Newspaper of The New York Herald, 17 Kasım 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 17 Kasım 1848 Page 1
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I I If h] NO. 5280. ADDITIONAL ELECTION RETURNSNew York state. 1 POPULAR VOTE FOR PRESIDENTIAL BUEOTORS. ? (BEHJaNB AS KAB AS RECEIVED.) f Taylor. Cats. V. Buren i a iv.Mii . 7 nun J urf. '> jns Columbia 3,997 2,128 2,118 ' Clinton 1,943 1,472 1 214 i Gre?-ne 2,707 1,551 1,425 1 C rnesee 2,812 1,063 1,040 i nroe 6,439 1,443 4,571 1 New Yoik City 29,066 19,198 5,116 i Oneida 6,030 3,582 4,816 Saratoga 4,4117 2,515 1,405 ' Montgomery 2,924 1,285 1,602 Ontario 3,848 1,272 2,627 Onondaga 5,442 2,229 4,942 Orleans. 71 2,405 916 1,725 Putnam 825 1,005 419 Schoharie 2.777 2,726 651 Schenectady 1,716 1,069 444 Washington 4,402 1,209 1,947 Westchester 4,112 2,146 1,314 Yatea 1,651 882 1,482 ' Kings 7,484 4,904 818 Queens 2,444 1,310 800 Suffolk 2,302 1,194 1,417 Essex 2,529 963 1,516 Ulster 3,601 1,671 1,620 Cayuga 4,318 1,034 2,288 Orange 4,172 3,170 1,431 Sullivan 1,672 1,362 5*1 Erie, (Buffalo) 2,729 1,412 821 " (ten towns,)... 2,629 1,198 870 Total, 28 counties. 128,443 69,901 53,38 i Taylor ahead of Cass 58,542 Do. ahead of Van Buren 75,05 Cass ahead of Van Buren 16,513 Taylor over both Cass and Van Buren 5,154 COMPARISON OF VOTES WITH SAME COUNTIES, IN 1844 1848. 1844 Taylor 128,443 Clay 131,401 Cbbs 69.901 Polk 131,904 Van Buren 53,888 Birney 5,796 Total 252,032 Total 269,101 Decrease ot votes 17,069 Majority of Polk and Birney over Clay, in above counties 6,299 Majority of Taylor over Cass and Van Buren 5,154 Taylor's net gain overClay and Birney.... 11,453 The remaining counties of the State voted as follows, in 1844: Clay 101,081 Polk 105,684 Birney 10,016 Total..., .216,781 In those counties from which returns are not yet received, (exclusive of ten towns in Erie county, also to come in,) John Young, the whig candidate for Governor, in 1846, received 88,065 votes; and Dayton, the hunker candidate tor Lieutenant-Go vernor, received w>,3o.r> votes, leaving about-i^uuu barnburner votes not polled in the same counties. It is probable that Taylor has received about the same number of votes as Governor Young had in the counties to be heard from, which, added to those returned, would swell his vote in the State to about 220,000. There are then about 108,000 votes to come in, supposing the vote to be a lull on > -or making a reasonable deduction for propor.. in of decrease?say 95,000 votes to be divided between Cass and Van Buren?in what proportion the official returns must determine. The Albany Argut of yesterday, giving the returns from 19 ccunties, (included in our table,) remarks as follows i? Til* fall returns from 19 counties, one third of the State, show a reduction in the aggregate vate since 1844 of 18.360. General Taylor's vote is 8.769 leas than Mr. Clay's vote in these eeunties The vote tor Gea. Cass and Mr. Van Bureu Is 4,620 less than Mr. Polk's. In these 10 oounties, Gea. Taylor's vote exceeds the joint vote of Cass and Van Buren, 1,620. But this proportion probably will not hold in tbe remaining eounties. The probability is, that tbe aggregate vote will b*|reduced in a greater proportion ; that General 1 aylor's vote will not equal the other two; and that ?*a. Cass's vote in the Stats will net equal Mr. Van Bursa's. Official Rkturns.?We have received officia returns from a few counties in this State, which are annexed:? tatks county. Whig. Dtm F. Soil. Seat. Electors 1.649 862 1,483 27 Governor 1,767 891 1,419 16 Congress 1,705 905 1,450 7 columbia county. Whig. Dtm. F. Soil. Scat. FJecteis 3,943 2,121 2,100 ft Governor 3,862 2,111 2,222 7 Congress 3,816 2,107 2,288 1 cayuga county. Whig. Dtm. F. Soil. Scat. Electors 4,318 1,034 2,980 58 Governor 4,534 1,040 3,980 58 Assembly, 1st dis't.. .. 121 " 2d ? .. 599 3d ? .. 133 maj, .. sullivan county. Whig. Dtm. F. Soil. Scat. Electors 1,672 1,362 531 1 Governor 1,427 1,896 #48 1 Congress 1,662 1,421 457 7 orange county. Whig. Dtm. F. Soil. Scat. Electors 4,172 3,170 1,434 Governor .4,200 3,189 1,455 2 Congress 4,214 3,229 1,388 3 Assembly, 3d dis't.. 75maj. .. Official returns from Cayuga, Columbia, Orange, Montgomery, Ontario, Schenectady, Saratoga, Sullivan, and Yates, and unofficial from Albany, Clinton, Greene, Genesee, Monroe, New York, Oneida, Onondaga, Orleans, Putnam, Schoharie, Washington, and Westchester, give Taylor 115, !C7 ; Cass, 62,589; Van Buren, 53,865; Scattering, 25&? total 232,640. Same counties in 1844,251,074. The eleetlon of Mr. Walden, the dsmoeratle nominee !b tbe 21st district, Is confirmed. His majority in Soboharie county is 380. He lhlls slightly below his whig competitor, Mr. Smith, In Otsego, bat his majority in the dlKtrict Is about 300. We learn that tbe official canvass elects Wui.T. JaoKaon, whig, in the 20th congressional district. The following ate the majorities Jackion. Wiintr. Tompkins 438 ? Xates 204 ? f 'kamiinff. _ ......... ? 647 Jackson's majority 55. iVnnitylvnnln. The Philadelphia Daily Ntwt of yesterday gives returns of majorities tor Presidential electors from all the counties in the State, 36 of the 5!) counties being official. The Taylor and Fillmore electoral ticket has a majority of 13,360, and 'he free soil vote given is 10,AN. Taylor, therefore, has a clear majority, over Cass and Van Buren, of 2,709. The official returns from all the counties (says the JV??c?) will probably not vary this more than a few hundred. The popular vote is very large, say about .375,OIK), or 40,000 mo.e than the vote polled for Governor in October, which was the highest rote .ever taken in the State f revious to that time. WILMOTG DISTRICT. The following is the vote for Pr*sident in Mr. AVilmot's Congressional ^strict. It will be see* that he worked faithfullf for the Van Buren or free soil paKy:? Vaunt its. Taylor. Can. V. flurtn. Bradford 3,272 1,889 1,829 .Susquehanna 1,858 2,563 301 Tioga 1,360 1,344 963 Total 6,475 .5,796 3,083 Taylor's plurality over Cass 679 " " Van Buren.. 3,892 Vof* of the same counties for Preeident in 1814? and Governor in October, 1848;? , J841 v , 1843 > Whig. Dm. Clay. Polk. Johns'n. I^on/nt'h. Bradford .... 3,2:15 3,568 3,241 3,71ft Susquehanna. I.fc02 2,(>97 1,597 2,416 Tioga 1,169 2,193 1,219 2,077 Total.... 6,206 8,458 6,057 8,211 Polk's majority in the district 2.252 jLongttrelh'* (dem.) do 2,1*1 Lonltlnan miul florltln. Monioomkh/, Nov. 15?6 P. M. The latest intelligence received here from Louisiana and Florida indicates that these States have i gone for Taylor. His majority in Louisia a, the returns indicate, will full but little tfiort of 3,000. Florida h?sgone for Taylor by a largely increased majority ovfr the recent gubernatorial volt;. vniunnw. Forty-thfe counu-a hrard Irom?fain over August election, 4,.'50!?. Th$ But* Yl'iJl i'iv? Tay- j lor about H,fl00 majority. I \ E NE MOM Virginia. The following statement and remarks from the tichtuond Ttmet, of Wednesday, l"?th instant, !1v?#b, in a condensed form, a view ot the Presidential election in Virginia. The ten districts, 'rom the 1st to the 10th"inclusive, are m Eastern i Virginia, and the five other districts are west of he mountains. Taylor's greatest gains have been in the Westers counties, and had the whig counties oi the Eastern part of the State done as well is the democratic Western counties, he would have carried the State handsomely. As it is, Cass and Butler have, probably, a small majority :? The good news received, yesterday, from "Little Tennessee" was almost enough to revive the hope of Virginia's having voted for Taylor and Fillmore. But, according to our addition*, the gain yet falls too much below Mr. Polk's majority to allow us to expect that the returns still to come in will cancel the remaining excess. The following table exhibits the majorities as far as ascertained in the Congressional districts:? Districts. Taylor. Districts. Cuss. 4 91 1 250 5 ISO 2..... 367 6 463 3? ID 7 508 10 632 8 74 11 1,568 9 1,54)2 12 M 14 507 13 473 15 195 3,335 3,560 3,335 Cass's majority, so far 225 The following counties remain to be heard from : Districts. Clay. Polk. 7. Lancaster 40 ? 10. Morgan ? 33 12. Logan ? 54 Boone, (new county) la. j-ice ? MI 14. Ritchie, Jackson, Mason, Braxton, Wood, Nicholas, J Gilmer & Putnam, new co's). 101 ? {arbour, Randolph, Tyler, (Doddudge, Weitzel and Wirt, new counties) ? 309 141 737 141 Polk's majorities in counties not heard from. .5?)6 Cass's majority, so.far 225 Still to be overcome 821 In the counties still to be heard from, the popular vote in 1844 was about 7,000. A gain of 822 in this number is hardly to be expected. REMARKS. The seventh district which now gives, according to the Times, a majority of 508 for Taylor, is the one formerly represented by Mr. Wise, who is on the Cass and Butler electoral ticket, and took the stump lor them. The district elected Bayly, democrat, to Congress last year, by 210 majority. In 18-10 it gave majority of 1,522 for Harrison, and in 1844 Mr. Clay's majority in the district waa 447. The ten districts East of the mountains, give Gen. Taylor a majority of 1,560. In 1844, Polk's majority in the same districts was 497?showing a gam for Gen. Taylor in the Eastern section of the State of 2,067. Ilis gains at the West are in a much greater ratio. According to the most accurate returns that we are now iu possession ot, our net gain is 5,001. Necessary to be gained in the following counties yet to hpnr from, to mv?? to (ienprnl Tuvlor. M)3; or an average oi 52 votes to the county. We here name the counties from which no returns are to hand, to wit: Barbour, Boone, Carroll, Doddridge, Gilmer, Lee, Logan, Mason, Morgan, Nicholas, Putnam, liitchie. Scott, Tyler, Weitzell, Jackson, Randolph, and Braxton.?Richmond Republican. votes of the above coitsties in 1844. Count ies. Clay. Polk. Barbour 221 468 Carrol] 121 2(8 Lee 237 578 Logan 123 177 Mason 415 363 Morgan 183 216 Nicholas 158 135 Ritchie.... 104 294 Scott 276 531 Tyler 441 511 Jackson 203 265 Randolph 227 199 Braxton 186 156 Total 2^95 4 121 New Counties.?Boone. I)oddrige, Gilmer, Putnam, and Weitzell. Total, 18 counties. little tennessee. This ia the S. W. corner of Virginia, and is composed of the counties in the thirtieth Congressional district, now represented by Mr. Fulton. The following are the returns of the majorities at the Presidential election:? Counties Taylor. Cat*. Clay. Polk. Wythe 11 maj. .. .. maj.244 Russell 166 .. .. 2 Smvth 18 .. .. 96 Carroll 1 .. .. 147 Grayson 6 .. 181 Tazewell 350 .. 527 Washington 194 .. 352 Scott 119 .. 255 L?e (estimated) 200 .. 341 Total 196 869 .. 2,145 196 Maj. for Cass 673 Do. Polk. .2,145 Taylor's gain in the district, 1,472. VanBuren's majority over Harrison in 1840, in this district, was 1,407, in 6,651 votes polled. * Baltimore, Not. 10,1848. In Tatewell county, Taylor gains, 195 ; Soott, 105, and Carroll, 00. The vote of Virginia continues to b?, from various conalderttiona. an object ot great interest. Wo con cider her safe, and such ia the opinion of the democrata in Richmond ; but our Tote is cut down in the West; and the Jiichmnnd Rt/iui.iican estimates the whig gain at io high a figure as to leave us little more than 800 to go upon in the remaining 10 oountiea. We would advise our friends not to bet upon its majorities.? Washington Union. Nov. 16. Alabama. Montgomery, Nov. 16?S P. M. The returns from all oarte of Alabama indicate large Taylor gains, bat the State baa undoubtedly gone for Cats. MoKTnoMKRT, Nov 16,1848. We have now returns, reported and official, from fortv-siz counties of Alabama, and Taylor's clear gain in them clvtshim a majority ef 844 votes over Cass. There ate five counties yet to be heard from, vlx :? Blount. Dale, Kayett*, Jefferson and Wlloos. These ?ountles. In 1844. gave Clay 1,266 and Polk 3,600 leaving a majority for Pclk of 2.106 This. It will be seen, Is a heavy majority to overoome The State la still considered doubtful, when it Is taken Into ooufideration that Taylor has been gaining so largely. The majority will not vary much, one way or the otber, from 600 vote#. Chablkiton, Nov. 16?4 P M. Return* from Alabama come In slowly, nnd show considerable gains for < Jen Taylor, rendering the result in the 8tat? doubtful, notwithstanding Polk carried the State by a majority of 11,402, In 1814. A despatch just received (from Montgomery, states that official return* have been received from Chambers, Coosa, Dallas, Lowndes, Marlon, Montgomery, Mobile. Macon. Sumpter, and Tuscaloosa sountlea, the <msjorltle* In which foot up as follows:? Taylor 9,700 <Cm 7.4!?0 Taylor's majority 2,300 Jo 1844, these counties gave the following vote ? Clay 8,587 Polk a majority 27 This shows a clear gain for T?ylor In those ten aounties of 2 327. The whig* regard the result la the Slate as doubtful, but the democrat* claist It as crtatn for Cass There are but AO counties in th? State, and It would require nearly the same proportionate gain In all the counties to overcome Polk's mnjority of 11,402 Mobile, Nov. 13, 1844. Verbal account* from .1!) counties give a Taylor gain rf 7 000 en Polk's majority. In the 13 to b* heard from, If the gain be 4,000, the Statu will prababJy be kit for Cms. _____ _ _ Texas. W\?nii*<iT0!?r, Not. 16,1843. The Union hM a despatch. giving the return* from four counties, (not named,) In uhiob the iThlRs bare* small gain. [On what!?Hkrald ] Kentucky, Trtjlor's majority exceeds 15,0)0. Illinois. Th? fallowing was reei-Wed by Speed's Western telegraph li&# yesterday forenoon : ? Chicaoo, NOT 13?10 P M. 10 eonntlea hare been beard from. Whig gain 9,81'tf- 40 oouutKs to be heard from. Taylor has probably rarrlcd the state. W YO IING EDITION?FRIDj AIla*U*l|>pl. Charleston, Nev. 15?I P. M. The Baltimore Sun has received the follow lug H IU1I1B Hum HI inaiBDII'i'l ? Taylor. Cast. tiny. Polk. Claiborne 108 ? o ? Adams 278 ? 303 ? Wilkinson.... 164 ? 86 ? Warren 412 ? 415 ? Rankin 66 ? ? 95 Ilindes 377 ? 284 Marshall ? 37 149 De Soto 173 ? ~ 38 Tibhemingo.. ? 362 ? 524 Tippah ? 254 ? 48S Yallabubha.... ? 3 ? 176 Lafayette ? 30 ? 90 Panola 234 ? 31 ? Total....... 1.812 . <J76 1,124 1.560 The vain for Taylor in these counties, is 1,572. Mr. Polk's majority in the State was 5,780. There are 52 counties in the State. Illinois and Iowa. Chicago, Not. 11, 1848. The returns from Illinois and Iowa indicate that both States have gone frr Taylor. New Hampshire. We have the returns from all but a few towns. Cass's majority is 6,000. He bas a plurality over Taylor in ev<ry county. The vote is smaller than last jw NnasacUuiietts State Election. Boitoii, Nov. 18, 1848. Brigg", the whig oandfdate for Governor, fails of an election by ihu people 600 votes or more. The Legislature is whig by an increased majority from last year Delaware Congressional Election. n.. a vn. is i asa In Kent county Houston's majority la 131, and in the Stat* 340. The democratic majority in Sussex ii 75. South Carolina. The Hon. A. Patterson baa been elected president of the Senate, and J. J. Middleton speaker of the House. thirty-first congress. house or RErRKSENTATIVES. Whigl in Italia; Natives in Small Capitali; Democrat* t'n Roman ; Those marked F. S. are Free Sailers; A. R., Jinti- Renters. Dist. Arkansas. New York. 1?Robert W. Juhnson, 28?W.T.Jackson. Delaware. 27? iv. A. S.iekett, 1?John W. Houston. 28?A. M. Schcrmerhorn. Florida. 29?Rob't L. Rote. 1??. C. Cabell. 3U?David Rummy. Georgia. 31-r. Risley. 1?Thomas B. King. 32?E. V. Spaulding. 2?M.J. Wulborn. 83? Harvey Putnam. 8 Allen T. Owen. 34?L. Burrows. 4?11. A. Haralson. N iw jersey. 6?Thomas C. Uackett, 1?Andrew R. Hay. 6? Howell Cobb. 2- Wm. A. Newell. 7?Alex. II. Stephens. 3? Isaac Wlldrich. b?Robert Toombt. 4?Jo'in Van Dyke. Illinois. 6? James Q. King. 1?Wm. 1L Bisscll. Ohio. 2?John A. M'flernand. 1?David T. Disney. 3? Thomas R. Yonnc. 2?/_ D Campbell. F.S" 4?John Wentwortn. S?R. V. Schench. 6?Wm. A. Richardbon. 4?JVotes li. Corwin. 8?Edward D. Baker. 0?Emery D. Potter. T?Thomas L. Harris. 8?Rodolnhus Dickiua^n. Iowa. 7?Jonathan D. Morris. 1? Wm. Thompson. 8?John L. Taylor. 2? Shepherd Lenler. 9?Bdson B. Olds. Maine. 10?UCharlss SweeUoz. 1?Elhridge Gerry. 11?JohnK. Miller, 2?Nathaniel & Littlefield. 12?Samuel F. Vinton. John Utis. 13-W. A. Whittlesey. 4?Knfus K. (ioodenom. 14?Nathan Euars. t?I'uilen Sawtelle. 15- Wm. F. Hunter. T. 3. 8? Charles Stetson. 18? Muses Hoaeland. 7?Thos. J. D. Poller. 17?Joseph Cable. Ma?sac>iu>etts. 18?David K. Carter, 1? Robt. C. h'inthrop. 19?John Crouiell. p. 8. 2?No choice. 20- Jos. R. (iiddings. F. 8. 3?James II. Duncan. 21?Joseph M. Root. F.S. No choice. Pennsylvania. 3?No choice. 1?Lewis C. Levin. 6?(ieorye Athmun. 2?Jos. R. ndler. 7? Julius Rocku-ell. 3?Henry D. Moore. 8?tor ace Mann. 4?J John Robbing, J I. 9?No chrice. b?John Freedley. 10?Joseph (irintiell. 8?Hioa. Rosa. Michigan. 7?Jesse V. Dickey. 1?A. W. Bnel. 8? Thaddrut Stevens. 2? UWiom Spragu*. 9?Wm. Strong. 3?R. 8. Biugham. 10? M. M. Dimmlck. Hisrovri. M?Chester Butler. 1?June* B. BowKd 12?David Wilmol F. 3. 5?H'm. V. N. Bay. 13?Jo*tph Cattv. 3?Jams 8. Green. 14?CAarU* W.Pitman. 4?Willard P. UalL U?Iknrj Ne*. 6?John 8. Pbelpa. K-Jas. X. McLanahnn. New York. 17?Samuei Calvin. I?John A. King. 18?j4. Jackton OgU. '&?Da fid A. Bake*. 19?Job Mann.. 3?J. PhilUp* Phot nix. 20?*. R. R-*d. 4?Walter CuderhilL 21?Mote* Hampton. &?George Brifg*. 22?Jabn If. Horn. F. 8. 6?J"met Brook*. 23?James Thompson. 7?William NtUon. 24?Alfred Gilmore. 8? R. Hallway. South Carious a. O?Thomo* Mchinnck. 1?Daniel Wollaoe. 10?Herman U Gould. 3? tJ. L. Orr. 11?C. R. Sylveiter. S?J. A. Woodward. 12?OideonO Reynold*. A.R. 4?Alex. D.Sims. 13? John L. 8chooltcrnft. 6? Armiitead Bart. 14? George R. Andrew*. 6? tlsaao . Holme*. IB?J R Thurman. 7?W. F. Coloock. 16?Hugh IVMr. Vermont. 17? H. P. Alexander. 1?Wm. Henry. 18? Prrston Kin*. F. 3. 2?Wm. Hebard, 19?Char ft E Clarke. 3?(}eo P. Marih. 20?U B. Mdttiu m. 4?L. B. Peck. 21?Hiram Walden. Wisconsin. 22? Henry Burnett. 1?Charles Darkee, F. B. 23? Wil uim Vuer. 3? Oriamu* Cole. it?Daniel Gott. 3?James D. Doty. 16?Harmon S. Conger. This seat is to b? ontcrtad by Daniel F. Killer, whig, in onsequenoe ot the rejection of tha pell book of the Kanesville preoinot. t Elected as Taylor men; (hey are democrats. t This seat is to be oontested by John S. Little, Jr., whig, on soeonn t of alleged fraud is the retains from Riohmona and the district of Pean. II This ieat is to be cont?sted by Mr. Duncan (whig) for alleged frauds. THE RKSVLT IN FIOTTUtS. New Congress. Oud Congress. Whig. Dem. Whig. Cm. Arkansas ? 1 ? 1 Delaware 1 ? 1 ? Florida 1 ? 1 ? Georgia 4 4 4 4 Illinois 1(1 ? Iowa ? 2 ? S Maine 2 11 0 HsssaeboMtti 6 ? 6 ? Michigan 1 2 ? 3 Uiuntirl ? I ? ft New York 32 2 83 11 NewJeiwy 4 1 4 > Ohio....' 10 11 11 10 Ptmiljlnnii 16 9 IT 7 South C*rolin? ? 7 ? 7 Vermont 3 1 3 > WUcotiin 1 2 - 2 Total 81 M ~~72 W 68 63 Whin majority thn?f*r.... 23 6 ToUltimbntlcHid 139 ' old Confreis 134 IntretM in numlxr, (WiMoniio) 1 Cnrloftltlca of the Election. A rHILADKI.phia CALCrLATIO* OF Los* a*d Gai* ? The funniest thing we hare seen for a long time among the numeroan curio*!lien of eleotion returns, is the following, from the Philadelphia -VorfA Jlmtrican . ? " Alabama.?The Taylor gain in this State is as large r it m i] tic>fnrctfd. Our telearnnhio ilpsmitnh states | thut in 40 counties he has overcome the whrle 11,402 i majority for Polk in 1844, and run* 841 vote* ahead o I (Jan* There are 5 more counties to hear from, which stood thug in '44Clau. P?lk Blunt 84 774 | Dale 209 Kayette 163 70S Jefferson 204 .'i8> Walker IPO 44 i Total 900 3.213 This leavs a 4 to be gained in these counties The I ratio of gain ban been 2(',8 in each ocunty. which would wake 1 .'UO in these Are, leaving Casa 129 majority ? Close woik inde?d." After this, Dllworth and Dafcoll may be laid uide. A Heal *t?d Reapy Coitwt v.?Stanley coutity. In North Carolina, voted unanimously for Taylor and Fillmore. The same county, in 1844, voted for j I lay 6S0, Tolk 48 Who First Nominated Grnkrat, Tayt-o*?? Now that /achary Taylor ia certainly the President el*rtof the United States, it may bean interesting inquiry, who first proposed his name for that Iilgn onm Accoruing to uur reconepiion ims ill*tiDction in indisputably dun to Jame* (Jordon Dennett, of tk* New 1 ink }lrraid, who brought out (truer*.! Taylor'* name ?imiiItaneously with the receipt of the news of the first battle on the lllo Grande Under thuc circumstances the editor of the AT< w York Herald def ei"?e* to stand high at court. A foreign mi?-ir>n j would be a small reward for h.? *erviot;s?Lama'trr Intelligencer, Sov. 14. Tho New York Hera hi and the Boston llrrnbl are claimi ng respectively the merit of prior declaration* in favor of General Taylor. If our memory serves ui rl(,ht. they ?*e both correct one having been the first to declare in favor of his nomination, and the other the flnt to pro,>h??JF hit election.? Syrtiuie Democrat, Nov. 14. I)e< ipidi.y Qt x'KR ?The I 'anbury 7\mes, speaking of the late election in that town, says, "There would have been mor^ free noil ballot* cast in this town, had It not. been fo* the impression some seemed , to bate labored under, th %t then- was no boi for that | kind of ticket." So the p?M>r fellow* had to Tote for Taylor.?Xt\c Havtn JiegitHK RK H \.Y, NOVEMBER 17, 18 The Anticipated Knru|i<an llcrutalon In Commerce. [From the London Morning Chronicle. Oot. '20.] The vicissitudes to which trade is liable are 3 more extensively felt as the ramifications of mercantile intercourse spread themselves over a wider and wider area. The commerce of the world is not now pent up in a multitude of lakes, each k<* ito iaiJut inn Iram fht* nru>rufinn of (hfl cnctiricu uj noaovmnvu "*v vi""uw.wi. ?. local disturbing causes which may from time to j. time ruffle the surf aces of the rest; it la an ocean, n the waters of which are everywhere at the same

level, and the ebb and flow of which leave their ll tide marks on every coast. Drop in a stone, and a the undulation runs off in widening circles, rip- n phng even the land-locked [Kiols which indent the j remotest shores of tne vast expanse. The failure t of a merchant in New York may occasion the c bankruptcy of others in Calcutta; ltio and Arch- { angel. The King of Denmark cannot come to c blows with his Majesty ot Prussia without taking t money out of the pockets of the shipowners of i Sunderland and Dundee. The dishonesty and i unthriftiness of a single partner in a sincle com- t mercial house may involve the ruin of half a i dozen other houses in different regions of the I world; and the revolutionary frenzy of the inha- i bitants of one great country, whilst it causes their i trade to stagnate, their pros|>erity to wither, and i their wealth to evaporate, extends also its blight- \ ing influence to other lands, where the reign of ] social order continues undisturbed, and the poll- i tical atmosphere is unclouded and serene. i The melancholy reflections in which a New 1 York contemporary is pleased to indulge, touch* < ing the depression under which the trade of the i United States is at present laboring, are but the echo of complaints which, owing to the cause t? i which we have been alluding, periodically arise i from every quarter of the commercial world. I 'It is our intimate connection," says the JVeio York Htrald, " in all financial and mercan- | tile matters, with the old world, that is destroy- i ing our prosperity, and inflicting upon us evils i lrom which we shall not recover very soon. I Our domestic affairs have, for a long time, been i in a healthy condition; our productions have K.>on iimion ol I v q Kim sJ u n t onrl all fli * ulamuinfa n( i wealth have been properly husbanded; but the state of affaire in Europe has tended more to depress prices for our products than anything that lias transpired within our own limits. Whatever affects the consumption of our products abroad, depreciates prices for all that we have on hand. Oar products and manufactures are valued at about $2,000,000,000, of which only about $100,000,000, or one-twentieth part.Dis exported; and whatever affects the value of the portion exported, affects the value of the nineteen-twentieths reserved for domestic consumption. We are thus at the mercy of foreign countries. If anything of a political nature transpires abroad, calculated to unsettle the public mind, and destroy confidence, we feel it through its influence upon prices for our products. If a financial revulsion spreads over the whole or any part of Europe, the markets for our products are injured or destroyed, and immense losses tall upon our merchants and producers. We have to bear the brunt of every political, financial, or commercial disaster, winch occurs in any and eveiy part of the world. "Great Britain is connected with every country on the face of the earth, of any commercial importance; and, consequently, through that country we are nearly as intimately interwoven with the commercial operations of the world. Great Britain is such a large consumer of our staple products, that we are deeply interested in her prosperity; and it is, therefore, highly important to us that everything tending to her progress and advancement becomes settled upon a sound and healthy basis. We have long deprecated the posi uou we occupy reiauve io mm country. 11 is Humiliating ana decidedly injurious to our most vital interests. Willi greater resources, with more elements of wealth within our limits than any other nation in existence, we are absolutely dependent upon the preservation of peace in even the smallest power in Europe. We are rapidly extricating ourselves from this thraldain, hut until we are completely removed from the influence of foreign aifdirs on our internal commerce, we shall periodically experience all the fluctuations in prices, ?fcc , which have, so far in our history, marked our progress." We nioH sincerely sympathize with the distresses of our transatlantic brethren. We are heartily sorry, not more for their sakes than for our own, to hear that their prospects are so gloomy; and if it be true, as it doubtless is. that their prosperity follows on trie heels of our own, we fervently nope that their difficulties may speedily disappear, and that they may (with one exception) be the richest, busiest, and most thriving people on the face ef the earth. We enn assure them it is not oor fault?bating, perhaps, a little over indulgence in not be our fault if they do not become so in future, railway speculation, of which we are duly sensible ? that tney are not fo already, and it shall We will trv our very utmost to be as prosperous as we can. We will do our best, in the regular way of business, to fill our pockets with money. We will take advantage ot every symptom of the revival of commercial activity on the Continent, and avail ourselves of every opportunity of extending our export business, ana tempting our alarmed and impoverished customers to lay out their hoarded I francs and florins at our shop. We will undertake . to buy every ounce ot cotton, by the manufacture of which we have a fair prospect of turning a ' penny. We will take care to swear in a sufficient I number of special constables the next time that | there is any danger of our being hurnedtin our ! beds. N?v. we think we nrp pntitleA in ?nmp little credit on that score already. Have we not remained sober and orderly in the nudat of an uproar and hurly-burly that might hive set the I coolest heads in a whirl? Has the revolution in England gone further than the pillage of a baker's 1 basket, and the smashing of a plate-glass widow ? Have we not sent our red republicans to the hulks, and snufied out a rebellion in Ireland? What, we may ask, would have been the consequences to American trade, hud the cargoes which in March and April could find no buyers at Havre been as ruefully and hopelessly declined at Liverpool 1 What would have been the value of this year's cotton crop, if Proconsul Maggs, armed witli unlimited powers by Citizen CufTey, Provisional Minister of the Home Department, were now presiding over the Chamber of Commerce at Manchester? The shock of the revolution was felt, no doubt, in the counting-h6use of the American trader, but who knows how tar its numbing force was lestened by its being transmitted, not directly from the disturbed countries, but mediately through its effect on the English markets ? But whilst we admit that the American jour; nalist has accurately represented the connection I which exists between stagnation on this side of ' the Atlantic and distress on the other, he will |>er111 It US to doubt whether hf hnu hit nii/?n in annrii. | priate remedy. II we do not mistake him, he | would have his countrymen withdraw their raw produce from the export trade, and employ their capital in creating a market for it hy the exten- 1 I sion ol their manufacturing system at home. The cotton grounds of Louisiana are, according to his plan, to be no longer employed in feeding the | looms of Manchester. He wants to cut off the couutlets threads of commercial inter-dependence w hich knit his country to its Euro|>ean customers, and to make the broad expanse ot the Atlantic, in 1 place tf being, as it now is, the grrat highway of : international trade, a veritable gulf of separtion 1 between the Old World and the New. The j itronpett objection to what lie recommends is, i ! that it is simply impossible. It cannot be done. A me i ica can no more cease to be dependent on i Europe than Europe can do without America | Trade will find its natural channels; and if their : course runs outwards, out it will flow, in ?|>ite ! ol all the reasoning in the world. People will send tlieir goods to the most profitable market; and sermonizing them about the possible evils of dependence on tne foreigner, will be about as ef| fi ctual as trying to persuade a basin full of water poured into a cull -nder not to trickU through. , As long as one country diHeis from a lother in soil, I climate, and density of population, so long will it be profitable to export and import; and th? leis reitncted the trallic, the more steady and abundant will be the demand. Individual traders, indetd, ate bound to be on their ffiurd against entangling themselves in indefinite I utilities, and will do well to beware of multiplying their trans- j actions or extending their connections beyond the ! limits of ihur lruill? hunnana Huf fl>? ??? > X i to ioeter the collective Industry of a nation?aye, Rod 10 secure it, an fur as may be, from those fluctuations to which all industries are more or less liable?is to throw open to it as many markets as possible. He it remembered, that the failure of a cotton crop was, in a great measure, the source of the se embarrassment** in this country which have 1 reacted iij on America. Would the cotton grower : be better ofl', had the whole loss fallen, in the tirst ! instance, i pon American manufacturers J Navioa Hon Laws ?A petition for a public meeting in favor of a repeal of ihe present hnuliah naviKitfonlavs. so far ?? ( *nn<in is concerned, has Wn numerously sinned in Montreal The President aud most of the members of the board of trade In tbat place are in fatof of thy change. [ERA 148. Our French C orrcBpondencc. Paris, Oct. 21, 1848. I p ht Constitution?Presidential Elect'en.?Extra [ n ordinary Scene between Generals I^breton, I a . r morecirt, ami Cumtgnar? Socialists and their ( Banquets. \ m. I C.I I j ] I I * 1 ne arucien ui ine cunauiuuun, uue uuuuicu auu > | nventy in number, have all been adopted. It re- | * nains now to transfer the Assembly into a legis- , stive body, to act as such under the constitution, 3 soon as a President shall have been chosen; for iOW th e Assembly is supreme?then it will have carted with a portion of the power; and to move he machinery in accord, it will be necessary to onvert itself into a single .legislative chamber, uid in enacting the organic laws, as they are now :alled, to act under the provisions of the constitu- I ion, and in accord with the President, so far as ] :hey have given him any power in the matter. I i s now said that the government has recommended, md the committee adopted, the 10th of December is the day to vote for a President, and it remains !or tins Assembly to decide when its own body shall be dissolved, and another one chosen in its >Iace. I see no provision in the constitution fixing hat period, and therefore it is a matter of great jnceitainty how soon, or when, the men now in ,'ower will abandon it to their successors. The only names now spoken of for the oflice of Presi- , ient, are ( leneral Cavaignac, Louis Napolean, Lamartine, and llaspail. There will, probably, l?e others; but these are now the only ones upon which the public mind is dividing. I A remarkable scene occurred a day or two since ( in the Assembly, which drew out the most raptu- 1 rons applause upon the head of M Cavaignac. GJeneral Lebreton, in sneaking of the army, said, n reply to some remarks, that it was never dan- , eerous to liberty, except when advancements were i made from choice, favoritism, or companionship, i alluding to the appointment of Gen. Lamonci^re ' by Geu. Cavaignac, as Minister ol War; and to j Buch appointments as Oeneral Lamoriciere. The Assembly were astonished at these remarks; for ! General Lebreton is a brave and gallant otlicer, , and was wounded in the days of June in Paris. Rni?roli!?vimrnnc sittinrr in hinseat. remarked. " what does aiTthat mean V When General Lebreton had finished, General Lamericiere repelled any accusations against himself of the character charged, and demanded an investigation by the Assembly. As soon as he had left the tribune, Gen. Cavaignac ascended it. and said, Gen. Lauwricitire has done only his duty, and has my full approbation j and, turning te General Le&reton, he raid : "And 1 am astonished that you, sir, who have been an eye-witness to the conduct of General Lamoriciere in Algeria, for the last five years, should see, in his advancement, only chance or favoritism." Here there was tremendous applause ; and then General Cavaignac further exclaimed?" And I am most astonished, that he j should be in the second range, while I am in the 1 first." At thin, the excitement exceeded all bounds?the approbation was immense, and the 1 Assembly adjourned. It is necessary to under- 1 ttana the character of the French, under the pressure of the present sta'e of public affairs, to arpi eciate fully the force of such events. The son-in-law of Nicholas is still in Paris, as a special envoy ftom Russia to France ; but the purpose of his mission is yet a State secret. The Emperor has a great regard for General Cavaignac?the manner in which he fought the insurgents mi June, and Ins straightforwardness in his diplomotic relation, please the autocrat, who never was on good terms with Louis 1'hilippe ; he never would trust the latter. The banquets, democratic and social, are getting to be very frequent in all the different divisions in France ; and the socialists and red republicans generally at* 1 ? anmnflttiaa tlwur /ll ll'uf ItPfUTPHIl ICJ1U HIT III, IHVU^II DOIII' HIII'.O i.iv; UIIIVI UW.MW. themselves, and one or the other party refuses to attend. Were these men to come into power, they would fight among themselves the first hour, and blood would run in their own ranks. The election of President will develope the full strength of this party, and perhaps put the Constitution to its fiirht great test; yet if the life of the President is tpaied, 1 think that fie lias the capacity and force to meet the occasion ; and I doubt whether it will be made the occasion of much blood -shed, lor the eocialists do not want again to lose either the field or stret ts against the present head of the government. The lesson of June is not yet lost upon them; but they wish to break down, by side blows, ihe present administration, and then fight its successor in the streets. Several new presses were announced to appear since the removal of the state of lien. ?td) Sunday morning, two or three legions of the National Guards are reviewed on the Place Ca-ousel, who make a fine ap|>earance. Some 40,000 men are there under arms. Parts Oct. 25, 18-18. Presidtntial Candidate*?M. Marratt ami hit Sviiees?Democratic Banyutlt?Provisional Government. Lfdru Kollin is a formal candidate for Presiden. <y of the French Republic. 1 consider that bis nomination will embody the force of the red republic, but will not include the socialists, who will give their support to llaspail, the man in the dungeon. I am not certain that Proudhon will not be a candidate, who is one sten more in the extreme doctrines than M. Itrapail. He finds as much fault with the red republic and the extreme left, as being too f ?r in the rear, as do the left with the right for the same offence. There has recently transptred^a general separation between the leaders of the red republie,and the socialists, and Proudhon separates himself distinctly from both. I consider Proudhon insane. Hi? pamphlet, just published, indicates in?a/\ ?a ka ufoll miot'jlr?n Mnno knt a de ranged intellect could write such a jargon of ideas. According to hia plan, society would be worse than anarchy. It would he a Babel. Satan himself could not devise a more glorious state of confusion and crime to preside over. Raspail has more senEe,I believe, and has some respect for the existing state of things. The character of Raspuil is more important than that of Proudhon ; and he will probably leceive more votes than even Ltdru Kollin?-pethaps more tliun General Cavaignac himself. The election will take place the 10th ol December, and the difierent reunions of the members of the National Assembly are preparing to bring forward theircandidates. It is uow the absorbing question in Pans, and soon will occupy, exclusively, the public mind in France. No fnnn can be elected by ihe |>eople, unless he has 2,000,000 of votes, antl the majority over all. Napoleon may reach it; at present his chance appears to be the best. The right can give General Cavaignac a large vote, if tney will; but in the present state of the foreign as well as domestic affairs of France, a single developement, or a day's debate, may change all his pros.iecU. A recommendation of war, four weeks hence, against Austria, for the aggrandisement of Italy, supported by the fact that Austria refuses to give independence to Lombardy, wo;ild carry General Cayaignac into the Presidential chair, probably; while a developement of the correspondence upon that subject, should it not meet the expectations of France, would crush him instantly. Possibly the determination to elevate Napoleon may be strong- j erthan I antici|>ate, and sufficient tu elect him, ! under any circumstances. By the decision of the j Assembly,.yesterday, M. Marrast has made his ' loiritt at his own expense, or those of his creditors, rather than at that of the State. The members have danced by his music, and drunk his wine, and now refuse to vote the money of the State to pay it; they even refused to consider the question. Then the committee had reported an exlra sum of 6,000 francs per month, when the original is but -1,000?four months, at <>,000 extra, is a question for M. Marruct's extras. M Marrast iud his friends have lived and grown fat under the republic; and I think things are aliout to t ike a turn somewhat against them. M. Marrast's accounts, as Mayor of Paris, are not yet audited, tnd I expect never will be. Ix-dru Kollin demanded yesterday the most minute examination, l.ya speciil committee, of the accounts of the 1'iovisional Government, and of his own in particular, as Minister of Foreign Aflairs, which w;is a warded, alter a keen debate. He puU on a bold ln.i.t n > to Ins nffiiinln whrlliHr ih* rt>unlr will or will not nistify it. But it is to the credit of the Provisional Government that they carried on the government ninety days, during tne whirlwind of I a revolution, without any forced loans, tfeueof paper mom y, or substantial denial of payment. The tient-ury whs nearly ? mpty when it came to their hands; and I believe they left it quite as well as il'? y received it, though the public debt hud probably been increased. Complaint is made of the million expended in the grand military review; but that cost Irs* than would a fight in the streets ol I'uris, which this review did much to deter, il net to prevent. The Minuter of the Interior, is to-dny 'o be interrogated in reference to the banquet w hich took place in Passy, at which several rnf mbtrs of the A?*emby attended, and where the toasts were pretty violent. These banquets will t y? t innke a page in French hietory, and, possibly, 1 abloodv-yie. ' iaUM In N?\ ? r?l*U\ id fat ><lj, or it tK t l***. a by * i?onl h*M i it nan m><1 ?J ^iSMOiirtd lafoa x*?. LD. TWO CENTS. Common Council. Boakd or Ajmitant Aldkrmkn ?Special tor. IS.?i're?ent, the chairman and a quorum of lembers. The minutes of the previous meeting were ead and approved, so fur ax printed. Prtitionn.?Quite a numticr of petition* were proented. and referred to appropriate eu-nmittee*. Report* of Committee*- ? llfp^rt of l int Committer in the Fire Department, in favor of bnying lot and >uilding a house for Knglne Company No. 30, at an ixpense not exceeding f - 350. Report aeeepted, and 'esoliitlon in favor of carrying out tis pt ovisKius idepted Of Committee on Streeta, a<Wng to be dls:harged from the further consideration of the subject 3f altering the tirade of 41st street On TOt? the flora mittee were discharged an they requested. Of Com-uittee on Assessments, with resolution In favor of remitting part of assessment on lot, S. C. corner at Whitehall and Pearl streets. Resolution adopted. Of the Committee on Streets, asking to be discharged [rem further coniideration of the subject of the op?nin/and widening of Trinity Place. The report was received and committee discharged. Pajiert f rom the Board of Jitdermen ?Report of the Committee on Markets of the Doard of Aldermen, in favor of appropriating >600 for repairing Washington market. Concurred in. Report of Committee on Wharves, Piers, and Slip*, in favor of granting the exclusive uae of the bulkheal between Montgomtry and (Joverneur streets, to the owner and lessee of said bulkhead, fer the use of towing steamboats. Concurred in. Report of Committee on Roads and Canals, in favor nf constructing a sewer in 6th street, w?*t of Avenue D, to connect with sewer in said street, near Avunne C. Concurred in. Resignation of R. W. Lawion as Commissioner of Deeds. Concurred in. .1 New Pavement.?A report of the Committee on n ?- - * 1VI. t> a Ik. n.l. 1? ?? \tr~. aireeiB, Ul lUi.l OUMU, UUUU mo |?iwpwgiviuu -H ?? ut. C. Perrine, to test a new kind of pavement Mr. Perrine proposes to pave Bro?d*ay, between Anthonv ind Pearl street*, at an expense not to exceed $1 87>% per superficial yard, if it do not answer the object proposed to be obtained, viz : durability and economy; tnd $2 50 per yard if the plan succeeds, instead of be square block pavement, Mr. Perrine propose* to lay it the bottom a layer of (lag stone, of suitable thickness, to be laid about IV inches below the surface of the street, after the same is made eren by rolling; then a six inch layer of breken stone; then a layer ?f tine gravul; then a layer of sharp sand, two inohea thick; then cobble stone, paving siies, laid separately itnd diagonally, with broad ends downwards; then broken stone wedges placed between the cobble stones, by hand, and driven down to a level with the same: then small broken stone for filling between wedges and cobble ; then the whole flooded with sand and matted fey heavy rolling The committee reported in favor of trying Mr. I'errine's pavement, according to his proposition. Mantilla Smith.?Aid. Shultz offered a resolution authorizing the Mayor to offer a reward of $600 for ruch information as may lead to the restoration of Marietta Smith to her parents, and an additional reward of $500 for the arrest and oonviction of any persona engaged in her abduction. A debate arose upon the resolution, which was Anally amended, by substituting $250 in place of the first mentioned $&00. FPUlitmsfurgk Firry ?The report of the Finanon committee, on the subject of the Orand street and Peck Slip ferries was then taken up by a resolution of the Board. Assistant Alderman Franklin being called to the chair, the President of the Board, Assistant Alderman Small, arore in his place npon the floor, and opposed the concurrence of this Board with the action of the Board of Aldermen?which action was an acceptance of the Finance committee's report, aud an approval of said committee's action in the premises ? Assistant Alderman Small spoke at length, and warmly. against the report. lie intimated tnat the old Ferry Company had endeavored to tamper with members of the Common Council in order to get them to advocate their cause. Assistant Alderman Miller hoped and expected that members would vote upon the merits of the case, viewed in the light of law and justice. If it appered that the old company were legally and justly entitled to the lea;e, tb-y ?ould vote in favor of such a disposition ; but If it appeared on the contrary, that right was with the new company, they would vote accordingly. As to any member being tampered with. h? coull not and would not ferlously entertain the idea, it was very well to Joke upon such subjents In the tearoom. but who. he asktd. would seriously believe in the exhtence i f any KUcb thing.' Assistant Alderman Ukttv stated, tl^t a'-thocgh his name appeared attached to the report aj a most"-"? of the Kinance Committee of thin Board. jet b'o tffVDRture wm procured without his b?ing ftily awairo cf th<* oontent* of the report; and, notwiitii.tarcil.;;j ttat bis name appeared attached to the rop-cst, j? could not now give his accent to it. Assistant Aid. Wicnn followed inaiicoctcy cf the report. A siptant Aid. Fiikam called for the reading of the report. This was opposed, and tbe report wm not read. After considerable further talk, the previous cjudi tlon was moved, and on the yea* and nays being nailed, it was found that bix members had voted for. aud eleven against the concurrence. This board, therefore, do not concur with the Board of Aldermen ia the acceptance of this r?port. Keiighution of Chitf Enginter ?A communication was received from the Board of Aldermen, acooropanied by the resignation of Cornelius V. Ander<on. us Chief kngine*r of the city. A vote of thanks was awarded to Mr. Anderson far the faithful manner in which he ban discharged tbe duties of bis office for twelve years. MmrNiw Pattmenfi. More experiments are to to tried in paving Broadway. A resolution prevailed in this board, giving to Mr Tinkorton a contract to pave tbis great thoroughfare from tbe north side of Vesey street to tbe north side of Fulton street According to a plan presented by him, another contract is to bo given to Mr Prrrine, to pave from Rcade to Duano street, with granite blocks 1 be Board then adjourned. Naval Intelligence. Tbe U. 8. sloop-of war Albany. Commander Randolph, bound to Havana, was towed down to Hampton Roads on the 14th. Master's Mate Olmstead, commanding. The frigate Constitution, at Boston, is to sail for the Mediterranean In a few davs. Her commander has kindly offered to take any letter* or package* destined for that ftattou, which may be left at the Merchant's Exchange, in that city. For Livkrpool?The Royal Mail steamship Hibernia failed from Boston, on Wednesday, at 12 o'olock, for Liverpool, via Halifax. She has but a small number of fatsengers?twelve for the former, and seven for the latter place?making nineteen in all. The H. takes out no specie Election Ret rns ?The calculation of the iVtit' York Herald is to publish the result throughout the Union, on the evening ot the election. This is to be done by means of its telegraphic reports from New Orleans, St. Louis. Nashville. Louisville, Cincinnati, Charleston. Richmond, Mobil?, Raleigh, 'Va^liingtOD, Baltimore, Pittuburgh, Clevrland, Detroit, Chicago. Mllwaukie, Buffalo. Albany, Boston, Portland. Hartford, Burlington, and Philadelphia. This is a magnificent scheme, and it remains to he venn whether Buen a cornblnation can be carried oat.? ft&iwuukic, H'ttcann'n, Sor. 7. North Carolina Leoiplati i a.~CoL John A. Rowland, the whig candidate, i!? *-the Richmond senatorial district, by a large majority.? Capt. Berry is elected Senator from by a majority of 7 votes?but we have understood that Mr. Waddell will contest his seat, upon the grounds of palpably illegal votes having been cast. We hav* heard none of the particulars of the result. In case that Capt Berry takes his seat, the Legislature will be tied on joint ballot?Ilaltigh Hr fitter. All Hail!?The democrats have elected a member of Congress in the {State of New York. Mr. Walden, In tne Otsego District. Sucoes* to Walden; but as the sick Irishman said to the doctor whr> was spreading a small mustard p'.aster for him, " It is a mighty little mut,tard for so much bafe !" He's tho sixpence in a lot of coppers ?New Havtn Rigiittr. Extraordinary Case.?There fell under our ?beervHtion yesterday, says the Kingston (Ulster county) Journal, the most singular case of disease wo ever witner* d. The subject is a man named Snyder, wged thirty-flve years, residing in the town of VVartnrsisg. in thlsconnty. Kour months ago he had an attack of sickness , but recovered, and was to all ap pearance entirely healed. About a fortnight after his recortry he *?? seized with drowsiness, and for soma t'Ke after slept nearly two-thirds of the day Thia diiease continued to Increase until h? would sle-p two or three days without waking. When wo saw him yeaterday, he was continuing an uninterrupted sleep of flTe day*. Ilia pulse l? n-Ki'lar though not very full, his respiration ia easy and natural, and his skin moist and cool. If food cr drink be placed in his m >u'h he swallows It; and ha walk* when led by the hand slightly t upper ted. On Thursday last he awoke from a aleep < f two da}r. spoki- a few worJ*. struck a lady who waa in the room rlolenfly with a cha'r and alnost immedlately afterward soak iuto hli present slumber. He is on his wiiy to the .New York h<y;!Ul, Paring Kohukrv.?A daring robbery wa9 commitudon bourd the steamboat Troy, Cupt. Frazee, rn her trip from New Vork to this city. last ni^-ht. The bolt to the door of the office was pushed btolc, and the desk broken open, and the key of the safe taken from the money drawer, the safe rjnietly unlock ed. and (OCO taken. Mr Wilbur, the clerk, deposited the money in the safe, put the key ia tho money' drawer, and the key of the money drawer in hia poeket. ndltftthe office at about 10 o'clock. The steward remained in It till about 12 About two mi;es oolow Albany, Mr. Wiibur returned to the<rdoo for the bml di-m ot the morning. and fuuiii ihinf -ti.*c:orlltloi? ?? bate de?crib*d- th? do?r of th??a{j fc?lr !t? ' landing wm umJa a\ Mtue*; tn<i tft?r an examination which continued fci b tr.ur ifter the boat reaehcd the city no tr?cn cf ttK> n><?r -y sculd b? found or ?u*pir'oa of guill faetenc^ n;.CQ any jWMcnor p?-icb?.? Troy Commeti The SnhleawiR affair mny be looked upon ?? Denmark ha? eoii?vn*ed to a modification of the intrim jcTernmeBt. and Frankfort will not p?M the* remalntnirir elauie* ron plulr- d of. io that trm lu tiitenance of the armiitice majr be regarded M secured.