Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 1, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 1, 1848 Page 1
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Hnffwr "xmrnnrnt uw i n wcttm?n?am?awaac? TH NO. 5264. NEWS FROM IKSXICO, I rr-A? tka Vov nrlnKR PMttvnn* i\~t o> 1 The British steamer forth, Edwin Sturdee, Esq., commander, arrived at Ship Island early in the afternoon of Friday* the 20th inst. She left Tampico on the 14th, and Vera Cruz the 16th inst., and was at Ship Island one day ahead of her time. Her passengers came up to town last night. A list of them and statement ot specie brought are given in another column. Our dates by this arrival are to the 14th from the city of Mexico?a week later than we received by the Titi. We have accounts from an intelligent Mexican, that the l)th of this month was fixed upon lor a revolutionary outbreak in the city of Mexico, of which the reputed leaders were General* H.tsaHre. Tornel and Almonte. The government called out the National Guards from their quarters, and .....J a...... 11^ ? ...... tinned to protect the square on wiiich the palace fronts. The attempt was thus thwarted. Senores D. Augustin Iturbide and D. Manuel I'arteanoyo, and many other oflicers, have been thrown into prison by the government. The object ef the conspirators wag to brinj; back Santa Anna. All the papers allude to the projects on foot to enable Santa Anna to resume power, and men till predict that not two months will ela<wr? before he is reinstated. Two of his priva'e n ,retaries, Senores Anillajra and Goner, are nc a Mexico, having proceeded thither on the IfO' v ,?age of the Forth. We have no new developemfl in regard to the Tampico movement. The papers treat all the pretexts of Caatilld as shallow and contemptible, regarding his operations as a part of the Sierra Mad re project, for which some of the papers would hold General Urrea responsible. General Bustamente 'is to command the troops which are to attempt to slay the threatened dismemberment. They will amount, m a few days to 4,000 men, it Tlia news we gave yesterday from Yucatan is eonfiimed by a further arrival at Vera Cruz. Great fears are expressed lest the Indians should besiege and retake the towns of Sotuta and Tckax. A new tarifl' has been reported in the Chamber of Deputies ot Mexico, which it is thought will be adopted. We have a copy of it, but no time to examine it before going to press. The Chamber, acting in the'.r capacity as grand jurors, have thrown out charges preferred against General Arista, the Secretary of War, by a large number ot officers. The war against the government monopoly of tebacco is still waged with zeal and with prospeels of success. 1 here was a report in vera oruz, on tiie 10th, that a vessel was ashore near Santiaguillo. Some supposed it to be the baik Eugenia. The U. S. steamer lying at Sacnfieios went at once to her assistance. We lind in the Monitor a letter from President Polk to General Herrera, in answer to one by the latter announcing bis election to the Presidency. There is nothing in it requiring it to be translated. The government is pursuing a course of severity towards the press, though by legal rather than arbitrary measures. Senor Otero, the Minister ot Kelations, directs the prosecutions. For many years connected with the press, he was one ot the most powerful advocates of its entire ireedom. Senor Arrangoiz, formerly the Mexican Consul at this port, has been appointed Secretary of the Mexican Legation at Washington. This seems to 118 a judicious selection on tlie part of the Mexicans, and one which must be acceptable to Americans. Wc have not yet met in the Mexican papers any direct imputation upon the good faith ot the government of the United States in connection with the Sieira Madre project. Mr. Clifford, our minister, has assured the Mexican government that our own will oppose the project to the extent of its powers. One paper says, " God grant that these repeated professions may be made in good faith." We see occasional accounts in the papers of atrocious crimes committed, but the number of crimes seem smaller than usual. The Mexican government tins sent a secret ex pedition to Tabasco, under command of the brave 1) Thomas Marin, to attempt to arrest power from the notorious Miguel Bruno. Marin is appointed Command anteGeneral of Tabasco, and sailed from .Vera Cruz with a command of 200 men on the steamer N'eptuno. The whole aflinr was kept a profound secret until the expedition sailed. Mexico, Oct. It, 184S. The rainy season is now oyer, an'i busincm affair* are beginning to atnume a n and more prosperoui a'pect. Sevnal parties of Americans hers are propirlog to travj 1 to ?an Bias and Ma/atlan. orf- the Tneibr, on their way to California, dome taking with then m .orfes ani othi r woods of Tarious kind*, to rpecuinte on. Notwithstanding all th? rumors cl revolutions thvt hive been afloat here for weeKB ana monius punt, no uuturcan um hi jet taken place; but this may in soino respects be accounted for, by the circumstance of the government liuvng in most effective condition a foreign police force, (which ! have spoken of in a former letter) now numbering upwards of three hundred and fifty mm-a force fully capable of resisting and crushing almost any attempt tb it could be made in the country to raise a revolution, in Mexico at least, by any inau short ot Santa Anna; but as hu is yet at a rlvil distance irosi here. thtre is no immediate nr.wpect of a pronnnciamento in his part. The government is still in a very tottering condition, without any unity of sentiment in the cabinet, or?what is ?n equally unfortunn e affair?a dollar in the treasury. ['resident lierrera still, however, does what he can to keep the ship afloat, and would fionbtless do so had he different, men in his administration. A few days ain^e. the 4th, ati interesting ntla'r ' came off"' between the President and his Ministers and the Hon Mr. Clifford, at a public audience which the latter had for the purpose cf presenting his credential from Washington, not having received them until then. At the sane time Mr. Clifford presented a congratulatory letter from President Polk to President Herrara ? 1 he latter document lias not yet been published. I am, therefore, unabletosend you a copy. In linking tie translation of Mr. Clifford's remarks, I have been the more careful, on arcount of pome vexatinim lhnncrh trillincr. errors, that occurred In tbe pnbl'slnd Tersion of thorn mado by him noma tim? since in the name of the diplomatic corp1. On that oioai-ion, in speaking of the oiimate, (Oil and pro<iuctionr of Mexico, ho characterized the country a? '? K*rden-fpot" of the ?'arth. To all acquainted with the national resources of Mexico, this will not appear a very highly wrought metaphor. In the United Stales I tee the word ' piradlse" ii substituted for K?rd?n. This mistake will be readily accounted fct by all who re fleet, that any thin<j written or spoken here in Knulteh pases through two trans|i ions before it n published In the American Journals. The error Is mainly char eable to the Mexican translator, who improperly rendered the wrrd Harden-spot by the Spanish word paraOo. which ha< at least two n.ekiiir>g>?paradise. and any <2elightpul place. No doubt he iuteuded to u-e it in its second signification. But when the rmiarks were repr d iced in Mn.Msfc, in your c.ty, the translator naturally enough adopted the first, thu.i putting into Mr C's. mouth a woftf which he liud rerer employed. But to tho premutation of thecr dentials Mr. Ci.irroRi> said: (published In yesterday's Iterahl ) Ip reply tot he abf'TM. his Kxcelleucy the I resid; lit jn.-"<)e the following remaikr ? t*W? ? t icooire with inn Hi aM?fmW<m the i-rolen ti.ilii which j o? Bicellcuey lisa banded mt. and which accredit yon * tin ?oy Txtrao 'tii nry ?i d Ulnl'tor t*lonipoUnti4ry of the Culled Ftattato this Kf.venuntnt. Tie conduct of your nxoallciiov in dlKrargtrff th? duties of the il dhate and iliffionH mission whio'i yi.u'b?*e tilled, I shall alwa)i< rai.rmWr ill a ut Rratcfu a> b'ncratile. Ito OoTfrmricnt of Mi xioo, wl ioli is mdiintcd with the most; rxtpes sentiments tin the pi. crntt; >n ot the p ;i a.i i % >i,d M.e tu i?H'm fP. I '. .< ! I f> 11 II f tl: ft f ot yoiit kNCelleney as a guaranty til it them will rot l? imiii na iaUnnpioii of that f4a<? whhli tho poiple iiiuii? aa t ic iirtt lenitnt of thair welfare ar'l ll'erty. 11* ?aaa?tp*ttnn of aor luantifnl continent forum an epoch me. morjh'e in h ist ry "I the dupUy of Unit reputiiein princip'o hliicl 11an lately apita'd tho (ll<l World, and ?h?lntn to their fouii'H'li n? lt? li im i-t ttironea. Tho chief det-tre of my lieart i?, that thin t rinoip ? mav rctnal* nnhrchm, an<l at'ennthrn Ita-Khy tkti ioii the bappintta ainl tlie Kreatnoe* i.f tl.e p^oplo wlm have d it aa tti# li??i? of ?l oil coiiatittttton. It !ih< premctl litxloo fiom the wtiitih' of the rnecnt t?iul?(of hirpolitf.'ttlllfr, aiid ii> my adininialratloa I wi I not emit to nifi ire anything util h may tenl to oougolidats It, or itiako i Restive tii** tr.r"i n:ty 1 tin peofe of Am rlc* I.ivinft in pmd fcaimory. trtiiK'l: *!'<iia onr relation* hy tho mem* wit'i which civilization and rommcrce fr>t?i?l? natinnaand pr.imo. <n>r mutual w> Ifitio hy tho IiIimiIiiii* ol j?*tioe, order and li. lorty, ti e two people uin>t ti aliie the grandest. iireaantinieat with * liioh the liberty of tint \ew W rid waa proclaim' I. Ihe ran tin eat* whleh your Fxctlleney expiree in tlK> name ye?r#0T*tt.irciit aid country, arc tie latno with whiuli th< ii< vereinent ainl in ijile of ,Mexico will ulwivs end?;?vor to pr'itne their heat relAtfon* The new mltrum ? yonr E.xoo.lenoy. I am avured, will aoat HliotualJy ooatribate toward! tha attainment (f rucli it eoriirnmation. In preteinliiK I'ro-iUeot 1'olk'it letter, Mr. Clifford raid :T J?ii:?1 liw now lie honor to prerent a letter fr?m the Prsfi? , .i._ . _j i i..1 ... . . . ..._ ... M OOIIT HI llir 1'ni r <1 . ' .ii"n. in I' |"j lit ip'*i ui t'fir OAi ':i lulu-/ "I ?h? fth of iMt, cnnitiiimi' uir* the lnfotin**t n of your elnat'.in U. tl o Chlof M i*la?.r?oy ot tliM lU'iiu'iilo, ant I mil in atrncU J l.y the I'ri aWait tu pl?iT it in yovr Btoelleni/'a hand*. Tnl? ??r\ lit in the mr r1 u'ftWa to mo At the pinw, t time, a 1 tho Maplmcn't mniaiiicd i" tin lott'-r i uunot f.ifl, 1 think, to lie n!?ii!?blr, ind In nil Mtlafanory to your Exoelleny, and the Ocv. fttnl |? j l* rf Mexlno. It le to me a pit a*tri*f |i*1"tivle to he?io!d the Freahlenk of on** T"p?ilill* yi.iiiiituri.y nttrtrR hi* aim ere o?i'i({Ta'iil?tinnn to dial ol anoMicr ?|inii ilm.i. it of thul ii'Ii.t'h elevation by the \ otea of liia Ullow oltis. m, to tli thief VInjiairaoy ol trie eouatry. I tecleave to atinre )< ttr Kxc. llency, that the lnnnnu|ie em n 11?? nrenalon, * rot a mete matter of form. When the I'l* Ment *a d tin t nothing Kl.nlI be wanting within the limit* "f t i.i oo PH111 u t>*l |inur*, V I. i11 may oBttilni:^ tj.rieerve anil aotillrm tlin ?o< d noiVrrtamlli-i? no happily re* < ntahliahrd katweea ti c two roiii.tti a, to gavn ntteran * .to a *4?t.iin:*t wt.i. h la will maintain ami lo one whiah will lie approTeit by the whole Anieriean p">pl?. Wlththoae r natka, I lirR leave to plaenthe letter in j-on* Kxi'e'lenej < hatuM, On th? l?t nf NnroniW ne?t Mr. Clifford !*.??< * for homo for Mxtjr day* Ha will b?? aonnmpunie.l b? S"n.->r Wont. ?bo g"re m Knvoy l.x'raoriliaary nnd Vtlaiatvr It.. <w -?41 * ? 1 a n tt E NE : -v MOKNIN Plenipotentiary from here to the United State*, and I they expeot to embark at Vera <'ru? on the 6th, in the U. S. bteamer Iris According to the Monitor of yesterday evenlnar. a lieutenant of the 8th Battalion of Infantry of the line, recently appointed paymaster, "made himself scarce," taking with him three thousand dollar*, on the 4th of the month?thus leaving bin battalion to whistle for their pay. El Monitor calls loudly upon government to catch the defaulter and make a terrible example of him. for the prevention of similar crimed in future, and for Jbe honor of the army andctnntry. Kor tbe last two nights the alarm of a revolution has been more visible than at anytime since the departure of tbe American army from the city. All the principal churohea were partly oecupied with armed men, the artillery in the National Palaoe w?? loaded, and a double guard placed at all the commanding points in the neighborhood. The Monitor seems to be at a Iofs why the government does not arrest tlie revolutionists. at it doubts not cbe member* must be well aware who tbey are, when they take such extreme precautions to guard against danger. It may be interesting te many of your readers, to whom tbe pretty village of Tacubaya is familiar, to learn that tbe Count de la Cortina, in whose reaidance there General Heilly lived for fQme time, has erected two handsome buildings adjoining tbe latter, one of w hich he intends making a public library rf and the other will contain a splendid collection of paintings. It is understood that tbe Count lias it also in contemplation to construct a railroad fioin the city to Tacubaya. a ctrcuniftance that would make the latter, very ibOltly, one i>f the most important and thriving towns in the neighborhood. Sincethe army left, several new homes have been built, and some beautiful gardens laid out at Tacubaya The coolest piece'of Impudence I have heard of lately on the part of tbe ladrontt here, and which beats the robbery of Gen Scott's chaplain, Kev. Mr MoCarfy, all hollow, was the robbery of an (Englishman, on the )nyesterday, at 2 o'clock, of bis horse |by two Mexicans. The beft of the jolte is. tbat tbe two fellows rode by the owner's house immediately after, witb the hcrse and accoutrements. Micxiro. Oct 13, 1848. The following is the letter of the President alluded to in mine of the 11th. 1 have translated it from the Correo of this date :? Jamki R. Poi.1%, President of thn United Stated of Ameriov? To his Excellency Don J'se Joachin do Hetrera, General of Division, and Constitutional President of the United Meiican Mate*:? Grkat and Good Frikvd :?I have received (ho letter datod at thoNatioial Palace of Santiago dp Querela ro, on theli'hof Jnne, of the present year,in v liieh your Excellency Communicates to nie tlio fact of your elevation, by the votes of your fellowcitizens, to the Presidency of the Mexican Republic, and of your I iviM' n re:n;y n.tea >1 upon the duties of that hi^h and responsible station. In return, 1 ofTir to your Excellency my sincere congratulations, ai d 1 do so the mote readily.froui the oonviotion that the elevation Of JOB* Ixcellonoy affords the surest guari nty of the maintenance of tho principles of constitutional liberty in Mexico, and of the Continuance of p^ace and amity between the two nations. 1 assore yonr Bxoelicncy that nothing shall be wanting within the limits of my constitutional powers w hich m?v tend to rruscrvoaud coutlnu the good understanding so happily re established, with every prospect of duration, u:.d to increase and extend the relations, political and comlm-rein1, wl ich ar" so essential f'r the prosperity and advancement of tioth republics ; and, relying w ith confidence on the enlightened patriotism tf your Excellency for co ineration in tho advancement of these great and desirable ends, I oiler your Excellency the atsurance of the high ccnsidcratlons with which I lomain, your gcod friend, JAMES K. FOLK. By thi> President, Jaiues Bi chana*, Secretary of State. Written at Washington, Augmt 9. A. D. IMS. A warm discussion has been going on in tbo two bouses of the Mexican Congress for some days, the subject of which Is a bill to remove or ieBson the duties on Imports and exports?especially the latter. Such is the demand at present for exchange on the United States, that L'nited.States Treasury drafts are selling ai 17 to 20 per cent'premium, and are difficult to get at tLose rater; f r a small nmount one man paid 25 per cent frrTreasurj d:altn. This stateof things has caused aserious loss to neTeral here, who bought up large stocks of goods, and sold without foreseeing or calculating on the expense, risks and difficulties of getting their money home. Should, however, the bill now debating . pass, it will have a most beneficial result for those per. sons, and wi 1 InernAnn th? faoilif iua nf tvnito ??,<! nnm. j meree between the two countries. To-day's Munitor < contains the propofed tariff; but from the present state i of feeling manifested in both houses, it id doubtful if j it pasres. llefore closing this letter, I roust again call attention to the shameful neglect of the United States government in regard to Ihe communication between the States and Mexico. The I'nited Slates mail bag, which was brought by the Knglich packet to Vera Cruz, remain! there still?the American Consul, or the person acting for him. being either ignorant of its being on board or unwilling to forward it, IcaviDg all here who have American conerpondence, without either a j letter or paper. Surh a circumstance as this is most [ unworthy of the government at Washington, and is i justly complained of by every American citii ten in this city. Doubtless there are many in Jalapa. Puebla and Vera Crui, who labor under the fame inconvenience. it may be presumed that Mr. CRfirofd, who is by no means the least sufferer bytbiswantof a postal arrangement, will see to this on his retun home. Notwithstanding the courier who brought the Trenfs news, arrived here in the r orning. three dajs sinco, up to this date the Amerfcan Mibifter has uot. as I am informed, received any | letters or papers, nnd this at a time when he doubtless I would be likely to receive (did the mail come through) I important communications from his government. The | packet leaves Vera Cruz again on the 16th. so that he I 1* iteprivea or u;o men tin 01 replying in lime, Dy me fame evil which prevented his receiving them. Aililltlcnnl from Tnm|ilro? [From IVe New Orleans Orescent. Oct. 2.T ] I'.y the schooner John Roalef, from Tanipico, I which place the left on the 11th instant, we learn i from Captain (.'lapp that three hundred govt-rnS ment tro< ps had airived at that place ana joined j those already there. Every thins: remained quiet. ; The Jchn lioalef brought spi?,.r)U0 in specie, con| signed lo merchants in this <-ity. Foiite Intelligence* Charet of Kmbtzzlrmrnt ? Officer Leland. of the lower police, arrived in town yesterday morning froyi Albany. having in custody two Germans, by the numes of Charles Wlckelluusen and Herman Hauer. on a charge of emhezzliug various quantities of (ilk gocds, such as pursts and raw ?ilk, valued at over $100, from their employers. Meters Loult/., Becker and Claudim, lzrporteTH, No. 68 John street. These men, it appears, were in the employ of the above tirm, and at different times tmbeizled si k from the store. Some five or six rounds were lound with h man in Duane street, where it had been sold at n cheap rate by the prisoner. The secured psrtiep, finding themselves suspected, niiue tluir efCHpo from this city to Albany, at wLieh place they vtre arretted on, Sunday afternoon. at No. 17 Montgomery street. On starching the trunks of these men a Urge quantity of the stolen silk was found. I Tl.ey werebiought b?fere Justice Lothrop yesterday, ! and committed to the Tomb* for a further hesving. Xrw Syitrm JJAnjiiril ? On Monday evening last a young man, rather preen, and from (ircen county, this State, by the n*n:e of the K M. Stevens, wus perambulating alorg Broadway, enjoying the eights of the splendid ftores, together with the vast number of pretty girls who promenade that vicinity, holding out induciments to the innocent youth and unsophisticated countryman. Mr Stevt ns was not long before he ?u attracted liy the smiling looks and pretty countenancc of a certain young woman fe.MJing at No 67 Iteade street, at which place he was induced to visit. However, on kavir.g the premises he discovered that hid purse had vanished, containing about $40; this somewhat astonished the poor countryman, and EOt being accustomed to city movements of this nature. he consulted one of the policemen, whom he met mar by. with a bright star shining on his left breast ; after rtluting the circumstances the policeman gave a Knowing nod. and a wink rf his eye, and laughing, he mid, " 1 fee. my good fellow, you have been 1 touched.' ' (i Touched," siid the green countryman; " wfcnt do you mean, 1 hiv'nt been touched, I have bu n robbed. I know that much, and no mistake." ' Well," said the policeman. " como with toe and I will see what I can do for you." The ( (fleer then proceeded to the house pointed cut by Stevens as the one he entered, and proceiwd to the room, but no one was in ; the officer then searched the room, in order, if possible, to find ti e purse containing the money, but without success; and tailing in their search, they left the house, and thus far the matter efided. The guilty parlies ftelintr alaimed. (iDd Irnowing full well that ?u arrest would be uud further difficulties ari?e in, addressed an anonymous letter to rapt. Mag lies, of the Myth ward peltce, ivttlng forth that if Iheriom at. No ii7 Keade street, whs searched, the n oi.ej wotild be tound that was said to have been n Iff m th? rnn nfn tnu n Vr Mncnm w?>nt tn , the icon in accordance with the reiiul*Hon of the letter. and tV.ere, aure enough, wa* the purpo containing the money an deFcribcd, the nion^y wa* handed over to Ml. Steven*. the owner who tendered Mr Magno* twenty tire ci-nt* for hi* trouble. Thin reward for his , tertinesMr Magno* ?ery reppectfully dtcllned. paying that he. (\I r. Stevi n* ) had bittir retain the quarter, and recommended him to go to Sweeny'* and take breakfart with the Fald quarter Thia nnonymou* letter fyftem. adrpttd iu the police department.!* becoming n t ?w ftatuie. which wo Khali notice hwreafter more ' fully f'hargt D!?mittrd. - A few day* ago we noticed the j arrest of <Jrorge 0 and D A. Sihotwell, on a charge of [ oMainirg n wagon from I'tter .1. Henderson, blaoki fnilth. No .'12 Spiiice itreet, unoer falfe repredenta! titne. T he cape ?>< fully inveftigatul by Justice Tiiop'on. and di*ml*fed. a* the evidence did u-jtaubttactiate the charge on inYes-tlfl?tion. Sl'oriliiK IntvM'grnrr. Na<iiiii i v Haiku,?We gi\e the la*t day of the race*, tl'f t'gh one day'* running la jet wanting I ofi ??< ?' J <-iuu . uicu fivv-run Kiln (itorgf Klliott'H cb. R , by Wagner, data by imp. l.pTi?th?n. 4 y o. . . 1 1 AlfS \ourIe> rh f, by Wagner, dam by imp. l.eviatbnn. 4 y o - 2 O.Towlr'n br f. MIm Cafg, by Brokrr, <iAin by imp. Sarp< Jen, 4 y o 3 Jr Time, 8:82?8:00. Xntnl Intelligent I-. Tb* I nltrJ States ttore hip K?Uef. LUut. Cotr.LamJing ( . II Tonr. for Illo Janeiro, Kailed from Norfolk on Saturday morning. Th? Camden an?l Amboy ltailroatl I'ne l?av?? this city to <2?y, Nor. l*t, at 12 >1. W Yfl G EDITION?WEDNE INTERESTING P0LITI?AL IX1EILIGENCE. New York. CONnatHIONAL NOMINATION!. n.\l D.?, Whir Prtt Unil | 1?Wm. II. Brown. John A. King, fleory F. Junoa, ' 2?1'. Mereereau, Jr Da?'d A. Bokee, P.S.Crook, 8- F. It. Hurt, J. Phillip* Phoenix, R.Smith, 4? W m. II. McClay. Walter Underbill, John Becker, 6?Mike Wa'kh, Geo. Brig**, Mark Spencer, ?_ J * J. Bradl.nrit Horace Orec'ey J. Towneend (Gicnela*. James Brocks, D D. Field 7?Ahra J Ulaaielt Win. Nelson, John C. Blauvclt, 8?Chan Canun. R llallovay, Benl. Bailey, V? I Ins W ooUMrsrd. Thoa M< KlMOck, 1C?T. II. H I ee er, Herman 1>. Could, John Edgrrten. ll-n. K Olney. P. R. Silve.ti r, J. P. Ileekman IT? No candidate, Geo. B Wanen, ... IS? ... J L. Schoolcraft) B. R. Wood, 14?F. II. Cutting, O. R. Andrews, E. D. Culver, lft?W m Beddii g, J. R. Thutman, ... H?I). D. Caw| liell, Both White, Patrick Cowcn, 17?b. Sainmocs, II. P. Alexander, J. I. Nellie, It!? ... Berj. Squire, Preeton K iDf, 19? Ed*in Dodge, C. E. Clarke, Willard Ivos, 20? ... ... Cliaa A. Mann, 21? Birnm Waldtn, Thnira* Smit>, J. I). Hammond, 22? Wm. Mason, Henry Burnett, S. A. Smith, 2?? Dai ielt rouse, Wnu Doer, Jemcs W. Nye, 24?II Baldwin, Dan't 1 Oott, C. B. Sednwiok, it?F. IlyHe, n. S. Conger, II. S. Bsllnrd, 2C? 8. fi Rnthawny, W. T. Jsckson, John M. Wiener. r_ V ICnllcn F< ster, E Blackmore, Jan. C. Smith, ' ( J. L Bigelow, W. A. Saekett, Ansel Beacon, K I), fmiih. A. M. Schermerhorn. U.K. Solden, JV?Geo. R. I etlurt, Rulert L. Rom. J. Carliogliunso, 9'? Jet re Angel, D Rumrey, Jr, ... Sl-A. 1 . Chafee, ERi.lcy, F.R.Colman, 82?G. W. Clinton, E. (1. Spanldlng, Jaa. Wadtworth. S3?Sem'l W iilett. II. 1'iiliiam, W.R.Smith. 31?8 M. Butrought, L Burrows. ... Liberty League. *lnti-lUnt. f? ... L.W. Kyekmtn, ... It)? ... ... Almiron Fitch. 11? ... ... John S Anabic. ]J!? ... ... Gideon RoynoldK. )3? ... ... Charles F. Bouton. 2<'~ . Beriah Grceo, ... 21? ... ... Thomas Smith, 2!/?Alrain PenEeU. ... ... ? For the fhort four; to mpply the nlace of Jackson, (dem? crnt) wttNtttt WMMBtWtad and made vacant. t For tlie thurt turn; to fill the vacancy occasioned by tho death of John M.BoUry. Ohio Election. THK VOTE FOR QOVKKNAR. 1840 , , 1848 , Whiij. I)KM. WIIIB, DEM. Cnuntiei. Beth. Tod Ford. H'eller. Adama 1'40 1298 1,295 1,653 Allen 007 1,101 085 054 Afhtabula . .. 2,387 . 01(5 3 405 030 Athena 1,187 1,007 1 039 1,280 Afhland...... . ? ? 1.310 2.343 Auglaize ? ? 379 955 Belmont 2 475 1.857 3169 2 708 Brown 1.348 2.117 1.87 1 2 330 Butler 2.04 S 3,303 2,150 3,574 Carroll 1,390 1,301 1.596 1.385 Champaign... 1517 1.299 1.940 1,4>1<3 Clark 2.183 1,110 2 407 1.340 Clwmrnt. . .. 1.885 2.195 2142 2010 Clinton 1 295 928 1 949 1,108 Columbiana. . 1.830 2.049 2,2R8 2,739 Crpcbrcton .. 1,346 1.725 1 574 2,095 ,.i Hi i 1 iqi ana i .-.r.o Cuyahoga... 11104 1,332 3,32!) 2 200 Darke 1,462 1.309 1.608 1.680 Dtlaware .. . . 2 011 1,57 0 2 205 2 006 Defiance.,.. 231 328 308 468 F.rle 1.164 1.035 1 302 1.112 rairfield 2.116 2 031 2.266 3,673 Knjettn 801 679 1.147 904 Franklin. . . . 2 402 2,357 2.885 2 034 Gallia 1.138 646 1,451 978 Otauga 1.241 492 2 005 807 Greene 2,167 088 2,192 1,264 Guernsey.. . . 2 414 2.421 2 525 2 669 Hun.ilton. . .. 5 289 7.184 8.307 9,930 Hancock 761 1,149 868 1320 | Hardin. 416 426 557 644 | Harrison..,. 1 671 1,410 2 005 1 678 Henry 158 282 222 289 Highland.... 1 970 1.803 2.212 2,121 Hocking..,. C23 1,130 707 1.228 Holmes 860 1,892 989 2 002 Huron 1OCO 1.517 2,135 1,682 Jnckson 707 950 824 1.061 Jt Hereon 1 970 1,850 2 374 2 358 Knox 2,1 C 3 2 647 2.288 3 224 j Lake........ 1.114 395 1.606 '715 i Laurence., . , 613 404 948 6*6 Licking 3 021 8.175 8,2R0 3 438 I Lognn 1.400 870 1 660 1.084 I Lorain 1 448 1.296 2.155 1.521 Lucas 1.028 740 1,239 1,120 Madiron 1,015 610 1 260 691 Marlon. . .... 601 1,120 1,302 1.480 Medina 1,540 1,240 1 926 1,835 Me!?* 019 094 1.301 1908 M?mut^-. >..# ? ? 816 637 Mian! 1,993 1,323 2.435 1 6S6 Monroe 817 1,737 1.119 2 218 Mcntgcttery . 3.167 3 060 3.670 3 410 Morgan 1.913 1 824 2441 2,493 Mnakirgum... 3,160 2,360 4,117 3.167 Mfbonlrg. ... ? ? 1.269 2069 Ottawa 166 209 173 267 Terry 1.348 1.8/iS 1.287 2.076 rauldlEfT .... 31 158 ' 60 162 Pickaway.... 1,885 1 702 1.004 2.076 Pike 638 706 770 831 Portage 1.858 1,841 2.249 2 234 Pjt-ble 2 073 1.210 2 204 1,456 rutnaw 307 653 323 613 Highland. . .. 2 224 3,864 2 054 3 484 BofP 2 461 1.927 2 806 2 204 Sardufky, ... 764 061 874 1.074 Scioto 989 763 1,600 1,067 Seneca 1,263 1.962 1,403 2,071 Shelby 831 017 1.027 1.153 Stark 2 062 2,131 2,431 3,2*8 Sl'mmit I860 1.162 2 480 1.S66 Tiuirbull . . 2 863 2 P3P 3 069 2.028 I UMHIffWHr.. i l .iu I.UIU * t!'U 4 ,),T.I 1,'rJfP *04 574 1.070 785 Via Wttt.., 140 2tl6 155 320 1 M iinn 2 K17 1.6C.8 2 801 1.864 V ?fhlo(ttf n.. 1 CV:t 1.287 2 200 1.828 Wayne 2 221 2 4ft) 2 001 3,2:.8 UIIKairx ... . . 210 4(il 26<.? 484 Word 440 468 562 657 Wjundott. 562 ? 803 839 Tot ale 118.860 116,484 148.660 14S~321 116,4*4 148,321 i Wh'tr majorities 2 386 345 2,385 TVhlgtow. i.i it 2,040 Total TCte in 1844 312.124 ? ' ]R40 235.863 ? ? 1848 293,087 SEcnr.TABv of SrATr's Office. > Columbus, Oct. 17. 1848. { The yoto of all the conntiei embraced in the fnregoipf? lift haa been returned to this office, exoept that of the e.f untira of Wood, Aebland and Medina, which htTe been obtained from reliable sources. and may be regarded hp correct. In the lift in included and counted for Ford. 84 vote* in Crawford county, returned in a separate column given for " f'fabury," the surnam* buying been emitted jn the certificate of the clerk of Auburn township, in said county, and 137 votei c< unti d for Weller In Portage county, returned by the clerk of f aid county in a separate column as given for " J. B. Weller." Morrow county wag left blank became llie vote was embraced in the returns frnm RiehI iBnd, Marion atd Delaware counties. The returns have all been carefully investigated. According to our calculation* the " footings" Jn the returns of Van "Weit and I.orain are eironeous; the 'footing" in the fojnier thoiild be 314 for Weller. 165 for Ford; in the latter, 1,661 for Weller. 8AML. (iAI.LOWAV, Secretary of State. The Cincinnati Chronicle specifies 18 counties of I tl e State, in which there was a falling off of the whig j vote, at the late election, as compared with that of i 1844, of 5.CG0. The Chronicle says the whigs of the State have not polled their vote by 20 000. All that | number, r>ays the Chronicle, are an undoubted whig referve. The ccunties enumerated are Ouerniay, Mmkingum. Hops. Perry. Knox. Seneca.Stark. Summit, ' TuFcsrrwps, Athens. Coshocton. Delaware. Crawford, Fairfield. Holmes. Huron. Lawrence, and Mcking. The full vote of (lie above 18 counties was as follows: In 1M4, Clay 43 6*)4 iM-ir, foru, , ?. Decreafc ef whig rote 6,832 ' In 1J>44, Folk 44,158 l!^ 18, WflUr, 41,134 recreate of democratic vote 3 024 1 hi? fliowe ? falling c IT on the wh'g fide of 2,808 moro 1 vote* than the democratic lom. Betide*, it ahould be notic? d ti nt the above countire polled 1 820 nholitlon , rote* in 1M4, which. if they hud heen given to Kord row. no the frn? foil candidate, would have Increased hie vote iiccorriirpiy Truly. the Ohio election of 184s if a pur.fle, which it will take "Old Xack" to moke j plain. __ Marine A IViilra. STr amiiitp t'Rt s< vst t'n v.?We learn that thisehip | while epre nod at the Belire. wne cbllcid to di; charge a gri at portion of ht r cargo into fteBratra brfore getting r(T. Many of the j nerenperf wer.t to New Orleans, whern the folic w;i!g rtatcnfftt of the affair wna drawn up by M i m or.?1 Milkllttu /I - II'* lindi rslpnod. n**rerfreri or b^arlthe aUatn^hlp | ftep<?nt tltv feel th.nwelT.a calWd i:pi n in justice to tl.e t'aptaln ami < flirrrn of fiild *e?.?el. to make the | lollc wlrf! itaturmt:?Wo left the wharf At 4 P. Si . on I thelithinft arj after n fine run <lown the river, rtnrhed the Pilot Station at 1 o'clock A, M next n (mlrjr.wbcn nprn firlnpaRiin. ;i poor. Imbecile creaI lurf r*B? ffl lunul to ?ct m pilot ami attempted to I itiK" the thip down to the bar; hut before he huJ procn d?d far ti< m Ipnrrarce and Incapacity, he Ktn<4 to hate entirely miMed the channel and run the uhlp upon tlie wfnt mud bank. *h?re the now lie* In about I l> I'eet wattr. In <ur opinion thin incident la attributable entirely to the ml'mermnfn'ent of the pilot, ;ia It w*? perfectly I culm ?t the time, with a cltar bright moonlight. ? wum??m?m??mamui w in i?mm \ m mmmaammmmmm R K I~: SDAY, NOVEMBER 1, Law In(<'lllf;rncr. Ui?itf.p Static Cincrit Coi.'kt. Oct. 31.?Before

Justice* N?l?ot> and Chan. M'Venn, K*q , U. S. District Attorney?Trial f>r Murdrr on ilir Hi eh Stmt. | Steord day.?Hi'iih Sick, the witness who w?* und?r ' exnuiiim'Ion when the court adjourned on Monday, ' was recalled. find his direct examination ri'untni'd11Hd a cenverFatiou with prisoner at different times, alter the death of < arlyle; he fir?t asked witness to no hi s ?id?# and contradict what the raptsin wonld say; be wished me th >ay he was the first in the boat, as probably the eaptain would ray he would not leave the verfel and that I was to Fay be did leave her; then he talktd about the captain, and said no doubt us I w.m sick the cap'aln wonld not pay trie and that if I would (10 to his side I would fare a (treat ileal better than if I went wilh the captain; he also said that I would have ' to take an rath, but not to mind that, it was only a ! n atter of form; he also said that If the steward a?nl wilneFi would standby him. be would cross-examine the captain mil the other w ltneRi-es, so that their testimony would be cf do avail CYMwrvMiW-1 ba?e bad no cnaversatlons with I Captain Uatn on this subject, except a word or two; j be did not a?k me, shortly after the loss of Carlyle, how | it happened? after we chid* on shot* he asked me to I erne VD *s a witners spainst the mate; it was before I was discharged from the ship; I came with two officers | in mediately on landing; the captain did not tell me ; wbat charge was made apain<t the mate; I was then | crnmltted to the Kinara county gaol, where I have remained ever since; the captain was there a part i of tte time; I never had any conversation with I the captain or any one else concerning th's pro! secution. except that 1 might huvn said how it was; I II, U tiv.t ?M.?l?>llA>l I _l>?- ?!.- L- J-_ or two after the occurrence took place ; he did not fay unythlng about, nny charge being brought ai?aimt him in regard to the death of r.arlyle ; I don't remember hi* having mentioned his na'iie ; I knew that he hud b? ?M put off duty by the rapt a in, but I did not hnow what for ; in nojne of those conversation*, the mate paid he would compel the captain, when they came ashore, to pay him hi* wages ; at eight o'clock. I lay down to sleep, and about ten minutes or a quarter (fan hour before the mate called me. I woke up. and I did not fee or hear him before he called me nor had I heard any other noire, except the creaking of the wheel ; the prow of th? boat in which I lay was about fifteen feet from the windlass ; the part in which I lay would be about twenty feet ; there was a galley be] tween the boat und the windlass ; when he came to me, he took hold of one of my feet, shook me. and a."ked me if I wruld take the wheel. aR he wanted to do a job : 1 paw nothing of Carlyle after I awoke ; I went directly to the wheel, and in a minute or ao I heard the falling of the windlass, and immediately after the I cry of wuider : Carlyle had a soft, womanish voice; heard the ciy of murder about a dozen times; I gupi pore the crlta lasted a dozen timea. To I he Court ? I beard a heavy splash in the'water, after which the cries of murder ceased ; the vessel kept her courte until I let go the wheel, an i she then broached to about a point and a half; the veaael might be going at the rate of three and a half knot* an hour; heard the voice after I called the captain ; the voice was pretty loud after he came up ; cannot say how far the voice got before the verael hove to : perhaps a hun| dred and tlfiy yards ; before the vessel hove to, the l i voice was a little on the larboard quarter; after | that It ViS on the lurhnril hnur n-htl.. ?... heaving the vrsiel we did not hear the voice, from the noise made by the sails; there were three men In the boat?one to Rteer, and two to 1 row; fh? might have got a couple of hundred yards before I left the bow; heard the voice in the water before I left the bow; I called out to them that they were going" wrong, before I left the bow; when I called out, ene might be then about fifty yard* from the bow; I then went towards the stern; the night was starlight; there was a dark cloud which covered a great part of | tho horizon ; it did not darken the boat from view: i beard the voice about a dozen times after the boat put oil; thinks it was all of fifteen ot twenty minutes from th? time 1 lirst heard the splash in the water, until the voice ceased. To thr Court.?Carlyle wa? not a very strong man; 1 he weighed about 240 or 250 lbs; witness understood he could swim; heard him say that be swam for a wager; at Hlo Janerio;. the first conversation I heard after, was between the mate and the steward. To a Jurat - Never heard of any disagreement fce_ twten the prisoner and the deceased of any conse- ; [ qucnce Saw, once or twice, that the captain and the prist.ner had some words; the latter shut hi* teeth, and walked away; never saw any thing in his conduct towards the men, but what was civil; the hat; chet produced jesterday was the one 1 picked up ; I i did nt t tee the hatohet sharpened ; it wa< all spotted ' w ith blood, and the edge of it quite bright. (.'ahtain Bui*, recalled by prisoner's counsel.?Q. ! Have you sworn before the f'ommtssioner that when yon I came upon deck you inquired, why the prisoner did no let dow n the boat. ?nd pick up the man; and that the iritoner aoswti*ti yon In an insolent manner, and said be wrnld not allow the d d s? of a b on I board ? A ? I swore the same as I did yesterday. | The remainder of the examination objected to, and . .-.o c.?8c iun mwo. 7\i a Juror.?Never heard of any 111 feeling between ; the prisoner and the deceased; the deceased was inclined to liquor, while in port; but while at pea. wjh a quiet port of man, and done everything he was told to do. j To the District Jitiarnty,?The back ropes and rour- j tirga'.e utre let up. aa w'luess believes a few days bei fore the rocurrmce. Johw S. Snow, examined for (be prosecut'on ?Was | j a sailor on board the br'g Col Tayloe, in April last; j know priorer; linew Cnrlyla; raw hiq? that night, at ; 12 o'clock; I went below with ('barley Howard; Car. j lyle went to the wheel; the first thing I beard was | (ire#r>wcod coming to make a muster of us ; I turned out and put my clothes on, and so did Howard; heard ! iome one fay the sails were backed; the cap'.ain sung i j out to lay aft; Howard and 1 ran aft; we found See,the captain, the m.-.te, the Reward,ar.d ?i passenger, cutting the lathing off the jolly bnst; witness a?k?d Sue what | vah the Clatter; be said Dob was overboard; witness 1 jumped In and found no plug in the boat: witness got j > W illD 1I111F, HI* Ml H > 1P H j) 111 (J ? II U pill it in; the Menard, Greenwood and I jumped into the hoit n nd pulled off on the larboard quarter.right out to windward; we pulled a spell nnd the first time we luordhim halloring. he was at the ht>ad of the boat; Greenwro I took the rudder of the boat; the next time we hmrd him, be whs light abreast of the starboard side of the brat; pritoner said he would not save that f?of a t , nor have on hoard a man that draws knife on me; he wculd knock him overboard any time he had a oiled to; I asked him what the matter was, and how the man cano overboard.' he told mefcn sent him job, ord that be refured to do it; that Carl vie drew Mr Jinifeon him. and that be knocked him ov.'T.. ard with a hand.-pik?; they heard no more hal- ! 1 looing from t'arlyle; we came on board, and the captain snid, " Ton did not pull where the man was. at. all f" ' Green*cod faid they did; witness told him that they done the leu they could, but that Greenwood was at the rudder; the captain gave no answer; we then hoisted the boat up; the captain ordered us to brace 1 the yards and put the ship on her course; Greenwood ordered witness to go to the wheel, and the captain order? d him to go north, half weft; at daylight the oaptain ord?rtd him to wash down the quarter deck: after he hud got through, he went to the wheel again; we heard the voice,the first time right a head of the boat; we could have reached him if the boat had gone the rljjht way. To the Court ?Thinks the voice was thirty yards from the boat the first. time;the second time It win over fifty yards; the mate had no arm*, as witness knows, when he via< In the boat; think* the first time they heard the voice it was twenty yards from the br'g. the secrnd time about, forty; the witness afterwards r?Hcve<1 the o?i tuln at the wheel; a little while after, the etewurd enrce with ft hatchet and showed it to us; it was co\tn d *11 ever with blood; the cap'aln See und myself went forward totke rail, on the larboard side. and flaw tl.e back rope; there was two or three cuts In It?two in tbe bobfta jrlard two in the bowsprit ? and they were sp?tt?red with fresh blood; there was nothing on the r< j es r?quin d them to be set. Crpsi'rraminfd?When I got up on deck first, I did nrt henr the round of the roan * voi<-e front tbe wat?r; it w?s w b?n I got into the boat I first beard it; I heard it n* scon a? tbe beat was lowered; it came from the litrlir nr.) .|ii?rt?-r al' ?;t ', m*: w;;rdj itlTM tarda ironkfhe bevfof tbe boat; and a mtnm|H| :> 'V : hii" ^ the l??r"r?lia KtniM: tn? Jecona time v.?n ha wm Mtagln 1'he irrnnij dlri'ctli ti dowa; tb?l%Nrn* no tiller to the In be nt la Wm> brat with H? band 0:1 VM^Bi rndder; 7 tnw him turn it to direction; ^4MnPUMM^^^^^Hng ?l?e that would change theVovn* Of Q ?( (ulifjoB ? #,lieeHll^yg at the T.r?rl, that ti e course * th* boat MM tflMpged' r I r . To a .Iraoa.? The top^^^hclhrtltar.was above the j i! i : i) r> if ' 1 r'11,1jljfc#C|tt baai i ' m n e rre Mug cut fr< m the^^^H^^^^^HBijMMth'y faid; Mil r t) e tl ird timi: tlicrf win ? very 1^H|E)pft&{S#'<1 tin>e; ?aw tl < hrl(t the whole timi> wewHQMJNfl brut; we wtT? within Maty jnrd? of her all the time. > Jrnrn Srofir. examined mr tb? prosecution.?Was crck ard fHwatd on bf nrd the "( ol Tajloi-" came I on brnrd the 2d day of February, 1P48. at Moblla; we ; wi i t to St .Ingo; took n in rarpo of ni^ar th?re; on I Saturday ircrnirfr. at tbne o'clock. I calltdout by St?, nhotald there wm an nn overboard; thecap(b'ii and I cure on deck: ho af k*d what wam the mat. ter; faid he hove a man overboard who I bad (Itrwd ? knife upon t iin. and chaftd him trrcd the ilftkf; the e*ptain ordered the loat to h* lr wired; nijMlf. Snow, ( Imrlm Howard j nrd Orrenwot d pot into It; Howard Afterward* (tot out; | ** Ff on ?? tlie beat was launched we i.ullf d off from the I iMbrsrd >ow of the rrml, before thn rudder was shipped ; beatd the man cry tut. "oh I oh !" an soon as tho i i ud<t?r was fblpprd he altered the caiirpe < f the boat ftrci tlie Isrboard qnarter ; wltners raid to prisoner, 1 ti e iran i* ripht to windward of you, can't you hear I h!m he anxwFrrd and >*id. ' I wont nnre the d-d I ! r?of at h tf I crn'tlj" witness ftlil Met,'us s*ve | 1 Im If we can he Mid ''pull nway;'' we polled a little j wb'le lrrger, wlien (Jre? nwood said " ftcp and wn heard the man halloa "oh' r.h !" witness ?trod up in the boat, ard I fnld. " Bob. we will (jet to 3 ou a* noon ; ante ran;" think* tho voice was to the starboard *ide \ i < f the beat ; we kept pulling a littlp lenger, and there ! was a black ciond ri^ht ahead of the beat.; the man i wa* M?;tlr<r out all the time; 1 said. ''let us make I l.atte and pull away, I think there is a ";uatl och>in? ] IE R A 1848. on;" we pulled a little while further. and heard him, In a low voire ; then we Mopped a Uttle while, and heard him no mcrt> Kill! I Ml,I <1 ir? u ull nwmr tt..i nnn> fellow, and that it wn no uee in our atopping any fur- j thtr; and I told tie mate to make haute, or neither hlin nor ti? wcul I net bach to tbe brig again, an there wnc a rquall erroing on we then put tbe boat round, j get under the atern of the brig, and hoiHted the boat up ; we then crux* aft braned the mil*, and the Vearel wan put on her rourte ; the captain told the mate to go belrw, and he would keep watch for the night ; the mate did not go below, and they | kept tulliinjr abrut it. and the mate raid he'd kill I evt ry d?d a? ofab? on hoard"; theniptaln aald. if he bnd done anything wrong, he ought to have put him in irona ; the mate Haid be had no on board, and that the d- <1 a? of a b? was where he ought to be ; captain made no reply ; witnem went down to 1 ?l?ep ; at daylight the Trate came forward to me in the j galley arid faid. he'd have given $100 that it had not j happened ; witnt'M raid It wan a bad job; he ftaid it wiip. but that he had o right to atand in hi? own defence witneaa eaid he had; hut ought not to have thrown him overboard, but brrught him on deck and gave him a (rood pounding; he raid then, did I not aerve him right? I paid no; he tlen raid, if a man drew a knife rn vr.ll wmtlil rflll nf\t hr\r\*L him rlnujn with n. bnDd-hpii<? ; I raid certainly ; he then said If the captain had given h?m much sauee. he would have served bini as he m rved Bob ; after that he wached his hands and went Into the caliin to breakfast; in the mean time. See went forward where there was a barrel, and pulled cut a hatchet and an ve it to me ; I took it to the csptain and gave It to him; after ho looked at it, he gave il back to me, and I took it and put It into my trunk. It was all over with blood : identities the hatchet ; two day* before I caw the mat?( grinding this batchct. Priiojikr's rocnirt. objects to this mode of examination ; it having no connection with the Issue before the Court, nnd only tending to draw into this panne a collateral Isfuc to create a prejudice in the minds of ' the jury r. gainst the prisoner. Tnr. Dihthm't Attohnky?I propose to show that I it was a premeditated design of tlie prisoner to kill the ! deceased, and for that purposejsbarpenod the hatchet I two dwys before the murder, and that ho designedly ulaoed the deceased In a position to carry out his de?ign (Objection overruled ) Examination returned.? Saw the mate two |days before sharpen and grind the hatchet; It was not hefore used for anything, when witness saw it cleaned and ground: he asked it from him, to keep in the pally ; be said," you can't have it. I want it for something else ;" he took it, and put it in the tool chest, lying on the poop ; witness used It the day after it win shortened to chop wood put it back ngain in the tool i cbeft and never saw it after. The Umtkii Statks DIstmict Attorney now j rflYrs to prove that the prisoner proposed to wit- [ nem to destroy the captain, and to run the ship | aehcro The Court decided that although the acts v now offered to be proved, are distinct and Inde- I pendant acts and lead to n collateral Issuo, yet as they are effered to fhow the motive of the prisoner, and < with ..hftt mind the crime was committed, we thick it is admifsible. District Attorney?I now further state that I I . Intend to fihow by thin witness that tho prisoner In- ' triidpil to kill tho men |one by one. to eet possepsion of i the phip and money, which he thought was on board, j and then to run her arhore Witi??:s?.?On Monday forenoon I was In the galley when the mate came in and Fat down ; asked me if I ( was a religious man ; 1 answered, not particularly. Vtut knew what was good iind bad; the prisoner then said he hod a pood plan in his head; -'I can make both our fo-trcnes;'' he then paid tho passenger wss asleep in the cabin ; the captain was leaning over the head-rail on the starboard ; lean purtny knife into the obtain j r nd lauali at hiin at the same time: I then Ran go into . the cabin, put my knife into the passenger and throw I him out rf the cabin windnw ; you can stand by with j an Iron belayinp-pln. and if you fee any of the man ' approach me, while this is going on, hit him oyer the j head with the pin, and throw him overboard ; as to the i man at the wheel, he said, he was not much afraid of him; when this was done, they could go into the cabin and take what money and watches there were there; I they then cnuld alter the course of the vepitel and run j her tcwa'dsthe shore; when they got her close into land they could order tho othera of the orew below and then go into the run. scuttle the vessel anil send them down with her: they then could make the land in the beat, from whence they would, in all problbllity, ! be taken off by soirm papalng vessel or the i wreckers, and taken to New Orleans; from thence they cnuld proceed to Boston and claim their wsges of I the owners of the vessel; if they refused to p%y tho wages then the prisoner would go to the InMifrance company and inform them that the vessel wa? lost on tke Florida Keef by illegal stowage, and for this they j w ould racelve $1 fort or S1.6PP. which they could divide betfffen them; they then could go to Dnrton and enterinlothe mn;keral business, and in tho winter he the pr'sorer, would introduce witness to mme excellent company: the witness then said he was sick, and was not used to killing men or taking ships; tho prnoner said he did not wish witness to kill any one. I i-ui. ony in nana nv r.nil see that no one mole?ted h'ni;* said that if ho would lot the vessel tret the othrr aide of tho gulf he would asnist him: th? prironer then said he would leave the whole affair to the witnefs; th?y then rhook hands oil the subject. I and the prisoner went into the cabbin. Croit-txaminrd?Never went by any other name thnn that of Joseph Stone; never shipped by any 1 otlur rsire; is nOjmrs of age; is a native of York- | pliire, North of Kngland; has sailed from the IXnitad ! StateB since lfc3ti; is not a citizen of the United j States; ktew a iniin of the name of Gardner, at S*. ltm; If his name was Gardner, I'll take oath he lived j at Salem the o; he put me on board a vessel to eotne j to New York; it was about nine years ago; 1 would not | recollect hitn if I saw him now; I have not been at. St-lem since; I don't know the name of the schooner I 1 came in ror the captain's name; remember that after I came from the Coast of Africa. I came to Salem, and then went to some town to the north; think It is Mancliestrr. if there is any town of that name down j East; I don't knew the name of the captain or the ; name of the schooter: in If30, I sailed from this port in the Itcsciua. < apt. K. K. Collin''; I didn't sign the fliippinp articles; I don't know by what name the j shippirff master s'gned tho articles for me; I don't I know of anyone ehe with whom I sailed from New York but who are all dead or drowned; I can't iny whe- : th?rl have been in South America or not; I have been at Caj-erne. H ? Do you know one human being in New York j who knows year character? A.?The mate of the ship Hero knows mo; the ship is lyirg at the f?,ot of Pike street Q.?Do you know imj one else in New Ycrk' A.?No, sir. (i AVere you ever in Philadelphia? A - Yes. sir. <1 11? If. IT- - ' M-H-.l ' i *. ? mi . imuiiiiviju. wi i iiimueipuiu (pointing to Mr. II , cn the back gents.) A -No. fir. Q ? Did y* 11 ever board with liim In Philadelphia ? A. ? Notir; 1 boarded. I think it was in Swanston street; I nMerwason board the ship Venui; Carlylp, 1 that wad rut down, was; I mvt-r taw that gentleman before. (mianlng Mr Hammond ) Q ? Have yon made fix voyages out Of the United , States within the last twelve y< ars ? A ? \ es fir and I have been on i>hore for a consider- | able pait of the time; Iwoikrdin Doston. Mobile, and Ntw Oiieans. at the hair dressing business; I never was arrested In the United Static; I followed the hairdreising business at No. 2 Milk street, Boston, about six or fight years ago. Q.?How many voyages have you performed within the last three Tiers ' Witm *?.?Will you allow steamboats in ? Cot.?Oh yes he allows stonmboats in Wit*?:? ?1 went in a steamboat all the winter, | frcni Mcli!e to Montgomery; I h*d no otheremployxt t lit in Mobile rr New Oilcans hut. hair dressing and sti ami rating, is a marrii d man; hid wife liveain Orchard ftrrt^t. Q,?What la her father's name ? A ?I never gawkim: 1 pot married in the Kings frnty J?|i. ac an independent gentleman. aThe Court L?re odjovrned . The giMTTioit C<ie im Stuacitbe.?Surav.riE I i, i^a^uu.'. v nfterncon?continued - John K. Wy ^ j^^^^^klUrides in the town of DeUitt; is a her diOghter have been nearly three years; know i Charles vi-itlng my luiiro; bin viiN, witn<"s thinks. commenced tlx lit ilphtfen months *vo; he c.iiilid to fee Harriet; w i( nrss bad no arquaintanco with him. uor (Jiil his Icxpiir; he contlnned to romf, generally about u fortnight, until w'thin about a month beforn the child w ns born; the child whs born In September lait; bar known defendant to le at hid honi?? as Utit ax tour o'clock in the morning; be and Harriet usually ?jt tit tbeir ?T*nitg In the dining icoui: there was a ltuip? in the rccm; witnefs has ntvei- ro'e I <>ut with Harriet for pleasure; onco she and R~l>?aea j^iithrup rode with him lo Syracuse. snl Harriet rotfc with him to Ktyeftuville. to vi.sit at Mrs. "Nortlnup's; Mils was on last thanksgiving day; she I }?tteville some three days, and thinks dt>Wg^mt bri light hi r home. wit.itiii.v?iin'.cs flr?t employed Mr*, and H?rriett to work afterwards; a Mr. 1 Jnceswas h suiter >f Ilsriift's, before witness saw J Northrup there. thinks Jones crmmenoed his vi.'ita j ?f Imp ago ns March or Apr 1 last, and thinks that Jorns discontinued bis visits very sorn attir Nort1>itip ccuinn rctd crn ir.g Hurt; did not brio j Har- | lict cut to conmlt with tho lawyers in reference to Ill II* tun; li tr b n lit' w IIIHI/ M'K was III lll? IHII1IIJ WIJ j rii ilifJpt Minday hf riiw Ncitbrup there; In July, crj,T<:red Willi Ym. Nolt mml daughter. when the fill atirn rf 11.? ,;irl vn made known In referem e to 1 ti c iw< arlDg <>f tr.t child; d:d not. know of Harriet's , KatlBe.ccEuexion with any one. un,ll thl* testimony ; ciinctut; tcvvrktaid bad chargcd the I rl ild npc n biro; wltrera male no offers to I ( barlep on cccdltii.n he would marry the girl; had had k n:f con\i ruiiinn wi.h < baric* about marrying ! lir. and went to Fayettevllle lor that purpose; the i crnrimtlm Irrk place at Dr. Wonlen'i f'lMce; nrrer | rrc rolled Ncrltrrp a'p'endld weddlnf, theufoofhls I Lotit* to go to the rpring* with, and money also, on rendition he ?i uld marry Harriet; he faid to Chirlea j lit the cor.TPiffctlfn at Wordcn'n office, howeTer, *bat he van authorized hy Mr*. Nott to ray, whi( h v an. that he 1 ad visited the daughter for romctimc, until fnally t h ? girl was found lathe family wry. That b< th of thetn had heretofore nustalne.l j Rood character*, and advised rharler, a* he valued Ir cwn character and that of Harriet, to merry hi r; 1 Mir. Nott had raid that tie wedding could be at the , ! LD. TWO CENTS. brill"*, and tht-y could havit whnt?v?r th?r? w?a; wttn< m paid nothing about mnkinir the wilding. th? nma nn he would for u daughter; nothing about furniihlnK horrcf, ko No further faRta wt-re elloiUd from thia witncr*. Profecutloii roati'd. _ u?njami* e lunnorr eworn i nn wnneM worked for Wjnian in 1845 sod became acquainted with Harriet there. lie mid he noon oh>erv?d ebe >ii very fi n<l of the men Hi* evidence wan derogatory to tho pirl'i character for virtue and chastity Bttrcri Font. Hi iter of the defendant. eworn?Is acquainted with the parties in thin nuit. Wa* at home nt her mother's. Mrs Northrup in Kayettevilie, on iMt thanksgiving day Harriet Nntt visited there that 'lay, and *ai brought there by Mr. Wyman. harlee, the defendant, came home about sun net; did not regain thtre over half an hour. He did not return heme that evening ami nighr. Slept with her that night, and went to bed together Harriet remained there until Sunday afterniion following, when hermittbi-r came alter her Defendant usually spent the sabbath at home, and he and witness went to church tfgether Hit Sunday evenings wtro usually spent at home Sometime* they were spent at churoh and sometimes at Mr Wyman's. Kir it Haw Harriet a year ngo last spring. at her (witness') father's. She came there with Mr Wyman. Her brother boarded in the family previous and after that time Harriet hae been an associate of witness, and was bo far an she observed, a well behaved ycung lady Haivivah Nohtiiih rv mother of the defendaut,sworn. ?Thin mltnim tahlinhoil no fa^fa ?/> ? ""V ri<iTK>?nij drawn out, except that the defendant usuall t upent hi* Sunday evenings nt homo. nn<l that Harriet had repeatedly tolil h#r that she (llsrriet) and defendant were not engaged to be married The last con vernation flie had with her on the subject was in Marnh last, when Harriet told her that Charles and herself had nover had any conversation in regard to matrimony, and that she never expected to marry him. Harriet's mother had rpr ken to witness about making a match between Harriet and the defendant.and she (witness) replied that < harlesfseemed to earn little for having a wife at that present time. Thn mother thought Harr.t t would make C harles a good wife, llnd various or nversations in regard to It with Mr* Nott. After Harriet's cor dltioH wan discovered. Mrs Nott and witness had further conversation in regard to Harriet and Charles. Mrs Nott said that if (harles would marry Harriet. Mr. Wyman would make a splendid wedding for them; ond that Mr. Wyman would not begru Ige giving Charles f2 000 or f3 000, Sto. Witness replied that if CbarleHwas guilty, he would marry Harriet; if not he would not marry her. Dr. Woiidkn, sworn.?Was present at his ofllen when ft conversation took place between John h\ Wyman and the defendant. Mr Wvman broached the subject of the ; Irl's condition to Northrup. Mr. Wyman stated to Charles that If he would marry the girl, he would get him up a wedding, and would let hfu have the hps of his horses and carriage. Wyman advifed Northrup to mnrry Harriet. Defence rrst? d. Ilev Tiios Casti.ftow, sworn?Knows Harriet Nott. Has known her for five years Formerly lived in witness's [family. for a short time. Her character, until this affair, he hail always regarded as good. Stehmfn W. CiowFi l,sworn ?Harriet livedin witness' family rome lix months, two or three years ago. Character good so far as ho ever heard. K, W. Tiitt i f. sworn ?IInows Harriet; haa known her four rr live 3 oars. She had both visited and worked in witntss' family. Never knew anything against the girl. Wii.i.iam Bolton, sworn.?Reside* in Syracuse, and knows Miss Ilairlet Nott. Has known her for about five yenrs. Her ohnractergood so far as witness knows. Dr. Woiidki*.ro-c?llfrt ?In not related to defendant in any way, except through Adam and Noah. Was nevtr applied to by Charles to produce an abortion upon the girl Wax present at the birth of the ohild. Testimony here closed. Judge Gray's ehargeto the jury was brief and to the pnrpofe The jury retired at about half-past three o'clock, I'. M., and up to a late hour Saturday night, w?-re unable to agree upon a verdict They will probably come Into court with a scaled verdiot this morning.? Syracuse Star, Oct. .10. Cliy ltt<elllK<'nce? Thd Clokk ?r Octohbh--Tub Wr.*riiKR,fcc.?The weather, yebterday. was any thing but pleasant. The morning was dnrk and foggy, as had been several of the preceding days, with a misting rain Indeed, to (treat wan O.e fog, O at the boats which bring the Kastern mall to the city, and which were due on Mon(liiy night, did not arrive until yesterday morningj'and thcie due at an early hour yesterday morning, did not arrive until nearly noon. The Albany and other beats ofj the North river, were in the same diftieulty. The day continued dull and heavy until about four o'clock in the pfterjioon when the wind changed to the west, and the olonds began to disperse. The air brcaae chilly, ami gave promise of approaching cold weather. Scon. however, the clouds attain gathered, and all hope of fair weather then seemed lost, and the r.iftbt ?rew on dark anil nnnrnHtlnm Th. 0<-t< b? r wpb (1 n r k and dreary; but no month during tha year lias fiirnl.-hed more delightful weather. generally. t lnUiun tun mer, with nil ite beauties. has b??n moat lavishly given; and as though angry at the plea ures which fhe had dispewed, October took her leeve with Clouds aiid sulky Jr< wninp. November hat Ju?t made h<r appearance, and it yet remain* to be seen what bounty of plearant weather she will bestow. Upon thei events which will take place within her limits, thn tj<s of the whole country are turned in earnest hope. Scarce a week will have pa?!?d, when the whole nation will assemble to chooxe the highest ofllner in the gift of the people of any land; and upon tha turning of the seale. hargs the hope of thousands. Men airayed in politics! ettife reek in anger the blood of their fellow men ; while all the devices which art can invent, are brought into requisition to secure each the object of their aim. The two great arms of the nation ptiuggli'. each 1o r upprers the power of the other. Nearly the whole country, too, will be called in public tluiiiltFgiving for all the blesriogn which a gracious Piovidence liar so bcunt.fully bestowed, in driviriit out the horrors of war, and in the miration of the country from dis< are, pestilence, and famine. Her chilly blasts will, in a gnat rceniure. rob the fell destroyer of hi* power, and cheeifulners and joy will resume their places on eveiy countenance. I'he hoar fro.-its of old winter will appear, and vegetation die The cheerful h< ferth will bu sought, when at eve the merry laugh atd solemn prayer w ill both go up; the one to waste in air, the other to l>e caught by the ear of the great Ktertal. lie fore the last diyof tin* month shall roll around, in&nv rh?nn>? w'll hn? >!-?? -"-1 Dttiire afrtuniea different aspect. Fr!?fr*i. ot t11k Rr.v. Ot:nni;k Bi:*kdk;t ?The funeial of this wcrthy divine of thu Baptist church, took place yesterday altemooo, at tha church of the Rev l)r Cone, in R-ocine street. He was kng a faithful minister of'j the cospel, and had ty I if delight utid Christian d"p< ri merit. wou for hims?it' a large circle of admiring friend*. The ch irch was crowded to its utmot-t capacity. and many more were obliged to r? main i utside. A* a niiuUter, h.'w;n ft n an of no ordinary endowment?, and his demise hat Mt a void which will not easily bo filled. Of high and icble sentiments und for his Cbri.'Man graces, he was beloved by all who knew him. Oi'kana IIosk Co. No. 30?The members of this company gnve a grand l*vee, Inst nt^ht, at thsir bouse in Madison street. Their new carriage,obtained at a cctt ?f about f>1.0('0 to the company, was presented fc r inspection, and is certainly the most superb and beautiful fire apparatus iu the city The entire iron wok is heavily plated with silver, while the springs ate moft brilliantly burnished. The front nont. ins ? fainting of the goddess of the sen. while the rear beats n puff ct rtpm. ntation of tlie ili^li Bridge. over which the ( roton wat>r pnsfes to t+w> city. The reel is most beautifully ornamented and burnished, and presents an sppearaoce peculiar only to that apparatus. 'J be whole nlfjir looks more like a beautiful parlor orriscent than to be uftd. through fair and foul wrnUhef, In the f ubduit)(t of the raging eletnent. On this oecv slcn. the ci.rr ?ife room was mot*, tastefully decorated ; but Ibe hull far ecllp.r? d, in appe irance. theleree room. It was brilliantly ill ud inn ted * ii h rat ami chandelier*, l?fid<'? the fparkling eye" of tb<) fair la-se? who thiorged it. A table. ?pre?d. n< t with wine aud atrong drink t ut an abundance of choice cake and lemonade, jren ntcd a beautiful nppeantuce : and its contents wtre parleken of with n go>d r.e.-t by the many charming ladles prefent. The whfle iillair ?m at sush % character as to reflect the highest credit upon the eoirpany. and could not, frr pl?a?nr?, be sur-]i>?Jie1 ? 1 be ni*n of leathern c*p and shirt <f red app-*r?d in the co.'tun.< rf the citizen : and it more gentlemanly and chrtrful band cannot bo found throughout th>< city'? raft ? stent. It was a happy evening for lad and laffie, and its pit asure* will not m on be forgotteu. ? Of u maiiiW (1 Vy l>|>Uln Mitel II, j a^-ne'l the lltraiu cfTco jmtejdny nlternoon. noil made a tlO'< appear?rre. Their muikctn wete haod'omly decorated wltb tlcmrp, h?.i) the target told how tine ihrir aim. Jiirmnii Bit iThl* f rp* rmipnii.N by Capt. Y.eKen?ie. (act ill the Jlnahl ofllce y??terday afternoon, on the nturnfiom a t..r?et eseurflon. They wttf acrolDpnrticd by it bund U fine music, and made an escellt til appearance. Ci.inroM ?>i imk. -Tnlii rrrp* cornpoMil of Knglnit Cfrr.pnny No.-II. parsed the llrraltl ofilce yesterday afternoon 1 hi-y iir" a tlnu locking corps, and mova In flnr military order. ('m/KKt' C?rr.<.? The Second W*rd CiUnena1 ( orp-. con mended by Ca,>t. t Ui?nc>-llor, pvi?ed th? Hm:hl (fflce )t< T .',:?y nftei noon. Tl'?y mid'-afine iij p> aratie, and r? tlrct credit upon the w..rd they r?|>re?i rt. FiiuA (Ire btoke out on Monday nUht.inthn No 11 Water net, nhich w?* extli>j<ui*hed * lire lit otLt-r unxr Hgt* tliAU ifct* <it*truction ot * bed. I >ih?h Man Fii r?D - The rt ronir held an In<|V( rt, yesterday. at tl.e Allrs lit ti ? v?rd. on the body ( f'ati tiiiknowt. white iEr.ii. who nn.< found tUittin^ in t he riT< r near 1h? South Kerry. He appeared to be (bout th'r'y >ear.'i f i^e ; had hl-??k hair and whl kera, ai. d unf drtffni in it h'ack t'ght- bodied coat, cheek putt*, thick cotton v. r, an<l pe^ed i?hoea ; H-ppriFfd to ha?e fce? n in the w.iter ci^ht or leu daya.? Vti diet?found droaned. Ac< u km-.?A* the I 'biladalphla oars were about lea? inpt New Brunswick, la?t evening, Mr Dynon, of thle city, wan thrown ht tw<en theoirs and injured, but not fell cud j; he wan taken to Mr. Stelle'a Hotel, a here medical attendance was rendered, and e?ery thin* don# ft r hi* comfort. No bi*u.e is attached t? tbo coodocti re, *(" mfllcie nt time was allowud to the patarngers after the ricgirir of the bell. I"*# Hon. Daniel W?tot< r i? to addrta; the whig* o Lynn, Mac* , cn Thursday ereatng noxt.

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