Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 13, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 13, 1848 Page 1
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TH NO. 5245. r K l! S I I) E N T I A I. I! I, B I! T I II S. Turxday. November 7, 1H4H. NaMF.S ?'F KLWTOiS. ALABAMA IXMOrKAT. WHIO. At Lure*. At Large. f!. V. Une, t. ii <r?r?. District. IHitrict. )? .... I> O. Audcnon, R? .... Jaiucdti o*h. ? .... Thon.M J. Judge. 4? .... Win. M Mnrpliojr, * '? .... I. I> own**, 6? .... AC! Heard, t? .... Samuel F. Kite. CONNECTICUT. IlKMOCIIAT. WHIIl. rKKK SOIL. -if Lot sr. At l.a nj<. .1/ Larue. C.K.Cleveland, T 8. Willmnm. .... XH.Sejm. ur. T. W. Willitnif. .... District. Piutrirt. District. 1?Lord P. Waldo, SoJomou Olmsted, .... '2?II. A. Inirersull, Ehenetcr Jsf.gna, .... it?Stephen Filch, Juhn Mc^ellan. .... *?<\ B. Phelps. Jui-Iiuh 11. F<rri'( .... OEOKOIA. UINKCBAT. Willi!. At I.u rue. At l.art/e. ... Wm.Tnrell, S. l>run*.land. District. ffiilrW. 3? ... Hamilton Sharrw, U? ... W II. I'raufnd, it? ,,, A. Irddiu. H? ... W*m. M.iclcy, r>? ... WuinnAKin, 5? ... Atlinr* .lull, 7- ... Y. I'. King, ft? ... 0. Staidt'ton. 111. MOI H*r. WHIO. rRRK SOIL. At La rye. At La rye. At La rye. K. E Hollinter, ffm Hr.wi., II. B. Eva >a, Win. H?r in. Itunj. II'ml Lewis Kirbv. Itbtrirt. ' DUtrict. Diilriet. i?C. I*n*inj(. A. MnCatton, Wm. B C*den, 1!? Julian Muiming, V. I". I indur, Tlicm Ilayno, C? Ferris Fi rmnn, O. ii. Ilrowtiinn, Abra. Ha*a, 4?8. S Hayrg. Sila Nublr, I<*vl F. Torry, ft? lxwis W. B< ss, 8 A Hnrlbtlt, Jona RlaucUar 1, <i?W. I. Furpuson, A (J llenrv. fleo B. Arnold, 7? II. II. Vandcvi nr. U B Kuowhun. John W. Uuffuui. INDIANA. DKMACRiT. WHIG. KBl:K 8011.. At l.arye. At Larue. At Large. J. 0. Manhtll, ... Oodlove H.?Irili, ... Diltrirt. IHttrict. lHttrict. 1? ... J *. Blyhe. 1? , , . JollB P. Dsvis, . . . 3? ,.. Milton OrefCK. ... 4? ... Di>vid I' Uollnwav, ... A? ,., Thomas D. W klpoia, ,.. f? ... Lovel H. V o??? ?n, ... 7? ... Idar. W.WcOanghfy, ... m ! ? .. v u..;t 9? ... Daniil O. t'ratt, ... Hi? ,, . David Kiigoro. IOWA. l>kmocil.lt. whiu. frke soil. At I.arge. At Large. At Large, W?. H. Clatk, V. Van Antwerp. Diitrict. IHttrirt. Diitrict 1? ... ... Wra. Mliler, 2? ... ... Dr. Dayton. KENTUCKY. kkmockat. whio. At l.arge. At Large. Hubert N. W ickiifle, Arch. D. Dixon. J'raueii P. Htoie. Manliu* V. Thompson, Jtutrict. Dutr ct. 1?Isaac Burnett, Livingston Lindaey. U. J. ?tit*i<, Jarno< L. Johnson, 2?Jut6a P. Bates, F. E. Mclxao, A?Jurats 3 ChrinLMi, Thomas W. Lisle, Jumos W. Stone, Bryan H. Young, rt?Jnmoa li (jarrurd, Wm Chenan t. 7?Jameb Cuihrio, M. O. Mcllenrv, H?A. K. Marshall, Leslie Corah*. James W. Moore, Andrew Tnimbo, V-W. T. Be d. W. C. Marshall. LOUISIANA. At 1st rge. At La rge. ?:h*r)?? I)uudo>-. Jnc<)ne?Tout>nt. J. B. riaucl,.-. J. p. Btii.jnm.n. Djilrirl District. 1?Isaac T. Preston. MhdiihI J. Garcia. 2?This. W. Soott. C. Adatus, Jr. V-Andrew Martin. John Mo..re. 1?Iioarjr Plulipa, Jan. G. Campbell. MAINE. DKMOC RAT. WHIO. rIEK (OIL, .41 iMrge, At Large. At Large. .,. C. P. D.vcia. M. B Town send. B. W. Hink'py. Joa?ph Adams. Ihetrict. Diit rici. District. "1? ... Gideon l'ui'ker. John T. Parry. X? ,.. Ti nman A Doblois. James Apple ton. A? ... James H. Br.inard. B.Holmes 4? ,.. Jorrph B bridge. Calvin Gurhara. 5? ... CharlnH Pierce. D.Farntworth. 0? ... Isaac Hodsdon. T. B. Mtissey. 7? ... Andrew Peters. W. A. Crocker. MARYLAND. I'KMOlHiT, WHIfl. KRKR SOIL. At Large, At Large. At Large. ... William L. bather, David (larnbie, Jieeph S. (Journal). J. Boynold*. tt?fric(, i OiMtrict. Putrict, 1? ... J. M. H. t'aunin. D.Tnoma*, 21? ... J. Philip Roman, K. B. Cunningham, -**? ... Andrew U. Egr, K. D. Lewie, 4- ... J. M. llarrie, J H. Wil iama. B? ... B.C. Wiokce. Ellis B Howard, *-- ... J.C. Derrickeon. S. 8. dttveni. MASSACHUSETTS. DEMGCHAT. WHIR FUtr. KOIL. At iMrge. At L-trge At Large. * hiiA- C, Urtene. Le?i Lincoln. Samuel fco&r. Ucmy U. Chi di. Edmund bwight. William Jaokion. IHitrirt. Dutrvt. Dittriet. 1?Janiei Cheevei. Albert f oaring. Jon ph Willard. 'J?lUn. H. Stacey. band Pin^ne. John B alley. 3?Fdwin La?i> uce. l.aniel Adams John G. Whittier. 4?Tim. Fiotclior. D?ho Livenmrc. Nntban Brook i. f??J.?.C. E no* It on. Benj F.'Ihoiuae. Ale* Dett itt. '?Joeopii fmith. Myron Ijiwrocoe, Jamos Fowler. 7?Samuel Gaics. Asa Uowlund. Thomas Robinaon. *?William EM*. H. A. S. Dearborn. Bcnj. V.French. Foettr Hooper. Win. Bajlire. Hhilo Leach. J'1?J. D.Tl?<mi?on. Wm. K.ta-ton. Uauc C. Tuber. MICHIGAN. I'RMOC HAT. W111(1. FREE IOIL. At Large. At Large. At Large. John S Jacob M. Uuward. F. O. Littlcjohu. 1/oren. M. Maaon. Heickiah U Vt ell*. ?Joy. Dittrirt. District. iHilrict. 1 ? Rii Rolinnon. Dcnry Waldron. J. P Chriatianoy, 2?Dor. C. Hiurber. Henry B. Lathrop. T. B. Tread?nl. 1?Wm. T.lKwell. llham L. Miller. Wm, Gilmour. MISSOURI. democrat. wii Ki. rREK toil.. At Large. At Large. At Large. .lohnC. elborn. T. I. Anderson. ... A bra McKinnty. Abicl Leonard. IHitrirt. Dutriet. Diltriet. 1?Eph. B. F.wivg. A. W. Do tv i'ban. ... ?I i n II. 11 I,.hn f ' ki.h.nlimi ">?B. F. C. h. handy. *?Jn? It Hello. Alvah Cook. ... *>?Tniston I'olk. Uriel Wright. KKW HAMPSHIRK. I'KMOCHAT. WHIG. K*Er SOIL. At l.arqt. At La rye. At Large. Tlllcn. 'lUDl-l BrII. ... J ewe Bowcrf. Wm. Bale. Ihttrirt. District. IHitriet. 1?Jofcph B. Smith, J. B. Wontm rlh, J?Jor.a Eestoiar, Riehard Br?dlcy, ... ri?Richard II. Ajcr, F.dmund farkcr, 1-Simeon Warner. J on a. Kittlidfre. ... NEW JKKSKV. IIWMOl b AT. WHIU. KBKK SOU.. At Lnrye. 'At Large. At l.arye. I'eter 1). Vtoom, John I.link. A'ex. una. JohnS Barry, IbMu V. Brown, John Tnnaelte.? IHitriet. Dintrirt Di.trirt. 1-11. W. Godfrey, Joat.na A. Brick, Jacob Harvey, J?Wm. N. Hhinn. Chaa. Bi rrou*lm, Edw. B Wold, W m, U. M< an, R. V Armstrong, D. Hyurno, i?lletiry A. Ford, lalvin lli.ni'll. J. B Munn, V-Rich. R. i'.tuliiion. 1*. 1. Acker man. SumU Baldwin. Since declined. NKW YOKK. HKMOi'RlT. WHM. .it l a roe. At I.ar qc, i'sapl?'l I*. White. Henry 11. Rom, Jl'tnan J. R- dtleld. John A. Collier. Diutrirt. Diiirict. I?Hnph llalMiy. Abraham 1. Roue, 'J?John A. I<ott. Jurirt M. t,'roa?. ;i?Ptaurin 11. <_"uttinfr. Daniel Lord, Jr. I-Alexaioer F. tfache, Joseph Hoxie, 5?IVwownd U.irri*. Timoinjr Whittcniore, John (1. Ci'oo, George i.rnwold, 7?Henj. Israndieth, Geoijj? Hen son '! -Dm icl I>. Aiken, John C. Cmger, 9-Aleaar rtcr Th*tninon, Junta D Bull, 10?Phi ip I?nhol?, Marvin Wheeler II?Oliver \\ imraJI, Robert DorUn. 12?Henry \ ill. Iwj iI ."eymour, 13?Peter Wendell, Clarkmn P. Croaby, 14?Tlmotbj Iddy, Jamea McKie, 15?David Koherta, Hilly J. Ciarke. If?Uin.li f. Warren, Samuel Kioeman; 1"?%hoe. It. Mitchell, Aku t.'hnUlehl. IH?All urn Foator, Jamen C. Diiff. li>? Joacph Grnvc?, CI urlea I. ( laiko, It? John 11. 1 eland, Win II. Wells, '21*?L)mf\n 5Unlo d, IHiiitfl inrkin, ii'?-let ten Stroni?. Charloa K Boratuw, ZV-9ntr.ncl Vremh. Oliver Poole J4 -3li!ca W. Dennett, Doraacua lUllngj, ?WI I. ) ? 'iiStoiih ii Ftiirlirr. ?t?EVei.i .rHaok, Sheldon, 17?Tti'vnoc Arniftron*, Jokeph if. UatOB, 28?lioiiuo H?y, ErMnii* D Smith, IV?l.wclas Wirmir, Benj V. Harwood, :?l- limn. I'otter, 9?muel Kiiwell. 1J?Lt? oivrr A. I/??kr, 1>?'? " E. Stll, a?CUKliifg fwitt, Win. Ki'toliutn, "13? Bufnp 11. fuiilh, A>iRU*tUH l". Hmcmi, ?Nathan l>ajton. 9?!' inon r?rmklco. KRKK MOII.. IIHICItTT ANI>!?AT. ?Kr. ALI.nryr. A\l.argt. WoUft Emn.itt, Joaoph Oaborn Jiunes 8. Wr> i??nrtL, J?mr? C Jarkaon OiifriW. Ilutrict. I--T1'0K. If. .ImAKmou. Jraeph W l*FK*t. ?? llirnm flivrnoy. J.hn llarrianB. .T.-fanutel A it il'nrv. llenty W rah*. I? Ren-mri J Mm ervlo, Zrniaa Itnolctt. -Thrn co U. Tapi^n, Norman KlniNMl. Uavrti eyor, Uirmm P. Cmner. 7--?ao.nol II. Forri*. Ati.tln Ward. fl?Thorn*B Iat?r, M n'R-.tncry Meir'ck. 9? Nathaniel JonrR, Cliar'?? fmlth. 2i>~A?r:h?tn A Drjo. Alumum Hutch naon. 11?John A Hickman, W mhinR'nn St, eknejr. I J- Rilny 1,01 lain, W uliani F. Sheldon. j.V ll?rrmm? Rlcockgr. Hi ram Daniel*. IV-J?me?J< Whaloii, Hamilton UHMtM, 1^?fm. B Failln, Oldonn llcndoraon. Ifi?John Gilohrlat, thrum (Jilhnrl. 17?? alt<r Bootli, Iliram CorllM. A. W. f><a#., l>BTid Plumb. I!1?I'll** H. Ilcanl, Myron Ha lin. 2'?Birli?nl ItulWrt, O i? S'tntnont. 21 - lllakim li. Void, I ?. K. (lien. 22?Tiaoj Rotlwon, John It Tarna-ell. 2? Jen. S. Chandler, KranoU lewlle. >i Raniuol Rokbim, JoetpbTnvw. E NE M 28?Art*niiii" I n**)-, At*l i. Leakm. %-llrnry B. llh't welt, AVram Penn I. , 27?Bei.ry B s niton, William ^ha'cnck 28?Irten>?n Euton, B*i j. I.. Sicdn an. 29?Johp Pirki'T. John W. Smjn 30?i'tto F. Mor-hull, Stillmnn Hpouocr. SI?Wn. II T. w, J. Pre*t. n ?auu. 32?Oliver Pat-h, F.liae 1 filihcrt. B8?ThnmafC. Peters, I>ariu? Ski.lmnrv. .'! (?Jut. Van Ili.ite, Win. W. Chapman. OHIO. DEMOCRAT. WHlO, KkKK SOU.. At Large. At 1.(1 vyc. At l.argi. Le O. l<yioct?n. M'ro. (<lm r. las. r>'mai'. S. Stark wea<h<r. Win. L. H-ikins. Nathaniel lawyer. Diitrirt. Ditlrirt. IHitrift. 1?John Knyrcr, N. G. I endleton, Charles Cut 2? Ueoi?t Kent, hk, likiah Mor is, ... 3? F.A ('uLiiiiipl um, Aaron Qailan, William Mil]*, 4?U. Voir ey l>. ?wy, John 0 Telford, Olwi llnr, 6- C F Fadl'ivy, Sainncl M. Young, John Paul, C?Famuel Myers, l>aiah Scott. ... 7?John W. Bell, (I# T. Fishback, Samuel Kurr. H? Daniel* ot ki r- II, John li. (Jrcen, Jamo< Mr'Jonnoll, 9?Sum. DifeoilerlVr, Charles Mcrloiid, ... 10?bie|hi'B M. Utile, Sl.-rman Finch. Joseph R. Swan. 11?-uan i ti.r w nncy, ntMiin I', uuru, .iiuuvb Jisuw uv;/, 12?1 ewia Ad It t ton, Jogojih J. Coouibe, ... 1".?John I.iciey, John 8. Youn^r, 14?Wm. Lnwrvnce, David Chain l>er?, 15?Win. !. Fry, Darol Kil^cro. Isaac Ilollowfty, 16? Jon|'h Irurftf. Nathaniel tlaydcu, ... 17?Mm VcDmald. Anson L Brewer, Robert Q?oi*e, lK-D.A.wUrk\veathcr John 1J Coulter, Henry Breed, 11'?Joel 15. Unit en, Frul WsdhMorth, FrieridCook. 2P?Ilenrv 1*. J'ayne, John W All?n, Reul?cu Uitchcoek. 21?Ahijahiviis ?Uane/er Lane, Luther D. Griswold. PENNSYLVANIA. DEMOCRAT. WHIG, IRF.F. SOIL. 411 r<n. if i/ L.- r /?. William Itiglee, Jn<?. r 8and?r*on Win. l arimer, Jr. 1). D. W r T. M. T. M.'Kennan. Benj. W. Hiehatd*. DiiirUt. !H?trirt. District. 1?Ilenry L. Banner, Jo?e|h O. 1 lark*<n, John Aaht ?o, Jr., 2?Horn H. Kulaks, Johu P. V* rthcnrill, # T>a\i?l tJ. Skeriit, 3?Itaae Shunk. Jamo M. Tav n VI'. 11. Thorn a.H, 4?A. L. Roumfort, Thus. *. Dnftleld, J as. J Nubbin*, 6?Jacobs. \ o8t. Daniel 0.11 itner, Jared Darlington f?Robert E. Wi ifiht.Joahua Dungan, Lot I Buekner, 7?W. W I?o\v.iii?Lr J?.l>ti 1) Stool.- Slutrnlc .? 8?Henrv llitl'Jeman John Land in, Ilenry < !irt?r y?Feicr Klino Joseph 8chmuAkcr, R. II Mahoq, 1(??B. fc\ gclioonover, Chariot bn>ci?T, John Kc-lly* 11?M in. ^wetland, Williuiu G. t urloy, W. Donaldson 12?Jouuh hiewbter Franc in Tvler Aaron C huhbuok, 13?John <\ King, Benry JoTinnon John M, Pat ton, 14?John Wetdman, William Colder Joneph Ciruy. 1ft?Roliert J. J ithc. Wuli-m H'llvalne, Allen Knbinett, 16?Fred^riek ^mith, Churlca Fisher, Ja*<>n \V. Rby, 17?John Crethweil. Andrew C. Curt in, S, W. Miftln. 18?Charlt * A. Blaek.Thos. k Davidson* .laine* Sloeutn, ID?(J W. B' wiran, J? neph Markl", Jol.n Power. 21'?John R Shannon I>*d el Agncw, Matthew Elder. 21?Geo. r. Ha milt >: (Andrew Looniip, (iii'Tce 1- Widdcl, 12? Wm H. Davis, Richard Irvin. W. W. MuDoukhU, 2??Timotl.y Iv.h Hi. mas II. Sill. W. F. Clark, 24?J. (J. CmliiIjpU. Bam'l A. Purvlanoe. P. A. Manhall, RJIOnK ISJ.ANI). DEMOCRAT. WHIO. VXCF. SOIL, At Large. At Large. At Large. ,.. Wni Spracu". Joieph Vcaxlc, Ceorgp <i Kirn. Bobert R. ("arr. lhitrnt Pint rirt. Dutrict. 1? ... Jamm T. Rhodes, Aria .Mux ti, Jr. 2? ,.. Rowsc Babcork. Uco. II. Chnrcb. TENNESSEEDEMOCRAT. WHIO. At Large, At Large. A V. Brown. James C. Jonm, W. T. Itr< ? r, Julin Netherlaud. Diitrict. Dutrict. 1 ? 1, C 11 n VPs. Thnn A H Ni<l?n 2?to. U. Ste| hen*. AlUrtG. Watkini, 8? Sumue) A. Smith, Rec?e H. Rrakaon, 4? Samuel n ri.fr, John L Gnooail, 6?R. FM<iuahnnon, Wm. Kerchoval, 6?I.eonMd B. Sinimr, Folon E R 80, 7?Jonas K.Thrums. J'huS. Bn-n, t?D. Il")l'n*f? crtli, Wm Co] nm, 9? lum 0 Ilanii, A. O. Goodrioli, 10? John A. Gardner, til. D Starry, 11?David M. Currin, C. n. Williams. TEXAS, DEMOCRAT. WHid. At Larue. At Large. J. B. Miller, W. B. Ochiltree, T. O. Brooks. James Webb. IMutriet. Dutriet. 1?W. C. Young, Fatmiel Yugor, 2? M. A. Dtiuley. B. - Eppcrsou. VIRGINIA. DEMOCRAT, ?HIU. it Large., At Istrge. J. S. Milltor, John J. Jone?, F. E. Rites. Oeoty" W. Boiling. Dutrirt. Dutrici. 1? Berry L Hopkins, Henry P. Irving, 2?W 111* I*. Booock, Jos??n K. lrting, 3?William M Traadway, Willi am Martin. 4? Bhelton F. l-eake. Williair C. Kivea, 6?John S. Barbour. Sr, Robert E. Scott, 6? Henry A. ? aahiogton, Henry T. Garnett, 7?Robert G. Scott, John A. Mervdilh, r~Henry A. wise, Robert Sanndera, 9?Tbomaa Moan. Andrew Hunter, l(i? Green B. f amcelj, Alex. H. H Stuart 11?J< hn l?lcbiT, Samuel McD. Moore, 12?John B. Floyd. Connaly r. Trig*. 1.1?Albert fl. I'uncdUton, George W. gummeJU, 14?Cimntl L Ua>s, Gi<1e?n D. Camden, 15?Obadiah W. Langfitt. Francis fl. I'iorpoat. WISCONSIN. DEMOCRAT. WHIG. KRRK SOU.. At Larue. At Laror. At Large. Barman He?L Dr. Waloott. Rnfui King. ? Gidiiugi. Pulrirt. District. 1? ... Jacob J Knoa. ?Raymert 2? .,. Jainea Maxwell. ? Tappan. NlwclUnrnu* Political Intelligence. NEW JERSEY. James O. Kihu, of Hudaon county, New Jersey, was on Thnrrday nominated by the whlgain contention, aa a candidate for the nudrageH ot the party in the Fifth Congressional DUtriot of that State, now represented by the Hon. I). S. Uregory. MISSISSIPPI. The Treaidential content in the State of Mie^isaippl, is becoming animated, and parties are arraying themselves with zeal, under the banners of their respective favorites. A Kind of camp-meeting wan held at Raymond. on Kriday and Saturday, the 2'id and '23d alt., mt wh-ch the principal speakers of the State were present; but the crowd of sovereign* seem?, lrom the account*, to have be?n limited. Speeches were made by Messrs. Win R Niles, Win. A. Lake. W. S. Bodley and Amos R Johnson, on the part of the whigu, and Gov. J. W. Matthews. ex-Gov. W, C. McNutt. W. McWillie, and Senator H S. Koote. After dark on Kriday evening the otber U nited States Senator. Ctl. JtflVrson Uavirt. and tiov. Brown, addressed the people at the court house. Col. Davis paid a merited and most eloquent trilute to General Taylor, an account of which is thus given by a correspondent of the Vicksburgh Whig, who, in speaking of his speech,say a:? ''He ran over some ot? the prominent measures of public policy in which be took an interest during thu late session i f Congress?spoke in terms of NTHI condemnation concerning the ''defection'' of lieaton and Houston on the Oregon bill?said nothing about Polk ? gave out that the Northern democrats were no longer worthy of lieing called "allies of the South.'' and he should never again speak of them as such ; and came at last, with evident reluctance, to the l'realdnntial ficntfftt. lln (ftirl if inv tit>rnnn KTnoclitil him tn cnpnk evil of General Taylor, they would be disappointed. He knur no evil of the old hsro, and spoke of him as one of the purest and noblest men the world had ever ten. The Colonel seemed greatly moved iu speaking of General Taylor, and his eulogy on the old man was, beyond all question, the finest we ever hoard. It was received with thunder* of involuntary applause. He referred to tie kindness and moat paternal regard shown by General Taylor to the Mississippians under bis commend and was again interrupted by cheers. Ho raid the old general stood god-father to the sons of MifS'FSippl when, amid the war and smoke of the fight, they wore baptised In blood on the heights of Buena Vi*ta? and wat> agala compelled to pause by a hurricane of applause, lie said that during the progress of the battle, after he (Col Davis) was wounded, Gen. Taylor caine and sat down by him ?the firm determination on bis brow seemed struggling with an espiecsinn of deep sorrow for the brave fellows who had fallen aud those who were yet to bite the dust? when, on being interrogated as to his purposes, be replied, while the lire of nn uneon^uered will gleamed in his eye?1' my wounded are behind me. and I shell never | ass tLem alive !" About this time, the crowd be " the colonel I'roni tho stand But he was not dine yet. He said that, after all, General Taylor, In a political point of view. niuiit be regarded as identified with tho I arty which had nominated him ; ami that he (thi colonel) would be obliged to rote for C??i nud liutier. Following up hiit it mark.", he denounced Van Btircn, and ejpresfttd the hope and confidence, that t'aas would prove mo-e honest than the Sago of I .indenwald. Throughout his speech, at mi]f turu, he OOBfMMd 111 substance that nothing hut hi* allegiance to the party which had elected him rutted States Senator, restrained him from voting for (ieneral Taylor. Ho substanHally admitted, that his duty to bis party was more inpeialive than his duty to his country. The fitend* 01 (>en< ral Taylor, who heard his eulogy upon the old h?ro, and hla portraiture of his character, firmness. honefty and ability, unanimously concurred in the wish tl at he would miiko the Fame speech throt<ghoot the wholu State. It vat calculated to give to (itii Taylor the support of very democrat who lovi d his country mote than l e did his part}, and of every voter who desired the election of an honest and CMrpeteiit man to the Presidency, over a scheming and deceitful politician. Emancipation in Dei.aw.mik.?A nummnih petitlin is in circulation In Delaware, praying the legislature to abolish elavi ry In that State. It Is receiving tfce signatures of nearly all the oitixens of tha'. glorious little State The Hint lltn'i (,'hick n sajs that. "lYcro appearance*, it will lm oni1 of the lurpfst petition(i erer i-fl< red to the Helawura legislature" It will be recollected that an eflort wax mud* in the leglnlatare. ? ji?r b?{0, to abolish alavery, and it waa very n? ar t)? in? f ucrraaful. Thin aroiifed tho people to the cotifidetation of the aubjoet, and It will, doubtloin, bo accompli) hid. < >i.d and Nfw Knot-ant).?Hut rjt every hundred fierpona in Kn IhikI, lorty cftniior writo llit'ir timm In MaMachufetta, according to tho last cennua. but one ptrron in every two hundred In in tlii* condition; and nearly all tluaeare recr 1.1 emigrants from Km ope Dksum'ction or Pai.t Wohkji.?The l>ri<( hi. Croix, winch arrived at I'.oaton from Hum Key, report! that the Mi11 woiKa thero wore almo?t dftroywj by tbe Sal* ot AiigtiM 2&th. W YC OKNING EDITION?F1 Unr lltrllti Corrt'?]>oinl< nr>e. Beimn, September 18, 1H1H. I j lie rotntoti of yi/fairt in tgermu?iy. The defeat of the Ministry of Anerswald, and the retirement of the whole former cabinet,has cau?ed a state ot excitement and confusion, only to be compared with the time immediately succeeding the days of the revolution. A new revolution, in tact, though without the loss of lives, and without the violution of the laws of public order, has been accomplished. A government has been overthrown, which bad openly disowned and denied the revolution, and bad endeavored to re-establish the old political system, by means of a new police oider, and by exercising all measures which were opposed to the libeity of the |teople. I'nder its administration, the rights of free assemblage had been restiicted, the liberty of speteli and of the pr< ss inliinged, a sys.em of inquisition had been tnfoiced, and all, who expressed their opinions against the government, had been i>ersecuted a/.d imprisoned ; the military and police forces had been increased ; und, above all. the authority of the representatives of the |>eople in the National Assembly had been resisted, and their resolutions and decrees not carried out, or disregarded. But ihe cause of the revolution hus again been triumphant. The old government hasext>ired iiiimediately alter its deleut in the chamber, and ita decease is lamented by few. Every one now look a forwaid towards the new government which is now about being formed. Mr Von Heckerath, who has been charged with forming a new cabinet, arrived here on the 1 lili, and has succeeded in the composition ot a ministry. The numbers ol the new cabinet will be presented to the National Assembly to-morrow, but are noi yet appointed, and cannot be named with ceitnintv. ft is known, however, that certain peoj'le, hove been iound willing to enter upon the difficult ta.sk winch the new ministry will have to pcrfoim. The cariying out of the decree of the National Assembly, issued on ihe !t'h of August, respecting Ihe dismissal ol those officers of the ainiv who cannot reconcile their politicul opinions with the new order of things, will have to be the liist act ol their government. The difficult position ia which the new ministry will be plac-d, with regard to the chambcr, in which tin ulir.is are now- the leading party, and with regard to the determined will ol the monarch, to make no concessions to ihe National Assembly beyond the power to fettle n constitution, is obvious. hi accepting the resignation oftlie ministers, the KlP|dfclmd tii.it the National Awnblf had no authority to decree on measuies which it belonged to the executive power to conduct: and on the other side the National Assembly will not Rive the Ministry the majority, without tliut the Utter recognise its authority in nll'mntteis concerning the interests of the state. If the new ministry may he able to maintain itsi If tor any length of time, it will only be by a sortol masterly inactivity, which, more or lees, it has become the policy of the governments Europe to adopt, since they are unable to stem the tide of the revolution with any prospect of success. Mr. Von Beckcra'h is one ol the distinguished orators of the first Prussian States Assembly, to which also the late minister, Camphauscn, who is now the representative of the Prussian government at Frankfort, belonged. The ditterent parties of the National Assembly now hold frequent meetings, in winch they consult about the policy they will follow with respect to the new cabinet. All arc united to maintain the authority of the Assembly against any attempt from the part of the new goverment to continue the course which has been adopted by the late nuin-try, in obtaining and commanding u too great influence on the deliberations of the nssemIt is the cause of much regret to the majority of the jieople, that the influence of the lute government on the National AsHeinblv has frequently occasioned the latter to make concessions to the former in the constitution, which is now beiny settled. The excitement which prevails here about the j crisis in the cabinet, and the present uncertain state of things, has been deepened by the difficulties which have arisen between the government here and at Frunkfort, on the question of the armistice with Denmark; and in consequence of disturbances which have taken place in different parts of the country, caused by the military. * A revolutionary movement is also preparing among the Prussian army, and a great pait of it is desirous that certain reforms in the present military system should be made. The distinctions which have till now existed between the military and the civil rank, are in many respects in opposition with the new order of things, and conflicts of every description must continually ensue, if they are not j abolished. Numerous placards, expressing the public opinion on tliis matter, and discussing the subject with great warmth, now daily appear. A great public meeting was held yesterday, for mc uurjHJM.- ui oeiiucruunu on mis (jnesuon, anu settling the following points, whicli will give some explanation oh to the proposed reforms. Hr?t.?Hew are the dttcrwa of the National Asgcmbly. iffued on the Pth of Auguttand 7th of September. to be underdood f Second ?What in thr- position of the military, with relation to the people and to the burgher guard ' Third ?How run a union of the military and the people be brought about ? Hesides all these subjects and <pie9ti"ns, another circumstance at present increases the general excitement. It is the cholera, which is raging in this city, and is daily assuming a more serious character. The number of cases, at an average, lie now on<- hundred a day. Our Dntrh CoriTupoiidcnrr. Rotterdam, Aug., 1848. Educational Reform in Holland. One of the measures now being considered by the Dutch legislature, as a necessary concession to the people in these revolutionary times, is the abolishing of the present unfair restrictions on education. A f nrooonf an/I it liaa tKnu ho?n oin/ta 1 Willi though a man lias passed the required examination as a proof of his competency to the task ot educating youth, he is prevented by law from establishing a school. The consequence is, thut there are no w so many under masters, that the profession I is inundated with them. Tliey are badly paid by principals, and are not allowed by law to be their own masters. I The legislature propose tnkin" ?ll these restrictions in a great measure, by allowing every member of the profession, when he has passed his examination, to begin a school on his own account. This is just, to one and all; though the present established masters and the clergy of the j reformed church are bitteily opposed to these ' measures. However, they will be carried?there j is not the shadow of a doubt. The contrary result , of the deliberations of the States'(lenerul, would be ! | accompanied, iti* tearea, oy a demonstration on the pai t ?>f flic people, by no means of a salutary character. On* Tnrklith Correapondenr*. CoN*TAnTii?opi.it. Aug 22. lM*. Affair? of Wallac hia. The iillalrs of Wallachia continue to progress aceor- | dinjc to the wishes of the Porte Advices of the 12th of this month, received from Bucharest, announce that a deputation la about ta be tent here with a view of making a statement of the complaint* of Wallachia against Prince Hibosco, whoso reoail they demand. This deputation will also hare for Its object to confer with the Sublime Porte on the modification* which should be made to tlin kind of charter which the \V*1 'acliians adopteil on the day of their revolution. Already Sulemlan Pacha baa informed the provisional government of the different points on which re?t the objections of bin govermcnt. The Sublime Porte will nut allow the unlimited liberty of the press, the Nationnl Guard, universal suflrnge, and disapproves the fixing the duration of the power of the I'rlnee to Ave ytnrs. All these objections of Sulcmian Pacha have been received with much moderation 1)V the nro vltiloval government, who have promised to r??Ue, in concert wilh him or with lit* government, alt the articles which have net jet obtained the adhesion of tbo government of the Porto. The provisional govern ir.ent has al^o j roinifcd that no article of the new cor,, atitution xhnll hare any effect until It ho* rocnlvej the itj probation of the Sultan. lint It appears t.hat the good dispositions of the provisional govern \jcih aro not fhnred by the W'allachian people, who c ,i th? ci r.ttary. have exhibited, on ninny occasions. * spirit ol hate nt:d hostility againrt the Turku. It la to be tour'd tin t. Kusmu will profit by thin, to brio? the i|t>c?ti<n tinder her influence. it is sai^i that the Kustians who were at .1 assy, wern about to pursue tlieir loutc. nnd to enter iiitcharest. Th'/< Is n report which lias circulated within the la?t tvo days, but I tliirk it want*confirmation. On Wednesday evening tact, abovt 7 o'clock, a tire l,r< ke out at the Maxstnl, near the '.<ld bridge here In an in.stnnt the lUmrs apteud with a rapidity and vlo!i nee, the mcrn Mirpnaing a* thfro was no wind ; but

it mi atceitnlred >ocn that It had broken out in th? woi hcuse cd a butter merchant. .Vlltt.i neighboring warehouses w<re f.ili d with soafi, oil and spirits, and the arcl'li r.t ' ?.n ?tt. ined alarming proportiune. All thr depcU 11 'he proviik n i c>f '.he I.'.pita! were la that IRK I UDAY, OCTOBER 13, iiuhtitr. I'rittl fruits, buitjini; wood rice, n.|?>r*, 1<? i r oil. tai, tobacco aod aotp a t was oon-u ni l. ?? ? uUm iurrchant vessels wt-rc burn?d whtah w?-r<a'< ngMdv tlx* quay. a? ??*1I as a great numWr of 4 null craft A fruit ui?ny TurkUh bouses also Ml a pr?-y fnlhii f 1 m nifr h Mr d t h h lirn cnminilnirBtfd In lhi> mii. J perl, ircxjii** called Sulimanlt- One of its min?m?? li nk lite noil whilst. burning. produced the *ir?<t of sij|?ib llotnau candle N >>-r wan no f-arful a tire exp?*rit iit-i (I In i? ; It* effects Wffp i>o violent anil *o rapid. that uo attempts tumid be ui de to oppose ila proprt-M although I ha Sultan himself went m pervin t? the theatre of ihe calamity On the following day. a git at number of bodies were fouod atnonest the ruins. The lots is i'ttiluatt d at thirty Ave millions of pia4trts 'I he new Minister of Greece. M. Knot, arrived to- i day by the Freiioa ateamer. 9Initlf?-*to of I<ouIm Illitnr. T?> titk kuiioh ok thk lokiiow timi:*:? Sia:- 'lbrte moults are past sinew in thti National ' Afn-ntbly, I aicu^ed the party of reaction in trance ' ( i a .-turned deteimination to ntblead public opinion, : <t nnn-onstruii k and twisting the rense of my id-at in a ui< -t odious uiannt-r, and of having warped ugaijist me the most dangerous of conspirnciea?that < l lain hi td. Ileic, in this country, I And thedeplorahie tfticls ot ibis conspiracy iu the deceit practised i poii your good faith When. sir. y?u (hall be better acquainted with the facts, you will have oocasioo to regret, ob jour owu account, the violence of your own attacks; fi r it cannot be doubted that every one must let-1 unhappy in having committed an act of iqjistlc". 1 Von attribute to niy system, and to the National Wlcit'tri-tbirh jou call my . thin in? the iiiMerlen ot the prevent situation of my country. Allow me to r.-I.Mt will, alt tliit I nili.i nutiii.. ..f - - l.~ ? woubdi <i in the nidht wn?ittr? part of hi* heiirt, ?ueh a horrible responsibility What' *lr, my public as?eveiaiion*, twenty times repeated, never contradicted; the ifliciul declarations of M. Kinilo Thoin?s, Director ut tie National Jhtlien; the reoont debates of the Kiejii-h Assembly; the document* published in the senoi.d volume ol tbu Knijuelc? ail these bare not convinced you that I ?u? not the p-rsou who orgauirid tt.e National %'lttlirr*. that tbey were brought into I exist* nee against my wishes agulnst my will?in oppo- I Htii n t? all my principle*, and even with the avowed ! objtet (f ci unterbalancinj the influence over the . people tlat was attributed to me. No, fir, no' Absolutely I was nothing in the creation of the National .iirlitts ll wan M Marie, then Minister ol I'ublio W<rkf. wbo established them; it wan M K umIo Thomas who was by M IVmrie appointed to th? direction of tbsrn An for myself? I atllrm it.and I defy nontrauiction?I took no part in tbc formation of the Nationu 1 litlitis, neither in their organization, nor in tbeir direction, nc r in their superintendence If, tlm, lhue ban been imprudenoe?and < believe llit-re ban?in assembling pell-mell, in the National workmen taken by chance from all proIrnlCiBt; if there baa been folly in giving tbem i an uniform m i ro Juc'ivo task. and in putia 1 tb?m. for this unproductive labor. wag?s wnlch aire but alms in disguise; if this deplorable institution bas become for tho state so flagrant j a cause of ruin that it has been necessary to | crurb it; if tLe workmen of the National Atnlirrt, | vbsn tbey ceased to receive their habitual wage*, toll , into dtspair ; if, in short. a party among them have ! pioduced the in>uri ecti-n of June under the influence of the most tirrible misery?by what strange reversal , of all the la?s of justice can b? imputed to me suck results? To me, who-l repeat it?was a complete , siranger to tho National Jlttlitrt, who disapproved of , their being called into existence, wbo never put my i 1< ot Into Ibtm. and wbo never interfered in what con- i cerued them. neither in their establishment nor ill ; their irpamration. in their direction, nor when the | <|U?Htion arose of their dissolution ' To each, then, belongs the responsibility of his own works. You im- | pule to my system. sir. tho bloody disorders of Pari*. i I may remark that my system has, up to this time, re- ! ceit ed only two applications, altogether partial and oonflned in a very narrow circle. But. far from oondnuii k niy doctrines, these two partial applications , film tbu moststriking justification of them ; for the \ aisrciaticn of journeymen tailors, and tbut of jour- j neymen saddiets, which 1 founded, still exist: tl.ey prosper, notwithstanding all that has been done to deny tbem. to destroy t htm : and it is to be remarked, , that they did not join In tho Insurrection of Juue?a > decisive tact, which t recommend to the attention cf ' all men of good faith ! Is it meant that tho popular I agitation emanated front the very nature of my principles trcm their moral lnlluenee ' It isthis that you a*>eTt, sir j and you reproach me with au imputation i of having sought the happiness of on" ?l?s<. at tlie i wieichednets only, and the misery of another. As 1 i do not, sir, doubt your honor or your gentle loyalty, I ought to believe that you are unac^u^intcd with my ' wutings. and that you judge me only by the calumnies of my interested detractors. It is. then, by quotations i that I gliall request permission of you to reply?a kind 1 of answer evidently ilw most peremptory. It is thus that in 1.'Organization du Travail 1 express myself 1 upon the Datural and neoessary bonds which exist between all interests :?1 ask, who is really interested I in the maintenance or social order, -ucb as it exists at | prerent? No one. No; nobody. For myself, I willingly perfuade myself, that tlie evils created by an fin- I prruet civilization, spread thouuicives in different forni?. over the whole of society." *- * i ' Ah : Thanks be to God ' there is not lor society a partial progref* or a partial retrognsslon. The whole i of society is elevated, or the whole of society falls. I When the laws of justice are best understood, all condition" profit by them. When the notions of justice are obfcund. all conditions in ?ociety suffer. A nation, I in which one claps is oppressed. TBf bl? a man who bas a wound In his leg ; thn lamo leir prevents the free , extrclse of the healthy limb. Tliu.;. however paradoxical I Mich a proposition may appear, oppressors and oppresed gain Kjually by the destruction of the oppression. | They lofe equally by Its continuance."?('-< irganisa- | tion du Travail," f>th edition, page ) You purctive, sir, tbu principle that govern* my idea. It is that of human solidaiitt. It is not only In the interest of the I i < pl>< that I havo criticised the economical svstcm fol- I lnwtd in Kranco ; it is also in the Interest of the middle classes, as you may easily conceive yourself, by 1 throwing your eyes over mr little book on tho Organisation du Trax ntl ? aDd if I have rcou'red that to the principle af individualism was substituted progressively that of association, based upon the sentiment cf fraternity, it is precitely because the principle of individualism bus appeared to me an endless source of hatred, lof jealousy, of divisions, of tyran- i nies emanating from above, of revolts proceeding from beneath. Now. sir. when you say that my ldens have the tendency to legitimate insurrection under all clrcumsiancts, you hurl against mo an accusation which is contradicted, most undoubtedly, by every page of my ' books, by each line of my speeches. Here, again, it Is by quotations that I must answer you. Open 7/7/rttoitr ,/fi Ih.r wins-yon will read a passage relating to a celebrated Insurrection " It would be to hold In too slight estimation reason and equity, to make their triumph dependent on the chances of a couplde main. Winlf m anflfiniM ?r? nnomiafo #n<i nalUnso I u n I art . a republican virtue. Assuredly it Is the property and the glory f,f choice spirit* to lie in advance of their epoch. but to do violence to sooioty Is permitted to no one.-'? (l.'llistoire de* Dix tome 6, page 4!28.) I bitTe written likewise in the Organisation du Travail : ?" Violence is to be feared only when dlacussion in forbidden. Order has not better shields than study. II anger fome times chastises evil, it is impotent for the production of good. A blind and savage impatience ran only heap up ruina, nnuer which the seeds of justice and love would be smothered. It Is not the >|Uest)i n an to the displacing of wealth, but as to its univtrfal expansion and multiplication Kor the happiness cf all?of all without exception?it behooves us to elevate the level of humanity.'' - Organisation HitTraruiI. (age 21 ) I could. eir, if I did not fear to make this letter too lmg. multiply my quotations I could produce here numerous passages extiacted from my speeches at the Luxembourg, and you would perceive tb;it I have every whete condemned, as erjuallv ptlerile and fearful, the extravagances of force, and that | have always placed ihe victory ot justioe in the oalra and regular developemriit of public reason by the liberty of the tribune, by the liberty of the press.'by the right of discussion. In twelve year- I have written much Well, it there exists in my booh', in my speeches, one word, one single word, which Is an appeal to violence, to brute force,? let it be ihnwn tome! I affirm that it is Impossible to pioduce such n word. For the rest, sir. there is a fact which cannot be contested, which now Itelor4s to history, and which speaks more loudly in my la\or than allrnasonlng<. Whilst I t< u alned at the Luxi mbourg, and when I had It In my powi r to act upon the people, did the slightest disorder lake place Was there in 1'aris the lea-t agitation ' ? Did not the people?who, it has risen hem pretoidrd, aete excited by my fpeeches? did they not exhibit .in admirable example of moderation, of resignation ' Was it not then thai they pronoun -ed this sublime sentence -"We have three months ?f misery to oiler,to the republic?"?llut to maintain older in Paris during the t? omul tin of|i?"Hgr to power, what foroo had I it m; (lii|ioml' Spe*cb-~ nothing but upecoh. l or you are not ignorant, air, that there wax not At that period a tingle poidu-r in the r;ip:tal What can pofgibly lmopp( n (1 to >o dfmcn?trative a fact ' What! tho popular apitatloua only I'oiuim nn d to date the ilay when I 1 ?aud to liavu th? poeer of efficient action upon the people, and iti* I whom they wouM hold responsible for tb??e iigltatioii*. Iu truth, thin would lie more than Injustice it ?o?ld b.> folly. I do not slop at the word pillage, which hat found Itudf, i Bbow not how, under jonr pen, in an articlerelatil R Til ni? I cunuot belli ve that V Oil liavn wl-died to carry calttmnlra agftinat both my heart und my In telli ct to ?uch a point l or ho who should perceive in pillage a nrnm* < f datlro} itig ml?ery. oravnn ot"av?nifing It. w uiilil l>e tbc wor?t of nmdinen an wi ll as the n <>t depraved of wretchea. } ou rteal, In relation totiie, the aPuIrs of May und <f June. Ai to the inaurrtctlon of lnn?, K waa m manifest that, far (rem having takon part in It. In any*manner whatever, I was ftruck with ronMeruatlcn at It, that the hatred oferon my niont cmel eOt.mU* t'nn not been able to And hero iiny subject of acciiFatlon asalnrt me In what relate* to the iLai/lfeftiitlon of the 16th of May. I reckon upon proving, by undeniable fact*, that they ham nought in It only a pretext to plnve ine at a diM ? no from the Natlonai Assembly, at the moitient when the constitution wan about to l<e diAnusfed In a reeltal upon which I ?m at present engaged,and which I tball liavo the honor of itddmalug to von, I ball epeak pf tha tme caoaea of f ha troubles of May, of lb* elvll war of Jnr?. Ot the Mate of aelge, and of the evil* which oTuwbelw my beloved country In the meantime. I limit mjaelf to the declaration, with tha nu'hf iitf (4 a con?ct t.04 w'Ui'>nt reprrach tLa I IER A 1848. uem iwiu a >n hu) plot, in *u> ?u?iu.>i or vn1* i??*e !ii noy ?iir-( r li r -ftadtVm* to the piin Mien id my col.i.'ry I would vrith joy li?v? gimn all the blood In my veir? Um Mr ??.i>r very bumble tml r< ry d?Tet?.i ferrant. S?pt. ?, 1818. I.OUIS B(.\M I.HH liiUlllnniM, finnr o? On b ami Ti uuntu. Oct li?Before Juxtlce Strong. AliK rni'o Dodge aud t 'roliu* -Muriler Coir.? '1 be trial of Oilhooly In tnrther p>Mponed to Slouday text I mcviT Corar ? Before Juptioe Strong ?Julian ?t. ' evidence on l? th ?id?? ?i4 clo?.J yesterday, bonly before (he court adjourned. The ca.-e will lie fcuainied up to-day. ami given to the jury. ; i?i rkitiOR Coi'iiT ? Bef> re ./m-lire Ynnderpoel ? jUtiavder ti. J-'rancia ?Tnis cauee wan not llaixhod wben I he <*nurt Niljourned. lUtore l hief JUhtice Oaki'JT.?JuKn Oihnn\ Co ? ?. Jll/ttd Clufp rl at ?This wad an action on a promt* h. r> note tor The action is brought n?'*iuit the mtiker and endorser. Mr. < lapp. tUe uii*er, failed in butdnta^in Ih-id. anil eonipounded wltli hi* creditor* for 40 cei.t>> on the dollar, he win to g're hi* note*. j embused by Mr. Rice, the other defendant, to xerurx : thin nun payable in IH mouth* The defen< ? ?et up by Mr. Hire in. that at ibe time be endorsed the note I he wu? Incapable of uiakingacontriirt. in conjeijuenpe I of au injury bo rtceittd by being thrown out or a wagon A oaut-e eimilar to line, and growing out of the same tiunxacticn. was in part tried in toe < omiuoii Pieah ik.'t week, and all the fact* reported Common Pikaa. Out. H-BufON IuiIk.- Duly Sarah Jttrxln rt Jimittv .</ lionohu*.?This was au action I of trespass, brought by plaintitl to recover <.li?for tin injury sustain) il b> being bitten by the defendant's <' drg. Thejury re nut red a verdict for the plaintiff for | f 50 damages Court or Okmkki. Suctions, Oct. 12 ? Ilefcre the Itecoider. and Aldermen Deforest and Hatfield T.ial for Jllltmjilrd lufavtuidr.?Henrietta I'rank, a young tiuiinan woman, *?? put upon trial thin ni"rn iitK- cbarittd wiih bavin);, on the Hth of August la^t, l attempted to destroy tan life ot her infant,then about j (He weeks old It appeared, <roui the evidence, thai at i the lilue mentioned, some IhJh were fishing in the Ka-t ! Klver, near (lie foot of 104th street, when they paw a won.an approach the water and throw into it a Imn4 e. Una of the boys with a hard net brought the huudl<> to land, and discovered that it wan a male infant, and that it was Mill alive; he immediately took the child to the 12th ward police station-hou?e, and a policeman was dispatched to arrest the woman. It was clearly proven ibat the defendant wiih suffering underpuer/irrat mania at the time of tbe alleged offence, and the District Attorney withdrew Ins prosecution, and the prisoner was discharged Tiial for Or unit Larceny ?Charles Ackerly wai tried on a charge of grand larceny, in stealiug a curt worili ?60, from Pater l.utz, of luW Pitt street The case was not made out, and the prisoner was difoharged. Cot kt Cm knihk? For this day ? Circuit Court.? 3, 7. 11. 4!f. 45. 41'. 61, 65, 56 to 62 inclusivn, 06 to (III inclusive. Suprt ior Com I ?57, 60. !'3, ,'16. 142. 114, in:: to 150 Inclusive, 4 140. HO, lJfl 6a 4.Ui. J, 113, 1341,60, 10H. 100, mi, 103 to 107 inclusive. 100 to 174 inclusive. 176, 177, 70, 67, 176, 130. 117. 4'J 0U 115. Il>. 161, 102, J4T?. Common I'hat. 'Ut l\.rt-2^7, 220, 2H. 233. 236, 237. 2TO. 241. 309. 243. 27."? JUT. 24t>. 261, 2W lid ran?112, II S 200, 2C2, 104, 200, 20S, 212, 214. 210, 218, 220, 222. 220, 228. TRIM. OF GKORGK M1I.LKR IN BOSTON I'Oll FoUOKRY. Boston, Oct 11 ?.losui'M W. Ciahk. ? A in a broker in lloston; knew Miller; familiar with hln hundmiting; tl.ln jap< r (No. 31) In iny property ; lint Haw It la Mtller'a bnnds. It was Itfi with m? for h teinp'>rory purpopv; bad other operation* with Miller, and finally Kept this as security; tarn! It within n month after lis date; It reader?Inly 30, '47. $2 600, payable In (tlx months to Miller, and endorted by him; sinned by lUlknap. Cron-Examine 1 ? Hare neYemeen but one note of Miller'* lelore; don't remembtr tfie date; received it from Miller; don't rcmenilier when. Direct Kiaminatiaii returned ?Thl? last note wan lelt in a idOitlar munner with the flr?t; It wan put In the Merchants' Bank and paid by Miller; I held it as Miller'a property; be didn't call lor it until some ten days alter it wa? paid. John S. Tymcr recalled.?Tbii note (No 111) i* for $2,.'>00. July 30. "47, on ?i\ mouth*, signed by llellviiap. ami cndoned by Miller; I received it on 4th Aug . '47, I mo collateral for money loaned; believe the body la In the handwriting ft Adams. Crn$i-tiamivtd ?Am not acquainted with lielku.ip's 1 bnndwrit'ng; I have Mm signature* to note* nimilar to this. purporting to be his; should think I have mien I such notes during the last two years. Have taken j tin in nil collateral security; tbo amounts of the notes were for $l,f>00 or $2,010; ou the 4ili of August [ re ceived two $2 500 notes; held some of there notes when they ><'11 ijtie; they were paid 8kwai.i. F. Bh.kwap, recalled ?Hare never known any notes signed by myfeir and endorsed l>y Miller to have laid over :it the bank. I The notes from 1 to 31 Inclusive were shown the witness.] They ar? all signed by Uelkoap; phould think i never tinned No 4; received the proceeds of a note simitar to this, but should think not this oca [The same answers were given ' with regard to Nos. u. G. and 7. These notei are all dated July 30. (or $J.6C0. all payabln in six mouths ] No. 8 is for $2,000 oil six month*; I signed a note similar to this : fhould think th!? was not the , note I signed; No. 0 is similar to No. tt; should thliik I ilid not sign it; No. 10 Is fur $3,000. dat? d duly 6, on six months ; should thick I I did n*t sign it ; am more positive with regard to this note. No. 11 1h dated July 11. on four months, $2 500; I did not Ign it. No. 12 is dated I .lu'.y b. $-l,0C0. on rt months ; I signed but one like this? ! thould'nt think this was the one. No. 13 $2 <>00 July 0. on ?) months; I think I didn't, sign this. No. 14 $2 500 .dated July 30,4 months: nm nosltkve I didn't sign thi* Bote. No. 16 for #2..">00, datod July 30,0 I UioDttm ; thould think I didn't sign it No 10 *0 000, Jul; on 0 months; ahoald think 1 didn't sign it. No 17 $2 600. July !M). 4 month* ; ikolM think I did j uot sign It. No. 18 %' > 000, July >' ti month-. No. 19 $2,6(0 July 30. 0 monthi ; protty cum I didu tuign it. { No 90 $3,600. July 0. il months ; should think I didn't I fi :ti ^ -No -.1 fS 000. July 0 6 month* ; should think I didn't fign it. No. 22 $2 .".00 July .10. 4 months ; did 1 cot sign this. No. 23 $2,500, July 30. ft month* ; should think I didn't *lgn it. No 24 $3 000. July fl, 0 months; should think I didn't sign it. No. 26 $2 000, | July 30 4 months; should think I didn't sign it. No. I 20 $2..">C0. July 30, 4 month* ; did not sign this notn. | No. 27 $2 600. July 30, ft month* ; should think I didn't i f-i^u it No. 28 $2,600, July 30,0 month*: *houldthink | I didn't sign .t No 21> $2 000. July 0. 0 month*; 1 tbtuld th)nk I didn't sign it No 30 $2.O00, July 0, il in-nth*; should think I didn't si^n it. No 31 $2,500, July :;0. 0 months ; iliould think I didn't sign it. i This note. (No 32 ) July 30. on six months. $2.'?00? ! Should think I didn't si^n this; am not so po*itiT<? at with reg*rd to some oft linn Thi* note. (No. 33.)$2,600. July 30. I months I paid a not# similar to ttiis. when due; after it was paid I think it want into the han.ll of the grand jury. I thought at the time it w?a genuine; | do net think so now Ciois->j aminrif ? Hare made i n<|ulri>'H with regard to there note* I have examined; out of thi* number I paid one-don't know which; S.nnuel Mead held it when it was paid; it ??* paid by my clerk. No* 10, i 11,14.22,20, 1.2.3. No. 1 was not ?lgn<-d by me? I >!? '00, July JO. 4 month*. Th?< fln.il p In B?II<di|i " j lias been amended, the whole name don't re?emble my signature much; have examined a number of my , signatures for the pwrp?se of comparison; the signature* we re alt to note.", both on ruled and plain paper; | iu son.e rare* could tell through a magnifying glass letter with regard to iny *lgnatur<> hk to tbrir genuine- I Bess; have ?ald I could not tell with regard to many ' oftho^e notes; can't ray with regard to thin note; the ! note I J aid aft<r I knew the existence of other note* 1 i denied: am not positive I had seen the other notel hen I p?id the sue mentioned; thefart that Mr. Mead held It was one reason why I paid out; aliould not have paid it had I not thought it good: my p'a may ' be sometimes rounded- can't say; don't think my ?lgniiture bn-< changed since '4ft; most of my writing is \ done by my clerk; lam aocustomed tor the most part rnly to sign my name. Nos. 10. 12, I t. '."J unit 2<> the I witness thought not genuine, particularly on account of a defect In the letter p. and from their general ap pears nee, i am now very continent l did l si/n >o. 'J; I judge particularly from the date of the transaction; oan't ny positively with regard to th? signature: the date is one important reason with regard to all of the notes why I think I didn't sl/n th>'in, h:?ve never ltcar J cf nny other notes than these have not taken much pains in looking; I h ive retained ;? lawyer In Selem nn? in Coo cord two in Dostou. with retfurd to this cafe: don't Know whnt search tliey ha?# made for tii>ii; i havecot retained Mr. < bout* on this <* ? , be In bioi, ri i nlni ) generally by me for a number of year*; I canin to town laeT Wednesday evening ; have known Nir. Miller since '43 or'44 ; have ici>n ? good deal of Mm ince I flrrt ka< w him. have lia l a threat many tiacactions with him ; think my booh* will sho t all my transactions with him ; prior to July, i might have given Miller notes personally, but think not ; don't 1 think Miller ha* raised money for me since '41 ; I have oocReion to rube money continually In my business ; UMialiy borrow money on railroad stock ; have employed Mr Mead durine the time I employed Miller ; ci uld'nt tell the amount Miller furnished iue without locking at my book* ; don't remember signing any ! notes For Miller at Concord; doa't remember renewing j noti? f< r .Yilltr; in '44, I think It may b? '43. I was building; a riiilrond from here to < om ord; some time i in tint season Miller wanted to borrow my notes f >r J&UiO; ta gave me collateral security on persons j wh< m l.e represented as wealthy ; loaned liim this I u;? u in mm- mui uLin r nun s wnen t rie i> Ii'll uue I I bate ?r*.aut>ntIy MibMitnted no'.ea aivon to Mill- r, wl.en there b?s bei u collateral aecutiiy ; I uro poeitlre 1 I reTer'leaned Miller ray name. mo?| t in tin* tr?n?- I action jiift mentioned, lor M '? nccommitlKtion think I b?T? Mpned i thu Bote* lor Milier In the Kitrhbur* j Italltoad < |Hc?. < ? the four in July ii au J HO : d>ti t ; ren eiulwr havlrg f',zo,,) notesfor Mllb r In I bo H??i* lloti.-e or the 4th Wn4 lloufo ; think I I.?re alined tiptea In Miller'# t *tlee. thf-ugh am not jioeitivo ; dldn t | often go Into Miller'* office; often m.-t him at the j 4th Ward II ju'o : don't remember etrr bavins had i bt^lne-a Ir^u-artlonn with lilm ther<> ; *h? n in n-jr uaralred it waa on noten. generally with eoiutornl ' ecwiity ; did cot ?i*n note# for Miller in th? Ke.teral | Stn11 Howe : can ?wear I never fijrned a paper there; i bate ito recrllection of c?er belo* tb#fe ; don't kn >? i "ho kcfit the bourn ; frequently met Miller #lnoe "44 ; | ?a* net j-articularly Intimate with hltn ; w* frei^ut-t.tly dined tngtther at the 4th Ward llo^-ni ; I d< n t r> member cf freijU'ntly transacting bual- ' r.(?a *lth him. er ?f fVerjuently calling for him ; 1 dm tog 4" lllredjln Windsor, Vt ; li??d In Concord j LD. TWO CENTS. n '<;t, 44, 4;.; do buMU-fc i?t Ci noo'l bin* think I !?fl I oncorrt in April '40; tiu trig nil thi* time to t>i?i present I b?ve dt.De more or le?* bn*ln?n at 'h? < nmoord bank; ?inc?i I left Concord ny oo'w liurn not con mon.y been dated there; I stated y<?*terday ih?'. I allowed no man to Hieo my mhh to nice money , bar* Ipm-d > > DtniH to bUuk took notes; bare b> <*n in thi* hubit for a year or mnw; I may bare f{l??<i uiy nauie in hlknk to my clerk, can ?w.iar I never /are tuj enm* on blank paper to any one but my clerk. tbi> hlaiik ctock note* were given to Meide; never x*vh * Mr. Dunlap my Hlgnatnrv In blank; neror iiavti it to uny one It. ror't month; n>y bank notice* w?r<> usually rent to Concord when I lived there; don't reuiitnber whether I received the notice* for the noted Vlr. ,S?a>ey testified to at Concord ?r any wh*r*el?e; I have paid note* In advunce, toinctiine* I prepay note* whan I uiu in llo city; think I hare nometim** paid extra Interest to Miller and others, but not for tbn "four'' noten of July 0 and 30; don't know what not?i I ne|iotiali d In Inly '47; frequently paid ?xtra interval In that year; hare no recollectiou of Miller'* 'akinit oy any note* of m'ne; Miller ha* niveu me btuk notice, I think; neverjiavi' my name In blank to any one in Pol tiand that I r> mi-nilx r, Mr Miller ha' frequently b?en ut my houne In < onoord; don't remember ol being at hie hi Ufe in Walthain, did not know him muob ?lieu he wae at the Ma**a*eit Houee; don't Muemlwr of rldlof.' with lilni to triuhtoo, tlr*t learned from vlr. Meadprftbe eslntence of tht-ae note* *oiaeliinH ia November, before Miller left Uoeton; I w?* than In Vermont; Mr \1> ade wrote to me; I cauii vi-rv *onn to Uuttop; can't tell how ?oon; l?**n thin t?eek I think; Didn't Hriiv* till lifter .Miller left I tlien * *? itau *('iirtiiu; paper ; the llret one wan in Mr. Mwade'* p .* re*fioii I think. 1 i?w aoiue at the Ada* ami Merchant*' Hunk ; don't remember what other* I think I received the rote* from Mr. Meude ? might hive not f< me c f them iu Vermont ; hare no doubt I jr >t ?oinc from Mead*, can't tell which ; think I fa* *ouin ?otes In Mr. SrniKj> hands nbout that time, ul? > in Mr. I'arley'* hand* ; can't tell In w many I rntvia their band* One n a-?-n why I though'. Meade'* not* a grod one wan, that Miller would not be lik-ly to carry a t< r?ied papirtohiin an he wa?d>ing iny bu^ineM* I then examined thin note c.nel'uily ; thin* uow I it* other note* before I paid thin hut cunnot state po*ltively, 1 think I compared the Meade note with other*? don't know which ? at bin otlloe, before I paid it. I ehould be moht likely to have compared it before I paid it?have no poMtive reine.nhranc.e. Don't rein* ml>er whether 1 declared the noto In Meade'* poa*eMon genuine on llr*t Inspection ; don't recoll?et raying to Mr M? ade before I paid thin Mt? that I hai doubt* with rrgatd to it; don't rematnbor beioK pren-nt when it *?" paid; don't rcm?m'ner the particular ; It wan paid before the l*t of January , It wan paid bei' re i returned to Vermont; I rnturnnd about the middle of December ; my book* will show all parl leu la i * ; don't know who showed me the notes at the Atlnn and Merchant*' Hank I think I *tat?d to the p? r*on in the Atla* Bank, that tho note there wa* not good ; I Mated (he Naum at the Merchant*' ; don't rtmtuiber how many you *hswed me at the** bank*; I looked at the note* ut the bank*, don't rcmemlier giving any reaaon for Faying they were not good ; can't tell wliirh of the .'13 tntm I *aw at thc,buiik? ; did u?t examine the note* there a long time ; can't tell which of the 33 notes I ??* before! >i.ln><.?l \ . I -- - .- ? -- . u " , . WfHrj ni?W Fpu* tlou.x b?f?re I returned to Vermont, except Meade'*; the teat-on I thought the note* at the Atlas Bank and Merchant!' Ilauk forgeries wan. that 1 liad ?<Rued bat one of tbiit date and nmount and time; I am no* confident I raw Meade'* note previous to going to the biiDkn, wb'oh whs of that date and amount and tlm?; thin wan the only reason why I then thought them fiugerl**; under ( rdlr>?ry circumstances, I should n ?t have thought tin ru forger!?*; the *ame reason with regard to the Farley and Nwasey note* m id* m't hen think tbom spurious; I advised with Mr How* at that timu on this matter, we made diligent enquiry with regard to there noter; after Meade * note was ptld, I think my cltrk hnd it in hi* possession: don't remember when I i'?w it nsdiin; dun't remember whether I naw it previcus to K?'UX before the < irand fury in !) cembi-r last; saw it tben. and before the (irand Jury in January; think I testiled on both oeca*iotiH. before the (irund Jury, that it wan genuine; can't tell who eariled the note to tb<a i>ran I iury; the note had been [aid before the first time 1 went before the (Jrand Jury; think I have not seen the note since before tho (irand Juiy. until I raw it here; do not remember hc> lng this notelact week; I exaraint-d *ome of tlie arte* then at Mr. Uartlett h; do not know that I hare *eeu the note this week before I wa< put ou the stand; do n <t think that I could select Meade's note from th? Mil nf a similar character, y< sf erday I van fully eunvotod of the ?ptirloiifni'iM of this note, frotu th? testimony then pivpD with regard to the Jat?* especially Mr. Karlej'n testimony; another reason why I bflieved th? uote to be spurious war. that I had got the iinprer-slou I Jo not know f ora whom that thin note wan negotiated before th tth of August; the first thing that made me doubt the genuincDeHN of tlim note whh tliu experiments of tracing ; I ?hould think thin (No. <l:3) in not the note; there la no endorsement on it; I think Mr. Meade'* name wai on the note I paid; to mv knowledge. I have not neon the genuine note-i of luly 0 and .">0 since they were delivered; think I have never given my nnai* in blank to Mr tiiliunn of Portland; be wan formerly a partner of mine; am sure I haven't given him my name since we dir?olv< il partnership; never proposed buying the MiKm-oit house of Milter. Direct Examination reiumtd ?Have been sued on some of the-,. n< tes in Salem, Vermont. here, and in < oucord. When (went round with Hour, don't recollect noticing the letter "T" on any of the notes: was first informed of the experiments in the grand jury ro. m. as I think. The examination of Mr. Belknap. whieli had lasted for thrc* hours and a half, wan hei n brought to a rinse Johw J. 5? o i t. Mr lielkmip'a clerk, wai next oil If I, an.I underwent a long and very aearching croaa-exaniination: Lut ho did not give any evidence to invalidate that of lielknup. It appeared that ileiknap km vety particular In all his tranxactionf, to have everything recorded in hi* book*; that Scott wan Id Hip habit of pitying his not**, an ; and that be was not In the habit of paying tbei.i before vhey with due. Meafrn. Jotrru Whitb. c?abler, and Mr. B<hiki, tb? teller, and Mr. Uv:c k. tbe meaaenger and eolleotioo clerk eif tbe acme hank, were alfo examined to ahow that Belknap'* notiw worn sometime* paid liefore they were Ai? by Miller and that he |m WW for no doing?auch a* that be expected Belknap in town la a few day*, and that, aa IS-lknap supposed him to be a capitalist. ho wanted to bairn the note* in bin poaaeai-ion.in order to make tnore money out of him by future tranaactloDf. kc. It waa alan proved by the meaaenger of the SolTolk Ilank that Miller wait anxlouh to get tbe 1'iiuk notieea. and that they were often delivered to kl.. Tk. -J:~ 1 - Miau. mo V?UH A'ijMUl lIKU It I'ktfr O riOCR Northrop CoNvicTKt?.?The trial of Northrop, at Whit*-riains, lor tlie murder of Maria Goodb?art by stabbing Jkt in the breast with a nhon knife, which be had sharpened several lays previously, and carried in his breast pocket for the purpose. was concluded on Monday afternoon, nth Inst. The jury wer<? out only fifteen minute*, and returned with a *erdl<-t of guilty. Judge Mc' oun deferred the Hentenoe till thi? day, Friday, when he wilt bavn the ino*t unpleaiant duty to perform of not only xentenoioK to death a fellow-beintr. endowed with a life which (tod alone ran bestow, but also of delivering a sentenco in direct conflict wlih hi* own settled conviction* of what die uld, ere tbl?, hare become the law of oar land-no death punishment. \uvnl i?injtir r uuiin, i. niieu sun's ,"?iari ne < ?rp-\ WHO t* appointed to th? command of the murine burraclu at (iotport. arrived nt Norfolk on the !?th. The Naval! ourt Martial on the 9th at the u?uai hour, on hoard the t'ennnylvauia. but after organizing, adjourned to allow the roundel fcr th?< prtromr another day to prepare hl? defeuee. \or/nlh: lit aeon. I-atki: t uom thi: IIk Hy thr iirrival, yf?terdny, of the I nit?'d Hlntc* transport i?t?*iim?'r Maria Hurt, from Braros st l%go, the J7th ult , we learn fr in ' aptain Ottoway. that a with >:?1? of wind ragi d at that place from the ltJth to iWd ult , blowing from all points of the compaex, acotupanled witbi iieny rain*, which overflowed the whole Ulanl. On the It'd the inhabitant* of the Inland took refuge on board if the ateainrra and te?*el? in port until tho waters nnbilded < In the U'Jd ult , the I S. *oti?oner Captain I'a^H.t'apt .Me( larr, waa totally Itwtcn Urato< Mnnd. On (he 2:11 ultimo. Captain Prentiw, la com maul < r iirn^iis iManil. <li?4 or yellow foyer. On th<* '.'Itli. a rtUi.iD uriivt j at Brazo*. who reported that tH wum tha only gurwitor of the crew ?.f the ?")hoon?r Home. from Philadelphia, ?hi> h re^el wan totally lo?t frcin sixty to ninety mile* to the northward or u *oInland One oth?r m?n started with him, but die?l lrom expo?tire .V I). Ilet, 0, t 4 I"roji TABASt o.? By the arrival <>l th?' schooner yfsii iiiHy, from Tuhusc<. winch port ih>' left oti the i!f>th nit , wo lt-urn lrom < apt Wuk?11 an tlikt (ti n Parrden, with t'KJO iforrrnmeat troopa, wbh marchi n: towards Tab?f?, aod on the ltilh tnMnttt won witliin fix Iranneii ?t fhat place, (ten Brano, with loo men, had lireri out to m-et him, hut had returned again toTabaf" on t>h< l-?th Itwai th? (pinion of'.he |>?opla of Tabacco thut ail unR'tgement would take^'nre I* tween < "<> l??t,i?'S about th? 1 ^tli or '.*Otb ult Af. " /'" "c< * A Scriwi ii W'kki k.?Capt. Wnkeman, of the .-tliniiier l.'elainpaga, from fahasco, reports that cd I ho I''lh till I" lat. X >. Ion/. 7'J, he picked up the miilu l)?i< tii nod main rfall of a lari;e schooner He ali><? that the mainiuaftt ?aa 70 feet loo* ami 24 moke* in Uiainrler, and appeared to hare been ut <"hy hut a.?hort lime prevloue to hi* dtxoovorlojc tha ??nte The fpurw lanhed together In a triangular fotm, appnrently lor the purpote of is.ikiDi; a raft.? The r uin hoorn man 40 feet ion* < aptain Wakenitn c? nld not discover any part. of the hull, and th'nk* it ttry likely lhut the rearei had oapnijed; and, after outtirit away the inaiTitiia.it and riggintf. *he had right d if/ain. and proceeded on herroya#e - .V. O. iW On. 4. Oi m i vi..? Information tins been rccciTcd At ilie iVphtlmthi of e*tat?\ that Senhor Sergio Teixeira de Mact do ha* h?en appointed by the Fin pent of Brazil, Knroy Iutraordlnary and Minuter i'ianipotentiaiy to the I ntted State*. Senhor Maettdo. at the time of hi* appointment. -oocupted tha ?atne tl?tii n at Vienna. Tin- hi vxiM, tit <>n the ftth in?t , wu due ami rpn; the t< mpt rat lire ?a.? a* r>p<Q ?1 August. and the ?*ath?r appear*nettled.