Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 7, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 7, 1846 Page 2
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1 ' 1 1 ' NEW YORK HERALD. Vi)ifc,s*liurdtjr, Novrmbrr 7. T 11 I will L i IIIR .1 !T THE ELECTION RETURNS, WITH AN ILLUSTRATION. The Weekly Herald, of this week, will b* ready for our patrons this morning, at 8 o'clock. Price , 6$ cents. It will contain an.infinite variety of reading matter, on the current topics of the day; full returns of the election, and an accurate list of State and City officers, members of State Legislature and , members of Congress in this State, and in New Jersey, with an engraving representing a scene outside of one of the polls?authentic ! accounts of the late tremendous hurricane? the foreign news by the steamship Britannia, in case that vessel should arrive in the interim?late and important intelligence from Mexico, California, the Army, Navy, Washington? and the usual variety of commercial, financial and political intelligence, from all parts of the country, together with the latest accounts of the cotton crop, itc. &c. All who wish the news to send to the interior, or abroad, can obtain the Wttkly Herald, enclos- j ed in wrappers for that purpose. Where Is the Steamer 7 The news by the Britannia has not yet made its appearance. According to the telegraphic des patch of last evening, she had not arrived at Boston at 8 o'clock. Boitov, Nov 6?9P M. ] The steamer Britannia u low seventeen d*v? nut from Liverpool, and Boms anxiety begins lo bo frit in rousenuence of ber non arrival It shoal! be remembered that (he x one or the slowest ooa's or the line, snu w hi nave to encounter the wostsrly winds which swe-pnvartbe Atlantic at thi? teaioo. The speculators intending to cut the wires si toou at the tteemer i( telegraphed have ar ranged two expresses; one to go by SpringfielJ. end the other by the way ol Norwich It is rumored that third express will he run lor the press in New York, should the speculators succeed in cutting the wires. It is in contemplation to watch the wires and the speculators, in order to ascertain for whom j the "starvation" express is run, and who cuts the telegraphic line. Speculating in food for the starving millions of Europe, and cutting the lightning wiros will be considered the very acme of vil- , lan v. The news is now hourly expected; let the pub. lie be on their guard. Tlse hats Klection?Its Kesult? Its Conservative Influence. The radical portion of the locofocos find the eleotion of John Young, and tho great succoss of the whigs in this State, a hard pill,to swallow, and aro puzzling their brains in manufacturing ex- j ruses for their dofeat. Many of them, as late as Thursday evening last, were unwilling to admit that tne State had declared against Silas Wright, | and when it would be the height of folly to hold out any longer, they gave up, and went to bed swearing that Wright is a better man than Young, and upbraiding the voters for want of discrimination, or for their apparent apathy. It must bo expected that a portion of the democratic party are sadly disappointed and dissatisfied with the result; but we believe that the sober aaa sensible portions of all parties view it with ' pleasure?not on account of the defeat of Silas , Wright, but in consequence of the general result. In fact, many of them express themselves so. We, too, are of that class, because we think it proves, beyond question, that the great conserve, live power which is essential to the preservation and perpetuity of our institutions, exists to a greater extent than many had believed. We believe there never was an instance in this State, where there was so much " scratching" of the ballots, as there was in the last election, nor so many " split" tickets. Hitherto the candidates vrerc nominated by the wire pullers, and the ballots printed and placed in the hands of the voters, . who deposited thetn in the ballot box. without ob jeoting to a single name, or, indeed, in man/ ; eases, reading the candidates for whom they voted. The ties of party woro so tightly drawn, that the people were positively the slaves ot their leaders, and were afraid to exercise the right of suffrage, except according to the command of those behind the scenes. This principle became incorporated in the locofoco creed especially, and the necessity of voting for " regular" nominations?thfct is, the regular nominations of the nnllara u'ns imnrAuaOil nn th? VrttAr<3 fltlH - preached up cont.nually as the quintescense of democratic purity and virtue. A system like this would lead to corruption in any party, even were it composed of the purest and most perfec men in existence, and would virtually deprive a majority of the right of suffrage; for if it is heresy for a voter to throw his ballot for any | man whom he chooses to honor in that way, he is a mere instrument in the hands of those who control him. We, therefore, rejoice to know that there was so much scratching and splitting of tickets, be- ' cause it proves a returning sense of independence among the votersof our State, Which, if carried out in after years, will effect a purification long needed and very desirable, among all part,es. A spirit of independence among voters, and a determination to vote for no man whom they think unworthy of their suffrages, whether he be ! the regular nominee of his party or not, is essen- | tial to the purity of our elections and the safety of our institutions. It would probably create a greater number of parties than exist at present^ anrt nilr State nrirl eifv rnnncils in their several branches, would be divided and balanced to well, that no one party would have power o carry a measure that did not meet the views of others. We are confident that the government of this State for the next two years will be purer than it has ever been. The House of Assemby wilf be composed of whigs, and the Senate will be composed democrats. No measure can, therefore, pass without it receiv s the concurrence of both. We will tiave a whig Governor and a democratic Lieutenant Gover- , nor, each being somewhat a check on the other. We will have one whig and one democratic canal commissioner, which renders it certain that that branch of the State government will be better conducted than if entirely in the hands of the whigs or democrats. In case there should be a coalition between the two legislative bodies, the Governor can step in, if necessary, with his veto and nullify it. All branches of our State government being so nicely balanced, one ofesch party at the head, all parties will be deprived o' the power of manufacturing capital, and being aware 01 it, uiey win mi ue more imeiy to legislate for the State, and no tfor party, as hereto to re. They will stand in awe of each other. The result of this will be that we shall probably have more working and less talking than formerly, and we would not be surprised to see the shortest sessions for the next year that were ever seen in the State of New York. On the whole, then, it would a ppear tha' although the result of the late election may not be pleasing to some, it undoubtedly is so to the majority of the right thinking portion of the community; and that it will have a favorable influence on our legislation, we think admits ef no doubt. We wish to see similar results in other States, as well ns in our own. Wo are convinced that if legislative bodies throughout every State in the Union were composed of three or more partics( equally divided, it would be the best thing for the country that has ever happened, and would tend more to perpetuate our institutions than the windy speeches of all the windy demagoues in the whole country, from Maine to the Hierra Madre, and thence westerly to the Pacific Ocean. , But what effect is all this to have on the Presidential election of 18481 ' v*Ku ) (All i ontiesnt la Karope ^n>? i'i.))(.-i(?l Crusade *gainst Ei uiutori l'hla continent is an eye ?oie to Europe England is not the only government in Europe that entertains designs on this continent. We find that almost every commercial power in Europe is at present engaged in attempting to gain a loothold in America, or to maintain that which they have already gained. We believe that in a lew years Europe will be entirely disconnected with this continent, except by the ties of trade and commerce. Canada is even now murmuring, as the United Colonies murmured before they determined to become free and independent States. As for the Russian possessions, they are, from their isolated position, thinness, or rather almost total absence, of population, and general insignificance, not worthy of mention. In South America we find that the Dutch, French and English possessions are held by a very insecure tenure One by one the States of South America axe freeing themselves from the monarchical yoke, and establishing themselves as free and independent republics. Monarchy is not a plant to thrive in the free atmosphere of America. We believe that after the lapse of ten years there will not remain a vestige of monarchy, lrom Panama to Cape Horn. Several attempts have lately been made by the different powers of Europe to gain a permanent fqythold on this continent. After Spain was deprived of her Mexican possessions by the general uprising of the people, she seemed for several years to have abandoned the idea of reconquest, until the internal dissensions of that unhappy country gave hope to the ever watchful governments of France and England of establishing a European prince on the throne of Mexico, and t instituting in that country a permanent monar- j chy. Spain, through the representations of 1 France and England, was prevailed upon to .join j ,1.;. ?.,,i .v,., powers have, for some time past, been most ac tive in their efforts to bring about a state of things in Mexico that would coerce the people i into monarchy. It is needless to say how this , plot was defeated. It is part of the history ol this country, known to all. We are of opinion that Paredes was the tool of theso European governments, and that his object was ^to car- , ry on war with the United States until the Mexicans would be forced, in order to escape total ruin, to call in the aid of France or England. This plot has been defeated by Santa Anna, who is, we believe, at heart a Mexican republican, and who, in prosecuting the war with vigor against us, wishes probably to obtain the best terms he can for his country and himself. Another ridiculous attempt has been lately made by England and France in the affair of the Argentine republic, to get a foot hold in that portion of South America. That attempt has also failed, and its failure has covered both governments with ridicule. The transactions of the combined fleets will cut *a very sorry figure in history, and the issue ol the attempt will doubtless prove a warning to the powers of Europe, that there is nothing to be gained by interlering :.i. ,i.? ?r.i. But the last and most Quixotic attempt of this nature is a projected invasion of South America, under the immediate auspices of Spain, (in relation to which we give an article in another column from the London Daily Newt of Oct. 3 ) The instrument in this project is General Flores, a Venezuelan by birth,who, by force of his talents and his ambition, rose to power in Ecuador, as a patriot general, was compelled to abdicate in 1844, withdrew to Europe, repaired to Madrid, made propositions to the queen mother for the conquest of the three Venezuelan republics and I Peru, to be erected into a monarchy lor some j French or Spanish prince, obtained the countenance of the Spanish government, and is now collecting forces for the proposed expedition. ? He has liberty to draft men and- officers lrom the Spanish army, and is, besides, mustering lorces in England and Ireland. Such a thing is scarcely credible, but it is said to bo a fact.? As to the result of such a hair-brained expedition there can be no question. That it must end in the ruin of ike projectors, and the disgrace of the court under whose auspices it set out, is an inevitable conclusion. Sooner than such a disreputable scheme should succeed, the whole valley of the Mississippi would be drained of her stalwart men, and every State in the Union would supply a host to beat back the minions of monarchy from the freo shores of this | continent. General Flores has the reputation of a j bold and skilful soldier, but he is insane, and we i are led to think, from the utter absurdity and im- j practicability of this fwild ^project, that nobody j but a very wittol could have designed it.. Monarchy is at present at a sad discount on this j continent, and however thickly the pill is gilt, 110 j American State, either north or south, will be ! found willing to swallow it. It was once thought I that a monarchy would be a century plant on this j side of the Atlantic. We shall see. Arrival from Europe.?The packet ship New York, Capt. Cropper, arrived yesterday with thirty-five cabin passengers, most of whom wero on board the Great Britain when she was wrecked ; among the number is the Hon. William R. King, our late minister to France. Steamship Caledonia, from Boston, for Liverpool, was seen on the 2>1 inst., Capo Sable E., distant 50 miles. Movements of Travellere. The arrivals yesterday increased considerably over those of any previous day o( the week. We found at the? Asntnirsi* ?B. Fish, Trenton; J. Chambers do; J. ' tllass. Hertford; Bev. K Tucker, Bermuda; M Ralston. Philadelphia; J. Dawson, Lb 8 A; J Mangan, U.S. 8. Boston; W. T. King, Philadelphia; W B King, do, exMinister to France; A. Roberts. Philadelphia; Colonel Crane, U. 8 A; J Traghaer, Philadelphia; Dr. Beehman, Auburn; T. Williams, do; W. Asson, Philadelphia; M. Hone, Dong Island Astok.?A Bothwell, Hudson; Judge Haviland, New London; M. Billings, do; H Sherman, Poughkeepsie; K A. Forsyth, Newburgh; 8 Raymond, New Vork; Mr. DMoller,.Baltimore; Dr. Jones, Huron; Mr (thAu, Washington; Mr. Denis, Utira; J Todd. Louisville; B Beale, Washington; B. Jackson, do; J. Ryan, do; O. Mathews, Albany; M Williams, do; H. Holliugsworth, Boston-. A. Davidson, Albany; Mr Richardson, Boston; W Milton, do; C. Chaswiok, do; H. Wheaton, Albany; O.T. Bigelow. Boston; R. Oilbeit, Liverpool; J. Blske. Boston; Captain Hale, Baltimoie; Messrs. Clarke, Baldwin and Brent, Va. FaANKLils.?W. Roberts, Troy; J Tatteson, Williams burgh; J. Stevens, Boston; D. Kasbach, Herkimer; Mr. Butterfield, Poughkcepaic; Dr. Btrnes, do; J. Ostrander, < anada; D. Ford, Albany; C Irvine, New Haven; P Perry, Whitby, Canada; K. Perkins, B Burhtms; H. Oould, Delhi; P. Dickinson, Baltimore; N. Colton, Boston; D. Pratt, Princeton. Citv.?O. Mior, New Orenada; J H Patterson, Washington; K Smith, Philadelphia; J. Travera, New Jer?e?; Vr C Reeves, Delaware; 8. 8 Reeves, rhiia.ieipnia; W. Story, Providence; W. McCames, 8?hei,ertady; C. Oallagher, Kentucky; J. C. f'hauncy, Rye; W Well*, Albany; 8 Urownlee, Albany; A. Reed, Coxaackie; C. Stevenson, U. 8. A; C. Chapman. Albany; J. Cadger, do; (Jeorge Sirkett, Sackett's Harbor; K. Kenn, Puttsvilla; M. Kitring, Philadelphia; J Gibson, do; J. Kobb, do; E. Whitney, New Haven. Howard?H. Stebbins, Springfield; 8. E. Howard, Burlington. Vermont; J. Leeds, Philadelphia; H. McCorniah,^ Troy; Gen. Mclntyre, Wayne; W. Holland, North Carolina; H. Bongarea, Paris; J. Lovalo, Montrenl; J. Nile?, Washington; W. Rowan, Philadelphia; s??i?h, Baltimore; T. Jolinion, South Carolina; H. j Alden, Randolph; R. Vatea, Washington; 8. Vatea, do; I R. Lovett, do; J. Stuart, Washington; D. Reevea, To! ronto; W. Weatern, Salam, B. Cahoon, Utica; J. King, Newport; W. Patterson, Columbia; (J. Allen, Caxenoi via; R. MoKinnon, Canada; J. Caruther, Kingaton, Canada; L. Milia, Maaaachuaetta; J. Bradley, Burlington; | M Koaa, Montroal; Col Bouton, Texas; K. Johnson, J. Knapp, Montreal; C. Paraona, Ohio. Common Plena. Before Judge Ulshoefl'er. Clark vi. Sutton?Adjourned to this morning. Before Judge Ingraham. Reed. Spencer 4- Hannah ti Ward I Heath ?This cauae was resumed yesterday morning, and after the plaintiffs had closed their evidence, Mr Braly, on the part of the defendants, moved for a, on the ground of a variance between the declaration and preol, which was granted. The Court then adjourned. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. Nov. b.? Henly vi. The Hat lam Railroad Company.? This cause waa ai'jouraed, in oonaequence of the illness of Judge Edmonds. int^i-twnt t?Din , vVe btve rfeCei'-wJ, by tli?r arrival of thr hub ttess, at Salem, our files of The Buenos Ayres ! Packet to the 12th of September, inclusive. VV'e believe, however, that the latest advices received by the H. from Montevideo, are to the 22d. It is reported that Mr. Hood, the British Envoy, had failed in his negotiation, and had returned to England. Our letters say that the people have been disappointed in their hopes of seeing the River Plate affairs soon arranged, and the blockade of the port raised, It appears that Mr Hood's mission has not been attended wit'i the desired success. When he returnecito Buenos Ay res, on the 31st ol Aug , from Montevideo and Oribe's camp, every one was under the impression that the negotiations were near a satisfactory conclusion, taking it for granted that Rosas and Oribe had accepted the propositions which England and France made. It seems, however, that this ha9 not been the , case, and it is said that the former (.Rosas) wanted | some modifications in the propositions ; amongst others, that the blockade should be ra;seil before ; the Argentine troops were withdrawn from the 1 Banda-Oriental; whereas the proposals of England and Francg were?first, to withdraw the ; troops, and then to raise the blockade. The ne gotiations have been conducted in such a secret I manner, that nothing positive had transpired. , On the 7th of Sept., Mr. Hood left again for Montevideo, and it was reported at the.last account, that he embatked at Montevideo, on the 10th, for England. The price of produce was rising. Doubloons, which were $260, had risen to $286, and would probably go higher. We make the following extracts from the Packet:? [From the British Packet, Sapt 1* ] On the 7(h inst., Mr. Hoed sailed again from this port, In H B M ' steamer \lecto. for Montevideo, and , arrived there od the 8th. We shall probably learn in a ' j few dayi the remit of the honorable gentleman's exer- j tions to remove every difficulty calculated to retard the 1 important object* of hi* mission. I l [From the Buenos Ay res Packet, Sept. 6] On the 3lat tilt.. at S A. M., H. B. M.'a steamer Aleoto , j anchored in the outer roads, bringing passenger Thomas 1 < Samuel Hood, Esq. At half past 10, the honorable gen. ! j tleman came on shore with his son. He had been on the 29th with President Oribe, and from the Buceo came i direct to this port. " As soon." says the Oaceta, " as the , 1 important affairs of tho misuion with which ha is entrust- 1 j ed, in connection with the pacification of the Rio de la i Plata, shall, from their final issue, cease to have the character of becoming reserve which up to the present has been kept, as well by the government as by Mr. Hood, the fitting opportunity will have arrived to acquaint the . public with tnera, as we shall have the gratification of doing." Tlie nativo inhabitants of Montevideo, after having been so long pent up within the walls of that city, were allowed for two or three days the pleasure or freely ' communicating with their friends outside. But, appro- , hensive lest bom the effects of this intercourse, they , might wake some fine morning and find themselves in the midst of a native population, the intrusive authorities ! prohibited all communication after the 81st ult. At the same time old Suarez, the puppet President, issued a proclamation averring that no matter what Din Manuel i Oribe said, his were the best claim* to the supreme command. To render the farce more ludicrous, Rivera and j 1 the " notables" were about to discuss a project for rais- \ i ing a loan of five millions A considerable number of : the members of that motley assembly had, however, do- j clined to take any further part in its proceedings, and ! sent in their resignations, amoDgst the rest the noted Lamas. The intrusive government of Montevideo, whilst it aflacts an anxiety for the restoration of peace in these republics, has the baseness to avail itself of the spe- ; cies of armistice that de facto exists during the pendency of negotiations, to send a gang of pirates to plunder and destroy the coasting craft in the Parana. A whaleboat < with thirteen of these buccaniers, commanded by a Por j tuguese, has within the last few days taken and robbed I ( four sloops, one schooner, and several chtlanas. A num- ' J ber of the mastors and crews of the captured vessels rose upon the pirates, and after a struggle in which one of the prisoners was wounded, succeeded in making their escape. [From the British Packet, Aug. 39.j Intelligence has been received from the Paiana, to the < effect that the long expected interview between General L'rquiza, Governor of Entrerios, and Genoral Joaquin Macariaga, Governor of Corrientes, bad finally taken 1 place at Alcaraz, on the 14th iust., when the pacific re- I union of the latter to the confederation was accomplished in the most satisfactory manner, es had baen anticipated. It is said that the election of governor of Corrientes is to take place in the course of tne present month, when, it ia supposed, official intercourse between the dissident province and the general government will be resumed. U.S. brig Bainbridge was at Montevideo, September 22, ofttcera and crew all well, aa we learn from our correspondent of the Salem Regiittr. U. S. (hip Columbia had juat arrived from a abort oruiae. Musical Intelligence. IIenri Herz.?The reception which thia great artUtt haa mot with at hia previeua concert*, would seem to show that the attraction of hia own talent would be sufficient to gratify the musical taste of our community, but we learn that at hia concert on Tueaday evening next, an entertainment novel and delightful will be offered. A piece will be performed upon eight grand pianoa, by aixteen of the beat pianiata now in our city, including M. Herz himaelf, Maura. Timm, Fontana, Scharfenburgh, and Loder. Though these concerted piecea of music for several piano* have been occasionally , performed in Europe, thia is the first time, we believe, that an opportunity has been offered to our citizens of hearing them; and that they will be done adequate justice to, is guarantied by the name* of those engaged to I assist M.llerz Madame Pico is also engaged, and will sing some of her favorite arias. The Tabernacle on Tuesday will without doubt present a scene equal to that on the occasion of M. Herz's last concert, which we noticed yesterday. ; Sivori's First Concert in Boston.?The Boitoti ! Tramcript of Thursday says:?"Well! We have [ heard Sivori; we have heard the little man with a great i soul?a soul full of music?a perceptive soul, well understanding every chord of nature's minstrelsy, its quiet harmonies, and its loudly swelling voice of sound Ilia music it that of the heart, and he performs in a still, unpretending manner, as though it were the easiest thing in the world to make a harbuon speak, tie appear* before his audience with an air of great sedateneas nnd ap parent coldness, but when he steps upon the box on which he stands during hit performance, and begins to play, hit countenance at once undetgoes a change; hit brilliant eyea seem to emit light like the Borealis, and he shows that he feela every note. Mis execution it wonderful, his transitions magical, his tone sweet, yet possessing great strength. He plays the music of Paga tunm as it was written, wnnout any caricature ol it, and hi* " Carnival of Venice" as performed last evening, -urpasaed any previous conception We have never heard it played before as he gave it, and we fully agree with Tht-opn.lo Gautier in La\Prtttt, that when you hear that Old Venetian air as Sivori plays it, " all soits of fantastic visions flit across your mind. You see the white dovesof San Marco skimming through the azure sky. and the gondolas gliding under the marble bridges ; each note as it passes by wrapped up in the buutla of black lace, lifts up its velvet mask for an instant and discovers a once loved countenance. The modulations rock you languishing!}* like becalmed waves, and you would lose yourself completely in your reverie, did not a nusal, chuckling passage, like the gig- i gling ot a grouo of masks, suddenly rouse you and bring , the smile hack to your lips." It is truly said of Sivori's playing, tliut " he pertorms impossibilities, as though they cost him 110 trouble " An audience greeted him most enthusiastically, and he was called out at the closo of each piece. An amateur who was present, declarts to us that the concert last evening was the greatest musical treat of the season, and that Sivori is toe greatest violinist we have yet heard. His music is subtle and insinuating, and the more he is heard, the more his delicious melodies will he loved and appreciated. Sivori gives his second and positively last concert for the present, on Saturday evening, at the .Masonic. Temple. It is the only hall unengaged, and we doubt not that it will be crowded." SsMcri. Love*.?This distinguished author and inimi- I table delineator of Irish humor, gives a concert in Halem, Mass., thisavemng. The Appollouaons give n concert in Boston this evening. Decision* In Chancery, When confirmed, must not bo questioned, although it place, ut in a very unsafe predicament, and we can discover no security in our title, which is declared valid. Not many months since, a valuable ho mo and lot in tin- sKf were sold under a foreclosure by a Master, as directed by a deeree in Chancery. The purchaser aoon alter lease* the same for the term of? years, at an annuel rent of 7 per cent, on the amount of the purchase. 8oon after thii lease was signed and delivered (hot not recorded) a petition was served to let aside this sale for some 1 Irregularity, both by the Master in the sale, and also in the obtaining of the decree, by default. This petition was granted in part; the sale was declared void, bat the lease in good faith must remain valid I am now in this sad predicament?have e lease of 7 years from an irresponsilile "landlord" who has no title. An ap|>eal from the decision of the Vioe Chancellor on this and some other points, was made to the Chancellor, who confirms the fornior decision in every particular, .still worse and more parpleiing ! I have just discovered ; that this said moitguge was directed to be foreclosed, by trustees, who acted under the power of a deed, which deed the Chancellor now declares "illegal and void." Now then, what becomes of this decree to sell, when obtained by ilefault, aud without authority 7 Must we , take a decree as valid, obtained by "Tom, Dick and Harry''without authority I If so, God save tiik Psori.t. The New I'laxet.?The new pi*net has Ween 1 observed by Prof. Mitchell, at the Cincinnati'Observatory. In his noticss of it, h# says" The mean , of all the measures makes the diameter a little more then 1 two seconds ; showing the absolute diameter of the planet, in case we admit it to be twice as remote as Herschel, to bs above 40,000 miles In color the planet resembles Herschel, only the tint of bine Is a little deeper." mi IhutriuU. P*iO TnuiU ~"A splendid dembiuli ?(ioa 61 th* *sti m?fion In which Mt. Collins is held Jo NoW York, ?u gireu him Imt evening, ou the occasion of hi* benefit ^ In on* of the moat crowded and fashionable houM* of the season. From first to last, the scene was really an oNation rather than a theatrical performance, the audience several times rising, and cheering and applauding to the very echo. It was, indeed, a triumph of which Mr. Collins may justly feel proud. He appeared in four parts? as Captain O'Rourke in the " Soldier of Fortune , Tom Tug in the " Waterman Teddy Malowney in Teddy the Tiler and Terence O'Orady in the " Irish Post "? Tbe " Soldier of Fortune" went olf admirably. It was played better than it has been played before at the Park, and went off" more smoothly. Mrs. Hunt really merited the applause she received Wo need not say that Mr. Collins as O'Rourke carried the house with bim. In Tom Tug he was perlectly at home. His capital acting in this part evinced a versatility such as few delineators of Irish characters possess But his Teddy Malowney was, beyond all auestion, the best and richest part of tbe evening's performance. He acted fully up to the part all through, and kept his audience convulsed with laughter. There was more of the artist in his delineation or this character than any of the others. It was really a finished performance. Hie Terence O'Orady was, as usual, full of life aud humor. He sung six or seven songs in the coarse of the evening, all of which were encored with one exception. "The Bay of Biecay" wae sung better than we have ever heard it sirng before, except by Braham. At the conclusion of this song, the audience, not satisfied with the usual means of annlaasa. Actually cheered him. But the "Widow Macrea" was encored twice. Thia war as we have aaid, really a splendid triumph, and Mr. Collins deserve* it No man not possessed of genius of the first order, could have warmed up hia audience a* he did laat eveninr. At the close of the laat play he wa* called before the curtain, the liouae rising and giri ng him a aerie* of hearty cheer*. He returned thanks in a neat, pithy and warm speech. He leaves for Boston to-day. We trust soon to aee him at the Park again. This evening the excellent comedy of the " School for Scandal " will be performed, Mr. Bass as Sir Peter Teazle, and Mrs Hunt as Lady Teazle, supported by the strength of the cempany. The melo-drama of the " Wandering Boys " will conclude the performances. Bowcbt Thzai'*k.?Tho " Honey Moon" was per formed last night, at this theatre,with much success, Mrs. Coleman Pop* taking the character of Juliana. Her acting of the part was mnoh admired, and stamps her as an actress of high power and ability. Ncafie performed j Duko Aranza admirably ; and Hadaway was extremely | happy in the Mock Duke. Mrs. Sergeant's Volante was { performed with much naivtte She is a deservod favorite ( upon the Bowery boards, and her light pieces are always i performed with much spirit and vivacity. The Misses Vallee danced a double Cracovienne, which drew forth | much upplause. The petite comedy of the " Artful | Dodger" succeeded, ana Mr. De Bar ua Tims, tha Dodger, j kept tha audience convulsed with laughtor during the | continuance of this humorous piece. He was well sup- J ported by Clark as Adolphus Flighty, and his interview j : * 1. nil \ .nna a nerfeni irnni in itself The attraction! of " Old Bowery" are well appreciated by the vaat crowd! who nightly nock to witneii the performance. To-night there is a capital " bill of fare." Go and aee. Palsso's?We will at length have the opportunity that we have long desired, of aeeing Auguita again. The new oompany, about to open next Monday at Palmo's, under the direction of Mr. Chippendale, will be aided by Madame Auguita and Mile. Dimier, and Mllea, Blangy md Celeate. so that we will have a perfect treat in the way of ballet. Madame Auguita will be assisted by Mons. Frederick, and Mile. Blangy by Mona. Hazard. But in addition to the ballet we will have Mary Taylor ind Miss Phillips in vaudeville and light comedy. Palmo's cannot fail to be crowded. Thc Alhamra?This recherche little place of amusement is daily growing in public favor, and will no doubt, ere insufficient to accommodate all who may desire to visit it. The amusetnents promised for this eve" ning are worth treble the price of admission They comprise music, magic fantoccini, ventriloquism, dancing, kc., Sec To-morrow evening a grand sacred concert will be given. Circus?Bowert amrhitheatre.?Last night the performance was highly attractive; and Mr North's riding and wonderful feats of horsemanship excited universal applause, while Mr. Kemp's feats with two casks, show the astonishing ability of this extraordinary per. former. The Circus was crowded to excess. There is s groad extra attraction to night on the occasion of the last appearance of Levi North and the great clown, Mr. Kemp. Mr. North appears in three acts and Mr. Kemp( performs several new tricks. Madame Camille Gardner rides an extra act. Brewer, the Lipmans, Miller and Mestayer, Smith. Master Howe and others appear inraried performances. The price of admission, which ought to be at least one dollar, is only a quarter. Ratmord and Wariro's Meraserie ?The numerous objects of interest and curiosity that are congregated in this menagerie, compose the largest collection, we believe, in the United States, and are well worth seeing.? Any person who has not yet seen the performances of the elephants, and the docile and tractable state in which they, as well as the lions, leopards, Sic., have been reduced by regular training, has a treat before him which it is certain will amuse and interest him exceedingly.? I.very person in the city should visit this establishment. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kean closed a brilliant engage' engagement last night, at the Federal street Theatre, Boston. On Thursday and Friday the tickets were sold by auction. The new play of the "Wife's Secret" has proved a great card, and the acting of Mr. and Mrs. Kean is eulogized in the daily papers. Titian's Venus.?This choice painting is now being exhibited in Cleveland, Ohio. Theatricals in New Orleans.?The New Orleans Bee of the 39th of October, says :?The season for dramatic entertainments promises to open brilliantly in a few days The American, after being repaired aud beautified, will commence the winter campaign on or about the 1st of November. The stock company comprises many names familiar to the public, and among them, there are ladies and gentlemen of decided talent. We hear but little of Sol Smith and the St. Charles, but understand that that favorite establishment will be opened during the coming month, and will present an array of histrionic attiaction remarkable alike for variety and merit. The Theatre d'Orleans, under the efficient management of Mr. Davis, will commence its regular entertainments immediately upon the arrival of the director, with a now and excellent tratipe, which he has been sedulously occupied in collecting We learn that Mr. Davis encountered many serious difficulties in forming the materiel of his company, arising chiefly from the repugnance of talented artists to leave Kurope for the (to them) terra incotnila of Louisiana, but that the latest advices afford reason to hope that these obstacles had been overcome, and that the lovers of the French opera and drama will be gratified with a succession of the cheft d'ctuvre of that school, got up in splendid style, and to which an able and excellent company will do full justice. So mote it lie In the interim, with so much in paste, we are glad to announce something positive and good in use. Mr Finart, the director ol a ballet and pantomimic company, has arrived in our city from Havre His destination is Havana, but yielding to the solicitations of amateurs, he has consented to give a series of icpresentations during the month of November, i at the Orleans Tbeatro. The entertainments in store for our citizens are not only of a very delightful but almost entirely novel description With the billet, as performed in the capitals of Europe?with all ite fascinations of gesture, pantomime, attitude and dancing, we are almast li'erally unacquainted. Nothing like a regular corpi iIt halln has ever been in New Orleans , and the representations by Mr. Finart's troupe will, therefore, furnish us an opportunity of witnessing one of the most attractive ami faihionable spectacles of the most refined cities on the eastern continent ? We learn that Mr. Finart's company is composed of twenty-eight artists, who, if necessary, will be strengthened by the addition of a number of figurantes attached to the Orleans theatre. The members of this troupe are mimics and dancers of approved merit?several of these have performed with success in France and Italy. Mile Anna Trabattoni, the leader of the ballet, is, we are assured, a danteuse of eminent talent, combining a profound knowledge of the choreographic art, withoxquisite grace and elegance. She has made a successful debut at the grand opera of Taris, where the audience are accustomed to witness the magnificent pirouettes of Cerito, lho*matc.hless lightness and grace of Elsaler, and the stately a plomh and queen like dignity of Taglioni. To have won applause from the dilettanti ef Paris, under such circumstances, is to pass triumphantly through an ordeal which tests the pretensions of every aspirant Among the other artists .connected with the company, are Messrs. Finart. Schmidt Baverle and Dnatave. six comic dancers, Messrs Lehman, Cola, Zoloyi, Jaan and (leorge Holland, Canne, and others. With these appliances and means to boot, we may reasonanly anticipate the pleasure of behoiding the genuine ballet Hitherto we have only seen great dancers, or rather one great dancer?Fanny Llsller?and she was so lamely seconded that her genius for the art was unable to exhibit itself in its full career. We are told that the series of representations will begin in the course of the next week. II the company possess hut a moiety of the talent which they claim, they mar confidently rely on the liberal patronage of the community. Cornrt off General Sessions. Bsfore Reconlsr Scott and Aid. 8tnn#all and Messerols. John McKeon, Ksq , District Attornsy. Vor.t.?Trial for Grand Larerny.?A. colored lad by the name of John Johnson, was placed at the bar this mnmiris for trial, en a charge of having on the 30th of September lent stolen 14 yards of broad cloth, alleged to be worth >88 AO. the property of Mr. William T Dellegan. The Jury found the accuaod guilty, and he waa sentenced to be imprisoned in the State priion at Sing Sing, for the term of three yeare. Trial for. Highway Rahhrry.? A man named William Silrey, ?ai neat placed at the bar on a charge of having been concerned with William Darie, in knocking down a sailor by the name of Lncaa Barrett, in Reade street, near West Broadway, on the night of the 13th of October, and forcibly robbing him of his watch, breast-pin and a puree containing some money. It appears from the evidence adduced, that the parties had met at a dance house, which they left together at a late hour, and on arriving near the corner of Reade street and West Broadway, the accused committed the offence charged against them. The jury .without leaving their seats, found Silvey guilty, and the Court sentenced him to 10 years imprisonment in the State prison. As the officer was conducting him back to prison, he remarked in a loud voice, " I can sUnd it out first rate-I can stay there 10 years, and you may all go to h?11-** Trial Jor on JUtnnlt and Ritlrry with intmt to Kill ? Henry C. Mar* was then called to trial for an assault and battery with intent to kill, being charged with having on the llth of July last, shot at aDd severely wounded it milkman, named John Cusick, with a pistol, at the residence ofthe defendant. After empanelling a jury, fur ther proceedings in the case were postponed until Mon day morning. From the sensatlen which thia affair occasioned at the time of its occurrence, R is presumed that the court room will be crowded to excess during the progress of the trial. J 9b? guctiofl lUiurn i, Addlltona an<l Come11o?(i ??_?^__ ?t'B**NATORlAI. TICKET. 1*46 , 1#44 ? Counties. Young. Wright. Yilmort. Wright. ' Albany 2,V0? ? 7.044 7,019 Cay?*a 310 ? J. 4.0M ,5.1*9 Duicheai. . ( . ? , 5,691 aa. 5,735 b ulfou %ud H iioikou.. ijj _ v |]03 v 13,307 lleikiairr ? 1M ,l^n 4,4 II Kl?*? 4,r4 4,930 &Si 1,0*0 WK: 4,711 Monro* 1.M0 ? 6431?HV 1.730 Monttomary 300 _ 3,040 43 ? N*w York 17 344 31,13} ^ 31,743 30,103 Qnaida 1.300 ? 6 907 3S4. 7,003 Ouondaca 100 ? #,470 6.9*0 0*on?? ? MO ass 4,604 1,314 ST "! - 1** 3404 13.797 Richmond ? 000 1,044 1,071 Renaielaer- 1,000 ? 6.363 1,716 Schenectady 1*0 ? 1,770 1 711 Weatchefter 100 ? 4,331 4 461 Columbia 410 ? 4,3*4 3,736 Urean 250 ... 2.015 3,5*9 U later ... 200 4,7*7 4,039 Waahiufton 1,51* ... 4,079 S;S43 Wayne 130 ... 3 970 4,111 Ontario *50 ... 4,560 3,71* Orlean *11 ... *.*0* 2.35'J Livingston ... 1,450 ... 3,783 2,734 Erie 1.500 ... C 921 (5,084 Niagara 400 ... 3,129 2,M3 Madison 300 ... 3,654 3.131 Tompkins 100 ... 3,931 4.051 Tioga 300 1.994 2 562 Chemung 249 1,790 2.613 Putnam 400 972 1,743 ttocklaui) 300 790 693 Sullivan 75 ... 1,745 1.993 Sutfok 450 2,487 |3,S75 Otsego 1200 4,743 6,059 Cheuango 259 ... 4.IIJ 4,? Delaware ,1,400 .... 3,071 4,230 Saratoga 400 ... 4,550 4.200 Schoharie 500 ... 2.996 3,523 Warren 279 1559 1,791 y?tes 100 2.056 2,110 Clinton 300 1.919 '?'*1* Genesee [1,200 ... 3,604 2,105 Oswego ... 200 3,77 1 4,382 Steuben ... 000 4,395 5,512 St. Lawrence 1,900 4,672 6,008 Jefferson 250 5,376 6,291 iisex . ..... .... 650 ... 2,612 |l,998 Swaoea 3W 2,327 SB'Vseo Chataugne 1.950 ... 5.613 3,407 Allegheny 599 .,. 3,913 3v840 Lewi.....540 ... 1.640 3,073 Wyoming.*,.. 1,050 .... 3,754 2,102 Courtland . ? ... tf.379 2.358 Broome. 10 ... 2,961 2,505 Total 44.921 36,020 226,960 236.945 36,020 226,860 Whig maj 8,801 Dam. maj.. .10,095 8,801 Whig gain so far '..10,896 j rouifTiES to na HiaiD raon. Cattaraugus ... 2,753 2 634 FranklinT ... 1414 1,591 Total 4,277 4,135 : CANDIDATES ELECTED. state OFFICERS. Governor John YoungLieut. Governor. .Addison Gardiner. Canal Comm're... Thomas Cloven. " " J. F. Hudson. tat* senate. 1st?John Townund. Mh?Nelson J. Beach. ad ?Harvey R. Morrii. flth?William M. Hawlay. 3d ?Ira Harris. 7th?Jbraham Gridley. 4th?Jarvtt NsdLake. 8th?F H. Ruggles. The next Senate will stand:? Whig. Native. Dem Holdover i 1 H ; Elected 1346 3 ? 3 Total 10 1 II ! assembly. albaitt. Dennis Garrison, Robt. D. Watson, E. R. Carpenlier, Vol Treadwell, Uzxiah Wenman. J. J. Gallup, hiaoaea. John Fuller. Benj. Carpenter, alleohaiyt. Chrin. H. Skeel. Samuel Rueeell, oneida. Graver Leavene. A. E. Chandler, broome. John Dean. Dene He lye a. John B. Miller. cortlaivd. Win. M. Munger. Timothy Green. onondaoa. chemuno. Joseph Prinile, Wm. Maxwell. David L. Famham, cayl'qa. Charlee N. Sweet, Wm- J. Corn well, Norman Maxon. Samuel Bell Ontario. John T. Rathbun. Emery P. Pottle, CATTABAVOus* Etra Pierce. s Two whi(s. oranoe. CHATAUquK. W. C. Hatbrouck, Madison Bumell, Joeeph Davis, P.J. Ortan. Hudson McFarlen, chenanoo. orleans. Ransom Bulcom, JIbner Hubbard. David Me Whorter. osweoo. clinton. Motet L- Lie, George M. Beekwith. Curtis R. Cable. columbia. otseoo. Wm. M. Miller, William Temple, M. a n~.m.U Pvmis nrnnrn 3rd..Henry Nicol, Wm. 8 Millies, 4th. Wm. B. Meclty, Wm. B. Maclay, TViimadge, Thomai M. WoonsoFF, 6th.. D. 8. Jackion. Wm. W. Camfsell. 7th.. William Notion, Joseph R. Anderson, 8th.. Com* lint Warren, Wm. W. Wood worth, 9th. J. B St. John, Archibald C. Nlven, 10th Eliakim Sherrtll, Samuel Gordon, llth../'slrr H Sylveiter, John K. Collin, 13th . Gideon Reynolds, Vacancy, That.C Ripley, to fill Vacancy, 13 th.. Jo An D Slingerland, Bradford R. Wood, 14th . Orlando D. KeUofg, E. D. Culver, ISth. 8idney Lawrence, Joseph Russell, l?th..Jfu*A White, Hugh White, 17th. George Fetrie, (Ind) Charles 8 Benton, 18th.. William Collins, Preston King, 19th. Joetph Mullen, Orville Hungerford, 30th..'Timothy Jenkins, (tariff') Timothy Jenkins, 31st .G. A. Starkweather, Charles Goodyear, 33d..Aushnrn Birdrall, Stephen Strong. 33d. Wm. Duer, Wm J. Hough, 34th..Dant>< Oott, Horace Wheaton, 35th.. Herman S. Conger, R. H. Hhsnkland. 36th Wm T iAiortnet, Samuel 8 Ellsworth, 37th. John M Hellty, John De Mott, 38th. Eliae B. Holmee, Eliat B. Hairnet, 39th..Robert L. Rote, Chariot H. Carroll, 30th..D Rumsry, Martin Grover, 31st. Dudley Marvin, Jlhner Lettit, hid..Nathan K. Hall, Wm A. Mvtthy, 33d.. Harvey Putnam, Jllbert Smith, 34th.. Walking ton Hunt, Wat Kington Hunt. Democratic gain * Democratic loss 19 Whig gain, '* Native loss 4 Whigs 33, democrats 10, Independent 1. It ia claimed by some that Wm. V. K. McLean (whig) ia elected in the 15th diatrict. If so, the I. PAnnrA? will nrohnhlv consist of 24 whig*, 9 democrat* (including one tarifl democrat in the 20th district), and 1 independent. New Jereejr Election. MtMitn or coRintn Lectin. Whip in Italic!. Stat Cenertrr. Last Congrm. lit Diitrilt. Jamei O. Hampton. Jitmu O. Hampton. 2d " }Vm. jt. Newall. Oeorgi 8yiei. Jd " jiMoph E. K<l?ell, Jahn Hunk. tth " John Van Dykt, Joieph Kdnll. 1th " Dudlrg S. (frtgory. William Wright. State Heuate. _ Whig. Dm. I Hold orer f j I Elected this > *ir j 1 12 ~T Hone or As*em*lt. 1 ?... ?. ! * Whip 21 ? Democrati IT It Whig Majority i M THi ?,;/? Ul >6Ti > r?iSld r-?IH4..-WLtturUiet Wb*i< D** Ul?ueext<r, Nf 6J7 1 ?11 W< Camden 790 524 1,140 1,00/; Burlington MM |.... J,7? ?' 3.113 Mercer 1,937 1,386 i am . i ,:? Someraet 3U t.... 2,119 1.9711 Middlesex Ml .... 2,321 2,021 Morrix 400 ... 8.9:13 l.ioO Hndson 610 1,129 71). Essex 1,600 .... S.471 3.65! Passaic ill 1,602 1.291 Bergen *JL' * 250 970 Jfc 1,111 AlUntic 75 ;.... 193 841 Cumberland 400 1,549 3BC I,*" Salem ?1596 fcl4U 1,775 1.4'! Monmouth 100 .... 3,221 3,13! Cape May (200 ... 7S0 111 Sussex 0 2,544 ,? 3.KM Warren 110 1,295 31# Hunterdon 500 cot. 1,645 2.899 Totals 10,413 1830 32.311 37,49! 4,820 37,495 5 593 223. msj 823 4,779 Whig gain, as rnporxed. Cltjr Intelligence. r Jevtebsob Blues ? A company of about fifty man] bearing this name, passed by our offlee yesterday. They were apparently of the eery bone and sinaw of onr citi zens. By the way, we hare noticed a large number o. new military companies lately, well drilled, and trtu bare adopted, generally, neat, serriceable uniforms, thai seem more for use than show. In caae there should bo s requisition on this State for troope, we predict that thee: companies will be among the first to volunteer, am among the first heard from. MiLiTsar ?In our yesterday's paper the Union Guar, was noticed es " firemen soldiery." We are informe< that they hare no connection with the fire department out are a volunteer company on their own hook, and ii service would, no doubt, mount the ladder of fame. Km* ?A fire broke out about 2 o'clock yesterday morning, in a carpenter's shop belonging to W. 8. Hunt situateaat 21st street, between tth and 9th avenues. The fire was get under after doing trifling damage. The vi gilance of the police cannot be too actively employed ii guarding against the work of incendiaries who, beyonc doubt, have an extensive organization in this and the neighboring cities. The monthly returns of the Chief Engineer show a large increase ot malicious burning it this city within the last twelve months. Fire ?The custom of lighting straw 'in the streets i. becoming a dangerous nuisance. Last night in Marks street, corner of Division, a paroel of boys were engagei in scattering about burned straw and tumping ovar thi blaze, the sparkles flying about in all direction*. Thi drew out some of the hose companies on duty?an alern being laited at the time. This dangerous praotice shouli be put down by the police as a nuisance. ( Raffle Foa Poult**.?The liquor stores have man) of them commenced their annual amusements in thi line, and the eustom, which is a novel one, sppeara t. be almost universally adopted by tns better descriptioi of houses. A plucked goose, a pair of ohickens, er u 8ood fat turkey, may be seen frequently in the eoerse o te evening, carried off by some successful competitor t< his family, and the winner always moves through th 1 streets with a degree of $<tng froii exulting in his sue cess. " Raffle for Poultry thi* evening," may be seei in these stores in almost every street in the city at pre >, sent. The Mariets?The different markets present an ii . vlting appearance, from the vast quantities of poultr l that are now exposed for sale A stranger or citizen fe? astonished to think how such an abundant supply of p- | visions, consisting of beef, pork, m utton, poultry and - I getables, such as our markets daily present, oould so || pidly disappear towards evening. Speculators purch; I a good deal for the foreign market. A peep in at one i our markets is a proud sight for every American adopted citizen. The Cobble Stoives.?The Bowery, Chatham si East Broadway, Broadway near the Bowling Greet are undergoing a sort of cobbling repair. The old * of patching has been resorted to, and tne work wi' tinue on in this way until, we suppose, the next election. It we had the Russ pavement gradual' duced, block after block, or street after street, A save the city a vast amount 01 expenditure, x ne ?, ment ha* proved highly successful. JjprtpoM of the . pavement, the report on this matter still remains beu the committee, in the Board of Common Council W. trust it will not bo cushioned there. Mr.Michael Walsh.?A report was circulated yea terday of the sudden death of Mr. Walsh, which erigi nated in consequence of his having had a severe attack upon the lungs. Reports last night stated he had far re covered. The Coroner's Orrice.?The room in which the Card ner and his elerk keep their desks is a large squar chamber, ornamented for most of the year by anfie fei toons of cobwebs, which appear pendant from the uppe ceiling ; an effluvia by no means agreeable, assails th olfactories of the uninitiated, and marks of blood her and there the optics of all who choose to eiamine th benches which form part of the furniture. Oocasionsll a small coffin, containing the remains of a deceased ii fant, aids in setting out the head quarters of the magii trate who occupies the bench in our court of deati Two desks, the benches alluded to above, a large dru| get covered table, half a dozen chairs, a coal bex, a fraf ment of a looking glass, and the cobweb curtains, fori the entire furniture of the room. For a time, there we a imall anatomical museum, tr ids up of the skeleton ?f fa?tu? dried and preserved in a bottle, in which it tvi suspended by a thread attached to the cork. Accomp nying this "specimen" there was also a portion ol' human heart which bad been pierced by a murderer knife. This fragment of a mangled heart had been prt served by the coroner's direction, to be used as evident before the court when the unfortunate being who ha inflicted the death blow should be pieced at the bar fi trial. But these ornaments are gone now. The skel ton furnished amusement for a long time to a number < visiters who used to frequent the office and delight ther selves by dangling the miniature anatomy, in imitatic of a paste board puppet performing a fandango. Via cannot tell how this specimen was disposed ei; but ; the other, the mangled neart, we havo positive inform' tion. The windows of the coroner's office look out upc the prison yard. Oae afternoon when the prisoners motley crew of vagrants, petty thieves and brawlers, 1 all colors, from shining black to prison bleached white were taking their usual afternoon airing, some facetioi individual tossed the remnant of the pierced muse amongst them At first their curiosity induced tl iiriiAnari in srather around it. and thev seemed to wond what it eoulJbe that had thua bean sent for their inipe tion, till a deaf and dumb vagrant obterved the eriflce the wound, when he instantly clapped his hand* at made a babbling noiae which he himself was unco scious of, to call the attention of the other vagabond when he proceeded to enlighten them by pointing his heart with one hand, while with the other 1 feigned several blows as if with a knife, and conclude his pantomime by pointing to the oells, in one which the murderer was confined. The prisonei were satisfied with the dumb man's explanation, ai turned away as if horror struck at the idea thus disposing of even a murdered man's heart. Thi turned away, but some of them returned and buried ti object of their c uriosity in a quiet corner of the pris yard. All this furnished abundant amusement for tl lookers-on from the windows of the coroner's 0IH1 The drugget covered table is occupied by the reports of the ctiy papers, who have chosen this, as the mc quiet spot about the premises, in which to do tin writing It is not unlrequentlr the ease, that some pi son particularly desirous tl>at the " papers should not g wind of the case," come and inform the reporters the eelres o t ail the facts and circumstances sttending t death of so or so These remarkably sensitive in viduals little think that they are reporting the very qtl which they are no anxious to suppress, and they nd therefore, perfectly dumbfounded, when they see in t next morning s papers their own statement of fac Not many mouths since, an M D called at the ofhl Just at the dusk of evening, and alter looking cautiou about him to asstue himself that thoro were no eJ nrssatnt itvr.ant those belonging to the coroner's office, | fisten to bim, began to relate a story of a yoSng and c J| tiding female w bo bad "loved too well," and lound II when too late to retrace her steps, that the object of tlfl love wa? a married man. When the wai informed lull ad her case really was, she went to the house of her nl trayer, and having procured a deadly poison swallowH it there, and died in the apartments ot his family. I'll dootor told his story in disjointed parts to a clerkly IncH ing individual, who committed his remarks to paper II soon as he left the office, and from the hints thus II tained, the reporter, (tor it was one of that fraternityll whom the doctor had communicated his iotelligemll was enabled to trace out from its verv source down II its terminrtion, the history of Jane and har mar II suitor. Little did the M I). suspect to wbom he wan II latino hii Drrnnnt of the noisoned srirl. The curonell office is a rare place, to be aure, and well worthy o place in the Toinbs. We have marked it for a place atop at occasionally and tako note*. Court Calendar? Thin Da/. Hrrcnioa Couar.?#4, 68, 81 to 108. No Poatponcment on account of the W r ther.?Professor Knjger. 'Till deliver hit aecend L*< tute the coruar of tirove ami Hndaoa streets, on Bttaruef e niii(, Nov. Tih. Several persons will b? nisguetned, rious experiments will tie performed m ihe aadieace, s.d as talking, laughing, crying. singing, he. lac. A Clairvoy will oe hi attendance, auaesamiu# a strange member Ir the audience. A surgical operation will be performed. Portable Dreaelng Case-In all that 1/ name imports, compact and complete?containing article, the very best ipiality, end of dimensions most couvieut sse, with addition of Ihe Metallic Tsnle- Kar.or strop, i ficicent m Itself to recommend it. Kor sala at G. hAUNDKKH k 80V, 177 Broadway, oppoaita Howard's Hote Pocket and Penkiilvc-a, Srlsaore, NalKllr fcc.?A beauulnl assortment of the above can be seen it .1,h., riber'a. No. 177 Hrnailw iv. ron.iiti.ig of the most sp! did and nuii|tie pailerna ever imported tolhia country O SaUNUUKS It SON, few d'-ion above itree Khttimaflam, Pain, nml Stllfnui of t joiita, ??tiling of the muacnlar aubatancea nearthein,. other dutiraamg v inptoim too wall known to need deeri tion, may lie effectually remove.1 by the ma of Hing'a < ( pound My tup ol H) driodate of Potataa, Saraaptrilla end Ir low Dock Itoot. 1'he great and tucreiaing demand fir e article ol thi.a kind hna induced the proprietor to bring it (ote (lie public that all may have the benefit of it, and ku I tli it therr i> a remedy for thie inoat dtatrrreiug compla Rheninamm. It ie recommended in full confidence at be a specific, and needs but a trial to convince the mntt err lotii of it< atirpriung propertiea. Prepared and for aale by H. Ring, Druggist and Lhemiat, 191 Broadway, comer ./ atreet. ?Mu Rhrumatlim and Affection* of the CH**t These complainta are the moat prevalent at thta pecnliar a ton. It ia confidently oelievril that no remedy la ao elf ttial. and ao ceitem of aurceia in these dtaeaara aa CHH , TIE'S ?J ALVA v It; STHKNoTHKNINO PLASrKK When properly uaed ithaa never bten known to fail in th diatreaaina afflictions, and aa a'preventive for ' olda. Aathemanc affections. and in pulmonary complainta, Galvanic Plaater will be found of great and permanent I ventage Only agent in New fork, IRS Broadway. Navigation of the UMe River. Placet. Time State (f flit Cincinnati Oct. IR 6 Met i Wheeling Oct. J1 811, bill Pittsburg Nov. 1 7 ft 8 in. rleit LouieviUa Oct. 40 4 ft 11 in. bib delaware. F. A. FUkOO. J. C. Allaben, hjtram. Donald Shaw. One Whig. dutchki. oueers. Epenetus Crosby, Wessel S. Smith. Walter Sherman, rkrsdelaer. jl. J. Vandtrbilt. A. K. Hadley, erie. T. Oregory, H. Shumway, D. S- McNamara. O J. Oretn, Richmond. W H Pratt, Oeo. M Cole. J B. Home. rocelard. iiiei. John A. Johnson. William Patrick, schoharie. frarelir. Thai. Smith. John Hutton. Elisha Hammond. oerbsee. sereca. Herman Blodget, Ansel Batcom. Alonxo S Up ham iaRatooa. fulton ard ham'r. T. C Morgan, Daniel Moore. Joseph Daniels. oreer. schenectady Two whigs. A Toll. hebeimee. rt. lawrerce. A Mi all Beckwith, Bishop Perkins, Jefferson Tillinghait. Henry Barber, rirqi. Phlnees Atweter. U P. Peck, stecbrr. A. D. Loper, Three Democrati. John A. Emmons. scppolk. Livingston. One Whig. Wm. P. Fullertois. One Democrat Andrew Sill. iduivin. madisor. W. B Wright. P. Van Valkenhurgh, tompkins. G. T Taylor. S Lawrence, monboe. H.W.Pago. Wm. C. Blon, tiooa. I John Mc Qonegal, Charlee A. Bart tow. John B Smith. ulsteb. montoomebt. Jacob H- Do Witt. Oamalitl Bowditch, J T. L. Montanger. Daniel Gray. wabben. new tobk. John Hodgson. Wm Small, watne. John H. Bowie, Samuel Moore David I. Chat field, J. A. Southard. Daniel E. Sickles, wtomino. Alex. Stewart. Arden Woodruff. John E. Develin, westciiestkb. N B Smith, Rich M. Under hill, Henrv Keyser, Jatnee E. Been, Charles Baxter, * Washington. Michael Walsh, Adolphue F. Hitchcock, J. E Rutherford, Samuel UcDoual. Lyman Candee, tatbs. Alex. M. Ailing, Nehemisdt Rapelye. MEMBBBS OP CONOBESS ELECTED. [Whigs in Italics; Democrats in Romans; Natives in Small Caps.] Diet. Hex! Congrees. Pre tent Congreee. 1st. .Frederick W. Lord, John W. Lawrence, 2nd..Henry C. Murphy, Henbt J. Seaman,

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