Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 13, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 13, 1848 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. lNtt*WMt Carnw?f railon and Namattt. JAM ICS CMMUMR MlkilllETr, PKdPKIBTOA THE DAILY UEKAl.l'? Thro i*ru Say two mid me r"rv- *7 '.ft per onHtim. HORSIMi fc?llt'ttIS u CWtilrd ..i.l.iVl- * ? W tad Cutritnitmd before breik'i t. 01 at 4fTfll\HO^ EMI /"N nf he h id of the i weihoyt, .< \ v'rUwk. r and tie ... W AFiERS'H)S RUITIOS ? KKHl.y IIKKALO? t'.rery Saturday, for circuitu 0?. tA, iw>?na ' nt ?( k4 <v-4? prr copy $H 1 'X Urery ileum puck id,ly for European ureal'!am, . $t k ' unburn to include the /'W European ctltfum wJl beprimted P. French and Enylith I i nyuapct jl.LLE I TEMS by m id. lor tubtcriptioiii. or int/i adoerto hr >??? p'lkt, or (V potlafr in// he deducted from U* money remitted tULl S TAH YCURRR$l'USDF.\CE.cont ii?inv important mm, tr'liciwl Irom any uairter of t.v wocld; if utod, will bo Hbtr.i Uy fidjmr. AIIV k.RTISEMESTS (manocd every mirmnf, i ml to V flMuW in the mar mut u >id afternoon edition*. > nt rtatotftbU . pnert, to be written in ii plain. lepMc m inner; the proprietor mot rettnanibU for errort in m.inv*rr*pt. FRlSTlSU of nil Kindt eiecuted beautifully and with dt Sir* tlrderi received at the 'Iffire corntr of Fulton and l?au tfreeft. St) fiVTh E taken of anommou* communication!. li'ftttmer u intended for \ntertion mutt be autheutieaUd by the nam* aW addrett of the writte rati tecetta rily for pubUc'UinH hut at <i tranr inly of hit pood faith. li'? return rt)octod mmmmmicatimm. AMUSKMBNT? THIS CVIN1NU. RE TOBATWE Somukoiiv F- ?e?*?n/mr Riminp i? Ik-** a* ???? A"wa Bx.k-a, l.\ Sr*>?ato ?Sjkwi < in Six l> ir> RUT LtMiVlfiB?10 Aau 3U. howEKY THKaTUL, Bawerj?Rojmwood?Aaoucrios or Jbrkt Lino. dHOADWA* TnUTRl, Bmlmi-BJiiuill QIBI.? Captain or rx* Waccii. NATIONAL ftJKAiKft. OlwthAn SUM*?Tx* ly>?T (So* ?Hiciii mv- Mitrttiu and HiuftiM vr Hmw TMI. "iblotv astok puack? ki-*q Lcar?Boon at th? 8vii>. BOSTON'S IT1KATRX, Chamber* ?* ???Poo pii.uoouct ?Ni? V? m ? )LiOki-Lui.t Dm ski a Anori. BROADWAY C1RC178, BParSprin* ?t.?E?JI HBCUANIC'V HALL, Broadway, no?r,? M !?n k ?>?Eriueri am OiwfciMO, Ike. iv/LllTT LlBKAKT-iiixniu'i Voiri B>. m1ncrva rooms?tavlob'i campaissa ?r*a An?n?i ?7... MKW BOOM, 333 Broadway-^uiuoaormvAi. KvrriiTii?nm. TABERNACLE. Gkrmama Mitmc Sootrrv's Ob and OO'orKT. w York, Friday, October 13, 1848. Actual Circulation of the IleraJd. Oefll2. 1tur?day ?>,?*> > | 1 he pulilicatioo u< tne Morning Edition of tht lUruhl com meed jrit?rday at 5 minute* pa*? 3 o'olock, and timstied tt 16 mini ten pmt > o'clock; llie tirnt Afternoon Edition comBraced ?t Si mintucs pant 1 'cluck, and ttniahed at 2 j'oiock: tin j*rnitd at l?i minute* past 3 o'clock, and ttuiahoil at "J mLnuuoi p**t 3 o'clock. _ _ The Presidential Electors. We have taken tsome trouble to obtain t!ie names of the whig, democratic, free soil, and liberty league electors. They are givea in another column. Tiie lut is neatly complete, and is worth preseivation. Sew* from Europe. TheBiitannin, with one week's Uter intelligence I from Kurope, will be due at thi* port to-morrovr. The State Election a_Siron^ Prospect* of ! (>cii?rnl Taylor's F.lcctlnn to the Pr<?ldrill y. Th? ini? lli?< nee from Pennsylvania and Ohio has produced h great commotion in this region, ana iiicreat-ea, jo an extraordinary extent, me strong probability that General Taylor will be tlectrd not NoVfinbT to the Presidency of the United States. We have not received returns fiom iho?e States, either the most accurate or the m? s. full, but unless some egregious blunder has bet n made, there Appears littln doubt but that trie v hie candidates for Governor, in both Ohio and Pennsylvania, have succeeded by 1 irge majorities' in opposition to the democratic nominees. Our intelligence, thus tor, comes partly by telegraph, rnd pdttly by in il. It m iy be sorr.? days yet before lull and accurate returns can V received from both these States, but enough has been ascertained to yhow an important change has been effected in these central Stutes over the usual results of former ye_trs. We have no di-poli'ion to holloa before we get out of the woods, but il General l"a>h>r should not obtain the votes both of Pennsylvania and Ohto, on the 7th ol next m? nth. it will, at one ot tlie warmest and fiercest contetis for the Presidency which hits ever taken j.lace between the two great parties of this counuy. f>ui convictioa at this moment, is, that < ifnerul Taylor will he the n<*xt President The results in Pennsylvania an J Ohio have astonished a great many ot the politicians. It (la's carried, already,consternation into die midst of the democratic party in this region ot the con i try, and the leaders among them have been as much i amazed as any other persone whatever. In fact, , the a, prehens on begins to prevail among the democratic fUjiportr!-s ot General Cass, that, unless Come movement is made to give the elrctora! vote of New Yolk, so a? to throw the election into the House of Representatives, General Cass stand* but a faint chance f.>r the next Presidency. Accordingly, we learn that last evening a s-cret consultation was held by th-- leaders at Tamin my Hall, for the purpose of ascertaining if th>-re was do possibility of uniting th? old htinkers and barnLuri ers in someway, so as to take the elector*! vc.te from General Taylor. We doubt, however, whether any practical proposition can be put firward by any section ot the democracy which will have any influence tn throwing the q n ation into the next House of Representatives. Tne indications put loiih by Pennsylv; ma nnd Ohio ar-- too strong and too portentous, to hope that any coalition could take piece between the Van Uuren and <,as? partie s at this late il.-y of :!ie contest. Another very imp >rtant feature, in the pr*>"-nt coDlert, 1ms been disclosed hi >>> uti Carolina. To th<- astonishment <>l even body. ilie Taylor ticket has earned everything belore it in Charleston; and n>nie evt n to so l.?r is 10 say, thit General Ta)loi"? < hances to obtain the electoral vote of South Carolina, are still as good as of < jn Cats. < in'- thing is certain, tiie receu'. S'at-' i lealions in Grtiryih, Floiida, Maryland, South Carolina, Hud particularly Pennsylvania and < ?hio, develope t. jM'i'ularit) attending the name of <i-n>*rdl Taylor, nidi as astonishes all the unbelievers among all clafaea ol politicians. The eflect of thib remit, al.endy lyina before us, and coming in ' Vf ?V ci :i \ . will h?? to In fhe numr nf ^n-rjf I Tu)l< run mciease < f strength at the election on the 7ili of November. All the f'.fnce-men, all the doutiterf>, all the M-eker? after majorities, will now kuatle up, come out, and dechre that General Taylor ix the most popt.Ur mao in the country, uud iIihi I ? w?s s their first rhoice. The whig I any aid the v- hie journals are aUo taking gnat credit io t?>r the results already attained. No douSt that faction and its jourmls have contributed tome support to the r?-<*uIt whi<*h limy be looked for next November ; h it the whuj I>hriy never, by iti nun tjfjrin ?/?? , cotiM have krted any candidate to the Presidency. General Taylor ia not their exclusive candidate, hut lieu the independent candidate of the liberal, enlightened, and nide|>endeiit in*snes of the people, ;tnd he ia indebted to uo party exclusively |<?r the posi* In ii lie now occupies, nnd the destiny which y*t aw aits him ? Another greit idea is now disclosed hy th'1 re. cent election*, and iliat m, the settled coDviction in lh~ V...tU..rn .u-. .L . -e . ... ............ uiM' me extension 01 aiavery hi theterritories h'-long ug to this Union will go no furlier. The pirty wbich an,ports General Taylor in Pennsylvania and Ohio his nrndo the Iree noil question one ol th?- |>o nts of its political creed,and, no <*0 ibt, thia haa ai-nted greatly in overcoming the former in ijoriiiei- ??f th'- democratic party?ma*?rloi whom ;?ppe*r not to aym^v thise w ith the particular position uken by General <jbkk the extension ol slavery. Another reanilnls<>, of this contort, will be to put a stop to the 'urther pr<greaa of a separate free soil ptrty, tinier he bannerol Mr. Van Bur'-n. Thegn itstrug^efor the n? ?i three weeks will he between lien?*rul? oil'I Gut' ntl Taylor. Ji? this contest Icclings will rirmihi(.'h,:.nd nt- Riti w !l clxli noitroag,thit t I thud paity, such as that of Mr V*4? Gjreu, code*- i voiing to tally upon a single id?*a, will he abn >st I cru*h?d to atom*, as between an upper and nether millttone. I hit expee'atioa b''com**s more probable from thr f*ct that the whigs declare themKrlvebto be as much in Uvor of free soil a* th barnburners. The elertiou of Taylor, and li s wirni support in the Niirili, under 8 .eh development* will, therefore, show to Mr. C llhnun, and other ultros ot the South, th.-t the extension of slavery ii free territones will be as strongly opposed in the next Congress as it w.ts at the list session. In fact, we believe, from the course of eveat* now prepanng before our eyes, tlut all the excitement which has been produced, and which still lingers among us, growing out ot the Mexic.ui w<u. and the Wilmnt proviso, will pass away in less thin six months and leave not a trace behind. The extraordinary position of Euro,*- will place th" United States in a new crisis, und in a new position beti re the world. New quest ous ot the greatest importance, in relation to neutral rights, tlie right-* ot belligerents, und the impressment of Atntiric.tii et-amen, will spriug u|> from the collisions of the nations of Etiro|>e( growing out ot the progress o' fr< e principles there. In thia new state of atl tirs' all the old questions which have agitated ttie country for the past qua: tor of a century, will bs buried in oblivion, and new views and issues will dawn uj'Oii us, tar more imporrant than any which have existed tor the last century. I luring the next three weeks, the contest will iage fiercely, but the supporters of General Taylor huve vifibly the "vantage ground," and the chances are m?re than ever in his tavor. Tnc Van liurcn party, it is likely, will sink into oblivion, trom this day forward. The friends of General Cass will make prodigious efforts, but we doubt not they will be overwhelmed in the contest ot the next ' . L. ...I. _ ?.UL u. v.. n.._ I i iii rc wrrnr, oo iiiucii on ;ui. ? au duini ww in 1H|<> We never saw the political pot beginning 10 boil so fiercely aou warmly over it* edges, until within lhete tew days. We pu?, therefore, another fctick into the fire, to give it an additional bubble. The Philosophy op Politics. ? Political profligacy is not indigenous to any soil?not confined to any government. It is as well the tare among the wheat of republics, as the poisonous weed | ^towing umid the rank unpruued iicense of nio uaichical despotisms. God lie praised, we have ! net>etreached, nor are we likely ever to reach, | ihat eitreine point of official irresponsibility, to ' w Inch, as well as the straDge, stupid passiveness of the peopl", is to be attributed the grinding tyranny of the liriiish government; but, nevertheless, there is, among the politicians of this country, ?o inter u disregard of decency and morality, in their sinfe for; olitical power, as to induce the belief I ihat the lessons daily read by the corrupt pr*ss of I ihif- country, copying and paraphrasing the corrui tttt and vilest and most bitterly anti-republican rniimenis of the Hritish prints, are treasured up I with avidny, and not without profit, such as it i9. i Freely admitting that many of the elements of I our pre?ent and prospective greatness arc derived I ! fioni Great 1? tiain, we yet are conviuced, and it ; is ihe conviction of ninetv-nine hundredths of tV I blinking men of America, that most ol the political evils engrafted on our institutions, social iitid political, are attributable to the fashioning of our lavs, and of the various details of our bjsteni, on the model of British institution^ ? the only model which we possessed at the tonmitioii of this government. We are, howi ver, gradually petting rid of those influences. The spirit ol the British government, which is, to lule the misses for the benefit ol h privileged and jumpered lew, and which was upheld lon^ and strenuously by a powerlul party in this governI ii.ent, is beina su|>erseded by solid, st-rhng re. I publican eei.timent, and all parties are, obliged to feign, if uiey have it not, an anxious regtrd f.?r k. oMMt .u? HIV |?I?/UUI Ck UIIU JIIVRt, UUlllilil^U 11^1119 Ul lilt people. This in passing. Nevertheless, nobody cm deny that in our government?in the stuff tor office? in the sttuggle to maintain power?la the war ol taction?the vilest corruption is practiced, i llie baseti means resorted to. the most un. Hushing profligacy exhibited?corruption, (use. nets and profligacy, such as to establish, b-yond any qtiemon, the legitimacy of our pohtica.1 d<'. s-cent, from ihe "mother country,'" as sli^ is still styled in the lnp-hip-hipping flippancy of after-din ner toadyism, or in that servile cant which would inftct the healthy,genuine, national sentimen' of ibis country wnh the leprosy of lucre, and which emulates- the tone of its adulition of tint wolfish | dtst otism called the English government, by the | lute of exchange in Thread:ieedle street. i Ti e lii-tciy of paities in th s country, ? ve i for ' the last four > earp, and their ("resent pos.tion in lelation to this country, aptly illustrates the truth if our remark. Of Mr. Polk's adtnin'utratio.i of tl:e OOV?n.riient we have Miioken ? tnniuiimnj in iraiM?< In ner in blame?altviys We have no doubt h<- lias been generally act iated Ity the best motms in the adoption of public in iMiM'f, and hia uieasuies have been, ia c >n??! tjitepre, found and patriotic. Tn his intercourse with men, and in the means rsed to force the ' adoption of his in? neurep, he h*? bten guided by a narrow, contracted policy, based upon the most I traiiihten?-d views of party. His connection with , the l.'niim newspaper is one of' the most disgraceful portions of lu^ ndministration. To gratify Ins ' private feelings lie ha* stooped to a great many | Hbject meannesses, which have brought him into i>nt?mpt with even his own party: and the expedient* he has lesairted to, for the purf ose of sustuining hunt-elf, liave h?en often so despicable as m iiiiike, many sn.ipose him utterly devoid of prin. ciple. J^u: while he was thus lowering himself in I puoiic rpnmauun, ins pauy was not slow to sup(xtrt his wor*t extravagance*. In every in-tance in which h<? exhibited a total disregard of public decency, he was defended, in both houses o| C'ongref-p, by nv-n who pretend to even an unusual hare of radical d?*mocraey. Ill this blind pirtiztnnon? were more warm than the Hvo men who represent this State in the f-'enate of the I nited States. Th?' wings have not beer, behind-hand in exhibitions ol leskless jrofligiicy. Maddened by their disappointment in 184-1, they have ever since set hemselves in opposition to every measure spriugng from the other party. They opposed the war, though tbey thereby jeoparded the national lneresis, and, opposing the war they, neverthe!' have determined to sustaina ninn whose greatness has be? n developed by llie war; not because they to honor him, b it in ordT to obtain the possession of power for theiu selves. It General Taylor, instead of being pop-iUr as he is, had, Iroru any cause, fallen 111 public estimation, 110 o:ie will suppose that all his meiit?, if they had be^n IittilliIIIi* rl tn tim*'a i->vt>r I 1- ? - 1 .... ?*VWU lltTC ICC CI II* mendeu liiin H8 a candidate to th'- whig party. Political profligacy is therefore u ?t confiied to any set of men. To crown all, each pirty ib now en<{iged in a hitter i^rhoual warfare 011 t'i<- candidate of th" oilier, and m the most laugh able exaggeration of the merit# of iiH own. It was hut two evenings ago that un itinerant orator from Kentucky in* dulged in a v^ry gross vituperation of <>eneral ("at#, attempting to prove him a poltroon and a tergivercutor, in imit-ition ol the aros-j ai.d ab*urd charges ol the Itcmocratir Rrci'ir auain't * Tn)lor, in i? lation to the battl< of Buena Vista. Ail this ftupid rage of party in nruch to be de. ploied. The only remedy to he f<?nr?d for it is in tin- found wn'e of the intelligent nr-n i^fboth parlies, whose iriliueBce and example will, i! 1* 0 tie hoped, ciush this rcurrilous and abmive s rit, if) Fiir h a lamentable extent, pervad'* ihs writ'-'* and *|*-aker* of botu parties. M^n who resort 10 abij!w, for ih? purp.w* of pualiiag for# iH tl.t-ir own candidate*, and drawing d-twa t'l-.r tipjx ii'-nls, must be actuated by c-)rruj?t m >Hve?, urid must have some unworthy object in vi?*\ Men never innidg?* in vituperation merely to secure ihe ascendancy of principle. ImimKTANT Risk in the StjlMSH Market.? An eittaordinary phenomenon has t.ikeu place in the vegetable wot Id. We do not allude to the disease of tii? potato, which is an old story, b it to an advance in squash, ol which we were ap,>ri*ed a fe?v days ago. The fact is, our philosophic and scientific cotemporanes, Greeley and M'Klrath, have declared their determtuution to raise the price of their paper something like forty per cent;?not that ihey pretend to be equil to miny otner jour nals in enterprise?in the collection of ship news or commercial intelligence?in their foreign correspondence, or in spreading political inform ition before their readers; but upon the ground that the Tribune is unsurpassed aa a literary and sctentific journal. We will do the Tribune the iuatice to admit that, in the science of Fourierism, it outstrips all other journals on this continent. In fact, it has dosed its readers with Fourisnsm quite as cop:onsly, but not with half the efficacy, lhat Doctor Rrandreth has dosed the public with his pills; und it iB quite right that they should make their readers pay well for an article which has become so scarce. It is a maxim in commercial economy that the scarcity of an article enhances its value. It is but fair that the proprietors of the Tribune shou'.d charge their readere a higher price for their morning dish of Fourierism, now that it is last disappearing from the face of the country, than when immorality and association flourished in numerous and extensive | communities. Akkival. ok tjie Severn.?The British royal mail steamer Severn, Capt. Vincent, arrived yesterday morning trom the West Indies. She left St. Thomas on the 1st and Bermuda on the 6th inst., but brings no papers or news of any description ; an instance of carelessness by no means unusual We seldom, if ever, receive papers by these vessels. "Where is the fault 1 Theatrical and Musical. Park Theatbe.? The entertainments at the Turk, last evening, wero of the usual exoelleat order. Madame Bishop appeared in two grand tcenax; the company played two cxoellent come diettas. and the Monplalclrs performed the ballet of-' Esmeralda.'' Madame Bishop was in txcrllent voice, aud sung " Dearest Companions'' and O Love for Me," from LaSonnarabula. in suoh strati^ of sweetness, and with such skill, as to call down the loudest plaudits and an enc:>re, which was nccompanied by beautiful bouquets. The favorite "Marseillaise" was aUo given again, and met with the tame reception as heretofore A repetition wae called for. and the beautiful officer of the National (iuard caoie forward, and. in compliance with thv demand. sang again the toul-Rtirriug air and patriotic theme. This little scene from the Barricades is now loohed for with considerable interest. ' Turning the Tables" and "The Eton Boy '' were well played, and Mrsrrs. Stafford, Dawson, Cbiipman.and Barrett, and Mrs. Dyott and Miss Uese Telbln. gave practical evidence ? f their talent in their various lines, l'he billet was such as the _Mon|>Ui sirs alone can mike it. Tc i Dipni. Aiadume uteDop tapes h benefit, an'l hn push a ! bill up must attract a crowded house. To those ft ho ! are fond ot vocal music ?? mud ouly say that ihe | beneficiary Is t > npprar Id veveral pie'es. and will during the evening, in pis different language*. . Bowfrv Theatre.?Equestrian drama and the ballet arc the reigning attractions u.>w at this favorite hou.-e. The beautiful and astonishing feats of *|iiestriani'ui dS] !aj< (! >>y Mr. Browne, in the interesting j dran a o! " Hook wood " Are rightly applauded by v?st | audiences. aud tbe manner in whiih this piece has been got up exceeds any thing that we liave over seen ! at the Bowery The largo sta^e room which they have ! enables them to arrange the scenery in a most novel ! at>d peculiar style. Tn- Gipsey's liauat. the scene of ! the tfcape of '1 uiplu. and aUo the final seen*, reprcIsent Ktupeudous mountains, and over their tuggel side* the fleet Gazelle convoys Turpin in tbe most rapi i u iioier. W inai.s. in his part. sings a cooiic sung. tile I bin then of which i? " Can't I do the thing." Frum th<t 1 applause wi'h which he is greeted every evening, the auUieiiCes seem fully conviuced that he can Mr Wli ntba I" an Immru-t favorite at the bjwery. The beautiful ballet of " Nina" was played last evening, alter the drama I n 1 his piece Signora Ciocca. Sign >r Neri and .Mr. <? W Smith appear to much adiatunge. Their most el? cant dancing and their pautoaiiuie chum this piece to be vt-ry effective - it is a beautiful h.ulet a lid adui:rabiy got np Tbi* rrni</>r of dancer* are great Javoiite" at the Bowery. and their dances nightly u 1J greatly to the amnsements The tarre or the Young M-ainp" concluded the evening's entertainments. The Bowery tltatr* is doing n fin* liu-ines*. and the continnt d exertions ot the manager to prudent flie rnojt novel and popular amuiiein-nts in duly appreciated by the public To-night, a capital bill will be presented. Buoauw.ti Tiiiatbb.? Thii) central situation and beautiful theatre. was well tilled last evening, to hear the Seguins uud .Mr. Reeves, with their assistants, Mr*. Phillips, and Menrs. Leach and Ilolman, in the . optra of Ibe " Bohemian QUI," wliiob wan sustained throughout very creditably to the company. Mrs. Seguin. as the Bohemian Girl, enacted her part well euti sang several solos very sweetly, and with muoh mtihtcal jud(jment. Reeves as umal well received, and. ibdetiJ, justly so, for hu po-se-sed an exiseedi ogly sweet tenor voice and sings with ca-o aod greit inu-lI < al precision. The part ol Devilshoof, by >lr. Seguin, ' mm al.-o those of <ouut A niitiui. by Mr. Leach. and i Hi iebitln by Mr ilolman. were tupporied jery well. '1 he oeneiy of ibis piece ii beautiful and lajpo-ing. a in] reflect- much credit on the oianngT. Another I glit. $lra>ful. aiid ninusing fiature, nat introduoed in the liret hi d s.-coiid arts, namely, ' Li P.lka.' anl a 1 Tatuboriiiu limine.'' uhi?li ??? . .J _.?k tHftt* at,'1 elegance by .Ma<l;itn Celesta and Mom. i Wictbotf. In Umm, between tire performance of Koglifh (jrt-i*. auil the etrrelleut n? tiut? of Mr* Abb>tt. .M ? V. allaek \l?r*rs. L-t>teT \ a;fie. ani tb? re->t of t? f.Des-tock cctnpxoT' we ?ru noi surprised at treeing tl.f Hr. atl*ay to well patronined n*i iohl bk.?The new burlesque continue* to l>? received nightly with much apj-.lau?? There i< j eue clifciacur in it that we intended to hare notice! b< fvXe; it in that cl" the Irifh hotel waiter, ai acted by Sejtnour. the Sy!se>ey of th"' National. It is a moat i p<ifect plere of acting, aa J w? n??er sa* any part dretsed better His sinking, too, Ik capital. In fact, I ih<- tir?? ??etiin<; we raw him, we could *c?cely Ireliere <bat. It w?h .N^heery we before uj. Ihiu*,h fie pmt tt?elt i. a crill'ng one [.till w mint givo Mr Seymour tbe crt-iiit of tilling it nioit admirably. lire burlenj'le lt?eit, though, a* >vo hare ( aid before, a littie loo t'iiaip )n IM satire. In one of the mou kilfully got up affaire Of the kind that we hiv.- ever tee.'.; ami trie ptomiuent tiieatiical character* of the city, iu tbeir tnom* popular parte, are falirizt-d with infinite wit.? i t. i.Riitrau i* an excellent inj'tator, Burke, too. i1o,js i hii< pmt well, though of the accuracy of hh imitation we l ave to tin-aim <if judgti g The - Myjterie i and j Miteiles" wa? plajed iaxt ni^ht with great pp rit. It ; pefui* ?* It the publiii c;in never geC. tired of'hid pi cu. . Mo?e, Byk^M-y. b?g I,if. Little I.i*>, the biir^ur.and p'ckpoeket*, and all the /frem iti! jtmin.i of thii? ?* traoidinarily guccerrfnl pt?ce. no ihr<'iiuh th?ir nlv-n. turtH nxNUy Willi tin- ino-t ? applause. I'lie manager hn? ouj'j more pieces of the -aoie oort, on baud, and will fhortly produce them Mr. < artlitch ?w< much applauded l??t evening an VVouveruiaa Voa Uroi in in iopnog the Line.'' To-night, there in 1111 excellent Mil, an win be teen by referring to our lint of airiUr*|li?tlt? O' Rion'i Tiiutrc.?Thin tb?atr? win well tilled ast night. and the audience enjoyed the performance* The liiuphhble farce of " Poor I'lllicoddy" wan repeated, and Mr. Iluiton appeared a< Nuccedrfully ai ever a* Jo'un I e er. The new local <lrania of " New Vork in Sliced' wan rep' ated. with the name ca*t an on the praTlounpre'f ntati' n* Tho very popular bur.e-?iue opera ! of ' Lucj did Sham Amoor" wan played, the first time lor Mi % era I weeke and It- revival wa< balled with de| light b) all who wit Denied It. The variout faui'liar leneniu liroadway were m??t beautilully produced, j (?o jar an Bivi-ery wan re<juWit?. ai.d the cu*r*etern We|e ably hUhlttlUed. Ml. MeVer H< Knrii-ll lit Int. placid Ibe part in admirabv atyl". ?n<l rat- 1 1 c?iY?d with marked applau*a? Minn < hipman app?ared hh l.ucia and ibougu >Iih ha for noBv tuna b??a | itlmurl) '.DiJltpOW'd. It?t nvtit pMy'Mi th? r mrnfliT i iu her mio??HuI Ht)|c In tint charaRt?r rum n > favurliat. ati'l her app>arnu9r In ?iw?y? *"1 ' tiiiK d wuh applaud Mihx Sinclair, ax A lleat. b*? a igic?-and action admirably adapted in the chtrae.atr nud p?rlortnii thai part an It ?t)ould t>" done Sim Ia a lllin tnd Ik bK^omiiiK a la'nri'K w>th tin* patron of ibi* tha-atr* Th? part of L'-rd Arthur It if.i?, w ai ? by Mr Jmdan in ?**nellt>nt Rtyl? Hu dot* lb? <-*ijulRit? fop iu Uae Htyi? Tnerat In n > doubt but that judainfiit ol' Mr Uurtnn In tb? in in.?{?ri] jn', ill noniimit.- the Ruocaa** which,ha< hTftofnraa, oro* o? i bin i (fort*. NiimV?, Aitob ri a r?W? can (jho no higher to .Mr. Macr?*dy's lUmlatt. of U?t SToning. than that hi* anting triumphantly Tindicatwd the tru'.hfulii? of bin conception \W will bomxtly nay hare irfu a wor?i brilliant, Ja-liin/. pli-aiiog llamtvt; but Lone more accurate, morn uulforni. and fccaruely any fo nlca-ly elaborataol All th????* featured of tUo par; which ilia) critics havaj dincuvuratd h* hl-mi fiin, h'i tun ad Into beauties, aud he achieved a triumph auoti si we have helatom aaieri. Th? uu<ileuci> (jurnetvea included) went prepart'd to Ond fault, r.-iu?.ii?i r Inn hi* flxDili t of a few r.?e* iln?.. _ , .... .w. M'7 " > ?'?ny n>*ll bound W? hhall not rU?io|)t to > ir>t?> ? mlnuta rritlclun of Mr. \l*?ri * i^'ii uc<lr>fr. *1 w<- hiijm to ?ntu.- * m?ny r?|xtltlniM of hi* *n<1 w.' fh?l! h<iT? au i tunty kiniiiii i. mort- n? )i-ngtb Jtito thii jam of th-* cn'.i lipm ll ki> hitbwto r*ll*d f >iltt Ii'. i, ?' i mcm ci i? n? ? Utlure AtpivH?nt wo only Kiy thai ?r?>i Ijin V?rh?th i* not. u more pt?ci of ft<);iiig; ? ? 1 hil lbn? v,Uo kvjit t'taj, ftuWrpa'.ing ? rw WIIII ?i u I -raw?BTrmi?n?!? n>?nt. n n iMiteJ a jurat mter&Xe, and mi<m l a mnt t'tfnl tre?t Mr* Maedrr. tbe Ophelia on tb? o> ( Keton. tanp the tongs ?et dowu f-r bur with iiiiioh iMlr. (hectares, by Mr*. lone*. w*? rV.lier ai uurv>-n performance, although ia the principal ?c?rie *he rhmuWer >ceni' *bv acted exceedingly well. Mr K(dir'? <>ho*t fu * poor performance. Hit ?'uia cation wan falxe ana imperfect Mr Clark'* Li-r'-f-i ?<? quite happy. Why wa? not Mr (Jri?p na?t f.?r pmneiblng better than Orrint ? Mr. CharltH m tde in excellent Horatio To night. Mr. Mivorcaiy appear* a* Iho, to Mr. Ueirge V'andenbotT* Othello: Mr. Ityder ttklng the part of Brabantio ami Mr. ('ri<p that of Ca**io Tbl* cast will cauxe much ^nrioaity and a crowded bouxe may be expected as thi* in the oiily time Mr. Macready appear* a* lago. Bkuipwit Ciici'i?'The Alhaxbr*.?This com pact and beautifully arranged arena, combining aplendid horxemanabip, ground and lofty tumbling, evo lution* on tbe flying rope, and a variety of rational and attractive eutertaioment* for all age*, size*, and ie?, was vUited by not only the general admirer* of I moh amuxrmentx taut night, but by fauiilie* of the highest distinction in oar city. The dree* circle wa* numeroun and fashionable. The performance* Were ' eorirct and artlnticil, from tbe almost infantine aid tuprrnatural power* of tbe highly promining B >b VVilliaiu* to the Indian horimmauwbip of tbe Camanobe cbirts and J. Sbindel. The utmost order and regjlarify^dlatlnguish thi* popular plaoe of amusem-'at. There are many other attraction* in reservo for next week. In the meantime we refer the public to the vaiiety of entertainment* announced for thi? evening. firt fhn vannifAP n.M>flnit nf t.ha* cflmmunit v tn thu temptations offered for their amusement in the afterdoou performance at 2 o'clock to morrow Meisr*. Tryon and Thompson bavo the whip tn their h*n<ii, and they know h"w judiciously to use it. Tbo Broadway Circus. an well from location as from the nature of its entertainments. is an attraction of no inconsiderable value to all classes and age* of sojiety. Chiihtv'i Miimtmcls?Tho long series of concerts which these philosopher* have given in New York, has enabled tbem to become perfect judges of what will best suit the taste of the public; consequently, their programmes every evening are made npof approved song*, and tbe new M>ugs which they sing are all reoelved with great satisfaction. Their dancing, too, is most excellent; in tact, such a perfect band as tbey are is soidom met with, and we recommer.d their conoerts meet heartily to thope of our citizens who delight in an elegant evening's entertainment. Cami'bki.l's ?At the head of these geniuses' bills it is stated that " the Campbell's are coming " That they have como is now a fixed fact in the minds of the thousands who have visited their concerts dnring tbe past two months, and the excitement in their favor still continues so strong that we think they will have to remain haro an indefinite period before all wba wish to see them can be accommodated. They are a most genteel band, and their concerts are fully worthy the great patronage they receive. MM. MunTiii ani> LEvAssri/n continue thMr ?1,?.

gant exhibitions at the New Room every evening. There is no more delightful place of amusement in town. Those having the charge of youth, beads of families. principals of schools, ha., will afford tbeir young charges most instructive entertainment by taking them to visit this exhibition Italia* Opera lit Philadelphia.-?'"L'Elljire d'Amore" was received with great enthusiasm at its third representation, last night.?Philadelphia AT. American, Oct. \2th. City Intelligence. Tiii: Wkatiikh?The weather was certainly never more pleasant than now; the sky has been clear for several daya, and the air most salubrious. Ah is uroally the cn>e. in pleasant weather, the mreetH are so completely filled with cloud." of dust, from morning Ubtil night, as to render them extremely disagreeable. ( Whki Nomination -J. Phillip* Phoenix was, la.?t night, nominated as the whig candidate for Congress, from the 3d district. composed of the 1st, 2d, 3J, 4tli and 6th wards of this city. Twentv-first Anniversary Adpbess ok the Ami.r.ican Instituik.?The anniversary meeting of the members of tbe Americau Institute, took pUse last night at the Tabemasle. Tbe services were of a very > Inuirfhiiiiii eliHraiiT^r: MtTpru.1 rf nni.ti, ftfim ; posed for the occasion, were fcung by a choir of abjut seventy five persons, and received with groat demon: Mrutions of applause. The object of the meeting wa< 1 stateii by the l\ ??ideut of the Institute. who spot* at length upon the success which had in twenty-one 1 years crowned their efforts: and tlw great improvement ] in agricultural and mechanical pursuits. Tbe Rev. Dr Tyni:. id hi* usual beautiful and eloquent style, dei livertdtho annual address. Ilia subject nrasiht*. of 1 ''human ?kill and enterprise," in whinh, be most for! cibly impreised the tuperiority of domestic manufac1 tnrtH The affair throughout, was by far the most >nI teic-.ting of atiy of the ree?at movements of the In stitute. anil better calculated for g> od effect than thi exposition to thepubli;of some feveril thou-tiud spa| cimens of warea. See., which are seen every day. Tin Ktn.?Tile ?p?ciou* saloon at Castle tiirisn ! still continues to ,be crowded d.iiiy. notwith'tandin^ 1 :ili li e pretty things wbiuh are there despo-dtei can t he Men Iroiu the windows aud show cases in every part i of the city. Tub Catti > Snow ?The cattle show closed y??t?r1 day. A number of premiums were awarded, aud the I judges and committee partook of a good dinut r There wi le no addition* to the ,-tcck of Wednesday, except a 1 fhepberd d,i>g Oo\r.RMk.i n Tli.vr?.?This flue lookiug corp?. conjI nianded by < apt. Cassilear, passed the Herald otflae ' jesterday ntfer neon. in their return from a target excursion. 1 be perforated condition of tliei? target j proved the accuracy ot their aim. Nkw Stri ct Pa> km-> i Mr. W. C. I'errine. of 130 Bit'Mdwny. has laid before the Cmmon Untiutil a uew plan lor paviug ttie streets, whieu. he is confident, IMi'irutH advantages over every other style of paveiLcnt. The plan and specification* refer nure p?rticularly to ilroadway. but are tipplicab'e. as we't to <'iurr >iiriu 11 uit luoroiiguuireH >re uppen'J a tjruT description, in bis o* u a-orda:?".Vol in a Uyer of Hug storus. from 2.'., to -4 inches thick, tta- thickest in centre of street. to be Uid do*n about 18 inches bi-. low the -urluce of the street upon the !> (i of tile crime, iifUr it i> made level and uniformly ?oli>l by rolling No. 2. ? ihin layer of cement over the fl*t? to prevent vliter settling under sauir. and also to turn it to the side * of the slr-et, through the broken stones, No. 3. ' which are placed thereon to the d-ptli of about 6 incites, which are of the hardest kind used, of nut s'j.?>. and screened. The objects of their use aro ? fir?t, the speedy conduct of water from the pavement ; 2 1, to prevent the paving stone from settling. which li?opens In sand bottoms, from their softening by the Leaving ol front ; 3d, to prevent the concussion of paving with the (lag No 4 is a layer rf screened line gravel laid upon the broken stone to act as a (liter or percolator lor water and prevent sand or loam Qllin* the crevicea of the broken stone. No 5, a laye: of sharp tan J to be well rolled before No. tl, rthVn stone, Is laid thereon, which are to be assor -i, and each size laid separately after laying the eob'ile, and before cohering with sand the ltrger oobble to be filled between with band and suitable si*? broken stone, and wedg?d by rolling No. 7 are granite atoni wajs 12 by M inches square, an 1 8 to 12 feet in leiigth, dressed on all the sides ; go that they m?y be all used as they successively wear out. Noi 8 aud 0 are Iron rails for the protecting the corners of the aione-ways?No 8 on the side and No 0 on the top of tne way.'' It will be seen that the numbers in th? abive refer to a drawing accompanying the specification, but it Will llive a sufficient Idea of th? nlun Mr I'urrln* > fangulne thst thin pavement will excel nil others now ' id i He, by prevt uling all the disadvantage* arising from the upheaving of the pavement, from frost, con- j cu-'ton. aijJ other causes. rendering th? pavements i hitherto ufed so objectionable. The oobtile-stone will ! jtlve a mire secure fo >tlng for hordes thin a *inrK>th MiifacH. The four carriage track* which the plan : contemplates. will serve the purpose of tram way*, J tfci two outerones f>r omnibuses and vehicles of simi- ! lar sir.e, and the inner onen for private carriages and i wagons. The rig'-1 sUe will serve for th3*e going up, | an l the left for those going down. 'I'hls will doubtless j prevent tbe confusion that uow ex'sts. On the whole, we think Mr IVrrine'gplan promises roauy advantages over all others now in use, and it should a*, lease line I a fair trial Fmr? ? A flre broke out about eight o'cl)V<. On j Wtdoetdny night, in tho house at the corner 01 \'leu ! and Stanton ttreetf, which was put out with trifling i damage. It originated from the win < iiv curtains : catvkiing from a lamp A tire broke out about nine o clock, on VVedne-day ni?.tt. in a she I. attached to ! the rope walk of Mr. Sullivan, at the corner of 14th | stieet and Irving 1'laru. wlvc!i w*< destroyed. Loss j about flUO. A flre broke out ub.ut 11 o'clock, on 1 Wrdut'Mla* nltfllt tn I h? Sullililxr v?? OKI ur.-f 1-?U | utteet occupied ni p f?v! st'ir?, which wt* destroyed. The Harries comtt>t:iiii;at*d to tli* two bull lit)1;* adI joining, one orrupird m a ?rorery ?tirf? and the other e-n uwkIIm / bulb ?f wbich were deetrojed A flr? brolm oi;* half-pant threu o'clocn. on Thurtday mottling. iu the building No. J 1?7 \V'o>-t street, ocou| icl by Mm Ktllj. wh:uh wm pat out wiiU trifling 8t ;. > mhn*i l ik? ?The fttnauiboat Konoiixko, lyitij; at the Ami-rirun pier, N 11, wm discovered to b? on fire aho'jr. fix o'clock, on Thur*d?y mora in;, j aod thouith the tlaine* were quickly subdued, con*idn1 table dau.iiK* wu? d'>uu. < ?iu:i.k?s DniviKu,?It bin been of almost daily onrum t < that coine one I* ru a on,r by a vehicle ; oer lalrjty they lire not all the renult of accident, Rtid could be moFt ei'lly avoided, If proper attention ??< pull] to their l>u?-in*-r>M hy the driver*. Some of thue >bou!d be thoroughly inventi^n'ed and the offender* ptopt?ly dealt with; theo there would bo a probability i.l te?rr occurrence* of the kind. M?o Oon - A Iliad dna kl led on Thurj.lnv morning. at ih? litlT ('f ill jtynt Alltl < I RV^UII". Movement* of Iii?livliluatw. The arrival* )i sicrUn> fit lh? r?i>p?oliTfl hotels. DimprUcil miiiiuKM. mliniH th? following: ? A?tor ? Dr. K Ji.!)> ?, (Jol Aberorombiu. Col Hi*. Major Sibley, < upt. How*. 13. Alrx*Dder, I) Wright, P. Nub h. all ?f IJ. S. A liny, K. burke. W?KhiDKt>n. American. -<i. B-aniikiiiI, IJ. S Nu?y ; T. Il.nnf, do.; Major Leodrun. Jo ; M?jor Htnlii, Now Url??n<; \1ajor Sm ill. IJ S A. City.?(Jul. Mclntonli. KioriiJa; Com. I'?rry, I . S N. Howard.- It M. Smith. U. S. A ; J W l'utt>n. ?o.; I'.. Murden, U 8. N. Irving Hou?>> (Mow.ird * ) - i. s Ninoldoii. U. 8 N ; vlajor IlmdriOK, I s. A ; i ui Wbiatlor, do ; (??n ''adwalador. rtiil*d?lptib?; I tiled State" Hon S Inicmhaio, < oti.-t; Jiid^n H. liirKi'll, do ; .Judjre Bronion. do. Hon J?'bn V. Ma?on, Secretary of tie N*?y. and Com. Wurrln?ton. ??r? In Rotionon th?? nihilist. rn rvutr for the N ivy Vards ol Cbarlnelon, .Mass,, aod r? rlnio u'-b. N II. Jot.ii V?i Buna wri, hIio In Bnnton, m mute fir Concord, N. II. J O'M'y >|bOHp(? <h>i Irinh patriot, nrrlvulin I'.ilUd?-l|>hUon ti'r I Hh 1n>t. a from th? l?n>l of hUhirlli. llni.Vd tiy th?i nitnton* of th? r.rm a Tho >.?* ii?'t |iut fool vn hid tiira doorstep laen July la .t; mill wm.dfrtnn lf?.' ficm Itomc, i? joiii?k wil?>, iwi.l *11 tlm I'l.joynici.t* (,*d<>m?>ti<i ivlTtfflMon, bin oiilj be?n t-imVliil. uu l?r no a?r ^oii'd ntm^tonich, In d'.^uUo. tliln ?'jlum if tb? oppr-. Mv I TELE4.K \ I'Nir IVT KM ItiKACK. Ohio Election. 3L.\JOH.UIK? fin oovkknor. , ?1848. * 1911. CtUHIitl. furi. H'filer, Clay. Polk. ? . U,m. Cojnboga 1 030 ? 043 ? <i?BUga 2 062 _ x 173 ? Mimmtt soo _ 7H6 ? Loralae 1000 ? i#3 ? K.rie 1260 ? 197 _ I.ucas 130 _ ? Miami 7&0 ? 016 Pickaway 100 ? <207 ? Hamilton ? 1000 ? 1,783 < lark 1 100 ? 1,822 ? Columbiana.... ? 490 ? 327 Muskingum .... 1.300 ? 1,273 ? Sciotl 4% ?- 424 ? J?Imon 200 ? 81 ? Wayne ? 1.100 ? 1 ?0fl Stark ? 760 ? 428 Naodutky ? 200 ? 217 Lake 897 ? 917 ? Belmont , . 4.Yi ? 310 ? Harrlaon 310 ? 249 ? Greene 900 ? 1,042 ? C'oaliocton..,.. ? 660 ? 390 11 722 4.0t0 10.2V5 4,352 40*0 4.352 Wbij maj 7.042 5.904 Do. In 1844 6 904 hoi|! gam mufi itr, i,<ao Clay * majority In the State, in 1844, *u 6,040. Kord * majority will be larger. members op congress elected. [ IVhigi <n Italic!.] 1st Diatrict, David T DUney. vie? J. I Karan. 3d ' Robert C Srheiick, it-elected. 4th " Muin H Curiam, viott Kiob'd 8 Canby. oth " Kmery K Potter, vice Wm. Sawyer. 6th " ltodolpbus Dickinson, re-elected. 7lh " Jonathan D Morris, do. 10th Charles Sweetier, gain, vice Duncan. 11th " Jobn K. Miller, re-elected. 12th " Samuel Vinton, re elected. 14th " Nath?n Evans, re-elected. lOth " Moses Hoagland, vice J. D. Cummins. 17th " Jooctib Cable, vice George Fries. 18th ' David D. Carter, vice Samuel I.ahm. lUth " John re-elected. iSOth u J R Gtdilingi. free soil whig, re-elected. 21*t ! Joseph H Root, do. do. Baltimore, Oct. 12?10 P.M. Despatches have been received here, which state that returns from 42 counties give Weller (loco) a jain of 2,WX) on Bebb's majority. The democrats alto gain two Congressmen, and two in the Legislature. The result, however, is still doubtful. Pennsylvania Election. MAJoRITJKS Fl'K GOVERNOR. 1818 1844 > Couniiti. Johnston. Lotigatreth. Markle. Skunk. Whig. Drm. fVhir. Dtm. Philadelphia City..3,991 ? 4 017 ? Hill'*County... .1.070 ? 1,938 ? Adams,.., 750 ? 837 ? Allegheny 2 805 ? 2,342 ? Beaver, 400 ? 037 ? Berks ? 4 270 ? 4.468 Bucks ? 100 ? 302 Carbon ? ]fll ? 331 Columbia ? 1.100 ? l,00d Chester 797 ? 664 ? Cumberland ? 75 ? 37 Daupbla 975 ? 861 ? Delaware 490 ? 676 ? Krie 1,400 ? 1,303 ? Franklin *30 ? 686 ? Lancatter 4 306 ? 3 981 ? L? b *n oil 840 ? 730 ? Lehigh ? 443 ? 237 Luzerne ? 800 ? l,0i>8 Lycoming ? 450 ? 665 Montgomery ? 730 ? 1,053 Northumberland.. ? 581' ? 886 Schuylkill 750 ? ? 827 Union 1.200 ? 944 ? Washington... . 200 ? ? 57 Werttnoieland.. . ? 2 374 ? 1,906 Wyoming ? 100 ? 54 York ? ? 100 ? 889 .Armstrong ? 8 ? 57!) Cambria ? 60 ? 160 Clinton......... ? 150 ? 118 Clarion ? 800 ? 1,000 Sun|ut liannu. . .. ? 1^0 ? 877 Fayette ? 437 ? 44S Greene ? 1,000 ? 830 Mercer 6,0 ? 21 ? Northampton.... ? 081 ? 1,011 lnd<ana. 843 ? 631 ? Blair 8W0 ? 000 ? Somerset 2,000 ? 1.528 ? Sullivan ? 180 (new co ? me ? 500 ? 501 Wayne ? 600 ? 742 neuroij ? no lei Monroe ? 1.230 ? 1.221 Tentre ? 7!>7 ? [.">08 I'erry ? 850 ? 030 25 053 10,094 22 407 23 538 10,004 22 407 Johnston's moj. 6 050 l)em. maj. in 1844 1,131 Whig gala in the above 47 counties, 7 COO. The counties to be heard from gave in 1844 a democratic majority of 2 833. Johnston's majority in the State will, vie think excecd 4.000. COUNTIES TO UK HEAK1J FROM. A/ii lotily for Shtitik in 1SH. Bradford 558 Clearfield 308 < rAwford 510 KIk 20 Korett, (new county) ? JftI' rfon , 110 | Juniata *.03 I M.ltliu 79 I McKean 109 Potter 325 i "toga 92t> Venango 357 Wirren 2t!4 3.76* Huntingdon, majority for Markle 701 Butler 143 035 Not democratio majority 2 833 MEMBERS OF CnNQKESS ELECTED. | The whig members are :n Italic.] Districts. Members 1. . I biladciphia Co Lew in C. Levin, (native.) 2. . Philadelphia City Joseph H Chindler. 3.. Philadelphia Co Heniy D Moore. 4. .Philadelphia Co John itobbins,Jr. ft.. Delaware, &ic John Frtedley. I. .Buck?, -vo Thomas Rons. 7. .Chester Jmr C. Dickey. 8. . I.anea&ttr Thnideus Stevens. 9. .Beik* William Stroni, 10. .Northampton, Uo M. M. Dimmick. 11. .Luserno. Ste Chester Hutler. )2. .Susquehannah. 810 David Wllraot. 13. .Union, he .Joseph Casey. 14. .Dauphin, &c C. Ir. Pitman. 16.. Adams and York Henry Xes. in..Cumberland itc J Mi l.anthnn. 17. .Huntingdon: &C Samuel Calrin. 18. . (ireet^e. S. r Andrew J. Ogle. 19. .Westmoreland, &o Job Mann. 20. .Ben\? and Washington, Rohtrt II Reed. 21. .Alleghany Mute* Hampton. 22. .Venango,&o. , John IC llowe. . I'rle. kc J. Campbell. 24. .Armstrong. itc >o returns. THE STATE SENATE. '1'he following aru the names of the gentlemen slanted to the State Senate : ? [ IVhigs in Italics ] lft District (I'm i'.rahb. 2d " ......... Peleg H Sovery. 4th " H. Jonen Rronkt. 7th ' .Joseph Konigmacher. " " ......... .Daniel Stein. 14th " ........ .Hubert M. Frick. 15th " John J Cunningham. 21st " Isaac Hugn* 22d ' Maxwell vt'Caslin. 23d '* dm V. Lawrence, (gain.) 28tli ' Doubtful... David it Long, Indpeendent democrat, running against Timothy Ive*. regular democratic nominee. In any event, a democrat will be By ihla table it will be peen that the wblgi aloet eight Senator*, aod the deniocrata three Toe member* holding over are, democrat* I' whin* 13 The State Senate ?|il. tin rvfore, stand, whig* 21. democrat* 12; whig majority U MKMHKRS IF ARSKMB1.Y KI.ECTKD. Whin. Democrats, Philadelphia city f> Cumbeiland 1 " county... 8 Dork* 4 < hefter 3 Northutnboi land 1 Delaware 1 Montuomery Dauphin 2 Wo-dmorehind 2 l.chnnon 1 \ ork 1 Allegheny 4 Fayette 2 Washington 2 Oieenu 1 lleaver 2 l.ehlgh and Carbon... 2 Schuylkill 2 Centre and Clearfield.. 2 Adams 1 l'?rry 1 Krle 2 Colombia 1 trail kill) 2 I.y coming 2 l.ancanter fi Northern and Monroe. 3 1'nlxn and Jublata. . . 2 Wayne and ('ike..,.. 1 Cumberland ........ 1 I n/.erne 2 Total 27 A ork 2 Somerset 1 Mercer 2 Huntingdon 2 Indiana 1 ? Illlnk" dniiM.fnl Total fi3 Dolfiiril, du. Tb? l.fnl?l?turn will b? largnlj whig. Tbiaisihe HK'Hit'wf politicil revolution in the hiiiimIh (ft IVniivylvaniH. The democracy of the Male, when united on h single ctndidate for Governor, hiivc never before l>een b<* itrn, durins * prnod of mure thiin filly yeur<?. We nttrihute iti remit to the ovcrdhndowing influence of General Taylor's |'< |)uUriiv. A i.iiliinry ohiettain asacan iJiaate lor I\e.iident, Ins nlwayH Iteen popular unioni! the dnnocracy o| Pennsylvania. IlARUiMit no, Oct. 12, ISM. Armstrong county, in thState, ha* piven ?i|>iit iii,?jori'y for Longctrctli, and Clarion cuiuty about HO. . ii an i ??rnmmmmmmmmm??^ I Steamboat Act lilcnt, !??* ? of Life, Ac., Ac, Nkw Orleans, Oct. 10. The stenm-r 1* ney Wood.', hound to this port, i has been burnt d tin ibe lake; fifteen lires wero | lost by the sccidet t, md fitfht sated. Among the I lrst was a eemleinau uitd his wife, three ladies and twoch ldrt-n. Kx-Lieut. Ti'ldt-r ha* published a card, dated ])ilt?i, in which lie . oleniuly denies participating in any manni r in Mr. Schoolcraft's death at Sii'ilj Marie, and t ll<*r? it> -.urresider himself for tria!. The ship UxQ'iid bus ai rived from Bwton. A Murder. Philadelphia, Oct. 12. A man, nnrrn-d (J Holier, cut the throat of * Mr. Hunter, last niij'it, iu uu apoihecary'9 shop, in Kdtn btreet, killing him instantly, Marktta. Nt w Ohleani, Out 10,1!14S. Tbe receipt oT the OambrlA's a 1 vi -eg by telegraph bAve bad a tendeucy t > tin-etile th? markets. Cottia And breAdstuffs w?t? dull, and no baK'S of momeaO trsnrp re '; tbe latter however, were rpry firm. Corn was held at 60c . and lard in kega At (%. No chaux* In ireigbtsor sterlli g b lu New Orleans, Oct. 11, 1818. Tbe sales of cotton to-day reach 3 800 bal?s, At priori an eighth of a cent lower than those current previous to tbe receipt of tbe Cambria's advices. Flour continues steady, with sales of 900 bbls. good Illinois and Obio at tb. Operations in corn nam up 13,000 bushels At fukl proei-. Sugar.? Sale* 120 hhds , ne?r crop, at 4o. Tbu steamship Creseent City Is below. Rnriiin rial II IBla Receipt! within the )>a?t twenty-four hours.?Flour, 5,000 bbls; wheat, 30.000 bushels; corn, 14,200 do Flour mi dull, with munll sales at $4 40 a $4 Wheat wan dull, and rale* light Corn wan heayy, and Inclined to droop In priced. Freights to Albany. by canal, unchanged. Buffalo, Got. 12, 1848. Receipts within the ptst 24 hours Klour,8,000 barrels ; wheat, 48,1'00 bueheli; corn, 27,000 do. The flour market was dull,and prioes tending downward; sales 3,000 barrels at $4 ftO. Wheat was also dull; 5.000 bushels Ohio sold at Mc a 98c. Of corn, we notice sales of 8,000 bushels at 4Ac. a 50c. Freights by eanal to Albany were on the dec'lue. We quote flour at 50c. attOc., wheat 17c..and oorn 14c. Albany,'Oct. 11,1848. Receipts by oanal withiuthe pint twenty-four hours: ?Flour, 7,100 bu*hels; oorn, 7 500 do; barley, 11.400 do; Flour was dull and prioes have a downward tendency. Wheat--Snlee ef 5 000 bushel* were made afc 112o a 124. Barley?Sales cf 20,000 bushels were mad* at 71>?o a "4,'jO Oat*?Salea of 11000 bnshels wer* made at 32>?o. There was no change in other articles. Albany, Oct. 12,1848. Receipt* by canal within the past 24 hours:?Flour, 6,CC0 barrels; corn. 5 000 bushels: barley. 4.300 do. Flcur was inactive, and prices inclined to droop. A lVir ((notation f?>r *hr> v-trious eomrnon brands la $5 1 -y, a $6 S7X. lJtrley wis steady, with sales of 8 000 buehel* at 73o ? 75o. Oata were without change; 10,000 bushels were disposed of at 'Mo. a 21c. Police IiitclllKciicc. Morality of ilir Hfih IVard ? WB are muoU ple?<ei to cee a movrnietit u ade in the Fifth ward to purify, if piasitde, the utienviab ? reputation which has existed therein for to ma< j years put, in the larpu number of disreputable hou-es. where so many young uvju Ii?t<? been decojtd and rained, and likexire the youni? an.t aitlcsf fetnale br<'u bt to drstructioo, while the k?doers of there borne* t f iof-fny have amazed fortunes. Ald? rtuun Adans iiitich fo hs credit. has bsgun thn (toiid cau?e, bided by Justice Lotbrop, on the- Canal, strn-t plan," ai d ye t-rday a waira t wm issued air.iictt Mrs Adelit"1 Miller keeper of a house ot prostitution. lit 13lt < hurnh street, for many yetrs pait.? Offlrers Shadbnlt Leeland and VVaiiing. aide the arlest, bringing in at the sametiiue all the girls who were then boarding with the i>ld woman They give their iiunief bs l)e'ai>bi ue Steward. Ofgon Pierce. Kda Clifford, Anna luniea. and Melvina White There wa* ore t.ther girl in the liou'o, at the time the officers j vent in. who niade her e'eape, but hiw i-he did it, tho I cflicers w?re nnsb'e to plate The fact in. she ? > > Tery good lcokitg: this fact alone mii;bt po<sibly hav? operated in ber favor ?ii'i aided much in her escape. But fticb m< the fmit, shedil escape ?but, as Toot* th vp. Ihat's of - no c >nsequ?noe ' There were still fl*e gills left. and the f id woman, who * ?? the principal. I bese the < flloer" brought before Justice Lothrop, ? J?re roMi.>?l w?- already wsiting in attendanco by K<lu?* previous atran-iment*. Bail was then required by (lie magistrate. tu the turn of $400, for btr epn arimce a' urt Two or (brew individuals woru lion riaminxii iv bni'lMgrn, m <1 refused. The next ba l offered wh> h uhii' i o'<ir>little wo nan. by thn name i-f Vtp Jan? U'ill ams, of No 7'- Dannn stre?t, i keeper of a tinnier h"u?e as Mrs Miller, only a "notch ' higher Mr.'. William- made r,*'h?h? w.-is worth $?> 000, ] over end ah'-ve "oer deb's mid liabiHti -s - her property cons-Rtirg of household fiiruttore being worth that i amount. 'IH e muristiate took bur as bail, end Mrs. j Mi.ler was then liberated from custody The g;rls, wbo i ipected to be discharged. weio all looked up f<>r j a further bearing at 12 o'clock. to-d?y Hatch Helm ti\ t.ef Justice. I.nthr<>p,? l^uite u i mrnter and mlxtur- of fcnmtn being', of both eo'or*, : Here arraigned. jest rdsy morniun. ?t the Pol ca j court, bi fi-re Ju?i|.-e I.othrop Some of the b'ack fel! lows bed red eye*, from the effects of blQ >d dried on I their skin; oth> r- It nil blue noses and bl*ck e>es: ?tife \ liebils and dauiaped Hp* were very prey 'lent. The first j Jtis ner was ? loi g -h? re in-* >>, hy the n nue of Willinni j JacKmn. re?ldina at N-> t>8 t'hrrrv *lreet, who was clmrged bj h f w"e with abandoning he?, and leaving; ! h< r destitute, witho it the meaa* rf procuring a llv n/. 'i he wife wiii called m> to give her evidence who wast a pa'u sickly lonkimr little woman. lea ling a little girl a>i. ut t*e jearn old Slie Hpneared to be fo fe.tb'e thnt she r?nld scar elv stmid up to testify The msziPt-ate told ber to utate her ft implaint ai iinst Imr husband. She said : -Oh ! lud/e I don't want to hurt | him. but be don't do anything for me and 1 feel very wake. I was confli ed a week *jro, and my poor baby ! d;ed yesterday; my husband bad th* money to bury ; it. but Instead ol doitg fo. .lurfge, he got drunk with i nuu nm p ?>r c- ii a wan fetched bank a;ait* to the bout*, and the corporation had to bury it. 1 And that'? a fact. h? ha? now left me. Judge. and re| fun-* to do aojthii'K tor me lie nan eirn 10 ao l 1 i Mi Husgfl a <!a/. W en he rnrkii I feel so wakts anii Ifhint now. that I ra > icareely stand up MjttiiiTRATE.?Jaikfon, what hare you to nay to thie i Puitoyrn.?Why. Judge. she gets drunk and spatids S all my earnings; that's the reason I doenn't live vrttb her. I' fbe would do ti e raht thine, aud do for ? hu band as a wile i>Ujht to do, I would, la course, llr? with Wu y .? I never get drunk. Judge; 1 only take a littl<? i!r?p of beer and a little cordial, onoe in a while, witU a friend; but I nevirgets drunk. The Justice th?-n g*ve thetn borh a severe lecture or? the evil practice ol drinking spirituous llqu-rs ami tiuHhrd by discharging the prisoner. upon the promls? of his living with hi.< wife, and rendering ber all the support in hi? power; and the wife likewise agreed to Ware < IT drinking, and heo'mie a good and faithful wife. Upon tl e>-e promises. they b ith left court, wUh murh lighter heartK than when they tlr?t came io 1 be next premiers were Mloha"! Higgin*, John TierBey and I'at Cur an who tood charged with kicking; a door open in H?eknian street. They denied th? charge but the te?Uni>>ny of the policemen clinched the buMntss. and the inavtntrate flned them each %'l, atid in default of payment. ?bey wi-re committed. A dirty old loafer. railing hinrelf Jim Wilson, witli Tfiy red hatr nnd beard cinic of it slicking up like th? quins of the fretful porctipine wa? n?*t arraigned, charged with hein* very disorderly in a store, nn<l abming the occupant thereof. The prisoner bfggel limrci to be let iff nnd ea it he lived In llrooklyn. mi l if th? Judge would l>-t him off, he woull go to llrooklyn, hDel liot come b?'!k in h year TliU he pledged hi* h< Dorto do, (which caused a generallaugh). llo?evr, the magistrate thought, if there w?re any possibility of gettnift rid or hi in he would let him g'\ with thi? understanding? that if any of th" o(fl "?m fuind him in the eity aga n. af'er to-day. he would certainly send him up for six months to Blackwell's l-tlsnl Thn prisoner laughed and said be would certainly ke >o it* llrooklyn, and left the court, smiling to himtelf t<? think how niijely he had hm.ihugged tnc A gentefi-loiikinit y 11ns in in. by the na ri? of M W. Weed, beiirii g a cad cut on bin right ey-. from a fall on the nidewa h. ? hile in a >tate of intoxicatio i. <tM the ne*t customer fur the magistrate. O flrter R dl-y, of the Hfth ward. Muted to the court that he f>un>l the prisoner in a drug stora, on theaornar of Denote nnd West Bio?d?ay, T?ry much iu !i<i<ior. hiring bin wound dr???d. aini brought him to tho staMou-housn lor safe keeping. 'J'he prisoner, while in court. aop? ar? d to be Mill quite stupid from tho etToots of th? l'i|tior This young man it seems ha' very respejtabu relation" livif? at Newburgh. The magistrate a 1~ tisi d h'.ni to reluru as soon ?s possible to Newburg'l, us New York wat a * cry unfit, place fir a young u??l* who was in any ? ay innlio< d to drunknonens; for. ort the corner < f slim M e?ery sireet was a drinking shop rf < me litn.l ?. >!.H.~ - ? " . ? "mi. ?^r\ Hir'inj; twmp'attooH to thoto tjei. nt th? *Uht of a rum b'lt1 if With tliln mine, tlie juntlci* nlloivcdhim to go, hoping that hf wou'd pioQt hy th? leison. .latum Hi-ran i> ml John Bnachly wi?ro n?xt brought: up, on a cti?rw? of lealing a pi?-o? of mimlin. valu?><t hi. "M f)0 Olll'-fr lUmllti. of rho Third ward, who ii Ught th< in in th? net mad?i th? ciim a clear odd, und Ihf Biaglpt'atf l< en <1 (hum h ith up f'ir trial. JhUick liunn h> d .1 >lio Monohmi. two boy? w ro DtiMti d hy (.flWr Hiu.wy.of I h? Second ward polln?, ore it rliHigf 11 cu'liii thuwaUrt from tho poc\i"t of I'lnllip l.yuinD. it r.'-i lfiit ot llr<> >k<yn, whV?> )ylt,^ a-'.iKfi at ib<* fpny I >?*? foot of Cut liarliia a'.reo'; tho ?iili? t coiita iiirir V.'*V nfd h proniU 'ry not? for KiliiO, vl' h oihi r valuai.l i"-* Tha ?v!0 Mil xr ,? found nix tie boy l>nn?i hutlh' pookst h-iofc and pipurult opini cut ihr> wii iuto lb.' il " It. Tha rt"d<*ni*? h"init Tory "'rorg anatn?t lh<* ifeu'Hil, th? ill i^u'.rnto co.nmitt-'t thi-Ui lor I rial. .'/? Old Shnji ' / / rr" f'niif/i/?-i njt ,in Oarpooter, aud<lhc?rn \\'i.I>?i?t asd Nr*blt, arr*ft(*1, y??torda>, ? ?> mi x af-lli.w mi I .ft .) tuiMi William*, on arhniu*-* of tialir>|{ thru* i>v?rro?l? a pii'p? i f i*alloo, and ?. r< a' ?nd Tint, valm l nt AO Thi" ofTlnnr* watoh" I llili llii< I' ?l.ii ?fiit I. i tlm i* d ifiTi'U'. r'urrn In (irecn? rD Unit and t?? .?! th i ftbiifi* articii * Oit of th? nbop, wltliimt IwliiK ii'i'il eiiwpt hy th? olll-.i'T*. wh-n In* Hn* :irri ?? . I ?n???' .'l ' -- ' - - .. -- ? ? >ni i ria'ji?. JiiHlrr l.otl<rn^ l i-Vi il kit'ti i.|> I- r trial. Ti kin t>nm H V'/,i.- Um "I jn*-lry. liti-Utintf ??C a I ml y 'n k "lit ?inul tin. ? frnlrt iy? ,.i , j (> moll* iv limr bmi"? li'.. lu*? ?iHi nntur*! ;.. . irur mor j*.? Iry. ? lil. h <*Ku? limi ? nU?pioiu\i-i uUtu*cl?r, by Cbji'.k n Cii>. 11 ir <i( tb? Fifth r.nrd pollo^fnr