Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 7, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 7, 1848 Page 2
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Ki.blaad 3 4U 6 Ml 111 Rom a 321 2 390 90 Btdwkj Wf 1314 11 SoloW 1.519 1.0W ? Rriro* 1727 2 SIC 41 Shetby 1 OJ? 1.014 36 Stark 3963 3 ST5 7? Summit 8.Ml 2?M 184 Tniii b? II 3 8*7 DM4 738 TwMOfM 3 096 3 3SH 3ft I'... 1 mi<I 710 33 Vm Wart 1M 370 ? Wart**. 2H33 1.79S 85 Watbtagtoi 2 194 1 6*5 1" W17M 375? S.7'15 74 V ......... iM 073 ? Wood 670 670 ; 1 ToUl lftft.067 149,117 8 060 149.1 IT CUy or?r Polk T?40 Clay'* minority.. S.110 Michigan. (Who. ? ?. B,rn7, AluTan .... 248 ii *"*8*n J.J8 2?fl 16 713 82% 35 ? ?*? ?44 8H8 89 f":?hnI?T I.6? a* 760 716 W SSSST::? ?? ? fj*iuV? 733 CT6 183 Lhtm.......... . ?31 441 45 ?ia......... ... 418 388 59 ...... .. . . ? 130S 1319 475 tSSS^ :... *? ? Kant 476 664 33 f!?Vr ??# wa 88 1?mVm..... a 177 *,272 228 UrtSrtM . ??T 1?? 108 Macomb 06J 1.86? 140 Miokintv 43 100 Monro* 870 Oakland * ** 2 "J* 3" 0'ta*a 42 J S&gioaw 1UT 104 2 8h<? ? *?*? 3(10 269 St Ol?lr IM? 0J7 26 St. Jo'pph P35 078 84 Van Buren 2"3 350 46 2 34ft 2 737 192 Wa^bt-naw 2 347 2 M9 J*86 Total 21 237 27 70S 3,932 24 2 IT rolk ot? Clay 3 466 3 63S Polk's minority 168 Indiana. Cnvnt in. C/-?. Polk. Birney. Adam* 108 296 Allen ?6l 849 ? Bartholomew 1,036 1,068 13 40 60 1 Blarkford.. 81 ?ftJ Boon* 816 871 8 Brown 60 432 ? Carroll 7V1 Mil 8 Cw,, 768 671 18 Clarke." 1.131 1.417 Clay 429 662 ? Clinton 646 #14 12 Crawford 462 397 ov" ? 4 "* D^^rborn 1,^16 1,971 60 Preatur 1.376 CS Deka'b 2fi? 327 ? 940 732 8 Bwboif 32# 601 ? Elkhart 76* P6? 1 Ka"tt<. 1.061 908 17 Flejd ?6? 081 "47 13*T ? Franklin l.?* 1? ? Fulton ? Olhron 7#6 ?1? 8 Gran. 363 425 197 Gr*en, JM MJ Hancock 719 (311 S Hamilton 869 TM 139 Oirtl'in. . 1.26S 1,141 ? Hrndriokp H?hit 1468 1,006 18.1 Huntington 377 316 8 .lark on ?? '?J? I Juptr 13? 175 8 Jay. Ml S*? 42 JriU'On 1>? 1,437 60 Jennin?* 872 689 14 fiR? '2?? f 1079 8il 1 Kotelurko ** J I.agrang*. 690 467 3B 114 20? 5 Lipirt' 1.009 831 63 Lmrrrnce 1.0*9 1086 8 818 8*4 20 Marlon 1 Tl? 1,131 25 Martin 37? 61? Marshall 19? *56 6t Mla?l 6?? 617 Monro* 1118 13 Montgomery 1 >-MX ^ Mmr.n 24 Noble 89? *22 Ohio 'M 1? ? Or??i; . W 1,0S? 3 0??r RH8 1 P.rk.: 1.37T 1W| 12 . ^ Pike 491 ? KJ?" 1154 r K&?n ?? i* 12^? * 1 640 l.MT 9 JUnfloiph 8|? "J* ** SJS^-v.v/.v: i.?? & *? 2nPj!7 1.6? 1.3-1 42 401 441 1 8 belbr HOT 1,842 7 f^LZ,, W>? 49? Steuben 828 ,Vl3 42 gt j,lh . ? 83 Sunw.^ .......... 4?4 1121 1 Swit*rUrd 1??* 8 ;; l,S m u.C. ::..v..: ? ?; V?B(jThUTRb 5M _ Vermillion *" } ~ i*I? ?55 ~ Wabash ?? '70 ?7? 10 Warrick 39? "60 ? Wa?hin|ltrn ........ 1 HB 1 6-0 fi 2.321 1,471 31* W-Un 308 3 whit#..' 21 * ? Whltl*y 222 231 2 ToUl 67 867 TO 181 2.106 67,867 rolkoTer Clay 2 S1* Birney 2,?06 Polk OTtr all other* JoH Illinois. Cevntiri Clay. Polk f'vvnlin Clny. Polk. Adam* 1 280 l.<?6 vlnconpln Ml 674 .Alexander. . 81 138 Madron 16">7 1.496 Botjd ....... MU fi'2'2 McUonnagh . 458 493 Brown ..... . 8 6f> 1 Mcmtd 397 378 Bono* 376 898 Merer ... 4?0 321 Bureau 369 378 Mar'ha'l 237 263 Cork 1.11# 2026 N'a?**e 165 898 Can* 423 418 Mason .... 255 251 ( kHn<pa'ffn .. 178 191 Montgomery . 355 66t rhrlatinn . . . 182 216 Morgan 1413 1.42! Clark f26 756 Mmrw 304 740 Col?? 776 552 Manna .... 210 328 /?. V. 11,1 HJ VMI..nrp J(J7 AKW Clinton 33* McL in .... 686 4T7 | riiy 1*6 4f8 v*rq ?tV>. . . 247 149 Crawford.. . . 425 496 On'o ... 695 843 (;alb<nii 247 ?.9 P' ri* 846 1 169 i C?rrr>? 321 11" ?l I"20 I P?Witt 317 361 WK- 1411 1456! DeKtlh 142 ?42 Pope 201 348 Dti rur 372 &r>l Putnam 237 2*8 ' ytguT 701 H*4 Pt-rry 219 477 t K4?ird*. . . . 3*5 IMS Pnlackt. 90 20* Effln?b?m. . . *2 ?>64 RtnMmid 2'9 323 Fr?nMln .. . . 102 *34 Rnck Man I. . 46* 397 tt*- ..... 4 '4 663 Rid flolpti , . . 713 7*1 Kiiltr.n 1 434 1,t*7 Ji'urk .. 1*7 20". OnlUtlo 400 1.115 S?n*?moo... .1.837 1.371 Grunr.y 49 !'l Scoff .... 670 610 <?r.n>* f*? 1 246 s?i?tlhy 315 683 Hmr; 147 I'O Sr <i".tr ...10t2 1,945 i HiaHUl . . . 175 f.ra Srhtiyt r 8^0 743 I Hht rntiX 74T 1 ftOit Stwuhi-nnon 483 495 H*r<Mii 139 105 Turn**'! 1011 6J8 ll?D4)er*oii ... 42* 2V4 I'tilon U1 917 Ir-quol# VA 281 V? ?mil Inn .. HW T91 JobnMB 32 8*2 Waba * ... 4711 31) J. fT^r'?n. . 227 t-03 Wa-blntrton. . 2** 545 J?r-?v 6S6 468 Wnyti- ?*5 AST 214 :i47 Whl'? ... 736 748 Jaipur 148 279 Willi .. 17? 709 Jn I)?Tl jo. . . .1,614 1.686 W(.o?1< r1 . 1M> 3J2 Kfoi 769 0*W Wnrfri .... (V03 K*rr 748 1,04* Wlim?b*o... 646 308 867 470 Whtt-?1d?. . . 3*4 28H Lm .. 244 316 Will 609 810 l.a?r<oc?.,.. 427 911 1.mlU 611 1.006 TnUI . .. 4ft 750 6? 599 I n?r?D 310 261 45,760 l.tr M'cu r*. .. 69 lew l.tkr S*e 920 PoU nv.ir CUy ...12*4# Marion 182 722 B!rn?y> <?bo ) rote. 3,4TJ fc Ik OT.r all 0,410 Mltaoiirl. Ctntilifi Clay /'?/? CWMlKM C'.ny Pnlk A<J?ir ZV4 vi?n u . .. 1017 713 .ABrirnw . . . ?M V4I llll,,- 74 3*9 /odraiii ITfi 1*>8 M nro? ... 79J 571 |!?rry 142 47H 3r>9 212 Baton 2iT, 3<>7 V"r??n. . . 2<ll (>44 Iluch?D?i>... W>W 1.1*1* N#w Madrid 293 2 >3 lUnton 162 *'W N??ton .... mw ?i?M? > Urn* 1.190 WW Ni*na>i? ... 7# 345 i ((lltuf.... #4't 7*3 ?)# * < 120 431 I Cigilm . .. . TO 247 Pltti# !?00 1 333 | . . . 12? 212 forty 334 413 ! < ?l <; in-r l ii 51H 014 P?t'l? MH 318 Carroll 142 311 rtho, Ml 3'Mi j 4'b.rMon 871 M Polk 17? 830 Ctork . . .. 118 ' 2X0 PulMkl *? 323 On*'. 7M 6M Rail* .... 424 822 r ||n??t> 810 M!7 lt?u<lolpb. .. 6!?fl 671 413 1 1X2 lUy Of# 7-34 I Io<m P01 7fc3 Rlpl*jr 31 103 < raw ford .. 237 337 8t i;kulM.. 430 603 l)?d?. 255 P<*> St Clair . . 177 342 I)avl## 313 448 St Kr*ny<il? 3<?1 234 | Dutilir,, , (7 St. Oiiff'n. '?3 24'< | hraufcln... WO TX? 8t .. S,?88 3 32* ' * Gaaooaada.. 71 *2? 8kiln* Ml 446 Ml tl7 Scotland... SIT 441 Oraady ... 346 3<U Reott MS 4M Henry 380 383 Shannon... 67 3T1 Holt 1?S 378 8h?h?.... 344 3M Howard.... 1,013 009 Stoddard. .. Ill 323 Jackaoa ... 014 852 Tanay 30 207 J*?p?r lit 342 Van Buna. . 357 US Jaffaraoa... 827 34W Warns.... 364 341 Johnson .v.: jll - 013 MS I.afayetU. .. 830 678 Wayna. . . . M 300 3M 408 Wright.... ?T 48S Llnoaln. . .. 078 888 r!?!*"-I* * * * 289 484 ToU1 31,360 41,324 LlTiagatoa.. 198 Ml 81350 Maaoa 827 46T 1__ Madiaoa... 188 899 Polk>mm 10,074 The Recapitulation In ftlajorltlea, In 1844, for Cimy aud Polk, wltli llu full Abolition VoUi Fullvatg. Majority. Majority. ?r ,CT0*^I* St te$. Birney. C'/ay. Polk. Cl<iy. Polk. Main ? llJil ? New Uampehire 1161 ? 9,S4 ? Vermont H.S'M 8,7*9 ? ? ~~ ?,?t? uKns is ?70 ? if ? Rhode Inland ? 2,465 ? * ? t oanrctuut 1,943 3,991 ? ? M New Tork 16,812 ? 6.1?? ~ New .i-r- v 1.11 823 ? ' ~ PenniyWanla 3,138 ? W5* ~1 IVI.ware ? 287 ? * ~ Maryland ? 33* , ~ s ~ Virginia ? ? fc?3 ~ W Ohio 8,050 8,940 ? ?3 ? Kentacky - ?.*? - ? Nirth Caroline ? 3.945 11 South Carolina ? ? * Ooot.1. - ~ 100 - 10 Alabama ? ? Indiana 1,11)6 ? ,$5ii lilinaia 3570 ? 12.3W ? 9 M-chice 3,632 ? 3.466 ? 8 Mlrrifefppi ? ? 6'9'? ~ 6 Tummm ? 1U ? ? l,wi'i?a ? ? "9? ? J> Mixouri ? ? 10,118 ? 7 Arkaiuu ? ? 4,042 ? S Total 62,2(3 81,828 9<>Mn 108 170 81,838 105 Polk over Clay ? 62,263 D.IL> : i*_ 44 4T1 The JHaJorttlea In the Presidential Election In 18*0. Electoral. Mdijorittet Hujnritiet ll'irri Tan State*. ItarrUon Van Hureit. tor Hum. lUlne 411 ? 10 ? New Hanipehire ? 6,803 ? 7 HuvchaMtu 20.1190 ? 11 ? Connecticut tVUifi ? 8 ? Rhode lulfttd 1.977 ? 4 ? Vermont 14 422 ? 7 ? New York 13,290 ? 41 ? New Jersey J^SIT ? 8 ? Penn?tl??ma 943 ? 30 ? Dc)?w?rfl... .* 1,093 ? 3 ? Maryland 4,776 ? 14 ? Virginia ? 1,391 ? 23 Ohio 23,875 ? 21 ? Kei tockjf 25.H73 ? 15 ? North Caroline 12,594 ? 15 ? Souih < an linn ? (Legiilatire.) ? 11 f><-r?ia 8,331 ? U ? Alabama ? 5,520 ? 7 lti<ii?na. 13>69ft ? 9 ? 1 111 noil ? 1,939 ? 5 Michigan 1 801 ? 3 ? Vis*ia?ippi 8.543 ? 4 ? Tmr?w 12102 ? 15 ? Lou'siana 3,680 ? 5 ? *" ? A7M _ i Arkansas ? 1,686 ? 3 Total 171,as ?n 234 60 2&VH 60 Harrison's majority 47,935 174 VOTES, OF THE NEW STATES. Four new States hare been added to the Union since the Presidential election of 1844 !? : Florida' Iowa. Texas, and Wisconsin. We give the rotes of these States at tbe most recent elections of wbioh we bare returns at hand, as they will be convenient for reference when the returns of the Presidential election re coining In. Florida. ELECTION, OCTOBER, 1S4S. OOTS?*0?. C0NOKE1I. WHIG. DIN. WHIO. DIM. Counfiet. Brn wn. Bailey. Cah'll. Duval. Gadsden 430 325 4'!6 320 I.eonl 397 377 3?fi 30# Wakulla 130 01 127 05 Jefferson 100 289 270 236 T olurr.bia 246 342 252 240 Dnval 258 234 202 230 o. .-1?i. I'lft 14? 1*4 1 ic Jarhpon 365 162 388 149 Franklin 101 138 100 ]38 Holnrf 115 50 135 .s5 Wilton 232 106 235 SB Santa Rora 186 90 181 03 Wantairgton ...... ? 47 ? 37 MadUon 284 200 205 Jfto Hamilton ? ' 4 ? Alachua 44 ?1 4# 87 ; Knanitla 204 163 2<W 1S5 Na**au 84 W ST 79 Calboun M 5? ?3 61 Marion 211 200 213 201 l*ry 15 - 15 _ Benton 61 ?5 63 67 I Hillsborough ? 50 ? 60 Monroe 67 12T 18 ]32 Dade.. I? ? 10 ? Orange 7 38 7 38 St. Lucie ? 1? ? 10 Total 3 7#? 3 378 3.873 3,296 3 378 3,296 ! WBlg majonviea.. nu u,t Iowa. TbefoUowiag shows the rote for members of Con gresa at the eleotton in August la?t, by which the de moerat'C majority is apparently 945, bat th? rotas of a new county, called Pottawattamie, were thrown oat, a* that coanty wu not considered fally organised? The r*tea. gWen chiefly by the Mormon*, showed a large whig majority, and they will be reoeired at the Presidential election 1QIQ ft i.OVy I J Ull, *OTJ. Fi*?t Diit. Dim. Whig. Ki**t Di?t Dkm. Whio. C?'i Thompmn Miller Co'i. Thomptnn Milter. .Appanoose... 113 67 Polk 300 2ST Dayi* 432 363 Van Bumb .I.OW 976 Henry 483 662 Wapello 631 569 Jefferson . . . 758 710 Monroe 172 149 JMMr .. 749 69 Dalian No return Keokuk 347 266 Poweshiek.... 22 27 Lee 1 460 1.264 Mahaika. . .. 362 897 5.483 4.809 Marlon 298 267 Src'd. Diit. Dr.m Whio. Src'd Dif. Df.m Whio. Cvuvliet LeJR'r. Davit Hnunli't. LrfilT. Davit I'iajton 207 200 Wa?hln^ton. 803 866 Clinton 200 169 Lool*a 865 413 Orfar 301 277 Da* Moines. .1,054 1,024 Delaware... 109 122 Baehanan... 34 28 Dliboqwe . . . 766 697 Benton 41 29 5 789 5 398 Jackson. . . . 6.~i2 451 5.483 4 869 Jon** 186 191 - Unn 399 408 Total. ...11 221 10,267 Iowa 58 25 10.267 Jnbnaon. . .. 347 347 Srott 364 336 Dem. tnaj. 906 Muscatine... 400 4 21 Wisconsin. At the la?t election, on the organisation of the State SOTernmi'nt, the democratic majority for (Joreroor was oyer 6 000, bat we have not the fall returns a* band. We give the vote for delegate to Congresa in 1847:Whio. Loco. Winn, Loco. C?'?. Trcrtdy Strang Ce'?. Tietrdy. Strong Brown 161 16T Marquette.. 154 190 Calumet ... 7 39 Milwaukee. . 790 797 Colombia... 3'10 199 I'oria^e 116 123 Crawford.... 69 162 Kaeine 971 713 Dane 470 400 Koek 1,060 693 Dodge 418 442 Sank 134 117 Fond (Iu Lac 360 274 St. Croi*.... 61 93 ; Grant 1102 897 Sheboygan.. 294 196 j Green 3BH 364 Walworth.. . 1,008 841 j Iowa ft Rich 478 667 Washington 194 396 La Fayette. . 674 647 Wanke?ba.. 659 683 : La I'omte... 4 67 Winnobaga. 197 1 44 j Jeffereon ... 678 603 Manitowf c .. 64 07 Total... .10,070 9,MS Tweedy oyer Strong 1,012 Texas. Tber* baa orrer been a party content between the democrats and whig" in the new State of Texas, the population ln*lng generally democratic. We Rim the To ?f for Governor at the < leotioo in 1844. when two democrat* were rot?d for:? ooww^OR?]fH4. Hu 'Irion. S'al. Aurtin I?1 307 8 371 liaetrop 16 2*9 ? 275 Bexar 27 284 ? 811 bnwie 120 69 ? 18fl I'raz' ria 83 246 3 331 Bietoe 104 8 ? 112 Colored. 7ft 183 ? 202 V antun * 88 281 ? 370 tajelle 47 357 ? 404 Fort Bend 133 162 ? 21? (.alrenou 183 374 ? 657 (ioltal _ 6 ? ft <>oi)T*le? 26 t 1 228 Harrix 324 337 26 686 Hnrrtmm 400 245 ? C64 Houston 490 25 ? 621 Jack'on 2'! 77 ? 0ft Jaeper 1M 110 ? 2*5 m ? 81 ihhiht 1461 2*mj ' 517 liberty 871 11? - 4m mtuordt 11 1wj - 1?7 Milam 1#1 1*1 - VI moot(r''nn>r? *7" 1"' 1 1,0hs NacoKdoehno 465 198 W 671 lud iutot 4w 'j7t - 778 JUfuglo ft ? ? ft j<oh#>rUon ?? r?7 ? 840 )<t?k 110 lht 4 284 201 38 ? aa? , Sid autftt'tiow '<84 6ft ? 879 Kan r?lrle|t' 13 79 ? , Sb.lbv 408 37 ? 4 IS Tr??i? 7 143 - IftO , VteUrta 1ft Uf - MT | w?>md($toii 387 1u ? ?'l f Tift* Two Umt Doubt fa 1 SUM. Wi glra, balow, tha majoritia* 1b wob oouaty of Um two gnat doubtful SUtaa. whara tha alactlon will xolte tha moat intaraat, Tl?., Pannaylraula and Ohio, for tha raoant alaotlona of Oorarnor. Tbaaa llata wll( ba found tha boat for oompwUoa with tha Praaldantlal alaetloB of thla jaw. PenniylTula. GOVERNOR, 1848. "2:'Alleghany... .2.692 ? Laaeaatar. . .4213 ? Adaaaa 525 ? Lahlgh ? 440 Armstrong... ? 30 Lycoming.*.. ? 418 Bark* ? 4,204 Luieroa .... ? 818 Baarar 370 ? Monroa ? 1,341 Buoka ? 101 Marear 534 ? R.dford _ 12(J MilHin ? 148 Blair 860 ? Montgomery . ? 573 I Butler 102 ? MoKean ? M Bradford .. ., ? 507 Northampton ? 025 Cambria ? 270 N'thumberl'd. ? 678 Carbon ? 228 Perry ? 725 Cheeter 755 ? Phila. City. . .3.991 ? Centra ? 895 Phlla County 970 ? Cumberland.. ? 80 Pike ? 486 Columbia... ? 1.177 Potter ? 349 Crawford.... ? 209 Schuylkill. . . 726 ? Clarion ? 983 Somerset... .1.652 ? Clinton..,.. ? 196 Sullivan ? 178 Clearfield.,., ? 481 Susquehanna. ? 819 Danphin 980 ? Tioga...... ? 858 Delaware.... 475 ? Union 1,201 ? Elk.! ....... ? 138 Venango. ... ? 544 F.rle 1,413 ? Westmorela'd ? 2,090 Fayette . . .. . ? 614 Waahlngton. 121 ? Franklin.... 770 ? Warren ? 108 Gr?en ? 1,008 Wayne ? 600 Huntingdon.. 418 ? Wyoming ? 108 l.wiUn* Klin _ Vnrk ? 183 Juniata ? 08 Jefferson.... ? 2?>4 John.'*, Majority 302 Lebanon,.. . . 837 ? Ohio. KIJECTION FOH GOVERNOR, OCTOMCU, 1848. WHIO DEM. WHIO DKM. Counties. Maj. Maj. Counties. Maj. Maj. Adam* ? 258 Lorain 634 ? Allen ? 209 Lucas 113 ? Ashtabula ... 8,4?9 ? Madison S68 ? Athaai 359 ? Mahoning. . . ? 800 Ashland.... ? 1.020 Marlon ? 168 Anglaize.... ? 670 Medina 91 ? Belmont .... 371 ? Meigs 293 ? Brown ...... ? * 1,459 Mercer. ..... ? 191 Butler ? 1,424 Miami 749 ? Carroll 211 ? Monroe ? 1,099 Champaign... 496 ? Montgomery.. 243 ? Clark 1,067 ? Morgan,.... ? 61 Clermont.... ? 498 Muskingum... 950 Clinton 841 ? Ottawa ? 94 Columbiana. . ? 451 Perry ? 789 Coshooton... ?- 621 Paulding.... ? 103 Crawford.... ? 723 Pickaway ? 82 Cujahflga. . . 1.039 ? Pike ? 01 ?o n a IK 1'arKf*. j,o ? i i? ? Delaware ... 199 ? Preble 748 ? Defiance.... ? 160 Putnam ? 230 Erie 280 ? Richland ... ? 1,030 Fairfield.... ? 1.307 Ross 892 ? Fayette 243 ? Sandusky ... ? 290 Franklin. ... ? 49 Solota 442 ? Gallia 473 ? Seneea ? 038 Georgia 1,108 ? Shelby f? 128 Greene 928 ? Stark ? 857 Guernsey... ? 44 Summit .... 623 ? Hamilton ? 1,023 Trumbull . . . 1,041 ? Hancock ? 452 Tuscarawas.. 137 ? Hardin...... 13 ? Union 285 ? Harrison.... 827 ? Van Wert. . . ? 185 Henry ? 67 Warren..,.. #37 ? Highland ... 91 ? Waohington. . 443 ? Hocklin.g. ... ? 521 Wayne ? 1,105 Holme* ? 1,013 Williams. . . . ? J15 Huron 453 ? Wood 6 ? Jarkpon ? 237 Wyandotte.. ? 100 Jefferson 16 ? Knox ? 936 Total vote. !?.: Lake 891 ? Ford, (whin). . 148 663 Lawrenoe. . . 272 ? Waller, (d?m ) 118,321 Lieklng ? 169 Logan 696 ? Ford's maj.... 345 There are in the State 84 counties, besides Mor?ow) not fully ert;aniied, 42 of which gave whig majorities, and the came number wero democratic at the late eleotion. State Elections yet to be Held, Massachusetts November 1?. Delaware November 14. South Carolina. The Legislature of South Carolina chooses the electors of that State; that body met yesterday far the purpose We give the Governor1! proclamation, dated Oct. 12. in full, on the subject, in order to dispel many doubts:? PROCLAMATION. To the Honorable the Senators and members of the House of Representatives, of the Oeneral Assembly of the State of South Carollna? : Whereas, By the Constitution of the United States each State is authorised, in such manner as the Legislature thereof may direct, te appoint a number of Eteotnn of President and Vice President of the ITnitnd States, equal to the whole number of Senators and Representatives to which the State may be entitled in i the Congress of the United Statei; and the time of choosing the electors, and the day on which they nhall give their votes?which (hall be the itma throughout ibe United State*?was to be determined by the Congr ess. And. whereas, by an act of Congress panned and approved on the first day of March, in the year of our Lord one tbousand, reren hundred and ninety-two, it wan enacted,amongst otberhhlngs, that "Kleetnrs nhall be appointed in each State for the election of President and Vice President of the United States within thirty-four day? preceding the first Wednesday In December. one tbou*and, seven hundred and ninety-two, and within thirty-four days of the first Wednesday ia every fourth year succeeding the la<t elsotlon," " and that the Electors shall meet and give their votes on the first raid Wednesday in December at suoh place In each Stat? as shall be directed by the Legislature thereof " And. whereas, the Legislature of this State, by an act panned on the third day of December, in the year of our Lord one thousand.seven hundred and ninety, two, did enact that Klectorsof President and Vise President of the United State* shall be appointed l>y ballot on the Tuesday preceding Wednesday the fifth day of Deoember of the same year, in the House of Representatives, at Columbia, by the Legislature of this State, or by such persons as sball be returned members thereof, and shall attend on that day?and also that the Klectors of President and Vice President shill be appointed by ballot, on the Tuesday preceding the first Wednesday in December in every fourth year succeedlog the last election, In the House of Representatives in Columbia by the Legislature of this State, which sball be then existing or by such persons as shall be returned members thereof and shall attend on that day. ' And, whereas, the Congress of the United 8tates did, by an act passed tnd approved on the twentythird day of January. In the year of our Lord one thousand, eight hundred and forty-six. enact] 'that the electors ol President and Vice-President shall be appointed on the Tuesday next after the first Monday in

fl ?_?V. ?? Un..mK-r nf ?V,> vo.i- In _kl?h < ... to b? appointed " The fourth Monday in November of each year being the time appointed by the constitution of this State. for the regular annual meeting of the Legislature, it follow* that it will not be in session on the Tuesday next after the first Monday in November nsxt?the time at which the electors of President and Vice President are to be appointed according to ths act of Congress before referred to-so that the State will not have it in its power to appoint elector* of President and Vice President, unless the Legislature be pp? cially convened for tb?t purpose Now. therefore. I. the said David Johnson, in pursuance of the power In me vested by the constitution of this State, aiithorlr.ing the Governor, ' on extraordinary ocraslons to convene the Ueneral Assembly," do issue this my proclamation calling upon and requesting the Senators of the General Asiemhly of this State, whose terms of office have not expired, and those who have been now recently elected. and the members of the House of Representatives who' have also been now recently elected, to convene at Columbia. on the first Monday in November. n?w next ensuing, that they may be present in the House of Representatives, on the said Tuesday n?xt, after the said first Monday to appoint eleotors of President and Vice President of ttoe United States in d nformity to tha act of Congress aforesaid, last referred to. I DAVID JOHNSON*. Bj the OoTsrnor: B K. Ihnmm*. Secretary of State. VOTING PEACES IN THE CITY: FIRST WARIi. First District. Broad street Hotel, corner of Broad and Peerl struct*. Second District, No. 11 Broadway. Third Distriot, No 112 Broadway. SKf'OND WARDKirft District, No h7 Na?rau street. Second District, Sharp's Building, corner of Uerkinan and Uoid iHrMts. third ward. First PI?triot. No 31 Courtlandt street. Second District, No. 3 Barclay ctreet Third District, No. 35 Warren stroet. FOURTH WARII. First District. Sbatisp*?re Hotel, corner of William urxi lumnii Ktr??tn Sc^iiil District, corner of Oli??r ?od Henry ntre?t?. (Wurren Mali ) Thirl District, No. 8 James Slip. Fourth District. No 340 P??rl ?tr<>#t. corntr of i?ov?r FIFTH WAKn. Flrit District, No. 49 Laotiard ?tr?st. Seoond Dl? trlct, No 307 Washington ntr??"t, oornwr of Dtitna utreft. Th'rd District, No. 165 (h%p?l *trent. f Mn'ion llouw ) Kourth Diftriot. No. 107 Hudson streat. Fifth District,'No. 32 Vostry str??it SIXTH WARD. First District, Dodo's Sixth Ward Hot?l Second pir>iii >, I'v 01 i/niiiiniim 1 llirn LMHCriCl, il O J<") Centradtrect Koarth Dint.riot. North American dotal, oornnr of IJowery and H?>?r-1 strict. SKVKNTII WA HI) Flrat Dintrlct, No 120 Kn?t Broadway P.arond Dlntrirt. No 38 n*? >trMt. Tlilr .1 Dl trlnt No. IM Ch?rry ftrr?t Kourth IJiatrtrt Na 18 Jaffi<r*oii ?tr??t. Kifth Dlatrlct, No 243 Ch?rry ?tr?at. Sixth Dl'trlat. No 2:s OouTf-rnnur iitreat Ke?anth Diitrlot, No BN2 Water Mrwt. RIOIITII WARD Flmt DUtrlct. Houthvpot enrorr of Broom* and Mar rar KtrnxU Second Dlntrlct No 73 Woo?t?r atraat. Ililrd DUtrlet. No. li>fl Spring ?treat. Koiirtu I>i<r.rlot, sfffDTof Variekand Douilnlnkn'rae;* Kifth District, No lfl2 Varlck etrea?. Sixth District. No 202 IIn.1 on alrc*t S??anth biatrial. No 279 Spring ?t:-.mt tlgkth District, No 315 Spring ?traet, NINTH WAUIJ. Kiwt Dlatrlot corner of cireanwlch and La Hoy tre?t?. Maooad tilaurioi, Northern ticban^a, No. 2T3 B Weaker street.. Third District, No. MS WMb I Betas rtreet. Fourth Dlatriet No 62 Orove street. Fifth Dlstrlot, No. 782 Waehlngton street, corner of Bank treat. Sixth District, corner of Parry and Fourth treeta. TENTH WARD. First Dlatriet, No. SO Delaaoy street. Second DIstriet, southeast corner of Brooma and Forsyth streets. Third Distrtet, St. David's Hall, S4S Walker street. Fourth District, No. 170 Division earner of Ludlow street. Fifth Dlatrlot, Military Hall, corner of Orand and Ludlow streets. ELEVENTH WARJ>. First District, No. 146 Attorney street. Second District, No. 103 Houston street, oornar of Columbia st. Third District, No. 0 Avenue D. Fourth DUtriot. oorner of Fourth street and Avenue C. Fifth District, No. 90 Lewis street. Sixth Dlstriot. corner of Avenue D and 10th street, at the house of John Mason. TWELFTH WAW). First Distriot, corner of Eighth Aranue and 48th street. Second District, house of John G. KarriQgton, corner of 128th street and Third Arena*. ' THIRTEENTH WARD. First District, southwest oorner of Grand and Clinton street*. Seoond District, Ifo. 160 Delanoy street. Third District, No. 6 Sheriff street. Fourth District, No. 16 Broome street, oorner of Mangln street. FOURTEENTH WARD. First Distriot, No. 70 Prince street. Seoond Dlstriot, No. 43 Prince street. Third District, No. 204 Grand street. FourtB District. Broadway House, oorner of Broadway and Grand street. Fifth Distriot, No. 170 Hester street. FIFTEENTH WARD. First District, No. 237 Sullivan street. Seoond District, Constitution Hall, No. 650 Broadway. Third Distriot, H A. Kerr's, oorner of Broadway and Astor Plaoe, entrance in Astor Place. Fourth District, J. Rlohards'a, oorner of McDougal and Wareriy Plaoe. SIXTEENTH WARD. First.District, southeast corner of 17th street and Ninth Avenue Second Dixtrict, Seventh Avenue Houie, between 18th and 19th streets. Third Dlstriot, No. 180 Ninth Avenue. Fourth District, southeast corner of Eighth Avenue and 23d street. Fifth Dlstriot, southeast corner of 36th street and Eighth Avenue. SEVENTEENTH WARD. First District, No. 215 Bowery. Second District, northwest corner of 1st street and Avenue A. Third Dlstriot, No. 142 Stanton street. Fourth District, No. 89 Third street, Jefferson Hall. Fifth Dlstriot. No. 144 Second street. Sixth Distriot, northwest corner of Oth street and Third Avenue. Seventh Distriot, No. 86 Third Avenue, oor- ner of 12th street. EIGHTEENTH WARD. First Dlstriot, Rough and Heady House, corner of Third Avenue and 16th street. Second District, Bull's Head Hotel, corner of Third Avenue and 24th street Third District, southwest corner ^of Fourth Avenue' and 27th street. OrKNI.NO AND CF.OSINQ. The poll will be opened at sunrise, and b? kept open until the setting of the sun ; and no adjournment or intermission whatever shall take place until the same be closed. NEW YORKHERALD. Kfnrth?lV?iit rnrn?>r nf Cnlt.nn nn(l 1VnflAa.mtfl. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. AMU8EMRNT3 THIS EYENINQ. PARK THEATRE?Somidt or Errors-QRAwttrAniER Wmitbheat.?Awythibo for * Chang*. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery?Time Tries Alu?LifeNew Ori.eans Berenahers-La Tahentbi.le. BROADWAY THEATRE, Broadway?Rioharb III?Or a Mart Anne. NATIONAL THEATRE. Chatham Square?Olk Bwld?Ja?k Shefpard?Invisible Prince. BURTON'S T3EATOE, Chamber! street?DownET and Son ?Breach or Promisb. BROADWAY CIRCUS, near Spring St.?E(?uestriai?is*,Iio. MECHANICS' HALL, Broadway, near Broome?Christy's Hi*?8tukmi?Ethiopian Singing. MELODEON?ViRgwia Serbnaders. STOPPANI HALL, Broadway?Mexico Illustrated. BANDS, LENT k CO.'S CIRCUS, 8th street and Bowery.? Mb1>AGIR1*, E<lUEarRIAl<IltM, (to. SOCIETY LIBRARY.?Campbeix's Minstrels, New York, Tuesday, November 7, 1848. Actual Circulation of tbe Herald. Nov'r 6, Monday 2I.0J4 copiai. The publication ot the Morning Edition of Mm Herald oommeaoea ye*urdtj kt 20 minutes put 2 o'olook, and flniihed it 6 o'clock : the first Afternoon Editioneomm*oed it5 minutoi put 1 o'olook. ud iniihed ?t 25 minatei before 2 Volook; tht eoond it 3 o'olook, end fini thod it IS minatei past 3 o'olook. Election Day?Election Returns. Between the rising and setting of the sun this day, the people of the United States will decide by ballot whether General Tuylor or General Cass will be President of the United States for four years succeeding the fourth ot March next. Nearly 4,000,000 of persons, 21 years of age and upward, will vote. Ir is a great and important day, involving interests of vast importance to this country, and to the whole world. The merits of the subject itself have been exhausted during the last few months, and we only now await with patience for its decision by universal suffrage. For the convenience of reference, and as a guide to accuracy of opinion, we republish a vast body of important political statistics of the previous Presidential election, the late State returns lrom Ohio and Pennsylvania, together with the names of the candidates, and other matters connected with the Presidency. In consequence of the new system introduced by Congress, by which the whole people vote simultaneously in the 8j>ace of one day, and by the medium of the electric telegraph, extending many hundreds of mile9 around us from this great centre, we expect to be able, if the telegraph works properly, to announce tomorrow morning, most probably, who will be the an^ppHHinl candidate for the Presidency in thin contest. Let ub explain. If the returns from the first ten or fifteen counties in Pennsylvania, which we shall peitainly receive to-night,if no accident prevent it, should indicate an increase in the Taylor electoral ticket over that which was polled at the recent Governor's election, and given to Mr. Johnston, the whig candidate, then there is no reasonable doubt but that the vote of Pennsylvania will have been given to General Taylor; and with that vote, and the like probable feeling which caused it, opera. ting throughout the country, there can likewise be no reasonable doubt of his election to the Presidency, although we may not receive the authentic or oflicial returns for some days to come. This singular rapidity of ascertaining the result of an important election, will have been accomplished by the simplicity of the plan of voting, combined with that great agent, electricity,in diffusing intelligence instantaneously from point to point. In this day's journal we give such of the recent returns Irom Pennsylvania as will enable any intelligent person, with the telegraphic return5* received to-night, to come to almost a certain conclusion on the result of the election. Tint ConokksmioNal Election.?On this suit ject we have little lurlher to say. A great effort ha* been made by the different party cliquet in favor of parly candidates ; but we trust that the independent peopie Jof this city will cast aside with contempt, all attempts to impose party shackles on their convictions. Let our voters give their support to the several candidates for Congress, ac cording to their own convictions, without refe rence to whig, democrat orfre# soiler. Personal merit, decided talent, integrity of character?no matter whether whig or democrat?should prevail egbioht fanaticism, selfishness, trickery, deceit n?o iiiiDerniiiy 01 an Kinafr. lii ihe lower warJs, or third district, MeSaft). Hart, I'hofnix and Smith are lh" several candidates. Mr. I'hoemx in a merchant, belonging to the Wall street coteries, and is frequently under tlie sinister and illiberal influence of that corrupt thoy)iif;hlnre. Mr. H irt is also a Wall street habitat, hut is a liberal, enlightened and intelligent man, and as a general thing, will command more popular sympathy than his antagonist. Mr. Smith, the free soil candidate, belongs to the numerous family of the .Smiths, and God knows what he is, what lie thinks, where he came from, or where he will go to. The Fourth dntrict require* no particular notice. All the candidates, an far as we know, and (hat is not very lar, seem to be pretty well known. The Fifth district requires as little notice. Mike Walsh runs for(3ongress somewhere; but we don't know where. lie may run in?for he generally runs into bad places The great contest, however, for meml>e*a of Congress in this city, will come off in the Sixth district. J$ ooks and fireelry, a sort of political Smmew twins, have formed a league to aid and a9aiist<rach other to reach the House of Reprcsun tatives. Mr. Greeley's great strength consists ia his ultra social doctrine*, which will aid him among the pious whigs, as well as the impious latitudinanan and religious free thinking philosophers of that district. His being a member of the Irish Dire itory, and the noise he made in favor of the Irish revolution, it is expected will give him the Irish vote. Mr. Brooks brin?s into the concern all the shinnera and ahaversof Wall street who live up-town m the Fifteenth ward, together with the office beggars and office seekers of the old whig party. By mixing together all these disc"*, dant materials, in every possible w#v( '|t jB BUp. j posed that they will be elected Vo Congress, to re- ! present the different w.Verests of the oftice-setjkera ( of thiB cityf as wen a8 different doctrines of the politicians and socialists. Let them have every chance, so that we can see what sort of people the Sixth district is composed oi. Sympathy of Mr. Greeley, Mr. Brooks, and Mr. Law, for Irkland?There has been a good deal of controversy, and several cards have been published, in reference to the benevolence exhibited by Mr. Law, who is a candidate for Congress in the Sixth district, and also in reference to Mr. Greeley, touching their benevolence towards Irishmen in this country, as well as at home. The facts seem to be these, as far as they can be accurately ascertained:? Mr. Greeley made a great show of subscribing five hundred dollars, in order to further the revolution in Ireland, Bome months ago, at an Irish meeting. This money was paid to the Directory, with other money; and among this Directory we ?1 1 -f n- 1 rrl > 1 III1U iiic name ui ivxr. urccicy. j. ne wiiuir bum collected to effect the revolution in Ireland, amounted to thirty or i'orty thousand dollars, including the five hundred paid by Mr. Greeley. All this money, including the five hundred dollars paid by Mr. Greeley, has been retained in the hands of Mr. Greeley, and his brother directors, and no account has been published of what has become of it, or who has got hold of it; so that, in fact, Mr. Greeley's benevclence amounts to the startling piese of generosity of taking five hundred dollars out of one pocket, showing it off to the Irishmen, and then putting it into the other pocket, and then buttoning'it up, arid allowing no one to know what has been done with it. This is Greeley's generosity. Now for the case of Mr. Law. We understand that when these political speculators were running about town to make up the thirty or forty thousand dollars, no account of which, as we have before said, has ever been ren* dered by Greeley fand^his directors, they called upon Mr. Law. Mr. Law, knowing how such men are generally actuated, refused to give a cent. t< Mnt a rpnt "'anift hp << will T nr?ua " Put ?4isl U? refuse to give to Ireland or to Irishmen 1 No t-uch thing. He sent, through the house ofMcMurray, value to the amount of two hundred and fifty dollars for the benefit of Irishmen, to furnish them with food, instead of bloody British bullets. Thus far appears to be only his general benevolence towards Ireland as far as contributions are concerned; but yet he has done more than this. For years past he has given work to hundreds of Irishmen as a contractor, and never has he screwed down their wages, or shaved down their little pittance, as Mr. Brooks, who conducts the "rat" printing office of the Exprttt, shaves the poor Irish and American printers that may be employed there.? Calculating, in an ordinary way, it may be estimated that within the last fifteen years?the period during which Mr. Law has been in business?he has paid out in the shape of wages?full wages, generous wages?to Americans, Irishmen, German?, and others, nearly two millions of dollars; while Mr. Greeley, the great talker and babbler for Ireland and Irish freedom, subscribes five hundred dollars, by taking it out of one pocket and putting it into the other, at the same time receiving the subscriptions of others to the amount of thirty or forty thousand dollars?not one cent of which has yet been accounted for properly. As to Mr. Brooks, no one ever accused him of subscribing one cent to Ireland, or to any other gene* rous object whatever; but he was constantly en gaged in maligning, insulting, and abusing Ire. land, and every thing connected with her uhtortunate people, besides being a shaver of the wages oi ine iree wnue American as wen as irishmen, employed in his printing office. These are the men, and principles, and views, that will give ed^e and interest to the Congressional election id the sixth district. Let justice be done to all parties. Mu. Brooks and thk Working Printrrs.? Mr. Brooks publishes a card, signed by a few printers in his employ, in which an evasive attempt is made to deny the facts alleged agiinst him by over one hundred journeymen printers, in relation to the practice adhered to in his office of cutting down the wages of printers, and otherwise shaving them out of their honest earnings. This card, however, only extends to the past week, and does not pretend to make any denial of the long practice persisted in for years by the Exprtti office, against the interest ?f the working classes, in endeavoring to reduce journeymen printers to a species of white slaves. This is the man, too, who talks a great deal about the dignity of labor, during the last few days, and the necessity of protecting it in Congress, by increasing the tarilT and filling the pockets of speculating manufacturers. Ti rnino ani?Twistinq.?Brooks, the candidate loi Congress, is great at turning and twisting He bitterly opposed the natives when that party first rote up?he now begs for their votes. He denounced Gen. Taylor, and opposed his nomination; and now he asks his friends' votes; and soon he w ill want an office from the old hero. He Hbused and insulted the Irish, and now begs Greeley to get the naturalised Irish to vote for him, but not to let them know about it. Tki-koraphk; Stock.?It appears, from statements made in the newspapers, that the Huiralo Telegraph Company has declared a dividend of a very handsome character?almost equal to ten per cent, during the past year. It seems that all the telegraph companies are coming out, and making handsome dividends, wi h the exception of the line between New York and Boston, which is under the fore finger and thumb of tha Hop. Fog Smith. This Mr. Smith has recently published a tremendously severe letter on the land speculations of General Cass, which took place some years ago. We wonder if any one will publish any letter on the telegraph speculations of the Hon. Foy Smith, and give his opinion on such mutters as would be of some value to stockholders. Moses Y. IJxach and Capta/i* Vanokrhilt? Mosen Y. Beach is a strange mau. He has been bla/ing away at Captain Vanderbilt for sumdays past, because he perceives the captain will not come out and support his views about the euIs.rgement of the Battery, in order to render Mi. Beach's property at Oowanus, and also Mr. McKIruth's, of some additional value. Mr. H-ach en deavora to cover the saptam wan all sorts o* abuse, and has represented him in such a liifht as to lei-nen him in the esteem ol his fallow-citizens We doubt, however, whether Moses will be able to efleet much in this way. Mr Vanderbilt never cheated (he public out of forty or fifty thousand dollara by a bank In New Jersey. Mr. Vauder bilt never cheated the public out of a like sum of money by a bank in Pennsylvania, or another in Froridn. Until Captain Vanderbilt shall vie and rival Mr. Beach's financial experiments, we douut very much that the captain's reputation c.in4>a injured in this community by Moses In the meantime, it is amusing to see the trash put forth about the enlargement ol the littcry, And the hutnbuj attempted to be played in com ii-uuiig oa the matter. BAUNHUKMBRS AND HALP-BAKlBUKNKmi. ? We stated recently, that John Targee, Jonathan I. Coddmgton, and a n imber of other b*rnb irn-rs had come out in favor of the Tavlor electoral ticket. It aecma that ws were partly mistaken in reference to Mr. Coddington, for he is only, as yet, half a Taylor man. He votes for Mr. Van Buroa and the free soil electoral t'tket, which is equivalent to dividing himself into halves, and giving one to C> neral Cass and the other to General Tftv'or, leaving nothmc bit a p.iir of empty breeches to Mr. Van Buren, who has as m ich chance of a single electoral vote as the man in the moon has. Mr. Targee, however, goes the whole figure, like a man of sense, and comes out for General Taylor at once, as many other soutd barnburners and old democrats will do to-day. It it mi iiuuariiac iu nave mree parties. i o-aay there are only two sides to the question?Taylor or Cass, Cans or Taylor. Any man who votes th: free soil ticket, may as well divide himjelf into two |>artn, and be salted and peppered for the next fo ir years, and soM for da maged pork. ' The Election?The Assembly Ticksr?We don't know much about the various candidates put forward as members of the State Assembly. At all events, a great many of their names cannot be found in the Duectory. They may be all good and true men for aught we know^ to the contrary?and vice vena. Jamaica.?We have files ol the M'trtung Journal, published at Kingston, to the 4th ult. They contain nothing of interest, either local or foreign. Hayti.?On the 13th ult., up to which time we have advices from this distracted country, affair* bore a tranquil aspect, ulihough business of every description was still quite dull. The great staple, logwood, and also coflee, had fallen in prices. Important Postal Akkanqkmknt.?The Bostoa Advertiser, of yesterday, contains the following important paragraph:? We understand that letter* were received by the Hibernia. from Mr. Banornft. United State* MlnlnUr at London, annonncing that he had fffectel irith the British government. a settlement of the difficulties in relation to the postages by the British and United States mail steamer*. The Fourth Regiment, Colonel Whistler, commanding, is about to take post on our northern frontier head-quarters at Detroit. First Lieutenant Judah, with one company, will command at Oswego. We bespeak for the gallant Fourth, a warm welcome irom all our c tizens ; they can inscribe on their colors the name of every hattl* field in Mexico, except Buena Vista, having bee* the first in and last out. The Packet Shh> Devonshire?This splendid packet, under the command of E. E Morgan, arrived yesterday, from London, in the very short run of 18 days. She had on board forty-one cabin passengers. The Insurrection in Trieste.?The London Sun, of the evening ol the 20th ult., gives the foU lowing version ot the (muete in Tri ste. It does not appears by this that a republic was either established or proclaimed Some disturbance took place at Trieste at an early hour on tbe morning of tbe 10th. the crowd* who had been watting up all night for tbe arrival ol the Vienna mail bavt ng insisted upon tbe opening of the dispatoba*, and tba communication of their contents A company of grenadiers loaded their guns in the presenoa of tbe mnltWnH? hut fnt* ml Oiuld nr d r a rl tha f.ipma* tA retire, and partly made known to the people the aa'ure of the inteliigenoe he bad reoeiv?d. Several persons were arretted. The Fulton Ferry and the Firemen* A statement tbat appeared in yesterday'? Htnrali, tbat the New York firemen were charged ferrltge on their retnrn from the fire at Brook yn, on Saturday night wu founded upon ineorreot information The ferry matter* give free pas?aire to ail firemen who wear their sap*. and can thus be reoogniied a) firemen, and also all thoie who *s?istin drawing the engine*. On all occasiona of fire in Brooklyn a crowd of perron* cross tbe ferry, many of them of the ruugneat character, and not with any good purpose. Theae are charged ferriage. To prevent the crowd from standing on the float* lag bridge, and thue sinking it bef >re it is supported by the boat, as ooourred at the former large fire tn Brooklyn the gates are not opened till tbe boar. it at the doek. This restraint on the impatient crowd, which it for their safety, always occasions o->mpIaint and abuse of the ferry roaster*. J E. CORN WELL, Superintendent. Kkmarks.?This note is, perhaps, all very well In itdwnv- hut the statement we made is never. thelesa correct. The firemen were shabbily treated by some of the ferry people on the occasion referred to, and we hope, ior the sake of Brooklyn, that the Superintendent will see that they are treated with more decency in future. BSarltte Affairs. 8me Rainbow.? We published. y?sterday, a letter from Lima, dated Sept. 12, in which was contained a lift of the Ameriean Teasels then la the port* of C*lla,> and Valparaiso, and those having previously sailed, whiFe movements were reported in due form, bat no allusion was made to the ship Kainb*w, save the faet that she had not arrived op to that period. /Uthoujfc thia may be rather sad intelligence to those having friends on board,and to say the least,not vary condoling, yet there is room left to hope for bettar news. It oan hardly be credited that a vessel so strongly built, ao well manned and provisioned, oould have foun dered during any of the ordinary changes ?tf the weather, while rounding Cape Horn. If the wont is really the otae, it will be found that the contending element*, at periods so fleroe in that quarter, and so much dreaded by the sailor, hurled their powers of destruction long) and with redoubled fury, before the staunch timbers of the R iinbxw were shaken. The American Teasel seen dismasted sometime since off Cape Horn, h%? not yet bmtn reported, tbat we are aware of. as having put into any of the souiu ?incnc?u ur rasiao p'iris. wnicn ves?el, 11 It hoped, will prove te be the Rainbow. Thure are upward* of fifty bajs or harbors on the ooaat of Patagonia, between the Strait* of Magellan and Valparaiso*, that have little or no communication with Chili, Peru, or any of the places usdally visited by ui-roh iotin?n or whalemen ; in one of these she might have made a harbor, and with the few facilities then* offered tor repairs, a Ion; delay, of oourse, would be inevitable The Rainbow was the finest and handsomest vessel. with but one exception, that has ever fl >at?d th* ocean, and was commanded by one of the ablest and most accomplished sailors out of the port of New York. Her c.fllcers and orew were chosen men. composed of the most active and intelligent in the merchant vioe, among wham were some live or six b >ys, from various parts of the United States, connected with tbe wealthiest and highest families in the country. Upon the whnle, the ship was as perfect a picoe of naval architecture as skill and money could make It; anri. In all respects, a credit to tbe flag nht* so often and ho gallantly bore togihe remotest quarters of tbe earth. She wan built by Mshti. Nrait^ ft Dl'non, wan TM ton* burthen, and owned by Messrs. IloTl.mil k .Yspinwall, of this city. The ship and cargo are insured to the amount of $900,000 In this city. The following in a list of those who signed the shipping article on board before leaving port, about the 17th o.* lMt Wni H Hkjs C' !>lew York, Commander j M J Martha! I. (I?i ofWcer) of Net Vff'S t Hoierl Lloyd ('Al do) ol IV n n.-y. vaniu Cfew? .? 'e<and?r wiokstrmn. of N?.w Vnrk ; John Collius. of u A rm e 1f do : Wm Towi>oley. of do; Win. Ku' * of 'I"; John Brown, of do; Hetuher VI. Ueeknimi, of do;' **?o. Williamson of do, Thoa IT. Stanlou. unkuown. Witf. Pat?n, John Hamilton, jr , do; < hurlen (J l)nu,'im do; Richard (: lloonie, do; <hav H. Clark if 0:1n?(!lieut; Johri|Have ot .VlasM.to.liiiHftU s a y U ???! a! New >r?? *: Wui S W?tt?. ol ,v1 ?rilm-l. Cora* lius H*ii<iriflki>on of N?-?r lnrk; 1'iiocin o J'nnncjlvimt*; John Wll*on, of N?i*ii>n, I \ *Ve<tchi>?. of do, hrriDCtn VVn-t, tlO; ,/ohu tlniiry, >f -<?ii?lw loh mmiki , J?m?* ji fr?ry of d>; in mm vlitnhoJI, of Dirlliot Columbia, II-ni y Hick*.of New York ? ft Tiiic .SrKAMsiur Cluwcivr City, frwin Nrw OrIchiih for iJiih port, w?h hi W1111 iiiiion on the Hd, ehort of coal. The Wilmington Comnercxal of th*> 4th ii*t , the following r^|n?rtt?"Left tli?- MmIizi' hall pint 2 o'clock, on till! titiernoMii ?t the 27th Oct, Hiid Hrriv>d tit II ivarm lull |??*t 12 on the 39th ; h it hkii? oii tue :tt)h ui II ovi'oii, mid cunie to ?inclioroil the lur ?t lull just 10 I*t?t ev? nuifi; nrrivtd within ten intlen of towu till* forenoon. C' *|-t Sloddurd cunie up m Iiik Wo it, I urchnted wli.u con I mid woxl he could obt tin, w lilcll w hk lit i>lii e n< lit to llo- (>11111, 111 it lighter 111 low i f Me?tn?T l)?lllO' 11 ; the will Mi{4in 0 iendy for hi tomorrow. I'uMeiigt ro well, ?uii tliip m fine cctdiUou."

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