Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 19, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 19, 1848 Page 1
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Til NO. 5251, MlKcllaiironi Political Intelligence. qen. Taylor's presknt prospects for the presidency. We have heretofore stated that the aspect of tha political horlcon was suoh that the electoral vote of either Pennsylvania or Ohio was absolutely necessary for the success of Gen. Taylor. The results of the elections in Georgia and Florida, and the recent dot\f miMiM Anlnint. In lM. ../I Wisconsin. have somewhat changed the political aspect; and supponing that Taylor stands a lair chance of carrying tho?e States it appears that he may be elected without the vote of eithpr Pennsylvania or Obio, although there States are and will be still considered tbe battle ground. The following is the table of States now likely to cte fi r Gen. Tsyior. leaving out of view Pennsylvania and Ohio, the former of which, sinee the election of Governor Johnston, and from other prospects, must be set down as more than probable for Taylor. TAYLOR STATES. Klectnral Votrs. 1. Vermont 6 10 Georgia 10 2. Massachusetts 12 11 Florida 3 3 llbode Inland. . .. .. 4 12. Louisiana 0 4. ( ounecticut 6 13. Tennessee 13 5. New York 36 14 Kentucky 12 0. New Jersey 7 15 Indiana 12 . Delaware 8 16. Iowa 4 . Maryland 8 17. Wisconsin 4 . Nouh Carolina 11 ? Total 157 Necersary to a choice, 140. ' Some persons are of opinion that a union will take place in Vtrmont between the free soil men and the dtrni crate,to as to give the vote to Van Buren If so, tbe vote of Taylor would bereducu.1 to 151, and it' wa even take oil Wiscon>-iD. also, he is still elected, supposing Indiana and Iowa vote for him. a? we believe they will. Set down "Old Zack" ax sale. THE PENNSYLVANIA ELECTION. The I'enmylvanian of yet-terday morning endeavors to hold out hopes to tbe democrats ofthe election of Longstreth m , Governor, but upon the whole,rather given it up. and say* that " at moat we can only be defeated by a very small majority." The table or majorities given in the Pennsylvania* cleaily showg the election of Johnston. We should think his majority would be about 200? the closest contfrt ever known in Pennsylvania In 1840 Harricou'g majority wag SfiO The democrat* elect their candidate, Paynter, for Canal CommiFsioner, by about 2.000 majority. Middlenwartb, the whig candidate, was a conspicuous anti ioahon, and lost many masonic as well as native totes. HARRiaBURd, Oot. 18.?12 o'clock, P M. The following estimate, made by an eminent politician, will give quite a different complexion to the result in this State. The mail train just in with the Philadelphia evening papers, does not interfere with any of these calculation*, of any note. tO.NGSTHKTH, JOHNSON. Majorities. Majorities. Armstrong 17 Alleghany 2,002" Berks 4,204* Adams 525 Bucks 101* Beaver 300 Bedford 120* Biair 800* Bradford 490 Butler 79 Cambria 205 Chester 755* Carbon 228* Dauphin 980* Centre 904* Delaware 476* Cumberland .... 80* Erie 1.413* Columbia 1.17V* Franklin 770* Clarion 986 Huntingdon 418 Clinton 190' Indiana 803* Clrarfle'd 513 Lebanon 837* Crawford 2S1* Lancaster 4,213* Fayette 514* Mercer 030 Greene 1,071* Pnliadclphla city Juniata 08* anil county.. . , 4 911* ^ Lelilgh 463* Schuylkill 726* Lycoming 448 Somerset 1.652* Luzerne t 818* I'nion 1,201* Monroe 1,230 Washington 87* Mifflin 148* Montgomery 573* Total 24,443 Northampton . . . 925* Northumberland . 57** Counties to heard from, Perry 726* and estimated from forFIKr 486 uier vote, all for LongSulllvan 225 streth. SuMjuehanna . . , 890 K.Ik 250 Venango ....... MK) Jefferson 200 'Westmoreland ... 2 <>99* McKean 150 Wayne 676 Potter 400 Wyoming 135 Tioga 8S0 York , . 188* Warren , 200 Total 22 421. 2.090 Add intimate. . ., 2 090 * Official mte. Total 24.611 Giving 68 majority for Longstreth Greene county Is ^estimated fifty-one too high. A report from Warren makes it over 200, and from Potter making it over 400 for Longstreth. The demo vroifl aro jrrw quiie ^u^uiuu ui u?viug uarnnu i>uo Statu by tb# skin of tbelr toe'.h, while the whigs arc consoling themselves at Governor Johnston's head((uaiti-rn. (Coverly's Hotel,) on brandy and Water, and on official-returns It is absolutely amusing to see the excitement whioh pervades all classes; and every body ha* a piece of paper in their bands; and with pencil tbey rush from printing office to b?r-room, and every other channel, whereby a gleam of hope for tbeir respective symathies may be obtained On the first ifloeh of bope and victory, tbe whUs decorated the trontofSande s' Washington House with a transparency, from wblch a feeble light was seen. A* soon as the returns began to pour In from tke northern counties, tbe picture vanished, to await a further potting of tbe books. A grand jollification at (Poverty's Hotel In honor of the triumph, has been in like manner postponed much to tbe chagrin of mine host. If tbe domoeracy have succeeded in carrying Longatreth. If it be only by a majority of one vote, the moral effect will be to give the State to them in the approaching Presidential contest, unless tbe whig* concentrate all tbeir power in tbe commonwealth, aud attack it pith'a brilliant sortie of their b>-st spankers. A prophecy. SUSQUEHANNA. THE OHIO ELECTION. The election for Oovernor seems to be still in doubt> bat if we set aside reports, and look at the aotual returns in figures, it looks favorable for Kord. (whig) as elected. Thus, the Cincinnati Oazetlt, (whlg)gives return -. from 63 counties, showing a majority fur Ford of 1,203. There were 18 counties to be heard from,which in 1846 gave Tod, (democrat) a majority of 970. If they Lave done the same now, Kord's majority will be about 800. The Oczeitr, with regard to the probable vote of Oblofor President, remarks: ? " What influence will the result of the Ob!o State election exert upon the Presidential election.' Will ber 23 to ten be given to Cut4 They will, unles* tho.-c opt om d to him- really oppised him and hi* ways? foryet minor difference* and unite to oppose him. They will not, It the wblgt us a body, and the true opponent of the extension of slavery, unite in opposition to Mm. They will not. if the friends of General Taylor rally and exert themselves In his support. The friends of Tuylor and Kiklmoru ean give the* the vote ot Ohio If they will. This we firmly belie** and we are glad to learn, that the proper steps are taken to frcure the State " k The ( olumbus Slnte Journal, (also whig) of the even ? ingof the 14th Inst fays: ? Of the eighty-five counties in Ohio, the vote for Oo, Ternor official or unofficial, has been received from all but thirteen. The counties heard from give aggregate * majorities, for Seabury Kord 20.071, and for John R. Weiler of 17 928?showing a net majority for Kord of A (H3. The counties not beard from are ilanoook, Henry. Hocking. Monroe, Ottawa. Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert, Williams. Wood and Ueliunoe, wbioh. In 184(1, gave an aggregate majority for Tod (looo) of 2 81ft- and Lawrence and Meigs, which, in lMrt, g??e an aggregate majority for Bebb (whig) of 874. If, then fore, the 1U counties to be heard from shall vote as in 1946. there will be (according to our figures, which wn have taken some pains to current.) a majority for Kord in the State, of 6!?2. Tlie result U entirely too elose to base any confident calculation upon The probability ieemi to be that Ford is elected by n ery small majority Siiioe the foregoing was in type reported return* have come to band from Hooking K21 toco; Tumam. loco; and Defiance 190 looo? being a locofoco gain of 143 Also from Lawrence, wbioh give* Kord a majority of SAO; being a wbiir nain of 101 A comparison of llie official vote frmn one oj the counties with the returns reported above, increase* Kord'* majority in that county 70 vote*. The ('olonihns Stnirstnan, (dem ) also of the evening of the 14th Inst. eays:? j idi saying inn: one cannot tell wuo h uomnor until after th<> election ia true only in part. It la hard to tell e v111 after the election la over. The vota la hem y ? the niajoriflea lire heavy, but then they arrange ttiemaelre* ao equally. thure la no certainty om whioh side the majority in the State will eventually fall Whig* to day claim th<? election of Kord by aotne two hutidrid. while democrat* claim the election of Colonel Waller by a majority aomewhat larger The Colambua Siev<larii aaya:?-At all eventa, there is no doultt that the matter of legl-la'ton for the cominit year wttl be under the control of the independent Jr*? noil mm In the legislature.'" Kig,.t cf the new Senator* are fne soil ? an lltiren m?n. The ('ir>?-Umnti Olnhr Fays " Krom the general Aomplecion of tbe return-* we think no party will have a ejori/y on Joint ballot, but that the frea aoll party eill h< Jd lbi< balauca of power "' NKW VOJIK. f Theodore ?edir?l<-k. who haa been a prominent leader amontf the Van Bureottea in the city of .Vew Vork. ill now out for (.a** and Butler lie ia opponed to the lection of Ut neral Taylor, and ha now llndt that the movinienta of ihw disorganized la only tending to bring nbout thin reaalr.? Hudm-n dm John Van Eureu v.aa at Buffalo on Saturday rn rcufi fr r Ohio. E NE MOR MISSOURI ELECTION. Uovkbnor, 1848. COMOHF.II.1848. Firtt District. Dm Whig. Dm. Whit. Counties. King. Rollins. Bouilin. Cook. Cape Girardeau. . .1010 549 1,101 516 Dnnkltn 86 40 CO 02 Jvffcraon 577 243 581 245 Madiion 400 103 404 136 , MhMwippI 265 127 270 161 New Madrid 216 318 246 423 Oregon 1?8 5 174 1 Perry 623 215 627 224 Rey colds 208 1 6 206 13 Klplej 209 27 220 29 81. Francois 305 320 307 316 Ste Qeneviove. . . 331 109 336 183 I St Louis 4.316 4,032 4,340 3,036 I Soott. 271 167 254 210 snannon . u? 4U rzu 41 Stoddard 400 115 475 143 Wayne 559 70 582 104 Total 10,162 6,655 10.312 0,776 6.776 Bowlln's majority 3 536 Second District. Kin#. Rollins. Bau. Porter. Audrain 238 235 232 234 Callaway 723 838 692 82<l I Cia*ford 379 308 384 300 Franklin 870 324 914 328 tiafoonade 426 93 436 84 i 1. in eolu 748 613 720 B 25 j Mnrlon 763 955 754 920 Montgomery 264 411 216 414 I Of age 574 194 0U5 150 I Pike 908 883 901 867 i Pulaski 304 120 339 110 IUUk .392 438 303 435 St. Cbarlco 093 612 670 621 Texa? 203 62 250 75 Wairen 357 366 360 374 Washington 554 008 632 699 Total 8.462 7,060 8,394 6.968 Bay'I inaj 1.420 Third District. King. Rollins. Green, n'ilson. Boon# 791 3.266 787 1.221 Camden 287 05 295 64 Cburlton 605 468 657 450 Clark 270 301 289 287 Cooptr 760 885 752 878 Cole 737 223 792 204 Howard 991 879 990 861 Knox 240 135 258 123 Lewis.,.. 601 464 534 419 Macon 606 364 613 331 Monroe 594 817 600 809 Morgan 440 213 436 20* Moniteau 616 183 619 174 Millar. 454 102 461 69 Randolph 66 7 683 654 677 Scotland 345 167 369 154 Schuyler 203 291 303 286 Shelby 328 233 356 203 Total 9.614 7,759 9,764 7,417 7,417 Green's majority 1,237 Fourth District. King liollins. Hall. Samuel. Adair 221 117 265 70 Andrew 020 396 959 335 Atchifon 195 95 203 87 Buchanan 1.199 675 1.279 66!) Caldwell 159 186 248 80 Carroll 452 297 409 268 Clay 631 745 578 570 Clinton 264 277 273 239 Davtegf 388 387 601 125 DeKalb 196 68 242 22 ; Gentry 425 150 438 09 Grundy 209 219 256 127 Harrison 203 103 203 64 Holt 2M 166 309 138 Linn 366 274 443 172 Livingston 398 245 444 169 Mercer 248 164 315 97 Nodaway 298 66 323 47 Platte 1,427 874 1,609 053 Putnam..., 180 78 208 21 Ray 687 611 770 420 Sullivan 457 154 365 69 Total 9,624 0,325 10,840 4,418 4.4JS Hall'a majority. . 6.422 Fifth Dftriet. King. Rollins. P kelps.Winston. Barry. 862 85 806 78 Bates. 372 183 373 186 BeotoSf 490 256 495 232 Ceu&r 394 100 389 103 j Dade 364 161 364 138 Dalian 898 85 400 92 Greene 1,040 * 611 999 486 Decry 275 324 280 300 Hickory 254 96 277 74 Jack?on 1.042 764 1,020 723 Ja* per 346 205 344 197 Ji'htson 667 397 550 392 Lafayette 693 900 5C > 893 Lawrence 479 196 411 187 New on 803 164 768 ISO I U/.HTK. . iau ill.) ? I Pettis 369 290 869 275 597 2-7 594 2551 ; Saline 520 557 618 557 ! St. Clair 302 162 302 145 j Taney 409 44 467 49 Van Buren 620 295 620 277 Wright 361 116 399 58 i Total 11.109 6,109 11,062 5 843 6 848 I l'lielps! majority 5,214 COMFA H ATIVK VOTK. Gov., 1848 Lt. Go v.. 1848. Preset, 1844 Democrat 48 02 1 48 170 41.369 "Whig 33,908 32 936 31,251 Dem. maj 14.953 16,234 10,118 S' lTTH CAHOT.1NA. The Charleston papers contain the proclamation I of Governor Johnson. of^that State, calling an extra ] ression of the Legislature on the first Mood ty in Noi vember, to cast the nine electoral votes of that State ' for President and Vice President. VERMONT. | As previously stated, the Legislature of Vermont | atieroDled at Montpeller, on the 12th (net. On that I day the 8enate was organized by the choice of John I K.mball. at Tresident. and D VV C. Clarke, an Seore\ tar;; ihe latter receiving 10 out ef 28 ballots. ) | the House, on the fir-t ballot for speaker, the vole stood a* follows:?Whole number 218?William C Kittredge. (whig) 105; Horatio Needbam, (free soil) 66; I Homer W. Heaton, (dem ) 46; George W Oollamer, 1. Th?re were three more balloting* that day. on the last , of which the whole number wan 221; Kittredge 100, Nredh?in 76. Heaton 86 On Friday, the House by a vote of ICO to 108. adjourned, after reaching the eighteenth ballot; on which Mr. Kittredge reoeived 108 votes, being one less than the number necessary for a choice. Mr. K. wan finally chosen on the fortysixth ballot, receiving 100 votes, Mr Needham bad 04, Mr. Heaton 80, and Homer R Hubbell 2 Fyrdinaad K Merrill, of Montpeller, was unanimously chosen olerk, pm rem. The Democratic Convention colled at Montpeller, voted to adhere to Cass and Butler. ANOT1IKK ?srKEril FROM DANIKT, WBIISTER. New York, Oil. 16 1848. Ot^Tl^MKn,?Your letter of the 14th Inst was dalv ! recelvtd 1 teel extreme reluctance further to addreta the public, pending the ensuing election. My opinion* ! ate known. And will be received with whatever degree f regard may be thought, properly to ettach to them; i and I have earnestly wished, on my part, to avoid prolonged or repeated discussions, upon the neurits of the 1 two opposing candidate* for th<- Presidency. I have no , last words to say. But \on invite me to speak, not of men,but of thing*, and of things which aff*et the permanent interests and the dally business of the community. An J 1 cannot but leal that those in wbo?e behatf yeu ad<lress me, bave a right to expect any assistance which I can I render in the maintenance of oorer.t opinions ou subjects which are at the present juncture so deeply Importing I comply, therefore, with the request which you communicate. and leave with you the appointment of | time and place, FUggettlng only that I am likely to be | detained in this city for somu days. 1 am. gentlemen, with very true regard, Your friend and obedient servant. DANIKI. WKBSTKR. To Kxeoutive Committee of Suffolk Whig Convun1 tlon The fj.eerh Is to be delivered, we learn, on Tuesday next, in Kaneuil 11 all. Boston. Knvnl Intelligent^. The U. S. *tet?uer Ail??n? *ny. Lieut William VI. Hunter, from Montevideo, via Rio Janeiro, was at Bueno* Ayr?* Aug 1Mb. T'nittd State* Brig Balnbridge, Lieut. I laugh ton, Failed from Monrovia, Africa, on the 1st of August< bound .smith, en n cruite. All well The following I* a lift of her officer* A. O Haughter. I.ieut Comn.uudin< ; D. W Dou^al, Lieut.; K. II iiaggerty. do ; J C. Wait. Acting Matter; J. \Vii*oo, r*i-?d A^autant Surgeon; W. Bond, Captain'* Clerk; M. Ilutchin*on. , M. tfweauey. Master"* Mate* I Arrt itnan< k ok Nkw <)ri,kans?The city is rapidly tiliinn up The entire disappearance of tli#rpidtmie, tnd the entire re*toration of tho health of the town, in bringing back our citizen* earlier than tti>u?l. llu*lne?K ha* become more active?produce i? arriving freely. The change which our *tr*e1<! h;i* undergone, from thu dull, nimbrti. and desolate apjteatanre which they exhiblti d a month ago. alm^ make* ua Imagine th*t we have been translated to nn# ! *cenr*and dt*t?nt rlaca*. There i* chcerfiilnc** In 1 the ci un'ei arctp i f all one meet* in our thoroughfare* rbe ro>-rch*nt I* revived by tho proipect the , winter hold* ? ut, and the accommodation* for visiter* ' ate being embellished ami improved a< though an extruoi''iriary irflux of *tr*n<er* w*? expected SiioU j I of nor absentee* a* wUh to mike a fa'r*'art in the ! 1 erjupelltli n ft r th?? wlut?r'? hu'inear, would d> well I ? to hem* ?p?ertlly? .V i/. Pi or*"' mmmwimmmmmmiwmm w ? in i? W YO N1NG EDITION?THU Charleston, S. C , Oct. 13. The beginning of the Political Revolution in South Carolina. Long before this reaches you yon will have been apprized of the result of a struggle here between the " old hunkers," who go for party, and nothing else, and a portion of the democratic party. who have determined to cut the leading strings by which the State baa been made to follow such de vious pains ior several years, noi auuougn you may h? v# beard of the remit, aom? of thn details may not be uninteresting or out of place at the present time. The first organisation of this party wan for the election of Mr. llntoheson for Mayor. an<l nobly have th?y succeeded ; defeating the old hunkers, breaking up their organisation, and soatterlng and dividing even their leaders. It was thought, however, this being a national question, that the old drill sergeants could whip the refractory into line with the oil party cries, but it was no go. Against the combined influence of the press, ifor the Taylor men have no paper to represent their views;) against the promises and threats of old political hacks ; and without lealers. the peo?le ol Charleston have at last determinid to think for themselves, and give free vent to their fueling!) of respect, love, and admiration, which they eutertaiu for the hero patriot, honest old Zaclt., who stauds on the platform of the cou titution, and has declared he will be the President 01 ilie* i uitcu ounce, auu doi oi a pariy?a pia.iunn loii^ unoccupied by ?ay ['residential candidate ; and win re honest men of all parties, throwing off the tr ramels of party backs, can freely support him This feeling of admiration for the peoples' candidate has ptiuck a chord in Carolina, which *ill sound the knell of tbore who attempt longer to control her by purely party drill It has re-elected Holmes. in spite of the low abuse h< aped < n him daily through the paper* it lm seut fourteen Taylor representatives and a Taylor Senator to the legislature, and would have sent the entire ticket, only fcr the running of Bianding (whip) independently It is the dawning of a new day in Carolina ; and, although Taylor may nat get the vote of the State at this election, you may safely predict that this freedom of action, once aroused among the vot?rs, urging theui to think for themselves, will spread until it fball predominate, and give a new tone to the future action of the State. JIM. Albany, Oct. 16, 1818. The 'IVouble among the Odd Fellows. Your correspondent here is in error with reference to the existing difficulties in the order of Odd Fellows, in this State. He attributes the cause of difference to a disposition on the part of the " country lodges" (meaning all out of the city of New York) of changing the location of the Grand Lodge, which is now located in your city, to some more central portion of the State;; which is not the question at issue between the belligerents. And, further, he does great injustice to a number of worthy members of the order, in charg. ing them with indecorous conduct towards the members of Ilooe Lodne. as I will be able to show hereafter; and, as jour paper stands first in the confidence of the publio, with regard to the truthfulnos" of its statements, I think you will not hesitate to oor. rect that which can be proved to be incorrect. I do not wish to be understood as imputing to your correspondent wilful misrepresentations; but that he has been deceived must be admitted by those Who are at all acquainted with the facts. It is well Known by members of the order that the Graqd Lodge of the United States directed the Urand Lo'lge ot the State to pass upon alorm of constitution which was to be submitted at the November nes?ion of 1847. and, if it passed (as it unquestionably was, and that, too, by a decided vote, of ayes 202, to noes 77), then It thould go immediately into provisional force, and become the fundamental law. The lodges favorable to it immediately organized in conformity with it* provisions, when it wax discovered by a few persons who weie hostile to it from tbe beginning, that it wan not lrgally adopted, and persuaded the then (irttnd Master Into the beliet, who, thereupon Issued a proclamation, setting aside the new ooustitution, aud declaring the old one to be the lair which bhoul<1 govtru the order in this State. This wan, as you may well suppose, received with astonishment as wull as indignation, by the great muss of the brotherhood throughout the 8tate. It was the Grand Master arrayed auainst the Grand Lodjjc aud calling upon lodgts aud members to obey Inua, instead of the body, whicb is the " supreme tribunal " over tb?in an well as him. This " document" received a merited disregard Iroui those who refused to bow to the rule of the " oneman power," and hence the Grand Sire w?? called upon to interpose his authority, by assumiug the right to deride the question at issue between the representatives of the Grand Lodge of this State and their Gland Master, by issuing a "commission" to live I prominent members of the order (a majority of whom had previously committed themselves upon tb? question) to take the testimony in to whether the new constitution had been legally adopted, aud !?}ort the facts for his ultimate dccison. Tim testimony in the case was entirely parte, ai the friends of tl:n new constitution refused to appear before the "commission" to give their evidence, brcftu&e tbuy questioned the legality of the steps taken by the tirand Sire in thus disposing of a question that should alone be decided in the Grand Lodne ot the Lnited States : and upon this piint was the appeal taken to that body, and there decided against the friends of the new onstltmton. This decision of the Giand Lodge is considered as nnjust, by a majority of the brethren, who are determined to resist such an usurpation of power, which creates in Odd-Fellowship a dsspotirm, aud makes the (Jrand Sire the autocra: of the order. Since this droiMon, a lew or the Loaves are disponed to jield to it ; nod among that niitnbt r, Hope Lodge, (Ibe only one in Ibe city) at a meeting a few evening-* since, when few of their members wore prudent, agteed to go back. by a vote of Keren in favor and three agsinf-t. ont of a Lodge containing l",u mi'iuber*. The Secretary it as directed immediately to notify the Gracd l.< dge. working under the old constitution, their villiugnefg to acknowledge them as their head ; and who immediately (the head) sent up a ''delegation" to " reinstate" these repentant brothers When these facts were circulated among the fraternity, it attracted a large attendance from oiher Lodge*, soma out of curicsity, and mm? by special invitation of the Hepe members, to witnem tbe proceeding*, and not " with a view of prevenliug the installation." As Invited guests of Hope Lodge, they refused to recognize the power of any perron, except those of the otll ;ers, to order them out of the room ; and hence they re fused to obey the mandate of the " delegation but, when requested to do so by the proper officers, quietly retired to the ante-room As to the charge of ' iasulting member* of Hope Lodge, on making their egress Iroin the room," it is utterly false ; and the *' uproar and rlitous conduct" attribnted to the ''beloved brethren out'ide," may have been confounded by those "dear brethren inside" with tbe old hunker meeting directly under > them, which wm in fall blaet at the time. BKA.VEKWVCK. Bai.timouk, Oct. 18, 18 IS. i The Eitction Heturur?Bets mi Penntt/lnttnia.? Slave Abductors Arrittcd?Tht R ices? Dicalrical?, 4rc. Yesterday morning Ohio was announced as having elected a whig Governor, and in Pennsylvania the democratic candidate was supposed to l>e successful. This morning the case is reversed?the IMt de?patch from Harrlnburg electing Johhson, and the last from Wheeliog electing Waller. The Pennsylvaniademocrat* are Bonding liirge tioii of money to tbi* city to bet on that Slate going far j Cars and Butler next fall, which 1b being readily co; vered t>y *cme of our Tentureflnm* whlg?. The most , favorite way of betting iwjma to be a doable mo'tj, that is to ray, one-half on I'enneylvanla. and one-half I on the general result. Immense huiiis of money will undoubtedly change hand*, and I oould mention ee\t ml persons in tbiB city who wilt either become poor or rich on the renult Capt. Henry II. Bailey and a negro man. on board hlit vtsrel named William Wilaon. have been arrested and committed to our jail on the charge of abducti ng aud bringing to thin city fruni lCat-iou. on board Inn Vesfel. six slaves belonging to Mrs. .Maria Rogers. Win. Uoldtborouph. and Tb?od'>n l.ocHerman. They have bet n roniuiitleii te jail to appoar before the fit* I Court, to #ii(t*cr the ihaige. "1 he racer over the Canton Coiirif. commence ti> day. ami tonie tine *pnrt Ih anticipated, at nome of the bent Dag* in the country are ou the ground, and the fctther I* dullghlt'ui kiubiin la to contend tor tbe four mile pune with Lucy Toland, o n KriJay Mr. JamUnu i* fllli ng a n e Dgujeuient at, tde Haitimore Muf?'um,to cronU''dhcu???. PlIII.ADIil.l'HIA, Oct. 1H, lHiM. Accident to a Circtis Tent at Nnrrittmcn?Lnng' fehlt?11 'ho'? to be tiovci nor f ! During a violent storm, last evening, accoinpi| nied with thundf-r nnd lightning, an immense tent, erected ut Norristowu l?y tt eircun company, wai< completely demolished by the wind, jmt ai the performance* were commencing. The wind win from the northweit, and the three poles supporting the tent were thrown over upon the eastern benches, v which were crowded with men, women, and children \be ictie wm tendir-d doubly appalling by their firtiama ; and tbe caDvaM, with which they were envelVied. being cut, It wm actually blown away by the frr< ?kot tlie wind I have been unable to leiiru of anf T?ry rtofloua iiijurlen having b^en inlleteil by the fall of the n, vxc? pt tbe breaking of one mtn'l Arm. Uoveiifror .'obi kton bo* tvfarid i? Intvrf.'r* !ar? IRK I KSDAY, OCTOBER 19, i lation to Langfeldt? so hi* execution may be eon> sidered as fixed for Kriday The interview with Mr. ! Itademacber. yesterday, elicited nothing ; tbe criminal baring Mnt for hlui apparently, with the sola I Tiew of aberrating his iunooenoe. Tbe question, ' Who's to be the Oovernor V still remains undecided, with tbe majorities fluctuating | every boor. Th? chances are sttll ou the ?id? of JohnI stop, as he is still, by all accounts, ahead; though the dud area* n? naa a tew aays ?inr? are now awiunset down to units according to the I'ennsylranian extra*. It in now roported that the democrats will ham a majority of two in the House. Hemarkalili' Dinner Coi-reapoiitlciicc. New YoHK,.St'pt. 28,1848. Hom. William L M * no v, Secretary of War :? DkahSir We avail ourselves with(great pleasure of your prwent visit to this city, to express our high respect for your private character; and our appreoia! ticn of your distinguished public services C >naectei with the national administration at a period of unusual 1 interest to eur country, and filling an important exI ecutive department of the government under etrcum! stances requiring the exercise of sound judgment aud I commanding talents, your public course hai been watched with great rolicltude by your friends in this, theState that claims you as one of her most iliusj trims citizens. The conduct of the war in Mtstico has been marked with all that foresight unil sagai ity for which your rharI acltr as a nub lie ojfictr has always been distinguished, | and while vie would not. in any sense detract from the i gieat merits oj' the gallant officers an,l soldiers whose I brilliant feats in the field have, shed lustre on our counI try. we owe it to the truth of history to say, that in the I councils winch directed the management at the war, are. I to be found the elements of those glorious results which ! reflect so much honor on the American arms I While we deprecate the necessity of any cause for ; war between nations, and gladly welcome the return i of peace, we cannot, nevertheless, as Amerlrani. proud o< <beir country and its institutions, fail to acknowledge the surpassing merits of those whose judgment in council, and whose deeds inarms, have re ctnuy uone n> iuucu u> eievaie uau au>rn ine America 11 name and cbaiaotur In seizing thin ocrssion to present to you our friendly gruetingis we beg tbat jou will do us the fa vor to accept a public dinner, in thitt city, on any day molt convenient to yourself, and it will afl<>rd nj great pleasure If your public engagement* will permit your acceptance of thin invitation during your present visit. We remain, dear sir, with sentiments of high reppect and regard, your ob't serv'ts, Win. B. Aator, Stephen Whitney, Moses Taylor, James Lee, D S Kennedy, W S. Wetmore, W. F. Haveiueyer, James J. Roosevelt, Barclay & Livingston, Goodhue & Co., Aymar v Co., Hurgoun Brothers, Hon laud k Aspia^aU, Shepherd Knapp, Spcllord Tileaton &. Co. C W Lawrnnce. II. Wit* ers, Gerard llallock, D. Trimble, G. A. Worth, M. UlfhoetTer, Charles II. Marshall, E Biggs, C' aries P. Daly, Wni.K. Wilmerding, John Yates Cebra, A. H. Michle. John J Cisco, L. M Wiley k Co., Grunt & Barton, Kdwurd K Collins, Morris franklin, Jonas ConMing, F. W. Kdmonds Thomas J. Townsend, S T. Nlocll. Towmeud Harris, It. U Stubbing Jacob Little, W. C II. Waddell, M. Morgan, George P. Morris, Samuel J. Beeboo, H. Arcularius. jr., Campbell P. White, James M. Bard, Charles O'Conor, George Law, W B Lawrence, Joh B Husking, Win. H. Maclny, Frederiok 1). Kobler, David C. Broderlck, F. B. Cutting, Emanuel B Hart, Kfflngham Tovrmend, a n ?j ? . E. 11 Dibble, James Reyburn, ! John Randall, \Vili?m N. Clem, , S. D Skillen, Joseph Kvaus, I)een fc Thornton, James C. Stoneall. James II Murray, WAgmrcoTON, Oct. 10,1843. I Uentlemen,?As 1 was abont to leave New V irlt, on ; my return to this p^ace, I haJ tbe honor to receive 1 jour letter of the 28wh oi September, expressing in the , nu'nt hind and complimentary manner, your appreI ciation of my public nervices, and Inviting me to a public dinner. The pressure of cfBc'al dutlos is the apology I have to < ffer for my delay in replying to it. Nothing could be more gratifying than to meet mo many of my ' eftermed mends, on ouch tn occasion at you offer to ! nie; but the necessity for my presence here, now, and i fi r fouie time to come, compels me, respectfully, to do' I cline your invitation Vour lefttreuoe uyhe manner In ! which I ha?opertormed the dutiesof my prenont station, | anil your liberal expretidous of approval of my public I conduct. ?.< niand my most grateful acknowledgements, j ard tncourago me to hope that my anxious endeavors ! to he useful have bden attended with iexults, iu Rome ' degree com pprnditg to my wishes. Such a favorable view of my oflluial course emanating from those whoso inter*st and patrlotifui naturally lead them to exaoatno public nieanires. and who are ho well i|ualiiiod to form a just es'iinate of them, in their Immediate, a? -.fell as more remote, consequences?Is a which I mo.-t highly prize, and a roo>t gratifying reward for arduous ana responsible services. ; No one, I asi-ure you, can morn pinceraly rejoice thnn I do. at the " return of peace," and no one can better appreciate your just tribute of pra ?< to those 1 ; "whofe deed., in arms have recently don? so muoh to elevate and adorn th? American nauio and character;" and I may well regard myself as fortunate in occupying a position which, in tbe judgment of my friends, rrlltcts Fome porti< n offctbts brilliantllight npon myhelf Though I moFt highly appreciate the military glory which our brave officers and soldiers have won for themselves, and their country. In the war with , Mexico, yet, I am far from entertaining apprehensions, a? Fonie do. that it * ill infuse fueh a restless martial spirit Into the American people, asjwlll lead them to indulge it on improper occasions. in my judgment. ine nest irult or our recent military moo *fh<, is the promine it gives of an abiding ptace Known as it now must be throughout the world, thai we possess the power to redress oitr national wrongp. and to protect tbe rights o* our oitiluns at home, and in their extensive foreign intercourse ; nmi that, upon & sufficient proroc *tion we are ready to j 11 pe it; we may eherii-h th? hope that our .ju?t rights will be everywhere respected, and that our relations with other nations will continue to be peaceful I bare the honor to be. with the greatest re-peot, your obedient servant, W L. MATICV. To Mepfrs. William B. Astor, Moses Taylor, Stephen Whitney, Lee, O. S Kennedy anil Others. Anoiukk Sta.upkde?1 Joy lb Convicted.?The Mayevilte Herald, of Wednesday last, mentions i the discovery nnd frustration of another negro stainptde in Kentucky. Some forty slaves, it say*, belonging In Woodfoid county, had made arrangements to break the bonds of rervftude, and seek the sweets of liberty in a free Stats, on Saturday night. The negroes all had free j asses, and, according to general orders, were each to steal a hor*e, and thus ride out of the land of bondage. But one of the band proving rfcrtant, their designs wore discovered and frustrated. Patrick Dojle, tbe white man engaged in the ore vlous stampede, lias b<?en tried and c mvioted The Lexington ,i:/aa fays a jury was obtained with but lit tlx < T do difllculiy. After the examination of a cumber ol' witnesses. thn counsel for the c3mmoni wialth viitbdrew nil the lodietmonts but one. and the cfcfe was submitted to the jury without argument, i .After a few momenta' consultation, the jury returned iiito court with a verdict of guilty, and flxed the pcii?d of servitude in (he penitentiary at twenty years. St. Domingo ?Thr br:g Fniiy, Capt. Hari>er, arrivt d at this port yctteiday, troin Portuu Prince wliloli place the left on the 2ii Init She brings Intel ligenre noire dnys later Captain Harper report* that at the time of his failing. the country win in n very unsettled condition?bueinefs presented no improve- ' roent winterer. The government bad lriiiiifd cirouton all along the sea ooaet. to the elfeet thct they ii: traded to regulate ttc priiea of provii-ions nnd dry goods at a ery lew rate The people were demanding of the government the fulfillment rf former promises r dative to the reduction of the price of provlnlnns; nnd until a conren-ifin be made, American produce and dry good* caurot be fol?i but at ruin>o* prices to shippers. Should tlie people'* <! maruU reoeht* flight or lantten tion. thev will assuredly resort to plunder, as manifestat one t<? that effect have already taken place In tho intpHnr Th? I' lminh#ri n/vn ?"? ?l- 1 ?* *- - * __ vv.. .ruru llll I nf 4I'?[I]VU-U Ol buMnrM Rt Fort au Trloce. 1st inst , and happy result* 1 td? exptcted.? Philatl N. ^American, i 1 t sihi i iion of Wati rloo, iiv F'irk.?a fire broke out in the village oi Waterloo, opposite | Pluck Pock. tl?le morning, about half-pai-t three, which , d.mroj?d marly the entire ^Hluarf vVe understand ' th? fue caught In a burn near Lewis's hotel, which I ! gom Ppr< ad to j-uch nn extent a* to enrelopo th? en- i I tire building, with one exception, come twenty or , tneulyliif In numhtr, In flair is. A largo portion of ' the deck * as ali-n fli ^troj | lie a .irm wa? given In till* rtiy. and mm j of our firemen went down but dM I not en n nrer with their in tchlnes. 'I'h<t flmne* threw | a hrlkbf illumination over the city, prufenting the oppenrance of a tire In our mld?t. \Ve ham not lenrnod thn amount of the lex*, but (hit calamity must fall h< avilj np'Mi mi<ny of the nulTirira?J1u[ialo ,Jileertiirr, Oct, lfl. ,i Nf.\v -anp I'amikkois Coi'.ntkfkkit.?A Urge niiinbfi ol counterfeit .w on tin- Hunk of Penn Town>hlp, were yefterdtty put in circulation in t*e unj i utj mr ru ?fn acne mat m;tny wern taken by ! ! our bank* and broker* Thom that w<< have s?nn, ar? j l*tter C . payahlo to I lluah. an 1 T*rton?ly datud In 1840. They nan r**??Hly tin detected by obMrvlDR tb:it, in the rl|?ht nil of the genuine bill*, the words Kive Dollar*- KiTt* Dollar*" are fnarrted in tiro lino* the letter* rf one comnit nrinu at tlw? bottom of th? i.oto and intinltiir ?>|wi?id*. and the othtr at tli? top, and running downward*. In tho counterfeit. thi?y bcth comri en?e at tbe upper part of tho bill, andrun downward*.? Bit knell"? t'h laHrlj/hia Reporter, O ct 17 M gii rr.R in Ciiki.ska, Vt.?Two men, naired Mom:*, and libotdri, entered tb? orchard of David P. William*,rhi'lfoft, Vt l3th loat., to got fruit; Mr. William* attin^tad iTo drlte tliem ouf by atoning them, Th?y heal^^^^lth elubt ?c an to oan^e hla Ub. Ibey tuBiM. [ERA 1848. MportliiK Intelligence. The GrcatTrot aoai<mt Timk ovkm the Uiion count*:.?many uiaicuen agamm, nine imvu wen mad** in tbis country ?n<l also In England, and loom extra i ordinary performances have been recorded Som? < years ago a natch wan won by Paul Pry?h going 13 miles in 69 minutes; and, subsequently, Sir Williim< I an American horse, accomplished the same feat in ! Great Britain. Recently. however, Ajax, In a match, ; trotted 20 miles in mlnutes, thirty seven and three-quarter seconds; 18 miles of which w?r? 1 trotted within the hoar. But, In alt engagements J that havel taken place, there is na instance of 20 ; miles having been trotted in one hour; and if the horre entered for the task be successful, It must be re' gard d at unparalleled, and will stamp him as a nag of surpassing speed and endurance. This horse, Trustee, sired by imported Trustee, dam the celebrated trotting mare Fanny Tullen, has never been not?d for extraordinary speed at short distances. At long distances, however, or where the heats have boen brokeni he has generally been very successful, ai no effort ap. pears to dl< tress him. and he has been known to perforin his ninth mile in 2:4ri a rate of spued, uuder the flircumrtauoes, teldoui equalled, iiis speed aud great V,... .Mi,.,! l..o.l t >i.. K..II..C ft, I I,.. " -"-v uo ? ?|.u1|iutent to the occasion; and, if the afternoon prove fair, an opportunity will be afforded to teat the mooted question of " can twenty miles bo trotted iu one hour?" 1 Union Cocrse?X*ottii?o Match.?A trotting > match for $S60, mile heats,best three in flvc.between the | Bcrton horse, Urey Eagle, (under thu saddle,) and the much admired New York mare, Laly Sutton, (in har- | nef.s,) came off on Tuesday afternoon, on Long Inland The match was won by the Ronton horee, after four of | the bert contested and sharpest heats ever witnessed on the track. All who attended the course seemed deigbted, not only with the spirited manner in which the race was conducted throughout, but with every thing that met their eyes?the roads, the track, the contending horses, their own horses, and with the re" suit of the match. Each spectator seemed friendly with Ms neighbor, and on good terms with himself; and the day and occasion will be of long remembrance to all who indulged in their enjoyment. At the commencement of financial business on the course, the backers of Grey Kagle opened by offering 100 to 00 on their favorite, but finding few takers at that high rate ?f odds, and being anxious to lay out the extent of their wallets? so confident were they of tuceeHS?they subsequently stalled 100 to 60, and in seme instances, 100 to 40 on the issue?thu latter ofTorings being taken in large amounts On the appearance of tbe horses on the c nurse, and during the interi val of scoiing, the backers of I.ady Sutton became more liberal in their askings. and posted 50 and even ' GO against 100 In several instances, tbe apparently One condition and tieetness of the mare leading them up to | that point; in fact, she looked in superb order, and was as gsy and beautiful as a gazelle. t?rey Kagle, too, wai j all lliut could be desired, and not a doubt of the Ismio I win in the mind* of his friends. Thecontest, however, I proved tbu comparative powers of each. and that the Boston horFe can beat thu mare in any match where tie has the advantage of going under the saddle while she is in harness ; but it is almost universally conceded that thould they both go in harness, the mare would prove the better horse. Fir it Heal.?Gruy Kagle won the pale. The horses were on a line find under good headway when lbe word was given, nnd they dashed round on the upper turn of the track at a tremendous rate, rather too fust, in fHUt, for the horse, as he broke and foil off about two lengths soon after passing the dratvgate, which advautvge the mare retained until she passed the ball'mile pele' She went the lirst quarter in thirtysevt n feconds, and the first half mile of the heat in 1:14. Going round the lower tarn, the horse eo.uinencrd closing the gap, hisgnit becoming more steady, and hi* stride more uniform and vigorous than previous, ly. Before the mar* had reached the home stretch, the head of the horsu hung upon her wheel, and the stTU|igle for the lead begun in gotd earnest. Couklin, the duver of Sutton, used his thonj;. and Woodruff applied bis spurt.; ttlll the mare kept the lead to the ibree quarter pole; but there the eye of Grey Kagle was at ( orklin'f wbip band, and his speed seemingly increasing Albert applied the lash srain and again, to bdd. if possible, an extra inch to the stride of the maie; but as his whip came down on the back of Sutton, in went the gaffs of Woodruff to the sides of Kagie. aud the faster and more lurious came he on. Id tbls way they contended to tha lower draw gate, wheie their heads were psraiUl ; the jroy still retained 1 bis i ace, aud i* was evident, that without an accident, be must beat Sutton to the scire, lie did so by half .1 1? ugtb, u.uking the beat in two minute* nnd thirty one s< cond.' Scrotal Ural.?The result of the above heat, soenvd to burst all bounds of financial difcn-Mon in tht | backers of Kagle, and four and five to one were posted , on his success The start was very even; but the | wcrd ' go,'- bad (.carcely passed the lips of the judge, ere the grey broke up, und by the tiiuu he r?eo'vered, tbu mate was thirty yards in advance, and t:*?ing i , at the top of her speed, passing the quarter , I pt.'.e in thirty-nine seconds D^wn tlie b*ck stretch 1 i tbe horse fettled himself. ar.d commenced his j I luituu iun, IMiiuiug muuumiy fin mnro I i at every 'tride. She the ha.lf.miIo pole in | 1:16. ab?iit three length ahead of thu horse, and I on the lower turn be closed up to fast, that he Uppad 1 her :i? she swung on thojhome stretch. A repetition of | the perniafcive appliances adn;iuister-d in the previous ] hem . was low resorted to by both jockiaa, and they i caitc from tbo three iiuurter pole *a if impnliod by I loc< wotivea. The grey reached the bead of the mire I at tbe drawgale, but in the endeavor to plae* him in front, he ??? carried over his hpeed, and broke tip I witbia thirty yarda of the eocre, giving the heat to Sutton. Time 2:?3. Thii 11 Hrat ?Thia wos a counterpart of the previous j heat, with few Might exception*. The horm did not bretk up uk he was Hearing the goal. 11.? did so noon ' after tturtiug, giving tiie mare a lend to the first i|U?rter of thirty yards at least, and wMch took b*r .41 rcooi d? to roach, having stepped on a ' small block cf wood, which fastened in her shoe, 1 ! and diminished her spped; she brought the wood in her f hoe to tbe score. which, beyond a doubt, lost her ' the hi at. At the half-wile pole, in 1:17, she wan a I ooup'e of lengths only ahead of the horse; and he i aught lur in going round the lower turn. They came I on the home stretch ride anl aide; and. after a tlno and closely toil tested brush, tbe grey led home, ft j length ilenr. in 2:3f>. I'auttk Heat.?The grey, in thia hf?a', a;iin broke 1 up soon after leaving the judges' stand, and was Ave or tlx lengths behind thu mure an she mm..,I th? i quarter poie Time. 8H seconds. Down the biek ' stretch. the speed of Kagle was beyond auything we ever saw. He war lapped -with the mare at tbe haif>ni!c pole.?Time 1:15 ! She, however, drew away from him tbe next hundred yard* or so, but he made a rond brmh. and succeeded iu reaching ber at the three-quarter pole. The last quarter of thi* mile, Kagle b?at tbe mare very handily, and led borne about two lengths, in 2:33. The following is the summary:? Grey Kagle. (under the saddle,) IV. Woodruff 1 2 t 1 , I.i! Jv button, (in harneis,) A.< nnklin 2 12 2 Time, 2:31-2:33- 2:86?2:33. K? ititkv Ricu-OiXLiiiD Couiie, Wednesday, Oct. 11 ? Pnrre $1(0; mile heat*. ( ol. John U Chll??'a b c Hebron, 3y.o.,bjr Orej I'.agle. dam by Kclipse 1 1 S. T. brano'a b. f. Grace Greenwood. 3 y o , by I Kclipse. out of Diana Crow ' 3 2 Jrs. Metcslfe'a ch f, 3 y. o., by Jordan, out of hilly WatUin's dam 2 3 Col. J* J. .Allen'* ch. h. lllue Kje, ft y. o., by Kclipse, out of the dam of Bruce dig. Time. 1:51-1:50 [ Stiovii Racr ? f'ounty stake; mite heat*. S. T Draue'* b. c , by Kolipse, dam by Scroj. i > A Brii Maloney's ch. c. Billy Tuckcr, by Dan Tucter, damhy Kattler did. Y'n d Heir'* c. h., by Birmingham, dam Imported pd ft. Time, 2:02. Tli? following is the result of Tuesday'* races Joe. Yetcalfe'r b. g. Fred. Kaje, by Urey Kagl>?, dam by Mosen 1 1 Isaac Vanteel a b. f. Carlotta, 4 y. o . by Trus- ^ 1 I tee. dam by Trumpeter 3 2 K. Hert'aeh e . 4 y. o , by Karl of Margrave,darn by Hart foot 2 3 ! j. i Alien no c . by lirnce, <Jaro by Karen*. wocd J'*.* Time. .1:46?.1:48. Intu.mgeiu'K 180.11 La ?Uy thi* Rhip blinw, Capt. lit h, whicli nrnvut at Huston on Monday mcrninn. date* hate hoi ti received from Btiel>08 Ajitn to August If. Tlie I'ac.krt nnsorts that, mnr? the oprninK of Bueuon Ayrtn to ootnuioree, the tide cf immigration from Montevideo continuen to *et in (ttndily, prl nolpally of tho*e who winh to find employment. The Montevideo Comercio drl I'lahi contiina the following account of the late oartb^uaKe at tbot place " 1 ant evenin*. about a quarter to 7 o'clock, aloud earthquake *?s felt in thin city- a phenomenon. an far an we Know, of which there in no precedent ber?-. , The oscillation appeared t? u* to run from S K to , N W. The nolee in the beginning wan similar to the | detonation of a nmall piece of artilletjr, and nuccei- |. nlv? ly but tapidly decreased We Infotmed tint * bet e tlie .shock wan mcnt felt wan ^aTn natural in wait ( nuu wi'rurii uuiiuiu^k im aUMdOn OI f IIv puouumum wan from ten to tv.?l?? prr-oni* WV aro told I j rmttc* who bars witnc.rt'd oatth^unhrH rl?i-?h?re.i that tiny i???? r heard a greater notfe. Tbc dlrnctloa afif eared to other? from S. K to N W It wontd b? of importance to eatabliah thin ixiiut: for if It ha'i been the latter, tt would not bit too baaardoua to ^inmii that tlil* earthquake wan the r?mifl<"Ulon of another c<n>ing frcm Chill. If Mich ha.-1 been the ra>o. it* ( hill, ? bere it would have bii*n fell about if M . ft irunt have bu n tbehfa?l<ft anil moet Ul^htful of it* kind, Up to thif mrniifo wo arc unaw tro how it hat b?<'D felt by the ?ef*e!* in the harbor." 'lb?- higbft price of doublooB* dcrlncrthe week wai I 334 dollar?: lew**)1.. .120; exchange on I.ul'i- i Stat**, ! i0p?r dollar; on Kuglaud ts?? ? C3j per deubloon, oo Fiar ce, 78 9 SO franc* do. L D. TWO CENTS. Pollcc Int?-lllgenc?. Si tne before Juitice Ttrnjitun \ -c"n? of rather an aunjcin^ nature r?u>? off jt-ft?T'lny, h?f?ir? th? lua^intrate. bctirfeii it Frenchman and hW wif.- oiaauUntururs of chraD ?hiftn abii two Oitr l w<>r?tn,i vmioir Irish girls; lu which tb? latter eomplained of violently a^'sautcd ?n<l hmtcn by the Krenchiu-tn ani hlH wife, under tke following efrcum?tanoes, an by them in court The Kreo ibman's nam" i? Win. l>rpeutler Mm in a small sixed man with hair tiop?d with grey, accompanied by his wife, who h irery good looking. witli a pretty pair of bl*o < uyox. frmb jolor, and blank hair. Such max the appearance of th? d?di fendants The cnmpiaman'M wne Ann an 1 Mary Knach two good, ti> ned I >okiitk IrUh ?irls, of about 17 and 10 jears of age. raiding ?t No 108 Kifth ;ttre?t. Both parties were then arraigned beiuro tim bar of ju<tice, and Add, relating bur story. -aid, that, Mr. farpentier gave out nbirtr- to make t?r vtUcb )t? -'*v? for i tii? making ff?fn sbillingN each. Tte'afcterial <r*3 | very line mtislin; but before taking thwfcouf, *h* w*a I compelled to Iram $1 for lb* futlbful return of th? shlit. Thin dollar (die left, and took the shirt t > make; I but on returning the xauie, treat fault ?a? found ai to the making, as on? row of stitching uior? *ai rnqulred on the collar and bo-om. I'hii thi ({iris refustd to do; and h dispute arose i> 'tween the Krunchman and the Irish gir'?; and both being of a tl-ry nature, a quarrel en-ued, when the trench<na?, assisted by bis butter half, iiinini .r.1 y ejected Auu and her cistt r. pu-hing the former violently against th? door port, cutting ii-r lip bad.y, which bled coaiUtierably ; and. not saiistied with thin, they pushed her dowu stairs besides ; nor would ttiey pay tor the shirt or return her the dollar she left wiib thorn a*< security for the muxlin, which 1b only worth about 11 shillings. | Mr Carpentier'rt place of bu-dne-s is at No. 4H', ilroadway, up stair*. v here the affray took plno* : and, as reveral witnesses saw the a i.iuic, Aon aiviied to enter a coaip'aint before the magistrate ; when VIr. Carpentitr appeared in court to answer tbo charge, with bis counsel bring'ng nnde.r Mi arm, rolled up in a black silk handkerchief. a new Ktiirt. Maiihthatk.? What huvu you got Lhere you want to show ? Fiiknciiman ? 1 I,live na# ob do chemise, .Mous. Judge. by gar you kIimIi hkh Jut ill* chemise heri? (t-biHgglng up hi-i sbouMert altrott* to his eirs, cans!ni< ? general laugh), is out iu .d? like de?de what you call him? (looking at h<H wifu. to get tli* w.nJ he wmhuJ to esprei<s.) ' tatnple. mon ohi re " caul his wife. Ah, bUi.disl4.Mcu 1'Judgt. (uieanln/ the snlrt mile by the girls.) Dot like de cample, and dat is tbe ri-awa van no pay her. Mauuthate ? Why it pee tin from other wittiest^*, that you arc iu the l'tibit of making trouble with all tbe girls you employ to make shirt*; you tiail in.iih bitter pay thin poor girl lor the shirt thus madu, which apt eart< to be ?> II done uod give her tbo dollar yon have belonging to her. which ch? left as i-eciirlty, and I will tlieu only hold you to bail to keep the peuoe, otherwise I (ball (end the cane to court I'M* arrau lenient seemed to please the poor girl, who expeuted to lose her dollar, and the making of the shirt besides. The Frenchman acted by advice or counsel, who very prudently advined him to pay the dollar, and seven t-hilliuge, which the poorgiiln took ith much pleasure; and the Krenchniau rolled up tbo t*o fhirts together, with apparent SHtihfactmn at being let off so li^hiljr, and all parties left the courtroom with smiling; fanes. Churn', of Jiigump ?A man by the namn of Wm. llonney. wus yevlerduy brought before Justice Mount nrt nt I tim<r unl'nti ?*r>iiri rtn u i*h:i nru nf hiifamv in having one more wife tlinn the law allocs It tenuis | that in IbiiO ace.Uhed whs married to Vi;iry llonally, ; by the ltev. Dr I'uwer aud about six years ago they I both leiC this city for Ireland; the hunbiud, however, soon returned again, leaving bin wife behind; when on j the 2tith of November, 1846. ha wm raarriuii a^tin to one Bridget Bums, by the ltev. Mr Sunth. with whom he war living until the oiher day. when hit first wife unexpectedly crocked the Atlantic and popped suddenly ou her faithless spouse, who, to her great surprise, was njarrii d again. Justice Muuuu'j.t committed him to prison for trial. Jhirglary in the Third Decree?OfflotTI Cro^ettamt Wood, of the 'i hitd ward, arretted on Tuesday afternoon, two well known thieves called Frank Jones ami Jamta Kvens, nlias John Slaseii, whom the ofllora detected In the act ofrobbiug the premises No. 117 Chambers str? et, occupied by Wm. Urown. It seem* them rascals entered the house from the frout door, walked upstairs to the room on the second story, the d< or of which they forced open with a chissel, anil were in the act of currying oil a lot ot clothing when they were discovered Jones run down stuirfl into the street, where after a short cbase he was caught; the other wai seized by f'rosett coming d j>vn stair*. On the person of Jones was found a chissel, no doubt tho one used in forcing an entranoe into the room; he had likewise a pair cf Mr Brown's pantaloons on, over his own; the other thief bad u coat rolled up, alrealy to ABOfi- off T ?iu.a ta)/un li.aMM 'HiM.aAM and committed i'or trial. Charge of Mutiny. ? The pollen of the Sixteenth ward, wrested yesterday, lhr?t^ r>allors called John I.awton. David VY'illiauis, nod Hugh LUtledale, hands | on board the bark Keg?nt,ltuui Portsmouth, Captain ' tioven Wilson. They were charged with a mutiny on board the ship. and were detained to ?Diw?r. Charge ?J' Uiaml Larrtny.?Officer ICivlin, of the | Sixth ward, arrested yesterday,a woman by th ninn of Mary Ann Harrison, on a charge of stealing $.'>3 | from James Llonelly. Justice Timpion locked her up lor a further hearing. Larceny. Sornu thieving scamps,on Tuesday afternoon. entered the dwelling hcuxu occupied by Mrs. Matthew*, No 187 Franklin street, and carried off a broche shawl valued at $U, blank sack coat, '2 ?e?tn, and a pencil case, together with $4 in money?w^rth in all $24 No arrest. .W?i/ of Fv^ltlret ?Two men, called Jame) and Robert Fleming, fugitives from Albany, at which city they stand charged with burglary, were arrested oa Tuesday night in tbis city, by the police of the Third ward and tfflcer Mack, who conveyed thorn back again , to Albany yesterday, for trial Untitling hit ?mjiltiyer.?Utllaer I'rince Jwhu Davis, i of the lower police, arrested yesterday, a liutchman by the name of Augustus Strife, a workman in tha uitinlnu nf Vlfi Alowamlac Pnv.lia ounn an/I fuaml ma. -("?? ? f * ?" nutaeturor, Mo 40 lieuktiian street, on a charge or stealing 'ettral pounds of tlllt. possibiy to the uuiiuut of over fltO One pound of the ?TTft wan found in the poKrestiou of a man in Stanton rtraet, to irboni it ba<l been folU by the accused for $7, vrden the lowest value nafif.1l. We uniltr.itaud that tb>8 S'ru'e Is itt t?lti oOfndi'r, bufiutjCKcaptd to tbh country froui Ueriniiny for niniiiar offences Juetiee Timpson committed him to jri-on to amwer the charge Constructive iMrreny ?Officer Sbadbolt, of the lower pclice, arietted yehtvrday two men. called Daniel .vjciun utd William Draifttico. on a warrant i*?u?d by Justice Tiupson. wbeulu Ibey staud charged with obtaining 6b baii'tls ol sweet potatoes, vala.d at $70, belonging to a r.ountryo an by thi nam j of Ujnjuuia S'uiil!,Ht Washington markut It appear* tii.y male porno false representation under pretence of making a purchase. and r< futed to pay t r th-rn, after getting the potatoiK Into thttlr possrnsion. I'ne magistrate detained them for a further ex.inr nation haying Sto/tn 1'roprrty ?Captain Ylnynesanl officer Mlncho. f f the Sixth waid, arreted yesterday a man dj 10)' Dtn'p ot J union i uum ugn i:n, wno Kn-pd a small tore to Broadway. near S;>rtng <-treet, oo .1 'M?rg-i of buying a Iremuufr box. valued at f. 13. from >1 ttil?f, for which he guve f.4, knowlrg at the time uf buying, ax lc all' gee:, tLut it wan stolen Justice Timp' jn iii'l 1 b m to t ail to un*?er the oliargn. ,'Jrrnivn Sufpiiinn ? Officer* Jucl-*on and Donnelly. oltbe Sicona Ward, arrested eaiiy yesterday nrirnii'Kt three Dutchmen calling theuas* Ivt.s Jac to Scliaffer, Conrad (ilutz, and John Alaynard, j .*t *1 they wrru coming off the Kultou ferry husiag in their poMef.sion three hand carts tiili d with applea and f*bbage head*; aUo ??veral tackn thltd with wet under Clothing.curb a? shirt.-, ch'tiilpeH. and Jl.mnel n'i<l?r tbirtH. The shut* were marked ' {> S and a lot of linen hadktrchitfa "8. S ' j Ul> clothing hub-en evidently fctolt-b from Bome y?rd? in flroomyn. wher* tb?.y Mire hanging ou a tile to dry C)?ne.-? are wanted. Apply to tbo abcie oMoer?, at this S-'C0a<l Wind stark.n houte. in Ifuldstreet near Kullan street. The uiagittiate committed all three to tlie I'omb', t.> iiwall ud owner lor w.e property Steamboat ht'rnt? I-'mm of Life?For the following, w?- hti indebted to a passenger, on r hrnr?l of the I'ioey WooJsat lUo time of the accident: On Kriday la>t. at half pn.-t two o'clock, P. M? tho eWamer I'tney Wood*. Capt.iln raytowino on b*r w.iy frr m SjriDgfleld to the l,?kn end ol the rontchartram lalircad. and after file bud proceeded about t ?o ami a LhIf milea from land, mi discovered u b<) un tiro, on Hr Jtarboard aide, under b r boiler daok, ?cd a few minutes rtifllreil to envelop.- her la flaw**. o*in?( to a itroLg head wind. Th- .?Tiall boat attich-td w*? Immediately let down, but It tilled with water and drfttd away. Tha boat burn< d about fuur hojra, wLen fba fank The engineer Mr Bradley, clan# to i er 'tbi ot an honr and a half, when ha * ' U v?u otT by t?? rmail boat* which t am> from -horu to ren ier paiatar.c*. S"v?>n other*, who . ?r? drifting altouuon tieeef if plank, were fnrtunntrly picked up alive. Mr. buncan. a merchant of SpringfltlJ, utifjrtuuat*ly tlrownrd; bl* bodj hia be. n reeov red Nra<n<*? of there mte,l ? ra.*fe^^erf ' Mr Wm. Murlatt auiioue individual ?ho/.i n.iiue In unknown, Mr Bradley, ei?. giu?tr; the captain, one cabin boy. one mall b >y b?lot'glcg to a family Hmon;; the paaJen^ers. about eight year* old. who had been drifting or .iwimioing I u mi' niu?' - ? ? led v.ik b>u<l hallooing nmrly tho ? lio!? tiui* until a few tbintite* before he was reguurd anil twi urgro bojn belonging to the b at. t,o*t A young m.ia suppen il to bw nnuitd Brown froin St Louis, who hal with him a ni:mb?-r ? f telegraphic Inatruuirut*; two ,ft>n.ilie?. confuting of one getiileuiun. bis wile his ?f?ter-in-law, two young ladle*. noppojed to be *i?tnra to th? nmrrlt J IikIk ^ anil two children, one ub' iitaix year* of ag? and an in'ant. The husband of the aisteriii-law I* mi| juk (J to tw employed !n the lumber yard ot IMr. Hunt, in this citjr. .Mao two aenanta b>;l>ngirp to the fainlltep, two negro men and the chauibernmid belonging to the brat and (wo peri-ona uufcuowu. Xhe boa'. trjt? t her with a quantity <>! nrovieiot?-<, p?a? i< r^ni,' bai'R.'igf, and about fourteen balej of cotton, aro totally lc?t.? Krw Orleans Titun, CM. 9. The Cro|'?. The Uptir Marlboro' Oat Hit of ThorMay says " We are iblotnrd by person* from .ItIT- rent aectiona of I'titue (j?org?'s ai d tho lowtr couuttea of this State, that a much laiger <|iiaaotit> of wheat has been put ia tl>e firm lid lliaii in former fea?on.?. .Vlany p'a^tara inti nd to curtail their totaoco land, with a ?1e.r of Umt-iyg ' r;.y.'> Nina dirorcif of man and wife were ordered by tha Snpwr.or Court of onnecticut Wat we*k,iilt?o? at Danbury.

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