he would still be beaten by 29 votes,
unless, indeed, Mississippi should vote for him,
of which we have not been able to discern the
remotest probability.
Rejoice, then, Laborers of America! for by
the votes of a great portion of your number it has
been decided that Protection to American Indus?
try is not among the duties of your Government,
and that the workman who cannot support his
family on sunh prices as ho could realize when
expoied to unrestricted competition with the
cheapest labor of Europe, ought to go to the
Shout forth your joy, Abolitionists! for your
efforts, your votes, havo powerfully contributed
to fasten on the Country a South Carolina dy>
nasty, which recognizes the fortification and per.
petuation of Slavery as one of the first objects of
our Federal compact, and, to this end, the An?
nexation of Texas to this country?no matter at
what cost of unjust War, or bruken Faith, or
doubled Taxes, or the world's intense scorn, as a
chief object of our National Policy!
Grim and swarthy Miners ! make the caverns
of Pennsylvania and the long chain of the Alle
gheniearesound with exultations over yout vic?
tory ! Your votes have powerfully aided to put
out the fires of your forges and silence the clang
V of your triphammers ; with a Tariff such as Polk
? advoeatcs and McDuffie demands, we shall have
' our Iron from England and you may go there to
mako it if you like.
Loafers around the grog-shops of our Manu?
facturing villages! subsisting on the earnings of
your wives and children in the factories?give tin
extra glass and an extra yell for Polk and Dallas,
and down with Cooney Clay! The time will
come when you can no longer riot thus on the
wages of your families; therefore make the most
of the present, in venting curses on those who
have earned and saved while you have idled and
squandered, rejoicing in the hope that your vic?
tory will soon bring all to a common level of
What if there be sadness and despair among
the thrifty, the thoughtful, the industrious?is
there not illumination, revelry and extra blue
ruin at the Five Points* and in nine-tenths of
the three thousand drunkard.manufactories ol
our city? Docs not Ignorance and Vice exult,
if only to see Intelligence and Virtue perplexed
and afflicted ? Let universal Rowdyism strain
its throat on one more execration of Clay, ami
three cheers for Polk ;md Dallas! The work is
?Vote of the Five Points District?(3d, of Sixth Ward.)?
Clay 183; Polk 868?nearly tour to one.
t Vote of Corlaer'* Hook, (Tin Do.t. Seventh Ward.} Clav
304; Polk 471-over two to one.
On Wednesday evening, 6th inst. the news
received from the interior of our State was
favorable to the success of Clay. It purported
that Ontida and Madison had gone for ue,
which indicated a heavy Abolition vote for
Clay, and, with the favorable results in Dutch
ess, Renaseiaer, Washington, Scheuectady and
Montgomery, looked like a Whig majority of
several thousands. If Oneida and Madison had
gone for us, there could be no rational doubt of
the result. Next morning we had different ad.
vices, putting Oneida and Madison moderately
against us, but giving us encouraging reports
from Delaware, Chenango, Seneca, Ontario end
Monroe. On. the strength of this news, which
left the chances nicely balanced if not a little in
favor of Clay, many Whigs bet largely on the
State and general result, stimulated by an un?
fortunate error of judgment in a leading Whig
journal. It now appears that the Ljco-Focos
had private advices that (Thursday) morning by
a steamboat which came down express from
Albany to within some ten or twelve miles of
this City. Aided by this, they had no trouble
in swindling the Whigs to the tune of Half a
Million or so, in addition to their previous heavy
loesfs. We don't ohject to sharp practice; but
is n't this a little too sharp ? What says the
Morning News ?_
SUoUlnx; to tu
We hoped that s'.>me ot the more atrocious and
utterly inexcusable of the falsehoods by which
the Whig party was prostrated in our recent
Election would be tacitly if not openly abandoned
After they had served their purpose. But no!
they seem too profitable to be given up so easily.
Thoa Hon. Levi Woodbury, a U. S. Senator
from New-Hampshire, in a speech ut u Loeo-Fo
co sieeting in Boston on Sunday evening, is re.
ported by the Bay State Democrat as gravely
asserting this black falsehood:
" Mr. Ofay, ho said, tea* in favor of the .Itsumptien of
State Drau, the mischief ol which measure, and the evils its
enactment would entail upon the country. Mr. W. showed in
o roost clear and masterly manner. It would bind u?, he said,
ana generation* after us. to pay the millions of State Debts
contracted by those States which had not the more! courage
to tax their own people to pay."
Mr. Wood bury .' if Truth be essential to Honor,
there is no thief or forger in any State Prison less
entitled to the prefix ' Honorablo' than jourself!
Silt what care yon, so lorg as the lie serves its
By Adams &, Co.'s Express we received Utt
evening at 7 o'clock the Boston Atlas of yester.
day, containing full returos of the Election held
in that State on Monday, with the exception of
six towns, viz ?Hull, in Plymouth County.
Shutcsbnry and Whatcly, in Franklin County;
Wales, in Hampden County; and Egremont
and Mount Washington, in Berkshire County.
The news is glorious beyoDd our most san
?Tjine anticipation?. The Wnig Presidential
Electors?the W hig Governor and Lieutenant
Governor of the Commonwealth?Seven Whig
Representatives in C/ngress, and an overwhelm
irg Whig majority of both branches of the Legis?
lature, have been elected by the People.
The Atlas says:
" The 11th of November is a day long to be
rerncmberpd in the annals of Old Massachu?
setts. We have beiten our enemv most thor?
oughly ;.nd completely. Tne Whigs of Massa
chusetU, with that proud and indomitable spirit
which wa4 a nnble trait in the characters of tbeir
Pilgrim ar;d Revolutionary Fathers, seem to have
si zed ihe occasion of the backsliding and falimg
?ff of th' ir brethren in other States, to show ho w
<; impletely it is in their power to beat their politi?
co Enemies at the ballot-boxes, wnenever it is
their pleasure to exert their power.
" We congratulate')ur Whig brethren through?
out the Commonwealth must heartily on the re?
sult of this grand and glorious victory. No
State in the Union, under parallel circumstances,
has exceeded this victory ia its amount or its
consequences. We think ourselves?the Whigs
of Massachusetts?entitled to not a little praise
for our strenuous exertions and unprecedented
success in the good cause."
We annex th*- votes for President and Gover?
nor by Counties:
Presidential Electors. Governor.
Clav. polk. Rirner. Hrirc*. B'nrrTt. Se'll.
Suffolk.877a 4A59 509.8778 4659 6?
Doex .8413 6359 1837.?670 K&l 1757
M'ddlevn.9581 9134 1713.5*S14 9343 1454
Worcester.9359 7563 2147.9874 7696 18*2
Hampshire.3725 1005 026.3838 1676 625
Hamj.den.341? 8393 451.3470 3625 413
Fmnklin.2725 2047 423. 279? 2IC7 344
Berkshire.?S5 3585 401.3o"7 3700 37?
Norfolk.5217 4287 888.5364 4383 765
Bristol.4872 4903 644 . 4987 51.55 555
Plymouth.4449 3315 805.46*0 ?505 702
Bnrn'Udile.2290 1415 251.2298 1422 2+1
Duke*. 302 2.V5 24. 30S 261 27
Nantncitet.?33 237 41.643 256 89 j
Total.67,418 52.846 10,860 69,038 54,189 9.664
Clay's majority over Polk 14,572?Majority
over both Polk ami Birney, 3,712.
Briggs'd majority over Bancroft 14,849?Ma
| jority over both Bancroft and Scwall (Ab.) 5,185.
Nett Whig gain since lasbycar, 10,459.
Seven Members of Congress?all good Whigs
?are elected. In three of the Districts there is
no choice.
1st District.?Robert C. Winthrop, present
incumbent, elected. Majority over all others,
lid DitUict.?Daniel P. King, present in?
cumbent, elected. Majority over all others, 150
I lid District.?Amos Abbott, present incum?
bent, elected. Majority over till others, 556.
IVth District.?No choice. Thompson, (W.)
0,690 : Parinentcr, (Loco) 6,463; Abolition, 1,273.
Thompson leads Parnienter 427 votes. Majority
against Parmenter, 1700.
Vih District-No choice. Charles Hui>
son, present Whig incumbent, has 7,203 ? Da
eis, (Loco) 6,232?Abolition, 1,377. Mr. Hud
son lacks about 400 votes of an election, which
is a considerable gain upon his first trial two
years ago.
Vlih District.?George Ashmun (Whig) elect?
ed by a majority of 600 over fall others.
VHth District.?Julius Rockwell, present
Whig incumbent, elected by a a majority of 550
over all others.
Vlllth District.?JOHN QUINCY AD?
AMS elected, in spite of Loco-Focoism and
Abolition combined, bv the triumphant majority
of 1,852.
IXth District.?No choice. Hale, (Whig)
5,606-William?, (Loco) 6,179?Abolition,
1,070. Majority against Williams, 497. This
is a strong Loco-Foco District, and the defeat of
Williams is a tiiumph.
Xth District.?Joseph Grinnell, present
Whig incumbent, elected over all others by a
majority of 1,764.
Senate.?The Atlas says:?So far as we can
uow judge, the Loco-Focos have not elected a
single Senator! The following are the Whig
Senators elected:
$ujr,Jk (tmntu?Jons C. Gray, Franus B. Fav. Chas.
Fram :s Ava??, John C. Park. Paniel Safford?5.
Essex Couutu?Francis S. Newhali.. .Alfred Kit
KEnoK, Thomas J. Clark, Georof. WheaTLand. Ed
mi no Kimhall, Jr.?5.
Worcester Couxt*?Lzvi Linioln, List s Child, Das
Hill, John G. Thirston, Joseph Stone?5.
Uampskirt Co*mt>?Mraos Lawrence, Benjamin Bar?
rett? 2.
Franklin County?James White, Solomon Keed-2.
Norfolk CesMg- Benjamin F. Copeland. Lvthur Met
ai f, Josefh nil hards?a.
!'.um,iuth Cvuntit?Morrill Allen, JessI BIuanocK?&
HurnjiaKe (uuhtii?Sot o.mun Dwis, John B. Dillim;.
ManiMckei ami Dukes?William Mitchell?1. Tuiol 27.
No choice in Bristol, Middlesex, Hampden,
The House, as far as heard from, stands es
Counties. Whif*. Loci?. Counties. Whits. Loco*.
rtutl'olk.36 I) Bristol.14 4
Norfolk. 8 1 Plymouth.8 7
Middlesex.24 11 Barnstable.9 2
Worcester.21 8,Pukes. 1
Franklin.9 3;Nantucket. 4
Hampshire.13 1 Essex.21
Hampden.5 7 ?
Berkshire. 6 7| Total.178 55
The Whig gain in Boston, on the vote for
Governor, since last year, is 1,513!
The free and eulightcd State of Massachusetts
stands erect. Would that hers was the clarion
voice of the Nation, for then would our institu
tions be safe and tho country prosperous and hap
py under a Whig Administration.
These returns were collected by the proprietors
of the Boston Atlas, by means of Extraordinary
Expresses extending tu every part of the Com
monweakh, and were published in that paper the
next morning after the election ! So much for
Yankee Railroads and Yankee Enterprise!
1L7* KENTUCKY has rolled up a glorious
majority for her own peerless Sutesman. It Will
not avuil to make him President, but it will serve
to robuke his malignant slanderers ! Gallant
Kentucky ! She is worthy of such a eon .'
Erkok.?We were wrong yesterday in saying
that an order for twenty-five thousand bbls. Flour
from one man had been countermanded. The
amount was uiadw up by several orders, which have
now been withdrawn.
Ship John R. Skii ut.?We had the pleasure o:
tnaktug a visit to this new packet ship yesterday and
were much pleased with ai! we saw. The SkiJdv
will lake her place in Messrs. Grinaeli, Minturn &
Co's. Liverpool lice of packets and will sail on the
o h Dec. She was built iu Newburyport, Mass. by
Messrs. McKay & Picket, under the superintend
ance of her present master. Her frame is ofMer
riraack whim oak, of large dimensions, and unusu?
ally heavily fastened throughout. Her dimensions
for custom house are length 173 feet, breadth 35
feet, and tons 980. Her extreme dimensions ore
length of k-el ltv>} feet, on d?ck 180; breadth 3b'}
feet an.! depth 2SJ feet; 'tween decks 8 and lower
hold 14} feet. She is exptcied to carry about 3,50X1
hniea cotton and to sail lasL She was built for Mr.
Francis Skiddy and Cnpt. William Skiddy, (the
litter her Commander,) a* a floating monument in
memory of the worthy man w hose name she bears.
Sil? is considered by all a splendid ship, furnished
and hlted in the best manner, and well worth a
visit from all amateurs of naval architecture.
t Tr? i ?mill ? ~~~~~~~~?^^'^mm^?^^^^^^^^
We have a few returns of the Election in
in this State, as follows:
Clay. Polk.
Bourbon.12U? ?
Harrison.8o0 9.0
Faveite.8,50 m8J- -
Clarke. 683 "
These returns indicate a considerable gain over
tlie Governor's election in August last. Iu five
Counties from which wc have the complete vole
?there is a Whig gain of 409 votes. We be?
lieve there will be a corresponding gain through?
out the State. ^_
Sixty-two /out of ninety! Counties give a Whig
majority of 1198; in October 502: Whig ga;n
696. Yet to gain 1634. The remaining Coun?
ties will probably show a Loco-Foco gain. There
is not a chance for the State.
K. B- Depot. Washimotox. Nov. 10, S?P. SL
Mr. Caihouii his tins moment arrived By the
ereamsr from South Carolina, and reports that
Georgia has gone for Polk and Dallas by about
3,000 majority. *?
Reports from Chicago ?how a Loco majority
there of 530, and in the Couniy (Cook) of 1,000.
The vote is very heavy. No doubt that the
State has gone fjr Polk arid Dallas.
Cliiy. Poik. Bisher. Whttc'b.
27 Cr.s. before.. ..3793....1849 25>3 ..25,206
Bartholomew. 33 899.... 905
?oone. 5" 716-764
Carroll.219 616.... 825
Clay . 235 256.... 514
Clinton. 280 522.... 793
Delaware. 226.... 808.... 693
Elkhart.196 .... '107
Fountain.441 799....1331
Johnson. 492 623.... 1066
Knox. 192.... 931.... 628
La Grange. 131- 4S5-383
Laportf. 1~5_ 839- 699
Madison. 40 790.... 774
Montgomery- . 75 1315....1275
Orange....'.. 300 642.... 955
Owen. 150 641.... 818
Park's. 60.... 1295... AO?.*
Prirv. 300.... 468.... 264
Posev. 486 709.... 933
Putnam. 175.... 1320....1362
St. Joseph. ISO;... 776.... 60t>
Steuben . 50.... 230.... 219
r?penrer. 292---- 522.... 380
Sullivan.8?0 413.... 1144
Tippecanoe. .... 1 126'i....l36l
Vanderberg. 115.... 556.... 488
Vlgo. 665.... 1274.... 762
Vermillion. 40.... 607.... G<?2
Warrick. 460 330.... 781
Total in 56co's....6.455 6,228 46.635 47,786
Clay's majority in 56 Counties 227. Whitcomb's
majority in the same Counties last year was 1151.
Whig gain 1378. There are 32 Counties to hear
from, which gave Whitcomb a majority of 8R2. Clay
must still gain 035 to carry the StAte.
The Election and tile CntholicMi
To thr Editor of Thr Tribune :
Amidst the intemperate and sometimes injudi?
cious language which defeat after a noble con?
test brings to the lips of men, I am glad to per?
ceive in the calm und rational observations of
your paper of this morning, which though now
p;ihaps restricted will become more general, when
reflection will take the place of feeling, and when
time shall have worn off the wire edge from dis?
appointment It appears that the great Whig
party, arc to be, or perhaps huve been already
defcuted, and tlxtse who anticipated with high
hope a different result, are now casting about to
ascertain the cause through which that result
has been brought about. I perceive that it is
variously charged upon the Abolitionists, the
Native Americans, and the Adopted Citizens?
especially those professing the Roman Catholic
faith. And it is to this last class that I would
call your uttcntiun iu the few rmunrks Which J
am about to make. I am myself of opinion that
it is injudicious to bring out the religious or sec?
tarian character of any portion of our citizens,
during a great political contest, in which they are
expected to act exclusively in their e vil capaci?
ty. Having paid seme attention to the subject 1
have not been able to discover that the Roman
Catholics at any time acted or professed the in.
tention of acting as Roman Catholics. Appeals
indeed have been made to them as such by bath
parties, and in this I think that both parties have
committed an error. But I have not been able
to discover any evidence of their having acted
as Catholics more than Presbyterians or Metho?
dists may be considered to have acted as such.
On the contrary I see in the reports of different
States, that the Catholics of the Union at large
are as divided and opposed to each other as the
parlies themselves to which they respectively be?
long. The great majority of the Catholics in
Maryland are Whigs, and v?.ted iar Henry Clay.
The majority uf the Catholics of Louisiana arc
of the same political party. The reports from
Ohio furnished in The Tribune attest that the
Catholics and Adopted Citizens s'ood up man.
fully !or the grtat statesman of Kentucky. A
large number of the Catholics of Penn?j lv^nia
have voted in the same way. And in our own
Stite, even in our own City, the voters in the
V\ hig ranks professing the same religious faith,
though a small minority, still in point of num?
bers were considerable Many of them indeed
arc known to have voted for Clay and Frelirg
huysen when thev thought they could not vote
for any other of their party.
What, then, is the result, if these statements
be correct ? Simply, that the Catholics are as
divided, taking the whole extent of the Union,
as any other class of citizens. If the Whigs
blame them for not voting more generally their
Electoral Ticket in New-York and Pennsylva?
nia, is it fair to forget that the success of the
Whig Party in Maryland, Ohio, and possibly
Louisiana, not to speak of Kentucky and In.
diana, may le ascribed on the same niles to the
voies of Catholics 1 I for one do not think thit
it is just or right in us to forget this view, when
we arc passing judgment upon what you your?
self h ite? pardon mo for saying it?improperly
de-ifMia'.cd tnc Catholic vole.
Perhaps, however, the tracing of consequences
to their antecedents and causes would turn the
censure which wo are reaoy to bestow upon the
Catholics into a theme of self reproach against
ourselves. There never was a period when the
Cath dies and Adopted Citizens were so perfectly
detached fiom the shackles of Party as they
I were at the commencement of the Presidential
erntest which may be considered now as termi?
nated ; and if the Election had taken place as
j things were twelve months airo, my own decided
imprt ssion is that the majority of what is called
the Naturalized Vote, both in New-York end
Pennsylvania, would have been found, perhaps
for the first time, on the side of the Whigs. But
the unhappy event3 which occurred in Philadel?
phia, when the Executive authority for protect,
ing the lives and property of the citizens was in
the hands of Whig Magistrates, must have pro?
duced injurious impressions in reference to that
Party. This may have been, and no doubt was,
unjust reasoning, but it is human nature. Hap.
pily fur the hoior of our City, nothing of that
kind occurred in New-York. But when the
Whig Party of this City list Spring abandoned
their own regular nominations for Municipal
Officers, and went over en rui-sse to a new Pariv
hiving hostility to Foreigners inscribed upon its
bam :n>, those Foreigners were by the same ruie
of nature itself, if not by just reasoning, alienated
from their attachments to the Whig Partv, and
? rced to thro*- themselves bs.kk into the open
arms of the antagonist Party. These are all
nttural consequences flo.ving from natural
ciuscs. Tee Whigs should either have made
n > ?nominations of their own, or they should have
be< iii loyal to the candidates whom they put for
werJ fur the suffrage of the citizens. Here, I
think, was the great mistake of the wh.le cam
pi g.i. Neither it for :ae t-> eay hew far the
neu Ptirty were faithful to the conditions ex
pt\*srd or implied in that Spring coalition. But
r ist, I think, if ne search fur the causes of
?A;ai, to reach tbotc that are primary, and to
sec whether the "Whig Party of New-York and
Pennsylvania ere compensated for the immo?
lation of Henry Clay, by the election of Mayor
Harper in this City, and Lewi. C. Levin of P?ila
delphia. ??
Xe? York. Nor. U. 1S44. T. F.
Nntivc American P-rty.
From the Albany Evening Journal.
Now that, the Presidential Election is past, the
Native American Puny ot the City of New-York
is ? encoding its-tr^ttiiiz-tion over the State.
Several Whig- newspapers and mar.y Whig poli?
ticians have taken ground in favor of this en'er
pr.50. There has never been an occasion as fa?
vorable to this movement as the present The
experime .t c-,n now be tried with leas injury to
other interests than at any former period. And
as thie nperirnem m-ist and will b= tried, wc
shall offer no objections and thruw ao obstacles
:n its way.
Our o-n sentiments upon the question have
been frankly expressed. Tney remain un?
changed. Indeed, the reasons which now
prompt others to become Native Americans con
fi-m and strengthen us against the movement.?
It is said that the State has been l"st by an cm
b died naturalized vote against us. This, n
tru?, proves that the S'ate would have been
saved u we had not, by our demonstrations of
political hoeti?ty n_ani3t that class of citizens,
i d.iveti them against us. The success of the
Native American tiLk-.t in tbe city of New-York
last spring was cl-im-nd as a Whig triumph.?
Tr>e proposition to exitnd the period for n_tu
ralization to twenty-one years was received with
favor by le-iding Whig statesmen und newspa?
pers. Two Whig newspapers in this city have
labored perseveringly for 11 months to array
Native again.'. Adopted Citizens. The intention
of organizing a Native American Party in our
cities ana villages after the E'eetion was -psnly
and loudly proclaimed. We st< p not now to say
whether all this was right or wrong; but we ask
reflecting, rational men whether, with a know
iedge of these things, Adopted Citizens should
hare bern expected to vote the Whig ticket ? If,
then, we have lost the State by a course which
has driven Adopted Whig Citizens against us,
should we blame them or ourse-ives? While fa?
voring and uniting with the Native American
Party, was it reasonable to ask or expect those
whom that party proscribes to vote our ticket ?
Ft was believed, before the Election, that tRe
Native Americans in Ne?v.York would give us
a majority in thj-t City. Beguiled by this hope,
the Whigs abandoned their own and adopted the
Native candidates. Bui Loco-Focoism, true to
its instinct-, whether professing Abolition or
Nativism, generally adnered to the Polk Elect?
oral ticket, f-o thdt instead of /"raking any thing
by the Native movement even in New-York, we
are not certain that it did not rrpr.l us many
vottsas it attracted. Some, indeed, say that the
number of Adopted Whig Electors whu voted
against us in New-York exceeded the number of
Loco.Fuco Natives who voted for us.
There is a Urge class of naturalized citizens
in Ulsier County, most of whom, as was the case
to a greater or less degree throughout the State,
had abandoned Loco-Focoism. These Electors
voted witii us in November and in April. With
them wc h id u sure and decisive Wing majority
in Ulster. But by a strange infatuation, the
Whig Party of D stcr, by an official declaration
of its Ccntiai County Committee, was disbanded,
and a Native American Organization recommend
cd, for the purpose, as would seem, of punishing
Irishmen lor having voted the Whig Ticket.?
Simultaneously with llic movement of the Whig
Central Committee in I'lstcr, its Whig newspa
per broke ground in favor of Native American?
ism. Can we biame Adopted Citizens, under
such circumstances, for leaving us ?
It has Decn snpiiosed, most crronc lusly, that
the Adopted Citizens were nearly all opuosed to
us. That a very large majority of these Electors
wt re with our opponents, is true. But we have
fatal evidence now that we could not afford to
lose those who were Whigs. We have been in
debtcd, in this county, for the la6t two years, to
the votes of Adopted Cit z-ns, for the maj irity
we obtained. Colonel Barnard and Willis
Hall world have been b;aten in 1642, but lor
the votes cast foi them by Adopted Citizens.
Sheriff BaTTERHaD and Mr. stlivens would have
hern beaten in 1643, but for the s'itw Elect.ii-.
These Electors have now, by the warfare waged
against them in two Wnig newspapers, and the
avowal of our Whig friends that a Native Ame?
rican Par'y would be organized immediately after
the election, been driven into the ranks of our
opponents. And cur majority in the City has con?
sequently been cut down Irum 550 to 230, and
our candidate for Congress is defeated.
We have lost from a thousand to fifteen hun?
dred Adopted Whig Electors in the city of New
York ; from two to tnree hundred in each of the
Counties of Orangp, Ulster, Dutches*, Albany,
St. Lawrence, Jefferson, and Erie; and from one
to two hundred in at least twenty other Counties,
making, in the State, an aggregate of from tour
to five thousand. With a majority of only 5,U00
aguinst us, a change, of 2,5u0 votes from the
Whig to the Loco-Foco side, was sufficient to
defeat .Mr. Clat and to elect Pouc. And yet
these2500 Electors, wiih as many more who be
longed to us, had the Wh-g Party kept clear of
Native Awrrlcaiiism, would have voted for and
elected a W h>o President.
The Natural zed Electors have n- verthe'ess
voted against their own interests and the welfare
the country. But had they nut better reasons fur
doing s*, and aro they not more excusable, than
the two hundred thousand native born citizens
wno have voted for Pclk. Free Trade, Texas and
Slavery ? What would the Naturalized vote 'or
Polk have availed, had not more than two bun
dred thousand native brim Electors voted with
ihm ? And these natives have sinned against
political light and knowledge, while the cUes we
now seek to proscribe and punish, however wrong,
believed themselves right.
But we arc going farther than we intended.
Onr obj-ct was only to say that inasmuch as
Native Americanism must have its day, the
sooner it breaks out the better. We sbail pursue
the even tenor of our way, neither j lining with
nor warring against those who thus embark. We
have long acted together, tmd while we are con?
tent they should pursue their cuurse, we ask the
same privilege. The Whig platform is broad
enouga for us to stand on, and we shall trust to
its banner for protection. We ate not unused to
political defeat. We have seen as dark a day
for our Party, though perhaps not so dark for our
Country, as the present. The Whiir; Party is
beaten, it is true, but its course is as clear and i's
duties as imperative as if we had triumphed. Wc
can, by fidelity and devotion, restrain and check
the Destructives. Wo can watch, detect, expose
and rebuke niisgovernment. Wc can turn the
edge and dull the point of the evils and miseries
with which we are threatened. Wc, therefore,
shall resume our watch ujson the Whig ramparts.
We have seen Loco-Focoism, when soaring as
high, in 1624, and again in 1636, as it does now,
brought so low that thete were 'none to do it
himage.' Our opponents have gained, upon is?
sues ruinous to the country, an inglorious triumph.
They will Foon make work enough for Whigs.
The People, when loaded with I resit burthens,
will call again upon us for protection against
their oppressors.
It may ntn be amiss to remind the friends why,
Bmarting under the painful sense of a most un?
just and disastrous defeat, are tempted to link
their political "munes with Native Americanism,
that tbe Alien and Sedition Laws rendered a
jjreat party odicus fur fifteen years, and that sub?
sequently the f-jtne party was finally r>\ ?whelmed
aad annihilated by the Hartford Convention ?
The lessons ef experience and the teachings of
history are lost upon those who forget tha^kin
dred causes produce kindred consequences.
tj?" Thz Celebratos, by the Young Friend*,
of Ireland, of the Please of O'Cotnaax, will be
held at the Apollo to-mono* evening. By in ad?
vertisement io another column, "t will bt seen the.t
the sale of tiekeis will close to-day. Those who are
not already supplied should lese ao time in obtain?
ing tbrm, as tue occasion will, we understand, at?
met quite a large numbrr of the fnecd3 of civil and
telijious libertv.
Eclipse.?Th-re will us T'tutn! eclipse of the
.?loon ou Um . *ih of mis month, vwioie neie. begia
i nice in this meridian 7 minutes before 5; total dark
nessS minutes dut, 6; middie of tue eclipse 12
_l'r UU- oe,"re "' cDdet'tot_? i}arkeess25 minutM
I beiure 8; end of the eclipse 17 mintiitss beiwre 9.
Court C?leBdtr-Thund?r
Circc.t Cocrt.-Nos. 82. 11,26,185, 31, 35, 45,
Common Pleas.?Nos. 3, 2j, 54, 56, 48, 5/, 53,
I 59, 60, 6, 2*. _ |
Board of County Canva.sers.
The Bo^r.1 of Ald?rm^n met yesterday an a Hoard
of Countr Canvassers for the recent election, but "?AJ*^
I man of ihe Ninth havm* hn.mrht the wronj parier?, the "oard
adjourned to Wednesday a?enioon.
From the Iihnois State Residier. Nov. L
Mormon A/fairs.?Westwa st itement in the
Missouri Republican, that the Mormons and In
diana had assembled in gre it force, near Car
thuge, in Hancock county, Illinois, as :t was tup?
ped, with lnsiile intentions towards sonic ot
the good citizens of t*ic county, i.e.
Ttie facts as we have learned thern ftom an
anthentic source, aro about as follows : The
Circuit Court of that county met on the 2lst.
Tnere were recognized to attend this court, all the
Comm n Council of the City of Nauvoj, and
manv other persons of that place, charged with a
riot in destroying the press and materials of the
Nauvoo Expositor in Juno Ia6t. Those perrons
and their witnesses, making in all about one nun
dred pcrsms, being dot, and most of them unn
b'e to pay tavern bill* in town, and wishing to
avoid trie show of so large a Mormon force ab >ut
the court, came to the very laudable conciu-ior.
of camping out some three or four miies from
town, where they coulu be ut all times ready so
attend court up m a short notice to answer the
charges against them.
In acdit-on to th:s, some twenty Putawatamie
Indians with li.eir women ai.d children, oa Hie-ir
way to hunt iriuskrtls in Iowa, passed through
the country about sixteen miles Irotn Carthene,
about the same time. They had no connection
with Mormons or any other persons in the coun?
ty, but passing through without molesting any
cne ; and this was the great Mormon end Indian
force referred to.
Now for the object of getting up this story,
and the use that was attempted to be made of
it. It was well understood that at the court an
attempt would be made to indict the persons
who were guilty of murdering Joseph and Hy
ram Smith, while they were confined in the Car?
thage Jail, in June last, to prevent which some?
thing must be done by the mob p:irty in Hancock.
They appointed a committee of safety, and di?
rected "that the Judge should be informed of the
resolutions of the meeting, that he might consult
his safety, &c.
Judge Thomas did not wait to be called upon,
but without much form or ceremony, he let those
paivc makers know that he should not obey their
order io adjourn ; und they with all their force
could not deter him from doing his duty. And
furthermore, if any of them appeared about the
Court House with arms or any other hostile de
monsirations, that he would order them instantly
to jail, and if necessary he would be one of the
posse to aid in the execution of the order. This
bo deterred the out-brcakcrs, that they dared not
even present their resolutions to the Court.
The Coulity Court of Hancock County, all of
horn were Mormons except one, at their last
term selected twenty-three Grand Jurymen in
their County : not" one of whom wns a Mormon;
rind this anti-Mormon jury has had the honesty
to indict both Mormons and unti-.Mormons for
uHegc.l violations of law; and among others,
they have indicted Levi Williams, Thomas C
Sharp, Mark Aldrich, Jacob C. Davis, William
.\ . Grover, John Allyn. Wm. Davis, John Wills,
and Wm. Galliher, f ?r the alleged murder of Jo?
seph arid Hyrum Smith. It will he remembered
that the Whig papers of Illinois said that nothing
would be done with those men lor this outrage.
The Cheat Metropolis: or New-York in
IS 15.?This ia the title of a work just published by
John Doocktt, Jr. on the sum- plan with Dickin
son's llosron Almanac, but embracing sowie im?
provement on that useful puMicatiun. Besides all
rhu astronomical calculations usually found in Al?
manac, it contains an immens? amount of statisti?
cal and other information respecting the City ol
New-York?her Municipal Government, Public
Buildings, Hotels, Courts, Prisons, Fire Depart?
ment. Asylums, Newspapers, Magazinen", Literary
und Benevolent Societies, Banks, Insurance Com?
panies, Ferries, Ministers and Churches, Libraries,
'acket Lines, Physicians, Lawyers, Post Office,
Custom House, Primary and Public Schools, Cru
tou Water Works, Park and Public Squares, Col?
leges and Seminaries, Steamboat Lines, etc. i.e.?
iu short almost every thing requisite to make the
work a Complete Guide both tj the citizen and the
stranger. Tnere are blank leaves lor Memoranda
for every day iu the year, and an elegant map of the
City for a frontispiece. It is issued in a style ol
neatness which does great credit to S. W. Bene?
dict 6c Co. the Primers, as well as to the Pub
The Water Core Journal and Teachi^ r
oy Health.? The first number of thia new peritd
:al, which we announced a short time since as
forthcoming, has made its appearance. It is a two
column ociavo of sixteen pages, and is very neatlv
printed. TheEJitor, Joel Shew M. D. has shown
much industry and tact in the preparation of the
introductory number. His thorough practical ac
quaintiuce witn the system ot Prirssnitz, combinrd
with the enthusiasm which forms so strong an eie
inent iu his character, eminently fits him for ihr
task he has undertaken, und we shall be disappoint?
ed if he dojs not render The Water Curt Journal
eminently worthy of patronage. It is to be pub
li-hed once a fortnight at $1 per annum. Camp?
bell Sc Whitmarsh, Publishers, 65 Burclav-st.
Montevideo, August 23, 1841.?The uspecttf
things in this country is cuangiiig. Every thu;g in?
dicates that Brazil is going to engage in the war,
and tuke Montevideo under her protection.
The desperate resist-.nee made by this gallant
people, supported as they have been by ihe sons of
France, chould secure to them the good wishes ot
every Christian nation; aud if Brazil engages in the
war. Buenos Ay res will be humbled iu the contest,
lor the Bada Oriental alone is ubout a match for her.
Ni^hi before last Col. tiartivaidu, commanding the
MoDtevidean gunboat, went down to the Boraio and
cupiureil u Buenos A>'"d:i brig and schooner, the
brig with 500 barrels of flour, and the schooner with
Yerva, tea ot Paraguay.
Accomplished hs it was in the face of the whole
Buenos Ayreanforce, great credit i-i due to Colonel
Garavalda, who is one uf ihr; bruv,-st men livine.
The barque Catharin", a* Baltimore, and the John
M. Carter, of Philadf Ipbis, arrived day before yes
terd.ty. The only U. S. ship of war here ia'the
Bostun, anil we ar* in zre?r want of Commodore
Turner or Captain Voorbiea.
The presence of either of theop commander?, with
the noble ships under their command, ia sufficient to
give every protection to the American commerce in
this river. [Cor. Com. Advertiser.
From Key West.?We have the Light of the
Reef a paper printed on that sand bank, of the 9th
and I9tn ultimo:
The former paper contains a report of the rffecis
of the hurricane of the 5rh ultimo, which was to
severely felt there and on the Island of Cuba?and
of the loss of the wrecking-sloop Mounr Vernon,
with most of her crew. Tne paper of the 19ch men?
tions that a dead body, supposed to be that of Jecob
Uomaz, one of the crew, had been picked up and
interred on Indian Key.
E^* A letter has been received at Boston from
Halifax, stating that there is much excitement
there in consequence of some difference between
the mail officer, Lieutenant Ambrose and the Go?
vernor, by reason of which the Acadia took ne
mails from Halifax. The Governor chartered the
Margaret, (tne reserve at Halilax.) to go out with
tne mails.
M. E. Episcopact.?Bishop Soule, the semor
Bishop of the Meuhodist Episcopal Church, has in?
vited Bishop Andrew to join him in his visitation ot
the Southern Conferences. Bishop Andrew has
consented thereto, commencing with the Virginia
Conference at Lynchburg to-morrow. On bis way
thitiier, Bishop Andrew preached twice at Charles?
ton, to very large congregations. [Com. Adv.
Singular Spectacle.?The inauguration of
the Governor of Ohio, in December nexr, will pre?
sent a novel feature. The robes of office will be
transferred from son to sire?acting Gov. Bartley
will give place to Gov. Bartley elecL Sons should
always '-give up" to their sireE1.
CP* The Mexicnn steamers have been detained
in this City by the Ccustit, waiting to receive a sum
of roon-y to defray the expanses of the extensive re
Piirr. b-iih nf the Guadeloupe and Montezume.
The Santa A nsvhicb arrived at this port on Satur
d?y from Vera Cruz, brought the monev for that
Mersrs. A. T. Stewart Sc Co. Silk Mer
hiiits, ar" aV'Ut to *rect e prflerrfJiH r?*vr uteri o
the ground occupied b} ?V aci.rtjg.un halt.
By This Morning's Mail.
Tho Globe of yesterday expresses its belief that
this State has prone for Polk by a majority of
1600. We drc not think the majority will be so
large, but cannot doubt that the State has gone
against us._
Mrs. Tobr_T??We ieirn that Mm. Torrey,
wiieof R?r. Charles T. Torrey, at present await
inz his trial in our J ail for aiding the etcape o:
?laves, >s now in this city, aud bas visited he* bus
band in tVs confinement.' She is hereto await the
result of his trial. affording auother proo! of the
abiding constancy of woman's heart. [Bait. Sun.
Tilings In I?nil>tcli ij?Mn.
Correspondence of Tlie Tribune.
I'ati.iriEtPiiu. Nov. IS?P. M.
Thk Pryvsyivon RmwoR.?Therti is not the
.lightest truth thru C.ov. Porter hn? refuel to sign anvof the
Pennsylvania Election returns of Elect -r>. in >?? psssquence .?:
Irau.js saiti to have been perjxrtrateil in Berk* mid one or t? 11
other Counties. The whole thir-s had its on gin in Uk' hope ol
securing bets on the part of the Loco-Foe.*, and was by tnem
firs promulgated. The Whigs are satisfied, like von, that
Pennsylvania?deluded Pennsylvania?has cast her fciectorit!
Vote ibr Polt and Dallas j and tlier are equally settled Uiut
" New-York 1? hooe-lly tot Clay.' .
XMK-NaW i;*?ntT.-Mr. .<l^ph*n-in, ot V ITS'
late Minister to the Court of St. James, :s already named
in tin* citv as Mr. Polk'. Secretary of Stale!
A'xirrttK Ur/rocrkk CaOGHT ?J li.ie* Larson,
one of the most co: spicuous of those who tired ifto the N'ative
^mericim meeting a'. Kensington, on the Stti of .May last. Iiaj
been er:e?'ed ?r.d committed to prison to answer the charge..!
murder. Lawsuo, during tlie coutlict, was wuuiided in bot*
Fatal Acc dent.? P"ri<>? 'lie progress of E
moud i:Co.'? Menagerie yesterdav through our sliecls. a sp.r.
hor?e att."-hed to a dray in PertT street near Race took
fngnt, causiiy; the dr.ver. a young man named .la ioh Simons,
aged nhfut 1. vears. to fall to the ground, tue wheels passing
over his iiead fracturing Ws skull tosuch a degree that he died
in a few moments alter.
ftCO.l>ITT? u ?Mr- Taylor, iried ye"*f?"*da_v for nnr
ticipating in the Kensington riots, was acquired in '-he after?
consolidation"of the Oi y ASP CoU.nty ? A
town meeting, prettv largo in numbers, was held laj-t evening,
tbr the purpose of adopting measures to unite the Districts ol
Snuthwark, Movameiumg. Ate. into one Mumcmal LrOvern.
mcnt with the' City proper. A series of resolutions were
adopted, aller several speeches, and committees appointed to
report at a future meenng. The ictlrte scheme is rx'Cc-Kiro,
atl those icho took an arnre part in the meeting being violent
member? of 'he LoCO-FoC* party. ' _ m >
balk of ihe Main Link.? 1 h- Commissioners
appointed for tbe sale or the Mam Lme of Pennsylvania Im
pruvemenu, hnve appointeil .Monday, January Silt. 1S45, as
tlie .lay loi exposing tho sale of the same. It will lieu.her
tised to-mniorrow.
an Ui.h Squabble?In the Court of Sessions
this morning, William I). Jackson and R. Butler Price wore
put upon thc.r trial for an nssnull nml batter; committed in
April la*t upon E. U. Whitney, in the rotundnofthe Philadel?
phia Exchange. Jackson pleaded guilty, ami Price was con.
Jojerh Wood, quits r,n old tnin, is now on trial
for fraud, committed some tune since in connection with his
two sons, who were tried. Convicted, aud svntencod to the
Eastern Penitentiary.
United States Costom-House.?On nml alter
Thursday next, 14th mst. t!<c business of the Castotn-Uottse at
this port will be transacted m the building lately occupied by
the United States Bank of Pennsylvania.
Stocks ?1'he stock uraiuactions lo-day exhibit?
ed more firmness, ami sides to n fmr extent were made. State
5s opened at 70 U mid closed at tbe Second Board at iO*j. (,ir.
ard Bank, the leading " fancy " in the market, ?i- in active
rennest at 1 -? . Wilmington Riulroail shun', were nrm at Iii'
at the First Board, but declined k( al ?teSe?pnd.
First RnnritSM Wilmington Krd. id-. Si* : 300 do. cn-h,
23:,: saWO State Bs, 5ds. 7ir,; 5000do, bSds, w n, 70: 'Jim
do, 5ds. TOJi : 6 shn Philadelphia Bank 107; 1 Mechanics' Bk
Si; 7U0 tlir-ird Bank, various wnys, 10'^.
Second Bo'ird.?10 Merchants mid Manufacturers Bank ol
PjUsburgh43>4- (Wilmington Kailroad. *.>.0u0 State
Kivcs,5days,7w<$lu.iuu do,6days,70ft; WO Wilmingtua
Railroad, 23'j ; 4 I'liilndi'lphia mid LanCUtet Turnpike, 40.
K) Delaware uisuianco Company, 83.
Ship ISews?1^ I'.M.? Cleared If is afternoon?
Ship S: Lawrence, Chase. NOrteans; Brigs Erie, Baxter, Bos?
ton; Solon, Berry, do; Sehn 1h B Manooey, Mclaughlin,
Charleston: James it Samuel. Miller, Providence: Alexander,
.lorn-, Ne?port, Itl: Lexington, Vangilder, .N^'orki Daniel
Baker, linker, do; Barge Uanisburs;, Morvhcad, NYork.
.'irnced?S?hi Kush, Lord, I'm Norfolk,
Falsification" of History by Mutilating
Books.?The New-York Observer of Saturday,
contains a lone com uunication, by a comiuiileo of
the svnod of New-York and New-Jersey, charting
ibe American Tract Society with a gross mutila?
tion of some of the books, published under its au?
thority, but particularly of O'Aubigne's History of
tin' Reformation.
They show, according to a condensed statement
of the report which is made by the Newark Daily
Advertiser, that the ediiion of the wotk published
bv the Society is by no means n faithful copy; that
whole passages are omitted, mid words und phrases
changed so as to make them convey a totally diflW
ent meaning from the.original text, invoking a falsi?
fication of history on questions in dispute between
home of ihn most numerous of several Christian de
nominations?such, for example, as the doctrine of
infant hapti.-m, and that concerning the Epitcupul
order of the ministry. Numerous ptrnliel passages
are giver, by the cornmirteej to show the nntuie ond
extent of the mutilations.
Dr. Wolf RELEASED.?It is staled in the Boston
Transcript, on the authority of a letter from Con?
stantinople of the 7th ol September, that Rev. Dr.
Wolf has been released by the Klian of Bnkhura.
The. Doctor was expected daily at the Persian
Accident.?James Bayli?, a farmer rvs.iding at
Jamaica, and brother to Abraham Ii. Baylis, of this
city, was accidentally run over by a tall from liia
wagon on Friday laet, and instantly killed. He
was u highly respectubie und worthy ciiiz-n.
[Brooklyn Star.
Paintings.?We called the attemioti of our rraJ
ers some dajs since to tho beautiful Collection of
modern Paintings now exhibiting, gratui'ously, at
the Cranite Building in Chambers-street, corner of.
Broadway. In this Collection there are quite a
number of Pictures of very decided excellence, und
not one among them which would not honor any
gentleman's parlor. The subjecto uri as various
us the Artist-j?embracing Landscapes of American,
Iialian, French and Swiss Scenery, Winter and
Moonlight Scenes, Shipwrecks, Scripture Pieces,
fcc. fitc. We regard the occasional ojsjioriiujitirs
of visiiin? such a Gallery ol Paintings, so lively r.nd
various in their designs, as lo.jie likely lo crcuie a
proper taste for works of merit in the Arts than
the exhibition of "Portrait* of a Centlemin" afni
"Porirailri of a Lady" unnuilly rrpeated would
perform in half u century. As the Pictutes in this
Gallery are to be sold at public auction on Friday,
wc advise all who have rni veiled them to embrace
an early opportunity of doing so.
B3T" Thi GstAxn Pao< ession of Nattvks will be the
great sttiicliun of the day tu-day, and uo place in the city will
Ntlbnl a liner new ol* it than the American Museum, with its
extensive balconies and numerous windows; and as tue .Mann
ger give, a perturmanc ? at 3 o'clock utternoon and 7 in the
evening, by the famous Kentucky Minstrels, ths inimitable
Vocal Br?then, tne Infant Children, M?ns. Checkiui. aud
others, there will surely be a rush of vwitorn. The Laughing
diu will also be exhibited at each performance.
_ If vou want to get a good place to see the Procession,
go to the New-York Museum. A perlornmnce rakes place at
?i o'clock. Tie" Indian SqOAW Dwarf u also to bo seen. The
whole for a shilling.
Battle or Boxer Hill.?Reader, .f you wish a fresh in?
itiation of patriotism, go to the Coliseum ai.d witness the
("rent Battle of the Revolution before the exhibition lenves
town. Pen cannot describe nor tongue tell hnlf tlie glories of
that memorable scene, as they are uio-t graphically represented
in this novel exhibition. They certainly mart be teem !?>/>,
appreciated. Parents remember tins afternoon ut 3 o'clock.
?3"" Wc we iid call she attention of the public in general,
and particularly of tlie lover, of the Fine Art?, to the sale of
the -eichratcd i'nllery of Oil Paintings, Marble Statuary, and
rare Engravings, which are to be sold to-day and to-morrow at
10 o'clock A.M. at th-j (JoJiery in the Granite Building, 2S1
Broadway, nhere ?iey are now open for iuspteti?n. Admis?
sion free. The entrance on Broadway. This collection has
!<ee:i on exhibition lor five year- past, and many gentlemen of
taste and judgment in the Fine Art., wlio have seen tiaii eoUec.
lion, expresi tneir surpruo at the richness cno inent of this GaL
lury. aud acknowledge that the collec?on u one to which no
parallel bas as yet been ollered in our Community, and wc will
add, to which no one is likely ever ngam to be. (2)
FsJtCT Cctlerv.?Over 150 dirfcrsnt patterns of Joseph
Paxigers t Son's W./stenholm's most highly boiahed Knives,
eiiihrncii g every kind of Congress, Wharnclifle. Pencil, and
Otlice Knive?, with a lull assortmenl of ia ;1 III nnd Nippers,
Twee/en, Boot and Button h loks, Ke> ring-. Scissor', aic.
i.e. at the bjdet furmslungstore, 163 Broadway?C. Saunders
|atSon. (?p) iJJCt
Dry Great Sale of Oil Paintings, ?fcc. ?
A t.ailery of 03 Paintings, Marble Statuary, very rare En
grnvingi, kc. &.c. by tho most celebrated A.tats of Europe?
it is, without exception, ?ie ginntest and tlie most valuable
c <llec?on thai lias ever taken place uUne L'mted Slates? will
lej offered for sale without roorvc at auction, to cl-jse tlie con?
cern, on To-Morrow end Thursday, tlie 13th and 14th instant,
atlOo'clock, A. M. at ihc Gallery ia the Granite Building,
ftl Broadway, where they are now o;xrn for inspection. An
mission, free. Don't furgtt.
ET" A numtier of seats, a,1, feet in length with backs, used
in the Gallery, lor sale low. The enLranco t. on Broadway.
uli 2t C'p)_
KT" Alexander's Ti-lcobaphe.-A New and val
uable discovery, being a Linuid Dye, which instantar.<Hms|y |
changes the colour ot the Hair to a beautiful Brown or Black
without injury to the IloirorSkin. The great superiority of
'his Dye consuls m itseasy mt.de ol application ami its mstnnta
neous effect, all other dye. requiring from tea lu t? eive hours
to produce any change.
. Its superior excellence will lie apparent to every one upon a
, ?incleapplication, rorsalcby Rishton4tCo., 110Broadwnv.
| 10 A?tor House and Broadway cor of 14th Street, Jos s< aT
firiwall ttj Will.am street, and Jglinson. Moore L Tay'lnr "?
L'.'bFrt.>'.'treet- orot R. ?: G. At.Wnght sole agenu for \* ?
Philadelphui. _ _ D7 i,?.' ~
IXT Sinc;inc: Class Down Town.-The stib.
scr.bcr announces the formation of a Clsss of Ladies end Gen
Italien for Tuesday evenings in the lecture Room of ihc St'
tteiirgcs Church at the corner of Beekman and ChfTstreets"?
ihelith. The first lewon will bo Lee. Pupus wdlalsobe re
ct n -s! on Tuealay evening the 13th.
^f. R. nnAnurjRY.
.*?m?Ve * few "?'s'1?-? ?u: Mcwtayevening
caus al 112 tklikleie^iripet, Cn93t0 W.B.II.
t'ulted ?tales Oltfrlct Court.
Before Judge BrTTt.
Thil fourt nponnl yesterday for th? November
renn. There bo r,j noJur.case ready in* Juror? wer? d?.
?har;rd till to-morrow foranoou.
i tif Court toon pnvoeded to Admiralty buaioesi,
snd commenced the case of
I'.-t-r W. Hoff, on rwhalf nf liim elf, Jsrnb Vs9
Du/er and \ SimomOD. ownetl ol" Ihe ?jh"w? Mir* Ella,
fid the e.-ew "I '-i'd vewrl v? Ihe mi.j. Higg;.-?. .-..sr.. Mi.
rennls und Cure" tared Own tlie brut John tulpin. .\. L. tad
c.-.,. l.ri.w.ld Ai I\i. claimants.?This was an action Cm?1.
vagc. CapC Rod' Hates, itot being at Stalon Llaod wan bit
fghtor ?clK??n*r. the Alice tili?, obout 9 <> cJo.-k on the erea.
mg ?t Ihe 1st Jan. 15H. he ?rat informed th.it then- ?t. a bn?
on ?h?re, and abandoned. on :i.c \\ e*t Iwtik. He ruiMd o?
crew and repaired to the hng. w inch he reacted about hair,
past lu o'clock. It wns a snow -I.?fin a id bitter cold, and a ?
heavy *?i on. lie found th? bnr "n her beam 1Mb, straaved,
and her hold much tilled with water. He Interred to her tad
rema-nedtill day light, when they pn>oeede.i to getting oct
her cargo. o.-n?i?t:ng of inn?ln? and other g.^N. Iiurir.ru>
moMinc another brhier r.vue aloogt de. ?loch he engaged,
and the/ proceeded to load the two Irtrhters with . argn tad
with saiV riggmg. fcc. St*arol>o?tl during the day earn*
from Ihn citv. bringing bglccrs ami men. ami those in thern
demanded of li.m (('apt R.) j????eN?ioii ol it.cvessel, which
he refused to deliver up. a> ho claimed a salvage, and uid bt
would take cargo an<l mntenal? to Staten Island. Mr. Hep.
hum came up to the city, procured a warrant, and had CapC
K. arrested on a charge of plundering the vend, ami had hin
brought no to thi? ci y. Tins was the evcninc allerb?rim
boarded. Ihe 1-r-s went to y*-? Iwn or ?ireeday? tf'?.
wan!., hut mnrh of thecargo had been nved. The present
clntri ? for .?Ivane on the value ol the ve-sel and cargo, il be,
ing contanded thai Cap:. It. and tho*e connected with the vt*.
v| im.i a right to such, nnd. n* not interrupt*!, th*y woc4
i)n>bably have saved the whole of the ve-sel and canto. \
lk.mlt!ic ?iiai o! SlO.OVOwas given by the owrwri to meet
the iv.iie. um! now the result. t?n behalf ot roe owners <t a
stated that die John tlilp n wa? bound on a tore gti vmsge;
that she struck ??? the elbow of the U e?l bank: that Capias
Km res, of the brig, immediately on her stranding, ?e*t to
Staten I?lund and procured a sciioiwer lighter, alter whchh?
left Hi a steamboat to procure aid; that I 0 did ii.it abandon
the br g. hjit the captain Ol the lichter (on I?-ardor which was
the moie) arreed tottnyao :.e?r tne ve-el as to watch fur,
instead nt which the OsnUun of the lirhter went iu ijuaranuaa
and collu?ivelv notified Capt B. pi the position ot me bra;
that CapC K. and others, b,uird.-il I.e.-uesl r.iomina, bull apt,
K. refused to give up possession, see. and l* was haallyar.
rested. It is cont'iidcti that ho hus no rieht to salvaa*. Soois
Wttiraony ???> i.r.d, and the CoL.-t adjoaraeiL
Superior Court,
Before Juice Vanpcrpooi,
In Chamber?.
Application was made <>n h^half of G*orse> R.
Bertram, tailor,'for a warrant under the ?tilweil act. aiaiost
Dr. W. K. Wacstorl". agaiiisl wboo the said Bertram hoUsa
judgment of about Si 14 for clothing, ami wtioin he dKiartata
have proivrty and refuses to pay. Dr. \V. showeit that such
was nut the fact. The complaint was dismissed.
In the application for a S'ilwell war ait mar"?,
rome time ?mce by Mr. SaRooataJI, of Wall street, ogaiatt
another broker, the Judge joslerdaj dt?mi.vod the oiiipkurj.
ant, there boing no ground for the charge. Application Iura
w arrant domed. -
Circuit Court.
Before Judge Kent.
Joim Doe vs. Richard Roe.?Action to |e?t il?
vahtlity of the will of Mr?. XeifOO, (iilreadv referred to.1) TU
Jurv in this case went out between 12 and 1 n cl.*k mi Moa.
dav'.and remained in 'lie Jury rixun I'll 12o . I.n-k at inght.sihaa
thev notitioii the ofliean thai they had ngio-.l upon a verdict,
which thev stgnctl and were dischnrgvU. i >n the I'oortra.
assembling yesterday morning, the -i-sled verdict wa? opened,
and found to contain the following words , "The venJictcf
the Jury is, that Mn. Neben, tf afvtmetd hy others,
was competent to maJto Use will in quesu'oii. ' Astiiepoiirt
whether ?he was influenced or not formed an important part of
the case, and w as necessary to bo definitely pns-ed upon oy the
Jury, the Court gave to the Juror? n severe repnnni.id for saai
mg a verdict so imperfectly Ibnned, and stmed that hecmild
tine lliem $2> etch,and again oni -red ihom to their room.?
T*oy remained out from half-poatlOta near9 o'clock, when
they came in wi:h a verdict in Im or of the validity ot the wii.
Court of Sessions.
Before tlio Recorder and Aldermen Wixsmr nnd Hss
saoucs;. ftUTiutwC. PjsTaasoK, Esq. District Airy
Trial of Willutm Peris, lute night-watch of the
City Prison, for folonj in aiding and penuitting theescapeof
Hoag. This trial was raiuroed this nioining at US, o'clock,
nnd Die Jury at thoir own reoueslwere permitted U> visit tb?
prison in company with the District Attorney nnd Messersjor.
den and Russell, tlio counsellors of the acciued, to see the lo
calities ol the prison, thai they might lx- able the bolter tu un
dcrstand ihe testimony. The Court specially charged them
not to ?i>oiik to any per-on' in tlio prison, lost it rmglit bias,
tlioir, ininds and ?itiato iheir verdict
Arraignments,? Hoben .Sut'on alias Bob button,
a noicl burglar and fatber.in-law of [loppy, an i-scnp,-.l hurj.
lor and thief, w ho was nrrestcd in V liladelpbia bj othcec llinl.
wh? bronelit into I 'ourt nnd atrnigt^cil on two indietinents lui
Immliirv and gmndlarceny.onool thetninconcert wiili lloppy,
in lironkiiig lulo tlio-l.no of Mes?r?. Kork well, and ,ieiiliiig?>ru?
$lj.uu) worth of watches and jewelry, lie plead not gmity to
both the indictiuenti and was reoiaiMled to pris-jn lor uial.
?Aman ii'imr-il William A.'Ritchie, arrested by
officer A. M. C. Smith at Lancaster, Ohio, on a reijinsitionof
the Governor, charged wiUi fabe preti.es,in obtaining nboot
tti.OOOuf proport) I rum Silas Wood at Co. in Bruail ?ireet.and
a socom! charge of obtaining nearly ?4,000 from others by nui.
ilor Iahe preUoices, Ice, w as arraigned, und |ileadiiig not guil.
ty wiu remanded lot trial.
As the two Aldertnen were compelled to leave at
12 o'clock, io attend the Hoiud of Canvassers, the Court took
a re.-.- till 2 o'clock P. M.
'I he Court resumed ihe tri't! at ? o'clock.
W illiam (!. Moody, recalled?(Paper shown
him.) I was the per?*n w Im drafted that paper at the reqaoet
of the Heepen of the Prison. It was n remonstrance aguinst
Davis being leinstated to office, after In? dismissal. W :-..-.?
pul n second cot in llio Prison al the earnest o,lie.ti,i:oi)ol' Ijj.
vt?, Hint uiiout ii fortnight pilot to t ie .-cai?j oflloag.
William II- Wilvnt?Was employed na Ni^ht
Watch of the Female Department. Was three mghtsintna
.Mule Depuitmeiil after the escui*? of lloag. tsaw Davis on
Sunday hi'lore Hong's eaeape. I In > i - n-koil me for the keynf
the cuio that lends through the watch-bouse cells into the
street. I loaned the k"y to Im.i?a, he said the other kej uf hie
door could not be Ion ml, n-the office was sliut, Ii?- said he
would return it to mo in the morning. This was on Sunday
evening, August 4, alter the office waicfoaad. and tlieday be
lore Hoag's escape. Toe key was never returned to me. ih,
vis said Loimabury. oneof the Keeepen, had it, but he had
not. First heard of lloog'i eaeape on tbo luurniiig of the 6Ui
August, after breakfast
Jax Kennedy, a worn?I a Deputy Kiepor ?
I saw llnug on the allem, mn previous to hue-capo. I first
henrd of it on the succeeding morning from Mr. Spark?. U
was the rule each uiornuig todcp.i>ite the keys of the outer
doors and gate in the oflti e. Davu. told me thut the dog was
not loose on the night of the escape.
Henry A Fay, hworn?I hold mi oilice in the
prii.,n- I uns there on tlio morning of the escape. Previous
to going them I saw Davis in the Police (Kin o, silting in not
oftlia Magistrate'? clmm. lie let no in the prison. I hud tiro
colivera.itlun? with Davis relativ? to tlio oscane. The first
time he said he would have sooner lost Ins right lumthnnit
should have happened, and that In; knew nothing at all about
it. There were rules mode by Mr. Cog previous to the escape,
and cop es of them trained and hung up in the pnsou.
William Ii Knapp, P. lic^ Officer??i?* tha
rules anil regulations of the prison printed and posted up tlw
latter part uf July, in two places in tne pruon.
Jjr. Jai/icn Warren Pllsflcimi In too [irii-nn, wig
in prison on ihe'tli August, in the morning : heard Davis say
thut he f?iI.I not see how llnug coalii lieve escaped, as JLounr.
bury (the deputy) was asleep hII night and he, DavisJ was up
nil night. After Du vis woi couiir.iited lie told witness uiat bt
knew nothing about Hong's escape, ami snid luu.self and
Lounsbury wore both aslecn, aim denied what he had told wit,
ness before.
nlfrra E Davis. Polio?? Offioor, sworn ?**h?IJ
I went down as inormuir olliccr with two prisoners. I was met
at the iron gate by Davis, who opened the gale. i.'I us in and
walk?) backward and lor ward. Tii!< whs tlio muming
alter lb ug'sesi.-nvo?uoouf. 5 o'clock. Before Hoas's escaiie.
I walked from the watch-houtt down u> Broadway witn ffa
vis, w hen he said sums contiact cr business he hud dal not
work well,
Uaniet liriMkn. lait- <lo[iuiv koop^r of on- of ihe
Sowers in the Prison, deposed thai he taw Davis on the morn?
ing ot the o'lh of August at the gate, und ail the morning.
Davis let me in at ll < gate betwee i 5 and rt m tlio morning. I
stood with Dnv.s while the meat w as taken in. lie asked rot
what I would do Concerning u min running away. 1 told
lum I would shoot l.im down?and snal I hud a sn.liarreled
p sl..l thin cost 51?. Davis said he wanted such a p stol. Wit.
nets asked h ui w hat he wanted a pistol tor. Davis replied that
Alexander Hong was to lie s?:iton.:?-d on 1'r day, and thai Ho?g
bad "fiend him 31.UW?and if that would not do, lie would
give t?.OOU ; it SI,MO would not lake linn out, SJ.OW would.
Witness said he would not be guilty of such a thing for all tin
wealth of J?lin Jacob Astor, und asked Davis what he want,
ed with n pistol when he had the loy of the prison m his pos?
session. Davis then advised witness to sny nothing about Has
wnness was the only person he hail spoken '.o on the lubjief,
I never know Davis until I was c-iguged in the prison The
first thing 1 did on the morning of the escape was to let my
men out of the colls; they were a.I on the first tier. I Imi Da.
vis's key and returned it to hun immediately. The converse,
tion obout the gnld look plum nt the time the men wer? carry
ing in the IMS! Iroiu the cart iu the >tisx-t ? they were arourd
us ; 1 was winching Ihem ut the Knuest uf Davis that they did
not run awSiV.
Jam?* vVebh sworn ?I was in the p'i->on on the
b':li of August, in the afternoon. I saw Davis in company with
two other men. I lienrd ouo of them sny to Dan- "How
much must I give you"?it was said in scoofideatisi tune. I
passed then without hearing rimro. I was doing some repairs
ni tin; Inno in the prison, (do not know the men talking to
Davit. 1 am rw it was not Devil made the remark.
Richard It'Ai'o Mw.irn?I s-.w Mr. Oaviii r.n the
Sib August in a refectory in Centre.street about 7 o'clock A.
51. ^orne remarks were made ahem making money. Dsns
c.-i::io up, and show i'g a large nil] of bills and a largVarnOUOt
of-ill r. aid?I'"- .-tin-way to rnuke it. nnd that he went
ml.i the < "it;. 1'r s .n to iiink.- money. This occurred either oo
tue in .ru ng ot |}..ng*< escajie or '.he preceding one. I should
jmlgo lliore was nt leii-t $10 in silver?both his hands wer?
John Stiiith ^vvorn ?Wri< conlin'd in lh 1 City
Prison in Aue^ last for abaridonrniait. pn the night l^efoe
t!te e?c..ucol'llong ?nw Mr. Spsriai lock him up between 3and
?> o'clock, mid Sparks Infi. Saw I >avisabout 9o'clock in com
pany with nnoiher iior'..!i, and the former unlocked lloeg's
coli, anil they conversed togetlierlor 10 or \b minutes, and they
tlien Soil. Did not see Hong out of his, cell. 1 neversaui tn uny
one that 1 would be revenged on Dnsis. On the . irht alluded
to w hen M'MMlyJockiMl up the privonen, he lelt Ih.yle and my?
self out on the tourtli corridor: we were whitewashing. Vve
were afterwards locked up, by whom 1 know not. as I wss la
my coll.
J*hn Walton, sworn.?I know Davis; I saw him
in bit cell after his urrrM ; be told me that he wa? ?ery mrry I
was r.am.vci Us tue I "pper Police, for if I had continued at
the City I nton ne would not bavu U;?n in the trouble he the*
was ; lie alluded to the advice 1 hail occasionally given hun.
he also .aid that it the witness hi had should -wear lo what be
said hewouU, be, Davis, would tap roved dear and aioiher
ger*.:, loiir.d gudty. The witness Davis ullud.-d to was one of
the prtsoncr?, and the alleged gaitty person one of the witiie?.
set against hun. Davis liiatwiM 'aid tliat some of the keepers
wo'il.l svyear pretty hnrd ngamst Um to free tlioinst-lve?. Ptrt
ot the advice 1 gave him wes to fciave off swearing and let the
women alone. I tlioii^.it he was t>o (?miliar with the prsooeru
Cluirlet Rtatey.ico\onx}} sworn, i was confined
in August last in the City Prison for a petit larceny. I rernexn
ber the night of Hong's ..-scaiie. I saw all of ihe keepers Iber*
m the afternoon, iocluding liavis. 1 wo? locked up t.-.at nigW.
UlUmiMry let me nut ifl the monnng. I tint beard of Hot* ?
esca;>e after breakfast. I did not steal tlio articles 1 tret ace-*
sod of. While I was confined thcie I wa? permitted to z<> taBU
occ.-uior.ally at night. I went one week four tiroes. The ac?
cused let me go out. I had n key of the cell, and wa> entrust?
ed occasioiially by Davu with ill j key of tlio miter gat* W ?<
the deputies out, but alwayt n-tunied it to linn. Alfred H.
Davis let me occasionally out of the front otii?c gute. I cd**",
went of errands. Tte accused unlinked the outer gate hirnsri.
when he let me out at night the front office wot alwayiclosea.
The Court at 10 o'clock ddjouraed.
Police Office.
ljircfnits.?Thomas Mitchell was comtnitted fir
stealing $18 from Thoma? Cardncr. mate of the ?hooirer The?
resa Jane, laying ot Peck Slip.
Jeremiah Lnrascbe was committed for stealing
?3 and a gold breastpin from n person on boanl the tteamtt
Amboy, named Martui Fergusoc. 174 Mottslreet.
I'iir-o hots, nnmod William Johoton, Robert
Wilhams nnd Josoph Rice.were .:om:nitted for stealing a brass
kettle, wcrth $2, Irom Stephen Jor.e?. Ruington .-t-eet
Su^.iei-mtJ Theft ? il cnuol Walsh and George
W.llianr. wcrofr.uu.tnrtl.e.-.,n?,r if Walker nr.d Mulberry
street this morning early dividing money, and were arrested br
wm. hmao Rmdenck OS saspicioa of having stolen it. On tn*
way to t.re vvutcb bouse V\"alsh tlirvw } ;; in an area. cor-j*f ol
Croat and Orange street, which va? recovered, um! 11133**}
fviii!,.! in Will.a.ks. Thomoiiey was m Comrncrcial biltisw
they both were couutted.

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