Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 27, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 27, 1848 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ItortliWMt Corner of Kalton and RhmiiIi jameb gordon bknhbtt, proprietor THK DAB. V HKKAl.H? Three edttwru >wr? day, fm rent* Mr ropy?$7 3t per annum. JV MORSTSJi KD/ThJ.V it mmbluM at S o'clock A M l nd dial nlmrrd before bre ikf.ut, Krllril AfTKKStH)S EDITION can V *a<< of fV v>m P?> y?. Of fov/ork. P. M? ami IV AtTHRSOOS KD1TIOS at ^TlIK H SKK1.THKMAIM?tvery Saturday, for eirevlaMm MlV ^rnrrvan f'-onrtiwul?rrrrfi jwr copy $3 UH T" ?Mnm. Errry itrnm j? i< krt d iy, for Evaw in rircuJ ition, $tprr aim urn. to i/iciiJt the pott ,igt. The Kuro;teaa editwn KM (w prtnlai M IV French aid Enoluh l.iw*i;rt, ALLlJiTTKRS by mail Jot tvUcnptw*... or vitA adivrfu. l? Ixjpojl p<i?l. or IW poetape trill be deducted from rOLWSTAR YCORRHSPUSDSSCF. cont ammo import ant nn.ic from any g*?. rfrr o/ tht world; yf usni, tout be KN ro"ypnid tor. ADYKK.TKEMKSTS, (renetred every morning, ana 10 m mMmM in thr morning <?nrf ufl/rmmi tritium*.)at reaionable prtcm, to be wrtitm in a pJam. lefibie m,inner; the yr^rwtor mot rrmmiiblr for error* tn manaeeript. NO NOTICE IfiA m of anottymou* communicatum* Whnt ver w mtmdfii fir m*rrtmn mutt be authentic it ted by the mime mmd addreti of thr vriter; not nece**aril)i for yublication, but me a.r* iranty of hu food faith. We cannot return rejected qt iii hi n mica 'urn*. VHU^TIMi of ?U kind* erect tod beaut\tuUy and lettJldeematch Order* recrwtd at the Qfice. corner of Fulton and Faun* ttreett. The HERALD F.8TABU8IMKST u ofen throughout the nifht fit ?W/ a* dmy. AMUUUIBNTB THIS ETKMUTO. FAKfUiTU-Lort-Di. Dilwobtk. BOWIKT THKATKK, IWHJ-OHWHTI-HOUW POC? VtiYinu Dvtcmmak. BROAD WAT THBATRB, fcwlmy?Wiu> OAT*?Thb Litti.b Dirn'i 9habb. RATIONAL THBATRB. Ohmthan Bq??w Thb Twin Bhorhbb??Ihtia miji Paincr?Spirit or tmb H'atiia BUKTOWB THBATRB. Ohwbm street?Ooon Oi.n Iitouni Gkntlbvan?Iain ercaermnin? Musical Aubitau BKOABW AT CIBCUB, mm 8prli| il-hrwiiAinai, U MBCHANIC8' BALL, Broadway. mm Bl?ut Ouilli'l B?? fcnia Bmeiwe MXLODBON?tib em i a 8bibhad0u. SOCIXTT LIBBABT?Ca?bai J.'r Item bj. PANORAMA HALL, BPS Broadway.?Diorama or Bow Iabwdt or T ma Car b. BTOPrAN'I HALL, Bmdrw. otiMr Wilta itreet?Mkxico zoological INSTITUTE, Bower;?Yam iiinisH'l Oiam MnMait NEW ROOM.?Smith* XmaraaLa. STTT"\~KSANT IVRTITTTE, ltr^dw*j near Blwokft Itmt nn om.kam* sckb^arskf CnuoriAn conceals aw York, Monday, November '47, IBM* Actual Circulation of lb* Herald. Nor. 16 Sunday 1R.060 " . " SO?Monday 20.736 *' u 2\_ Tuesday 20 544 ? ? 22?W ed uevday 20 541 " ? S3?Tboreday 20 180 ' ' 24?Friday 20 208 '? " Si?Saturday 23 808 " Weekly 1P,?20 ? 155,880 " ' S6?Sunday lti 600 " The uMlcatioa of the lirrtUd oemmeoeed yantarday at 90 ininutfip^JIt'eloek and fiaiahed at 15mlauteaput6t'oleok. Circulation of Ute other Letdlng Horning Journals. Courier and Enquirer, (dally) . 4,800 Journal of Commerce . ... 4 800 Dally Expaeee 8,600 Tribune. 11,600 Aggregate 24.600 Errors In the a bo re estimate will be oorreoted on adequate authority. State ef Europf?The Last New. The continent of Europe, as it la pictured to us by int?11i(M>nr?? rpr^iv^d hv the steamahio Cambria. ai this p. rt, ib in an exceedingly interesting condition. The spirit of democracy, which His Holiness Pope Pius the Ninth evoked and called into existence, is making itsway onward, slowly it must be admitted, but not the less surely. In Germany its progress is not bo rapid ab might be desired; but to be healthy and sound, it must not be too rapid. It will have many fierce struggles with despotism before it is finally triumphant; but ths jonger those collisions are deferred, the less bloody and less disastrous they will be. An attempt has been made to suppress it in Vienna; but the rotten Bess of the body politic cannot be cured by stop ping one sore. Let it be tried, and the humors wil , break out in Bome other place as they have recently . done in Berlin, after the capitulation of Vienna , The corruption of ages cannot be cured at once The renovating and curative spirit is at work, and | will accomplish its destiny. Let no one, therefore, j think that the capitulation of the city of Vienna ( to the imperial tioopa is an end to the progress o , republicanism in Germany. f From France the intelligence is interesting and f important. The beautiful and chaste column of ( republicanism, which the people of that country, through the guidance and wisdom of their repre. aenw'iveB in the National Assembly, have been J( erecting since last February, la nearly finished , Its broad and beautiful proportions are Been by j all Europe, and it needs but the cap Btone , to have it complete. The new constitution j has come from the hancis ot its trainers, by whom ( it was adopted by the triumphant and almost una- t nimousvote of739 ro30. The inconsiderable vote ^ against it argues that it will be as acceptable to v and receive the sanction ot the French people as j fully as it did that of the National Assembly. The n English journals?the Timet especially?are not n much pleased with this irajwrtant document, f. They carp and find fault with its provisions, and l*o}.hecy its iaadequacy lor the purposes for which . it was framed. They assert that there will be no a enjoyment of constitutional law under it. Let c them continue to find fault; it is their mission to ^ Underrate the French republic?to misrepresent- j and to hate, everything connected with it. Wha, other course could be expected of them 1 They , have to do the dirty work of their masters, the ? aristocracy, who have fed and fattened on the oppression of the musses; and when they see the ^ masses rise in their might, and destroy their s oppressors in a neighboring country, could it be > expeeted that their conduct towards the move- ^ tnent would be actuated by any but selfish mo- j fives, and a desire to bring it into disfavor, so as to prevent a similar one being made at Dome t li it y let them go on?the giant republic cannot be ? affected by iu puny opponents and ill-wishers cn c the other aide of the Channel. The power which 8 they affect to deepise is the f>ame which will crush j hem, which they know wall, and hence these ex- ' r hibitione oi ill-will, and their predictions of 1 { ailure. ^ CM the candidates before the peojde of France ' a for the 1', General Cavaignac and J'rincc JyOais Napoleon are the most prominent. The chances ol LouisN a poison are thought to be t he best It is not improbable that he will be elected to that.- g cflice, notwithstanding that he will be opposed by {, most of the conservative interest ol the country.? fj To equalize the opposition which he will meet c from this quarter, he will have the strength of all n the chivalry oi the land, which constitutes his tl whole influence. As a man of talent, or a legisla- n tor, or statesman, his most ardent supporters do ? not consider him above mediocrity. If he be .1?- ....II V_ L.. ?U_ In k,o ,11,, varvKTU, II WUi UC MJJ IUC aviai uvu w mo umc* | inouB uncle, and to the grand empire of which he t wbs the impersonation. The election of President ( ib fixed lor the tenth of next month. About the i firat of the new year, wr shall hear the result. , On the whole, the prosed of France becoming j a grand, powerful, and permanent republic, was c never belter, or m> good, as it is now. She has r one more ordeaJ to pass through : that is, the presi- v dential election ; and the prayers and good wishes j, of the fru-nds of lioertjr will be, that she will pas* t, through it safely. The election over, and the j, Prrfideot invested with executive powers, too ther w ith the conviction on the nunds of the people, ( that cause for revolution, except by meangotthe j ballot box, is swept away, and the republic ol c France wilibe safe. Tnc great influence which it y will exert in Kurope, cannot be over-estiinated.? Kreiy m< nairhy and despotism on the Comment | wii; be a fleeted i?y it, and fvoorv-r or later they muBt, |, in ti e nature of itiin/s, disappear; for Europe can- ? n< I irmaiM in thraldom wnh thirty-five millions of r nil?>. ?*?, wk^>| ? V which have been occasioned in that pirt of the world by the republic of the Uaitcd Slates, within i a tew years, and it will be seen that great as they i h?v* Kmr thfv mi* much mlitfinr In thna? wkii*li 1 1 the French republic will create in the same qunrter. 1 The permanent establishment of a republic in ( France, will be the death-warrant of every mo- ( narchy in Europe. I Administration of Criminal Justice? Rrcor r>ra Scott?The Law of Hail.?Those who recollect the administration of criminal justice in this city, previous to the adoption of the new constitution, and the introduction of the ballot box for the appointment of our judges, will not soon forget 'he odium which attached to it for a aeries of years, in relation to the matter of taking and giving bail, and )>articularly in connection with a certain system of bailing which was known as "straw bail." Since the great popular revoluiion took ( place in the State of New York, which ended in j the formation of the new constitution, the Legislature has been effecting, to a greater or less extent, | similar changes in the laws, and giving a homogeneousness to the institutions which have since been erected. During tne session of 18-16, a very important law was enacted in reference to the ad- ' ministration of criminal justice, and particularly to ( the mode of giving bail or committing prisoners ^ on criminal charges brought before any committing magistrate. la that law we find the following section:? No offloer, other than tb? committing magistrate' . sbaJi let to bail any person charged with a orlmlnal ' offtnoe, aniecs notice of the application to bill aooh , perron shall have been given to the diatriot attorney of the city and county of New York at lea?t two days before such anniioation. SDecifvine the name of tha i officer, the time and place when and whnre suoh application will be made, and the name* aud reelden oe of the proposed bail, and the original commitment and proof* npon which it ii founded shall hare been presented to the officer to whom the application for ball U made. The perron* baring the custody of aueh commitment and.proofs, shall when required in writing, produce th? same before the officer last mentioned.?Session Law of 1846, page 408. ttction 8, chap. 302. We also find the following clause condensed from 2 Revised Statutes, part 4, chap 2,11116 2:? It Is made the absolute duty of the magistrate before whom the prisoner is brought, first to examine the complainant in the prexenoe of the prisoner under oath, and all other witnesses that might appear against him. and then to examine the prisoner not under oath, and all the witnesses in hi* defence under oath; after which, it it shall appear an offence has been committed. and the party charged guilty, the magistrate may then, and not before then, let the neoused to bail. Any bond taken for the appearance of the prisoner. not in oonformity with the law abore reoited, is utterly Told ? Abridged from Revited Statute, Part ith, Chapter 2nd, Title 2nd. Now in taking these clauses of the laws in operation together, and applying them to a certain case reported in our police intelligence, to-day, il appears that Recorder Scott, in bailing two persons by the name of Martin, charged with grand larceny, and arrested on a warrant issued by Justice Lothrop, has by no means conformed to them, as they are laid down in the statute book of this State. The two women, Martins, were arrested on the charge of grand larceny, and brought before Justice Lothrop Bail was offered, but it was deemed insufficient by the Justice, and they were accordingly committed to prison for a fur* ther examination. A few hours after this had been done, it seems Recorder Scott, on the application of counsel, admitted the prisoners to bail, without giving the Jegai notice lor tne application of such bailing to the District Attorney, or communicating m any manner with the committing Justice, as in plainly and clearly prescribed by the law of 1846, which was enacted to set aside the old system of straw bail, and the loose administration oi criminal justice in these matters. ( We have thus stated the tacts and the law; and we think it necessary and proper lor Recorder Scott, in some clear and candid method, to explain his very extraordinary conduct in this particular case, while he (till remains on the bench in this citv. On the opening of the session for the ensuing term, Recorder Scott has already intimated that he will bring before the Grand Jury j, the recent alleged illegal conduct of Mr. Acker, in refusing liim (Scott) and the District Attorney, to see certain convicts confined on Blackwell's ll Island. In the uprightness oi a Judge, and in con- a ?>nance with his long established character for a ^dependence and honesty, we do expect that Reorder Scott, standing upon the bench, will bring 4i he conduct of Recorder Scott, sitting down in his o 'humbers, deciding on the bail in the Martins b aee, also before the Grand Jury, alongside with tl hat of Jacob Acker. Will he do sol a ? k The Enlargement of the Battery.?Thisprorct is pressed upon public attention more and ? iiore vigorously every week, by ex-Alderman j p 4 c El rath (of the Tribune), formerly of the Third ? vard, on the one hand, and on the other hand by a tfoses Y. Beach (of the Sitn), formerly proprietor *' if three or four broken banks all round the coun- * ry. These worthy citizens, it seems, own some roperty near Greenwood Cemetery, and could con- c eniently sell, at a high price, a vast quantity o ree dirt, with which the extension proposed night be made; thereby putting large sums of moey into their own pockets, but taking that money rom the pockets of the people. We are of opinion, however, that the specula- J ions of this distinguished pair of patriots?the ex- n Merman and ex-hnancier, par nobtle fratrum? * >ught to cease from this time forward, when Al- ? lerman McElrath was in the Corporation, he got c obs enough out of that body, which were not ^ itnctly according to law; and when Mr. Beacli d ivub in the banking business, he broke banks and iwindled the community sufficiently to satisfy any easonable imn. That portion of free soil owned iy these gentlemen near GreenwoodjCemetery, }' hould be retained in their own possession, and '* nd out in a proper way, so a* to erect upon it a ' c lecent mausoleum for the repos# of their ashes 1 B lereatter. The enlargement of the Battery, now proposed, rould cost one million cf dollars; and it is too * nuch to ask this heavily taxed community to inlease their debt and taxes, merely to satisfy the peculations of these disinterested patriots. This j ittle explanation of the purposes of these gentle- { nen, discloses the motives of the interminable j anagraphs and puffs on the Battery enlargement, fj vhich have recently filled the columns of the Sun i , -L n ind Tribunt. Fittino ot r foe Conorkss.?We understand | ipon good authority, that very considerable pro;rcfh has already been made in the external 1m- j rovements which have been deemed necessary to ; 7' it out philosopher Creeley for Congress. Knox, | f I ulton street? a sort of Napoleon among hat- , tr nakera?recently finished the hat?a new one?for j J] he philosopher; and we believe the member elect 01 iow wears it regularly in his daily perambulation*, w n well as during deep. Tina hat ia black in color L> ?thus indicating a complete somerset in the comJr xion of this wearable, and exhibiting a faithful i| mblem of the corresponding gyrations in politics hat have been lately goin? on in the philosopher's p, mud. Formerly, the member-elect wore a Velerable white hat, from the beginning of the year p* o the end of it; and it will be in the recollection ti< >f all living men, that the nap, as long at it had mp, was more obliged to the weather than the n arer, foi lit i>eculiar direction. Times, however, ^ h\e charged, "'hmpnra mutantur, tt not muta- H< 7ur f?i illti " The white hat, with the unrulynap, a^ given place to ihe black hat, with the prodi- in lotiK brim ; and if the exterior change had taken >lnce Mime time ago, it would have f iiihfully coreiponded with the complexion of the interior hange that the philosopher lias latterly under- M Ot one. h| Thus far the progret-a of fitting out a member si or Coiigiesa has been noted. The coat, p?uu- ^ nons, hoots, and other human hanginga, are in considerable Male of forwardness, and when j? <>mp eted, it (-hull be ntir pleasing duty to an- 1 uk ..*t lu Mh ... .. J'X t -ilic. it J Thk Italian Opsla?Woim and Woim.-Vj **1Ijf believe that we shall hare to take up the infortunate affairs of Mr. Fry, and help him out of 4 iia diflicultie , in spite of the many amiable effort* ie has made to heap compliments of all kinds on our name and character. Unless something be d< ne speedily, the (>pera of the present season will burst, ev?*n sooner than the Opera ot the last did, and scatter its elements to greater distances, and along dirtier roads. Let us come to particulars. During the last week, the complaints against the Opera have bren numerous; the tenors have been sick, the prim i donnas were discontented, the baBsos were affected with colds, the houses have been thin, the operas have been changed from night to night, and all ' things went topsy-turvey. Poor Benedetti has lost all the strength of lungs and rotundity of voice which he had been collecting on the beauti ful hills of Hastings, during the last summer. He bus been expending all his vocal powers in rehearsal*, instead ?f keeping them for the fashionable nights to please the haul ton, or on extra nights to astonish the vulgar. The beautiful, amiable and accomplished Trufli has declined performing Norma; and yet she is the only one of the whole 'rouye or in this latitude, that can do justice to hat extraordinary character. Madame Liborde with much talent, considerable sprightliness, fine uste and grace, will never, we fear, be able to rise 0 the dignity and tragic btreBgth of Norma in iny theatre, or before any audience. During the abt week, also, change has succeeded chang?; ind even the grand gala night, advertised at vast expense in the three or four pet journals of the. manager, was indefinitely postponed. The relations between the manager and the arista are not worse or more belligerent, than those >etween the critics and the same distinguished N'apcleon, Mr. Fry, in his other engagements to sublith Italian Opera, and re-organize lashiona. >le society in New York, had secured, by the lsual quantity of oysters and champagne at nights* 1 certain amount of musical talent in the criic&l line. That is to Bay, he had engaged certain imiable young gentlemen, who wore moustaches ind sported white kid gloves, to write a9 he dc>ired, in certain daily journals, and in some of the weekly ones. These amiable and industrious :ntics, who are regularly paid with oysters and champagne, commenced a new game ot management, by writing paragraphs, and getting them inserted, blowing up the artists who got sick, and stirring up dissensions between the prima donnat, in order that Mr. Fry might be able to regulate those troublesome materials, by the very quarrels and rivalries wnicn ue originated in hub way. inm system has been exhausted, and the newspapers have become tired of such humbug. The only really good critic and independent writer of the whole lot, who tavored Mr. Fry, was Mr. TrobrL snt, of the French paper, and he has abandoned the ield in consequence of the influence of Mr. Fry >verthe French editor of that journal. As there s nothing but sickness, loss of voice, refusals to >erform, discontent among the troupe, thin houses, jxecrable extra nights, they all combine to prove hat Mr. Fry's system, commencing so plausibly, ind receiving such prodigious puffs, will turn out ivorse than even the system of last year did. Now we are sorry for this, and we contemplate calling i meeting of the lovers of genuine opera and pure afhionable society, in some proper quarter, for he purpose of ascertaining whether it is not poslble to devise some plan to extricate the poor nanager from his difficulties, to restore to Beneletti his voice, to calm the sweet temper of Truffii o make peace among the combatants, to give inluence to the pufls of the critics,and fill the houses, ioltnt vo/eni, by some method or other. It is very :ertain that the Opera, to succeed, must be located tomewbere else than m Astor Place. If that louse were filled every night, and crowded from op to bottom, it would hardly pay expenses, as the resent establishment is conducted by Mr. i'ry. t American Independence Ahroad ?The follow- / ig pleasing incident in natioual courtesy occurred * t Callao on the occasion of the celebration of the A nniversary of American independence :? l The chip Zylon, of New York, fired, on the th of July, 1S48, the national salute, in honor ? f the day, which was answered by the French 11 rig-of-war Genie, in such a spirit of good will 0 lat the United States Vice Consul addressed the t nnex d letter to her commodore, handsomely ac- h nowleclging the compliment:? , Callao, 4th July, 1849. 4 With much pleasure did I witness the display of oar lational flag at the maat-bctd of your vessel, and thia '' let pure was heightened at the sound of each gun fired a y you in compliment to that flag. I hereby return o banks. from a warm heart, and this mora particularly b you condescended to return the salute of a merohaut p bip My sincere desire is, that the feelings whieh n rompted you may ever exist between ui. a I am. most respectfully, yours, ii 8. H. JOHNSON. a Vice Consul of the t'nited States of America. tl 'orifT de OffiKOM, Commander of the Frenoh brlg-of- t war Genie. ft This was followed by one from the gallant cap- a un, to which we refer:? Fsekch bbic-of-war Oenik, ) n Bay or Calao.) Sia?I have received your kind note, and am very a appy to peroeive that you have understood my in* ? ftition when two nations are so intimately eon- V feted as the United States abd France have been for w n many years, the anniversaries of th* glnrlou* days rt f th* one are also glorious days of rejoicing for the w ther. Be not therefore surprised that I hastened to ii plr brate. as it deserved, the anniversary of the great d ay of American liberty and Independence Please, Ir. receive the expression o/my most sinoere and aor- _ ial sentiments. DK GUIDON. 1 lr. J. H Johmoj, Vice Consul of the United States _ of America. lf Venezuela.?The schooner Herculean arrived J ist night, direct from Curacoa, which place she u ;ft on the 1st inst. The intelligence from Mara- * aibo was to the effect that Gen. Paea's party ? till held possession of the Castle, and had taken le town, which, however, was stnc'Iy blockaded b y a strong force of government vessels. Gen- tl aez was at Curacoa, waiting for vessels to attack 11 je fleet of Monagas. w Ha'iti Aoain in Tkoihi.k.?The President of lis unsettled country has issued a proclamation (forming the people of Huyti that it is bis inten- M on to send an army against tl.e .Spanish | art of "j le island, for the purpose ot subjecting it to his c< lie, and on the 13th innt., an expedition wii " ttiug out to proceed at once to the southward. w ? w Movement* of IndividI'.Als. The Hon Nathan Clifford. Knroj Extraordinary oj nd Minister Plenipotentiary from the t'nlted Stataa , H ? the Republic of Mexico, pa*?ed through tbia city in esterdav on bla war to Washington ila return* m ith the higb honor of having auoceeded In reinstating pi intcable diplomatic relation* between the two oounle? He lett tbe city of Mexico en the l*t of Nnvam- 01 ?r. leaving hi* Secretary of Legation. Robert Walab. cc P. Kaq , Charge d'Affaires, ml interim. Mr. Clifford ll g? 9 a temporary visit to bia family, and will return to ai exleo the latter part of lieoember. T In company with Mr Clifford la Ilia Excellency of on Louif de la Rosa, the new Minister from tfexloo al i tbe 1'nlted State*, a gentleman of high literary and ell leutlflc reputation. aud of great political Influence. Li e was mainly Instrumsntal in establishing peace be- I* reen tbe count-lea. aud will, no dnubt, prove himaelf u>etul. patriotic and courteous dlpleuiatlat and reeaentative rf hla government at oura. Helaaoaom- fT inled by hi* highly asoomplishrd and Intelligent Bl mily. and hy a diplomatic suite of Keren gentleman Intelligence and merit The Secretary of the Legar>n. Mr Iturblde, a younger son of the Emperor, I* it now with tbe embaaay, proceeding by a different tu nte to Washington. James Kellogg. Esq . acting Conacl of the t'nlted uUs st tbe city of Mexico, la also In company with ese gentlemen, making a burrUd vlalt to Waahtnton. ^ * is a gentleman o( much intelligence and worth, and ? is been highly useful to our citlxena, duobirged Idlers aud orbers who have bad bualiiaa* or been left rf Mexico. Mr. Black. the newly appointed Consul la ,,, i Ms way to Mexico If he lias not already rcached ], ere ? Mottle Jnu.-rmf, A'or 18 V( Mai>Ivo8?A mad don wan killed in Concord, 11> as*., on Saturday last, aluoe which time two or three 1 fl hera have been killed on auaplclon of mad neaa On* ? ?* al?o been killed In Aston; and we learn that In iow. a person who bad been bitten by a dog had exibited S)ni|.ton)S of hydrophobia.? hot ton Timet, m 'member ii t* Cisu N*hu*tiow ?The weather ooatlnaea Ma ^' iretlvely mild llaln la thraatoned a* we go to proa* ^ bete it still every appearance of a weak'* wnfntwr- Jn pled navigation The boat*, however, are generally *??.> bfaju. in. - Maun Jjurr.a!t Zuv. 21 Theatrical and Musical. Put THUTC.-Mn, Shtv'i banalt take* plaee it ha Park Theatre to-night. Tha principal piece of tha >T?nlng will be Sbaridan Knowles' muoh admired play f" Lore " To tboaa who ban *aaen Mr* Shaw per. loaata the Counteaa not oaa word need be aald, axsept tt at abe appear* In that obaraoter thU evening ; knt tknu ?k? li..? ??? V. M ? --- ?V v-J i? - ""?? ?V? men *w iiprhUHkve i* to witueMi h-r performance to that role. It may la truth be averred that a nob treat ia in stora for thein. Th?- flM lady who la to be tb?i hntdcitr; on the pratent aeration em-eld In whatever aha undertake*; but m me of ber favorite character* are more adautad tob?ri>tjle and voloe than other*, and henoe suoh oarfrrinanee* appear dlrtioKuUhed. even In the bright lift ot her bletrionlo triumph*. One of those parte, wbirh briny cut in an eminent deitr**. not only the high quality but the pure style of the lady'a aotiug and reading, if the Countess in the play of Lore, or tile Uountees and the Serf" The varied emotion* the contending past-ions, the final victory of lore over pride, the abandonment of rank and ita rigid rules, with all lta state the giving up of all. after the mo*t severe mental aonlio'a? nil these. with tha various inAnion* and eotorings are accomplished by Mr* Shaw in a style wblnh is the pt plut ultra of tbe line of aotting lor wblch It belong* Tbe ether character* in th* piece are well oa*t, and there I* therefore do danIter but that the pieoe will paaa off well. The faroe for the evening it, -'Doctor Dliwortb," aad the orchestra promire the performance of two excellent overture! Bom rt Tiihthf.?There will be great doing* here ^o- night, a* tha new tragedy of '-Genevieve of lira bant'' if to be played for the first time. Miss Wemyse will play the prloeipal character, Genevieve. and we expeo1 that it will prove to ba a most elegant performance, a" Mirs W baa evinced most superior talents, and In tha aigber walka of the drama she will In time obtain a (Teat name. The tragedy will, of oours?, be brought iut in first rate atyle, and every effort ha* been made ay the management to aet it before the pubiio in a perfect manner Mr. J. II Hall. N 11. Clarke, and ill tbe best members of tbe company will appear in it. R e we glad to see that Slgnora Cioooa and Signor Seri are again engaged at the Bowery, and will appear .his evening in some of their elegant dances. Tbey ire always welcome si me onwnry. wnere meir gnoi tid elrpance h?Tc obtained for them numerous aauiirers. The very funny farce of the " House Dog," and (he romantic drama of the " Flying Dutchman," In irhieh Mr Stevens personates that unfortunate mariner so well, will form the remainder of the even lug's (ntaiDDifut In the faroe of the *' Pouxe Dog," we sxpent Winans will be very funny as Dust. The week >pens well at the Bowery, and we doubt not the house will be well filled this evening. Broadway Theatre.?This evening, Mr. Mordooh ippt ars in his popular oharaoter of Jack Rover, in the remedy of'Wild Oats;" and with Vaehe, as Sir George rhunder; Fredericks as Banks; Hadawayas Sim; and { Miss F. Wallack, as Lady Amarinth. Those who at:endthe Broadway, to-night, will enjoy a rich, Inteleotual treat. Added to tbe interesting features of this :omedy. will be a beautiful Spanish drama, entitled 'The Little Devil's Share " Tbe part of King Ferdinand,of Spain will be sustaioed by Mr Frederloks; hat of Don Raphael by Mr. Lester; and Oil Vargot by I'aohe Tbe oharaoter of Carlo will also be ably repreicnted

by Miss Fanny Wallack, and the other parts will be sustained by the excellent stook company at:ached to this theatre. Mr. Murdoch is a very good icter, and a great favorite; end if the management continue to keep snch attraction before an Amerioan mdience, who will not be humbugged by the announcement of men as stars, who nave no claim to mch position, either by natural or acquired abilities, they will sucoeed in crowding their houses every night. National Theatre.?The entertainments at this iouse this evening, will be of the most novel and pleasing oharaoter, as an entirely new romantic drama wll' be prodnoed, expressly ealculated t# show off ths peculiar capabilities of F. A. Canfleld, who, from bis great strength, has been named tbe American Heronles. Mr. Canfleld is, probably, the most powerful and aotlve man in the United States, and, withal, anexcelleut actor. Tbe drama of the -Twin Brothers, or the Wild Man of the Mountains," in whioh he appears tonight, has been prepared for representation with the greatest care, and will, no doubc, meet with the greatest applause. Among other extraordinary feats, vlr. Canfleld will raise a cannon, of 6<i0 lbs weight on his shoulders, and then (Ire it off. - The danoes, tableaux, ind scenery, will all be of the most splendid desorip* ' tion. Messrs. MoFarland, Burke. Purdy, Tilton. Mrs. ! rKanman anH Mm khitvannH will all annaaw In *kta >iece The very fa?orlte extravaganza of the ''invisible Prlnoe." and the graDd romantic drama of Che , Spirit ol the Waters," which is always so welcome at .he National, will oonolude the entertainment*. The 'Invisible Prince" ia one of the neatest extravaganza* ! re have ever seen, and oannot be too olten preheated -ittie Miss Carline, the pretty dunieutt, will also ap>ear in the course of the evening bi rtoji'h Thratb*?The great snooess of the maisgement of this theatre seems to Impel Barton toad, litional exertions, in order to please his numerous pairon*. who have so muoh admired his happy selections tt rutting the taste* of aualenoes, who desire light and imuMng dramatic representation* To-night, the iroftramme presen a three excellent piece*. The iom?dy of ''The Good Old KnglWh Gentleman;" he laughable farce of the '*Irinh En*a?era?nt," nd the very suooe?sful burletta of ' Mu?lcal Li-rivals." Burton, decidedly the best comedian a bis line that can be tound in the Union, rill play bis favorite charaoter of Squire Breallands. Ir Biougham, an aotor of versatile abilities, will peronate the part of Tim Kafferty, in the faroe of "Irish ^ogageicenta;" and Miss Chapman, an excellent acres*, will play the character of Jenny Jing'l. In the fterpiece will be Introduced several beautiful airs, rhich. in the hands of Miss Chapman, must gain for er additional favcritea among audiences she has so ften delighted by her comio melodies. Bho*dw*t Circus.?The elegant equestrian entersinments at this establishment are well appreciated y the public, If on* oan form aay opinion by the way d which the folks crowd every evening to witness the oings at the clrons. Messrs. Trjron and Thompson, o use rather a homely phrase, are doing a big business t the circus ; and as they have a first-rate oompany f performer*, and a most admirably trained stud of orses. they are enabled to produoe the most remarkable ertormanees ever seen in a circus. Besides the horselant-hip, there are various other entertainments, such t acrobat feats, comic Dantomlmu*. beautiful irroun. . ops. ptrformanoes on the elevated oord, and. to crown t 11. the clowns, Gossin and Gardner, ktep up a con- c innal fire of jokes and witticisms. Not the least at- j ractive feature of this establishment is the very com- h >rtable manner In which visiters are accommodated, ( s the building is thoroughly warmed throughout. j ZoouonuiL Hall.?The grand oollcction of anl. * iala now exhibiting at this establishment la well worth kiting. They are all in most excellent health, and re the most favorable specimens of wild animaU that e have ever seen in any exhibition The name of 'an .Amburgb has long been moot favorably conneoted ith all exhibitions ot this kind, and his long axpe- * lenoe and intimate acquaintance with the habits and d ants of his charges, are guarantees of the perfection c u which he keeps them. There are two exhibitions t ally, vis : from IX to 4, and 6 to 9 P. M. t Christy's Minstrels.?The members of this cem- J any will, this week, give a most amusing series of 1 oneerta, or what may be more appropriately termed B isceiianeous entertainments; although their singing 1 i the principal feature, there are various other enter- ' tinmenUi. such as dancing, the Rtbiopean statuary, 1 moat langhabte affair, and performances on the vio- 7 n, accorileon. and other Instruments, all duly sealined with capital jokes, conundrums, fee. Their con- 0 i-rt room at Mechanioa' Hall, U nightly orowded to * ices*. J Thk New Orleans Serenade**?Ethiopian muslo c as now become such a favorite and popular entertain- r tent, and so much competition has sprung up in it, 3 at] in order to satisfy audiences, it is neoest-ary that \ lie bands engaged in giving these entertainments 0 lould be composed of musicians of the first order c one others will take. Of suoh materials it the band ^ hose name beads this article composed, and they nrpoee giving a series of moat elegant Concerts at the t tnyvfwant Institute, commenting thla evening. e lessre. Swaine. Kalner. Burke, Collins, Sanford and fa latter Ole Bull, compose the band, and their list of , >ngs Is long and varied, comprising burlesque, satl- tl cal, sentimental, aerious and operatlo musio. Their e >ocerts, for the laat few weeks, at one oOour principal p, teatres. have given the greatest satisfaction, and ft ow thai they have started on their own responsibility, e e doubt not, thev will bn even more pleasing. They jj 111 oommencc this evening, at 8 o'olcok. tl Smith's Minstrels are giving most excellent Kthi- b lian.Concerts, at that elegant establishment, the New P oom, In Broadway. The company is computed of s< oat excellent and papular singers, and Mr. Smith, the cl s eager will tske care to keep his patrons well sup- si led with the most favorite music of the day ol C*mphkll'> Mmnsru.?Kimberly la not to be mght napping In his management of the Campbell t( >n carts, which are pronounoed bj the vnrv intelli- tl hi buu iwunjuiuiv auuieunes which oignu; coa- " egat* at Society Library, to b* most admirable. w heir programme i* divided into thro* part*, each on* m wbiob it made up of a moat a<reeat>l* variety of a nging. play inn and dancing. Mr. L. J. II Crosby * ng* a number of original songs every evening, and ? uke Wert. Herman, Harry,and tii? rest, are all excel- * nt fingers and joker*. pi Mci.oo? bit.?White'* Ethiopian 8erenadera, nine In lmber. give mort amusing entertainment* every ening, at tbl* snug house. They are well patronUed, _ d give every satisfaction to their audience* Akec dotk or (>rmrkal Taylor.?The following j,. nny incident : lelated ol General Taylor:? M After the tiding* of the result of the election In PennIvania had reached General Taylor, he left Baton [<uge on board of a steamboat. for hi* plantation in iraisslppl During the passage, a stranger who hap- j: ned to be a democrat, entered Into a political connation with Oen Vaylor, and In the cnursti of hi* P* tnatks said he thought ()?n Tajlftr totally tinquill- J* 'd for the office, and a*ked the general if he was a '' aylor nan. Old Zaoh eaid, " Not much ; I did not >Ut the Taylor ticket, and my family, especially the . d lady, are all oppoted to him" A gentleman at | ils n-on>ent (tepping up. spoke to (J?n I'aylor, call ?' g him by name, when the stranger began to feel " ry uncomfortable, and finally disappeared ^ From Pout aw 1'kinci.? Th?* Fuftllt du Com- ^ errr, ol the 5th inet., h*a been reoeived It conins nothing ol Interest beyond an account of tb* liberation* of tha Representative Asaembly. aud th* ibn lesion, by proper committee*, of a project for th* tlnction In great part of th* existing dutie* on tb* iporteand export* af th* Itlaad. Nothing bad, bow j r?r, been decided oa. j, CHjr iMtclllfcliM. Aiuct or thi Citt YnTMvtr.-Xtnr fboaa i ion beautiful Sabbath than yesterday. Tba morming wai Ilka tba early (prlng, and all nature seemed wrappad in holy reyereuoe. Naw York la said iob?i moat wicked city a faat which none will doubt, while all must adult that there ara thouiauds of derotad Christiana Tha churohea war* all filled, and a quiet almost uncommon prevailed. The Sabbath pleaaurea, urn* tlmo pant ao oommon. ?wm all to have beaa abandoned, and tbe city ptwntud a hohdh of obeerful nolfiuutiei-K rarely wlini'Hiwd Thn* plaoaa which have long bwn tbe great dinturbern of tbe Sabbath, wharu tbe polsonoua draught Ik administered, seemed arannt forsaken. and faw wern to ba txeo ?h *? oouutentnoea told the tali- of sorrow. 1 b? 1>uhj bum of traitte ?ta Kutpmdrd. save hara and there a little atand. beside *hlch stood a female, containing a hid ill quantity of fruit or confectionery. Around tb? tire aat the family group, while. the elder of the number raliearsed tbe incident - of by gone d%ys \I1 seamed jojouaneta. that waa visible to the multituda; but, aa every day, in a gieat alty, thera waa torrow and grief to be s?en within tba walla of that house. where it would appear peace and happiness ahould reign And again, where comfort would teem to be a atranger, all waa contentment and happiness Enter that splendid mansion, but tread lightly, leat the noi^aof the foot?'.ep dlaturb the dyltg. Look upon tbe emaciatad frame of that aged man stretched upon the couoh of death, while over him rtandaa fair form,but in aniloua oarafor tba dying father'a fate The tear atart' from the >ofl blue eye, and course* down a obeak unknown before to torrow. and ber young heart knowa not of theapproaohing end. How fondly doea abe hope ! and yet, aa the pulse growa more feeble, tbe heart-rending truth of vain hi pe spring* up befere her, and darkens the ray of that cherished star He for whoae life abe would sacrifice bar own, seems to slumbHr. and a momentary ((low overspreads hit pale cheek foriaging to her young heart again the sacred conciliation that all will jot be wall. s>be steals softly from her pott, from wbioh, for hours she baa not been absent, that hU rest may be undleturbed. But ere tha last look esoapes her mi ad, ?be it called K*ain by the gasping of that parent. The rold perspiration stands upon bis forehead, and, openins his eyes, he extends to his darling sentinel the stiffened band, to bid farewell forever, and ere she oan ppeak, and prees It to her heaving boeom. his form lies cold in death. She shrieks as his spiris wings Us way from earth and falling, embraces the lifeless clay. But* short time since, she was gayest of the gay, and dreamed not that sorrow would invade the tbreehoiil of her affection, and l?y in waste her brightest anticipations. In infancy the mother was torn from the happy circle; but she knew not of It, and all her affeotions were centered in him who had guided her tottering ?teps from childhood to womanhood, and pressed upon her youthful forehead the impress of paternal alfeotion. All her hopes wither under the blighting shock, and she fink* in sorrow and despondenoy. Step aside, a Lid wbat is the soene t Only the partition wall separates mirth and pleasure from sorrow and grief. As the evening draws on, the greatest preparations are making for a bridal feast. See the magnifloent iorm of her irho is about to link her fate through life with that of anoilier She i? happy, little thinking tha behind the curtain of time tbu bitter days of sorrow may await her Her step is now light and elastic, and she fancies a life of happiness unalloyed. All the members of the family are gathered round the blazing hearth, save one. The mother is not there ; she has long sinoe paised to that bourne whence no traveller returns; but her guardian spirit bevers over and looks down upon the assembled throng. The bridegroom arrives, gay and happy, and soon stands beside her whom he is about to swear to protect and love In another moment the twain are one flesh, and the warm congratulations of friends greet them The aged father, with streaming e>es, pronounce* his benediction upon his children, and in the fullness of bis heart breathes a silent aspiration to Heaven for their happiness. They are happy now, and their lives may be happy at the eve of nuptial life. Age will settle the gar and mirthful maid to the staid and domestic wife. The perplexities of life may be made easy, and joy may be their lot The youthful pleasures she so often was wont to indulge in, will be suspended by domeatlo duties; and as she glides down the stream of time, escape the sorrows whloh make the heart desolate and the traces of oare visible Thus pasces the Sabbath in this mighty city, made up of devotion and vice, happiness and sorrow. Little is known to the careless observer, of the amount of pleasure or sorrow which a single day may produee ; of the rending griefs which may distract the aohing heart or the bright anticipations whioh fill the young and buoyant spirit. Firm ? A Are broke out on Saturday night in the More of Messrs. Campbell k Wright. No 114 Hudson street, caused by a match falling into a ball of cotton. The damage was trifling. A fire broke out yesterday morning in the building No 121 fluster street, Fhich wss put out with trilling damage. The building In the rear of No. 142 Fulton street, as noticed In the Herald of yesttrday morning, *?i ooeupied by Mr. Jaeptr W Hughes, silversmith. The upper story was Bittely destroyed, together with its contents, which of considerable value, and said to be fully inland. Benefit to thf Fund of the Fire Department.? Metsra Tryon and Thompson, of the Broadway Cirous. have tendered the proceeds of the bouse, on Wednesday evening next, to the benefit of the fund for the widows and orphans ot deceased firemen. This act of [|li>interested generosity is in perfeot keeping with the Bbaraoter of those philanthropic gentlemen, and there is no doubt but the splendid establishment will be filled to its utmost oapacity. Such acts of liberality cannot 'ail to have the *ff>-ct as they most justly deserve, of srowning all their efforts with success. Dirty Streets.- The oomplaints about the horrible sondltion of the streets are coming in from every luarur, and really it is high time something should he lone. The following communlcatinn from a oitisen of :he Firi-t ward, will give the reader some idea of what the people in that nectioa are obliged to submit to, in sonsequeaoe of the non-fulfillment of the obligations jy the contractors, and the remissness of the Comnon Council ia not compelling a strict performance .heiewith:? Sir:?i would beg leave through your oolumn?,to lall the attention of the proper authorities to the exraorainary filthy condition of the streets in the First sard; Liberty, Cedar, Thames. Greenwich, Washingon, West, not to speak of Rector, Morris and the >tb?r thoroughfares, are alt oovered with a coating of nud at least a foot deep. The crossings are by no neans exempt from this covering; indeed, many of them tave an extra share, and the very side walks have ,h?lr load. Never, indeed (even with the experlenoe vhioh a life leug residence tn New York will give on he subjeot of dirty streets.) have I seen such an extrairdinary amount of Olth allowed to remain so long tn he public thoroughfares. The only excuse I can hear CP thia ato.ta* nf affaln la that 'leaning of the atreeta of thin ward, are unable to meet bur engagement*. Whatever may be the reason, it >ught to be remedied; and I would respectfully oall on Mderman De Forest, the popular and energetic repreentative of this section of the oity la the Common 'ouDOil, to use his beat effort* at the meeting of the ioard to-morrow evening, (Monday), to help hia oontituents out of thU "scrape," or rather want of scrape." Supreme Court?Special Term. Before Judge Harris. Normmcs 25 ? Sheldon vi H'erki, et a/.?This was i motion by the defendants in a judgment creditor's nit, that the r-feree review his decision by which ha letermined that the defendant Week* should deliver iver to the reoeiver tbe sum of $4,790 ia money whloh be referea decided to be in hia possession, or under lis control. Tbe evidence relied upon to sustain the lec'slon of the referee, was that, on the 10th of Maroh, 847 tbe defendant Weeks sold his real estate, and r?erved $6 000 in money?that he bad suspended payoent on the 17th or Maroh. owing debts to about a?enty different creditors, and upon hia examination, 1 teiore the referee, be had stated that he had paid tha rhole amount|of moneys, so received, to his creditors n satisfaction of what he owed?that he kept no books if account, and owed a good deal of borrowed money, .nd kept no memorandum of his payments, and could tot tell to whom he paid the moneys to tbe extent of he said sum of $4,790. The referea decided that beause tbe defendant could not atate how ha had dlairsed of the moneys, ha must be deemed to be still in oasessioa, notwithstanding bis denial upon oath; and )e made an order accordingly, that he pay the same ver to a receiver After hearing the arguments of ounsel oa both sides, the court took the papers, prelous to giving Its decision. Same vi Same?This was a motion by tha plaintiff 0 review a decision of tha referee, by vhloh he dlreotd a olauae to be Inserted in the assignment executed >y tbe judgment debtor, axoeptlng saoh property aa ras by law exempted from exeoution. It appeared bat, before filing the bill, tbe judgment debtor had excuted a bill of sale of all hia personal property to hia on, who was living with him, which waa alleged to ba -audulent. because It had not been followed by any hange of possession. The defendant contended that ' the title did not paaa by tha bill of aale, bo was en1 tied to retain such artlolea as the law exempted from elng applicable to the payment of his debts. The iftimifi, in reply, instated mat, between rattier and >n. the title had paaead, and that, aa against the lalm of the father to an exemption, the creditor took lob title a* the grant** bad acquired under th* bill rsale. Judgment reserved Same ra. Somt.?1 hi* wan a motiontorefer theeatai* > a refer**, to hear and determine, on the ground that le bill wai fllud to a*t aaide an assignment and traum of property on th* ground of fraudj and that it ould be necessary, before a final deore* could b* *de, to ascertain th* amount of property reoeired nd tbe dlapoaltloni thereof, and that auoh Inquiries ould require the examination of long aocounta. It aa refitted on the ground that auch examination ould be cone* quent, upon a d*cr** in fjavoroftha aintiff, and that, until auch deoree waa made, the atute gave no authority to refer. Reaerred. Court of General Seaalona. eforo the Recorder and Aldermen, McKnight and Crollua. Not. 26 ? Stnteneei.- Michael Snyder and Oeorge xltr. oonvloted of assault and battery on Martin I'olf, wen- flood $KO each. Frederick Kolti, convicted ' aaaaultlng and beating Sarah Irving, waa alao oonamnttd to pay a fine of $M. Hild to Uatl.- I-barlea Loiter, impleaded with William nole, charged with assault and battery on Mlohael arrlngton gave ball in the aun of $600, to ap ar and answer. J(hn Kobertaon, charged with rgery in the s?<v>nd degree, some aix yeara ago. waa eld to bail for lila appearance for trial. Auguatu* elk nap becajn* hla aurety In the aum of $1,000 trnltni r Stitprnrfi rf ?I n the caae of Margaret Murt,y, aliai Duval, couvioted of k**ping a disorderly Diiie at 113 Church atr**t, judgment waa aaapanded y the Court. IJi* hm ?<d fritm Ufr?tnitancrt,~-in the oaa* of Murly fc Hoffman. Indicted for selling lottery tickata, the efendanta were dl?charged from ihelr r*co,<nii%noee, tie prce*cullon net bring abl* to trv th* oaae In oona*uence of the continued absence of wltneaaea. Court adjourn* d for the term Naval Intelilgenra. It la rumored that Commodore fark*r baa haen orer< d to the command of the Braatlian Squadron, in lace of Commodore Stow, relWved. AUDIMONAL BLBCTIOH RBTUBHI. Vote of Okie. ms _ ? Ccnntit*. Cloy. Polk. Birn v. Can. Taylor W y-m Artaom .... 1,252 1.811 87 1 080 1 Ht Tag Allen 779 1082 9 1.070 TM f Ashtabula.. 3,383 1,123 687 878 1,114 2 487 Athene. . . . 2C60 1 425 220 1,609 1846 Z? A'b ?bd . . . New county. 2,619 1341 97fc Aoglaiie. . . Newoounty. 1 038 * 467 14 Belmont.. .. 3 140 2,821 184 2 8l<2 2723 648 Brown 1 798 2 342 130 2667 1,771 401 Butler 2 168 3 648 01 8,638 1 969 Ml Carroll 1,701 1 689 140 1,396 1 4.3 346 Champaign . 2 089 14u6 32 1 608 1,878 839 Clark 2 477 1 167 43 1.376 2 608 208 Clumont... 2 189 2 827 106 2 833 2 204 404 lllliutu . . . 1.730 1,133 ITS 1.122 1.2S3 TU Columbiana 3,416 3 741 217 2 732 1,850 8*6 Coi-hoeton.. 1,886 2 284 60 2 422 1.814 1ST Crawford. .. 1 197 1.738 8 1 678 *S2 00 Cajaboga.. 8 331 2 3e9 312 2.868 1,770 2 604 l>?rke 1 408 1.407 23 1,554 1 508 81 D'l*??r?... 2 548 2 017 118 1.574 1 866 260 Defiance... New ceunty. 667 381 21 Lrie 1.458 1261 66 999 1,490 081 ; Fairfield... 8 642 2 61:9 16 3,616 2 438 42 I Kayette. . . 1229 678 67 910 1 157 1? i Franklin... 2 965 2,498 72 8 0.!9 3 11*9 284 i OaJlU 1.484 957 81 1081 1030 OS ! Geauga.... 2 274 1,101 233 022 872 1378 | Creese . . . 2 422 1.380 120 1 250 2 034 044 j Guernsey... 2 746 2,628 218 2 604 2,875 43a ! Hamilton .. 7 201 8,983 298 10.836 9 018 1 980 Hancock ... 9u7 1,247 2 1,601 1.016 ' 22 Hardin..., 610 495 6 606 690 01 harribon ... 2.039 1.760 196 1,668 1.604 648 Henry 229 246 ? 297 217 If Highland .. 2 148 2 164 114 2,224 2,114 844 Hocking... 710 1,289 2 1,319 856 23 Hulrnea. . . . 1,142 2 317 5 2,224 1.110 46 Huron 2,604 2,130 138 1.769 1,950 S70 JackM>n . . . 908 1,040 13 1.108 987 60 Jefferson... 2,3*6 2,364 95 2 231 2 147 466 Knox 2 746 3,324 134 2 890 1,910 660 Lake 1,818 901 109 716 777 904 Lawrence .. 1 440 668 3 746 1 104 63 Licking... 8,500 3,840 238 3 468 3 0JO 601 Logan .... 1026 1,016 93 1.137 1,062 2ft Lorain .... 1.950 1,793 473 1.473 047 1 610 Lucaa 1,167 881 12 1,197 1,298 S*T MadUon . . . 1.269 643 8 712 1 320 M Marion . . . 1.426 1.480 88 1,193 1.001 66 Medina ... 2 046 1.920 221 1,830 1,140 1,0M Meigs 1,341 880 41 1.014 1,327 306 Mercer .... 423 812 4 041 360 10 Miami .... 2672 1,067 113 1,822 2 542 271 Monroe . . . 1.210 2.645 114 2 674 999 830 Montgomery 8.888 3,101 83 3 330 8 501 304 Morgan ... 2 107 2 021 64 2,448 2,320 814 Muskingum. 4,489 3.196 80 8,380 4,428 22$ Morrow New County 1884 1,100 407 Mahoning.. New County 1.953 720 1 042 Ottawa .... 241 233 9 231 190 ' 46 Perry 1,627 2273 8 2192 1,488 10 Paulding.... 03 192 ? 198 7J I'iokaway ... 2.219 2012 10 1.990 2,115 24 Pike 800 836 10 909 843 88 Portage ... 2,610 2 247 244 2,149 1,270 1,127 Preble 2 262 1,626 70 1,510 2,100 314 Putnam 1M HOT Q R'\A OA* Richland... 3,443 6 674 111 3,177 2 088 18T Rom 8,321 2 3HO 90 2 306 8,394 1T4 Sandusky .. W7 1,214 12 1,148 928 125 Scioto 1.619 1,095 ? 1 288 1.838 IS Svneca 1,727 2,310 41 2,M6 1,638 483 Shelby 1.020 1,014 28 1.129 1,021 4* Stark 2 962 3,675 78 3 495 2,382 670 Summit ... 2 841 2 050 184 1.815 1,892 1,068 Trumbull... 3,837 3544 738 1.951 1.864 2 076 Tuscarawas. 2 690 2,358 36 2,553 2 862 184 Union 1.009 710 82 797 1,03* 178 Van Werl|.. 168 270 ? .181 228 ? Warren 2 822 1,795 86 1,881 3,626 402 Washington 2.174 1,686 161 1 930 2,079 482 Wayne . . . 2 759 8.785 76 3,3oO 2,284 1M Williams ... 553 873 ? 610 S2S 164 Wood 676 670 1 638 047 12* Wyandotte.. New county 1,059 961 48 Total, 165,113 149,061 8,050 164.882 188,898 36 46$ Carsorer Taylor 18,488 Cms less than Taylor and Van Buren ...... 18,99* Clay over Polk 6,062 Clay less than Polk and Birney 1,998 Total Tote in 1848 328.714 Total vote in 1844 312,224 Increased yote 18,498 The above table does not include the rote of Pennington townthlp. in Licking county, (demooratlo,) which was not returned. In 1644 the democratic rote of Ohio was 149 081; it is now 164,802, being a gain of 6.801 in four years. The whig rota of 1841 was 156,113; it is now 188,898. bring a decrease, in four years, of 16.717, about equal to the demooratlo majority in the State. The free soil vote in 1844 was 8.U60; it is now 86,468, being an i nor ease of 27,406. or 10,089 more than tke ? hJg loss. Iloryland selection. , 1848. > 1844. > Countiei. Taylcr Can. V. B. Clay. Polk. Allegany 1,579 1,620 3 1,424 1,491 Anne Arundel. 1,693 1,486 5 1,777 1,603 Bait, city 10.474 10,995 72 8,413 8,8-6 Knit, rou'ntv. .. '2 527 *2 fitW 7 9 ?ll 9 7lfi Calvert 431 335 ? 481 344 Caroline 492 580 ? 680 558 Carroll.. 1,763 1,672 7 1,784 1,694 Cecil 1,504 1,444 4 1,527 1,509 Charles 769 398 ? 785 519 Dorchester.... 1,367 820 ? 1,377 903 Frederick 3,158 2,983 20 3,190 2,994 Hartford 1,521 1,253 3 1,517 1,217 Kent 615 446 ? 718 527 Montgomery.. 1,057 771 1 1,124 852 Pi ince George. 1,051 733 1 1,054 606 Queen Anne .. 725 612 ? 719 722 Somerset 1,413 1,005 ? 1,419 902 St Mary 7?j 422 ? 783 468 Talbot 706 719 1 795 712 Washington .. 2.688 2,434 1 2,633 2.M5 Worcester.... 1,351 1,130 ? 1,453 900 Total 37,702 34,528 125 35,9*1 32,676 Taylor over Cass 3,174 Taylor over Cass and Van Buren 3,049 Clay over Pelk 3,308 Total vote in 1848 72,366 Total vote in 1844 68,661 Increased vote 3,696 Kentucky. A telegraphic deapatoh from Frankfort, fays that the official return* from ninety-one oountU* exhibit a gain for Taylor on Mr. Crittenden'a majority, of 8.13$. There were eight oonntle* to bear from. Mr Crittenden'* majority in the State was 8,421; General Taylor'* majority will bo a boot 14 000. Indiana. In 73 countlea, official and unoffioial, Cast'* majority over Taylor i* about 8.500. Twenty-tiro oouatiaa remain to be beard from, whioh may reduo* this majority. Votk of the States.?If the States are divided in sentiment on the Presidential question?fifteen going for Taylor, and fifteen for Caea?th* former will bare canted all the original State* lare two, Virginia and South Carolina. Of the State* *lnoe formed. Taylor carried bat Ore, and Can* thirteen. Tbe We*term State*, consisting of Ohio, Indiana, Illinoia, Miohigan, and Wiroonain, formed out of tbe territory oeded by Virginia, and covered by the Ordinanee of 1787, Caas carrie* entire Virginia, if our recoileot'toa aervea oa, is the only 8tate in tbe Union tuat baa never voted for a federal President She cast her vote twioe for WaahI inotnn ah? vnt mA f/?? ?aKu*> A ?? elected, and twice afterwards ; she voted for Madison and for Monroe In 1824, her electoral vote was east for Crawford In 18*28 and In 1832, the voted for Jaokfon ; in 1(36 and 1840, for Van Buren ; in 1844, for Polk, and at the last election cast her vote for Cam and Butler?Ohio Slatetman. Vone op NorthCaroi.ina.?The official returns from all the counties in the State have betn received at the Executive Office, and the vote stands thus, (Yanoy count; *ipected, on acoount of some Informality In tha return:) Taylor 48.519 ClHt 84,809 8 6M maj. Add Yancj for Taylor 81 msj. Taylor's majority $,081 Wisconsin Lbowi.attrk.?The returns indicate <bat the democrats will have a majority over both whig* and Van Burenltes in joint ballot Some members who have been eounted on by the Van Bursa managers, may act with the democrats. The position of our democracy Is se radical in favor of free soil and all otber liberal measures, that there Is no ground of difference between real free soil democrats. The federalists In the third party are of course oppoaed to all such united action, as their hope Is of an ultimata coalition with the Taylor party. These men are opposed to homestead exemption, ho.? Witconrin, tf*t. 15. ^ Minwwta haa elected a representative to Congress, who will claim hla seat from the Territory of Wisconsin. The bill establishing the State of Wisconsin, did not repeal the old law governing the Territory. consequently the settlements not ambraoad wiibin the hute law, are still the Territory of Wisconsin, and fully entitled to a representative la Congress. Common Plena. Before Judge Ingraham NnvKMB?:? 27?Henry /innArin t? Knhnrt .lllrn tl all. ?ThiaWM an action 01 tro??r, to r?oover tha *?iua ?f a quantity of groomM, mkeu in rxeaution in favor of defendant*, in Augu>>t. 1817 The ohih wan triad before and tba Jury disagreed It app*ar*d, in proof, that Htt?-r tba fornn-r trial, a material wit nan* on tba part of the plaintiff died, and plaintiff * counsel offerad to give in avidenc* on thl* trial tha te?timony given by him on tha toruwr trial, by producing the Judge brfore whom th? flr?t trial *mbad. Tba defendant*' oouartl objected unlMW the judge fthonld praiiminarily taatity that be remembered ami oould rapaat every worl i-vorn to by tha witness on that ocoaaioa. Tha plaint.|f> enutiM'l ineifttad that it waft anough for judge to remember tba eubfttance ofaaid truUntoik*, aiiiad by hi* minute*. Tha court held with tha p'**?ititr* oounf?i on that point and decided that tha evidence wa? edmietahie Thin ? * tha only tmoortant point in tha oaee. It wa? afterward* auminod ?h and givea to tha jury Sealed verdict. The court will *?t to hrw law fcrgunacnt* next w??k. - J