Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 19, 1851, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 19, 1851 Page 2
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Oar Boa Ion Correspondence. Boierou, August 16, 1861. PUu u at Muting*?Mr. H'inthrop Favored by the W'kig State Central Committee?IVhtg Appeals to the Free So tiers for Aid?Proposed Webster Whig State Convention, etc , etc. Then hare been numerous meeting! of. the democracy held the present week, for the purpose of boosing delegates to their State convention, which will meet on the 2Cth. At some of these meetings, resolutions hostile to all coalitions, exoept those which 'hail be attended with the pleasant result of bringing the receivers and coalescers into the Boston Custom House, hare been passed. At others, the existing coalition has been praised up. At a third class, astute men have refused to adopt resolutions of any kind. They belong to the same order of people as did the worthy man who, in a time f rebellion, declared he should wait and see on which side the hangman should be, and then join that The number of coalitionists chosen, by far exceeds that of the hunkers, but the latter have the most skill, tact, and powers of management, and may prove too much, if not tco many, for their more unsophisticated foes. "Thrice is he armed who ha-.h " the knowledge that be is omnipotent fur misehief, and that, though he cannot do any good for kn nun sin a errant tlnsl U:? :_i. IUU1?II, wv v?? ?v ? V4 UBIU1 UV UU UCIgU' bar?. Of this sort of good Samaritans, (over the left,).tbe Massachusetts democracy appear to have quite a number; and the effect of their patriotic public spirit iuay be largely experienced at Worcester, for the especial benefit of the whigs, who are patting our " hunkers" on the back, and assuring them that they aro the nicest, the sweetest,the most beautiful, and moit virtuous, of all known monsters?quite worthy, indeed, of the attention of the late Mr Trinculo, who must have been a bit of a barnuiu in his line. It has not been generally supposed that the crow who gave the fox her j cheese, because he said she was an absolute Jenny i Liud atnoDg birds, and begged she would sing j "Coming through the rye," was a very wise spec; men of tne feathered creation. The cneese which J our wb gs are after, is the rotate government, and they think it perfect Parmesan, aniare as eager ; , for it as would be a whole cover of foxes. j ( The democratic Mate convention will, it is sup- i . posed, cotitaia three parties These parties differ | , as to the best way of dealing with the slavery ques- ] tion, which will come legitimately before the oon- j ' vention in consequence of the choice of delegates to j i the State convention being one object of its meeting The first and largest of these partiei is com- j posed of men who would gladly give the whole question the go-by, if they could, but would oonsent, as an alternative, to simply re-affirm the old cretdput forth at Baltimore by several national conventions but without specifying anything. These ! men are indifferent., generally speaKing, as to who ' should be chosen delegates, provided the persons selected shall be respectable democrats. The second party is composed of men who are willing to approve of the compromises of 1850, in gross, but ( object to specific mention of the Fugitive Mave law. | The third party is made up of gentlemen who consider, or rather affect to do so, that the fate of the 1 nion, and the welfare of " the rest of mankind," depend entirely upon the action of the Massachusetts Democratic Slate Convention with j reference to the Fugitive ?lave lav. if that con vemion man oe graciously picasca to endorse tae action of Congress, thereby giving to it a sort of validity that it now must be supposed to lack, then < all wili be well except whatshall not bo so. All, in ] the sublime language of the crazy old gentleman who made love to Mrs Nickleby, then will be " gas 1 and gaiters ' Huckleberries,w ill fall a cent a quart I to the purchaser of that prime Massacbuse;ts staple, j and rise two ct nts a pint to the seller thereof. The | hills of Berkshire will dance a stately mmutt L la ] tvw with the sands of Barnstable; and misery, 1 disunion sentiments, and the extravagant increase t in the price ot putty, cease out of the land. But , should the convention refuse to contirm the work of Clay, and Cass, ar<l Webster, the consequences 8 will be dreadful The moon, in a sudden fit of c temperance, will refuse to "fill her horn;" the equi- , noctial lint will snap in twain; and the Cuba in vas ten, and the Caflre wsr be oil ruin. The Union will be smashed as Bonaparte did not smash the 11 ase of Count Cobcntzel; and the North Pole and o the N>ath Cro.-g will cemc down and act as chief b mourners at its funeral, in view of these thinzs, ! Sreat effort will be made to get a special resolve t trough the convention endorsing the Fugitive Slave iaw, aid pledging the whole democracy of g Massachusetts, inc.uiing Naushon and Tucker* c nock, and other isles of the sea, to set all manner i of man trap*, spring guns, wires, nets, and other I I admirable devices, to catch (fuashec. as he may be : t legging it for the cool and salubrious land lying on j i the other sids of the St Lawrence; and, also, to j \ the commencement of excavations to find and I destroy the " underground railway," which can 1 be effected at a trifling cost, not exceeding, j bv many millions, that of making the i Hoosac Tunnel. Wbat will be the fate "f such a | resolve, should it be introduced into the convention, c it if impossible to say The truth is, that there is i no aiccerty in all thii gabble about the compro- <j mire The very men who are foremost in this real ? for the Union have been either rabid abolitionists, t or are such at this moment, with a few exceptions. t '1 hey care no more for the Fugitive Slave law than . they do for the game laws of Kngland. Wnat is ? their motive of action, then! Simply to deceive r the Ninth, and to prepare the way lor the spoils i i&ai arc iu oe given by the democratic aaininistration 1 look over one of the lift* of delegate# chosen at a hunker meeting, ani 1 find prominent therein a man eho went ebout in Boston, in 1*U?, endeavoring to get up a free soil Van Buren pap.-r, because Morton, whe was then our Collector, was a free soiler. In another list, I find a genileinut who ased to pohliclj denounce all men who voted for those resolutive in Congress to put down abolition discussions, as " doughfaces," and he is the great ! writer among the hunkers, acd furnishes ariicltt to the /' (wt by the rod, note or perch, pro Hag that i p b? ion is a very had concern. In tile third list fiaures a gentleman who aided in electing Mr p lumber, but who has, sin ;e, had all the patiiot and i fi Unionist aroused within him by his failure to get 1 0 an office under the Mate government. I might give you fifty more instances of the lame kind of t patriotism, all go ng to show that the loudmouthed resolutions that some of our people are getting off, are the veriest "cells'' that ever oieurrtd. The ?outh will act very unwisely if it siall put its confidence in these vnl ant talker*, who have talked jnut as valiantly on the other side, an l who will do the same thing over again to-morrow, at the call of inUrist. It ia supposed that if a resolution in favor of the Fug tive Mave law shall be rejected, the hunkers will bolt, and that will lead to the runn'ng of bunker henatorial tickets, which will destr< y the coalition, in all probability, and reatore the whig* to power, though the latter party ia not only in a minority of from ten to fifteen tbouaaud, but is in a wvu uiuuuui won-' uitirai'u' u i uaii hcu iuo v?hi- v tion it a tbia chance ?f their carrying tbc >t?te c that bar bad to much to do with tie ^utrrelt of * U?e whig*, who are junt m ridteulojt aa their oppo- ? net tain their t?<k about the c?ui| rosier , Ate. , Tbeproajectr of Mr Winthrop are rtcaJii/ im- i | r<Mre. ?r..l it i? km wn that iiiinoit every member u ol the Whig >t?,e Lcn r-?I Committee u in favor of w kia n< m t atio.i. ar. i toat body haa great infl<ier,o?. When it ??i eieceii it waa rupp 1 to be a VV bater organization, but it. piarrel b<tw>entba n W beterilea and the WiDth-' k,;ua H-.i* not then p, th< u* ht of should Mr ^ iutnrop bo notu:t>a t d, . Mr. I'aKrey may be placed in oppoaitiaa to tuin by the fr> roiierf. which woulJgivij ?>hti| .net livelf- 2 ne?r to a cltwt that without it will be ot a imnt dwelling and exciting charm u-r Th> e ha< b n ? a atory in circulation that Mr I'biliipt will be f, nomtaated ac a candidate lor the .' ii'.o in K< ri . county, and Mr i'alfiey bi piae? d in r. in nation ? for (iorernor; but J ain not inclined to place much ,, credit in it. b The atand of the democratic praea r? far or of ha ? coalition ir aignifi-ant of the leterm iihi 1 n of the j balk ot that party ' rurtaio ita continuance. Kerry fi democratic paper in tba Mate, t ut three, h,w, in | Mcncf nui or o her, expreaecd i aeif favorable to tj 'n?- eoeoti. n I D* three* exception* are m? a '-ion ^ !' ?r, ti* i arrestable l''Urwt, and the Pitt.-fn.ld f, Note t >r i h?--o it way be caid, with truth, a thai the* V< t fa# ahidty, bat no plick: the P<tiriot but t.o ab lityj and the A'm? neither ej plwek t??r abi.ty. The Hunt allowed the coalition w!<*> tf"ti i i?';. i ir, and heirtily an/ported the I Ire?' Miiiiri who ??. ? i.oiaioa'td lor ta'e ."?enate>ra n ar.d loan r>|r< ta! ri, the Terj f(i titltnieo who r, aftwwarda elected Mr ~umt,?rte> th> I n ted .~MaU;e -p filiate 11 '.' Aati -h^d m b.aeu* on the coalition, w ami helped to elect at laaat, owe tr<-e i .,1c- to the .*#. e, nate. wr. ch i* a gr. ut I al for that p-t|x>* to do. j Tbe Puri u>l alone nand* pure, and f.r tb" same raaeori tha* fa fee people arc n.-ver tempted in other Heeler of life, circum-tan..-* did ne?t retnir it# <uppwrt tiece' *?rr lor the Coalition r - i r., . ar.d tbe cfore no one ever thought or cared ah ut it# c >ur?e. Haiietable count; i? ju*t a* cure to go for the whig* aa hen ton Maeli. The majority of Ita people taacb P, tree inble tbo?e excellet.t folk* on Leon* [aland, woo, . wi b oioat admirhble aonai-trrey, -till eontinta tei tup! ort Ai.dn w Jj i e'.ti and I noiel li fotnekn1, hi for I're-ident and Vi c President of the Cat at a e- ate*. Forty thou'and coalition* could not ?#aka j, Ike ir fleial t J to tha prMteipla* of w.ngi-m The wn x* hare been gireo to ur.deretani, n through 11 < LowaU t'owr i#r, ore ?f tba principal of ^ their "hunker ' e.rgan*, that it their Male oeinrcn- | tion rhell not " c. mplimcnt" Mr Webeter in *o?a j, era of tba " spontaneous" nomination, will probably be called, and a regular " bolt" be abut on the party's prcsi ecs The compliment that ia ex acted is the great man's nomination for the Presiney . and the endorsement ot his public course, including, I presume, his endorsement of the Wilmot proviso and the Fugitive Slave law, of free trade, and a high protective tariff, of a specie cur- ; rency, and a system of banking under which six _ shilling bills are issued, and sundry other lit- ,J tie inconsistencies, not to be thought of in j tt the'e enlightened times by liberal men. The q, chances of a whig demonstration in favor of Mr. "J Webster will be greatly increased by the oocurrenoe of any ouarrel in the lemocratic oonveiKun, as it it b hoped that a coalition (not "wicked," of course) lj may be effected between the " bunkers" of both : sections; and 1 havo the best of reasons for asserting that some, at least, of the democratic " hunk- i 1 ers," are enraged in carrying out certain move- t< incuts that tney have "covenanted and agreed" to perform, for certain "considerations" reoeived from leading Webster men, and the promise of more. 1 The number of these men is not large; but as tho 1 mother of mischief, according to the old saying, is f no bigger than the midge's wing, they will be foun 1 ' tiuifft funul t.n dnintr harm tn thai. # 1.4 I ' t I ? H?1 u? WW vuvir VIM tHaUVlBLOD. I speak of it as fact within my own personal know- I ledge, that overtures have been made, from some of t the highest financial qiartcrs in this city, to per- e sons oonnected with the democratic press in the ; State, to pursue such a course as should aid in build- ' irg up a Webster democratic party. Lvery ef- j i fort, indeed, has been made Dy the Webster ; t men to ootain a position that shall enablo them i to place themselves at the head of a formida- c b e political organization in Massachusetts, and ? thus, in any event, be able to have a large political t influence. As 1 have told you before, they l have small hopes of making their great leader p President; but, if t hoy are powerful at home, and t General Scott shall be chosen, they will receive his a "most distinguished consideration;" but, if they p shall be weak, they will be treated as all weak parties are treated?either with cold neglect, or studied J contempt. Should tue democrats obtain the na- p tiotal government, then the Webster men, if strong p ben , can control th; State, and distribute Senator a hips, Sic , until better days for them shall come a about, and place large prizes within their reach. t You may be assured tna all the game that is pi ly- c irg here has the good of some others betides Mr. b Webster n view, e A most lachrj inose appeal h is been made, throurh p the Botton Cornier, the oklsf Webster organ, for ti the free aoilers to come back to the whig ranks, and b take a share in the privilege of making Mr Web- \ stir President?1 mean a share in the defeat that i J1 such an attemp; is certain to meet with. Thus, d evtn the most zealsus defenders of the Fugitive g Slave law?on paper?are ready to bog, like ; o! mendicants, for the help of those whom they a have, until lately, charged with being disunionista. i They beg of them, as the sinking Caesar begged of u Cussius; and if the free soil Lassius should aid a: them, it will be culy to put them to death in another a way hereafter. Aloona. t Our Philadelphia Correspondence* Philadelphia, August lb, 1851. t! Pulitual Movements in Pennsylvania, fyc. * Governor Jehnston is now among the abolition- * ists in the western counties, upon the stump, work- . ifcg himself into their affections. He will postpone t visiting Wilmot's district?where he expects to ^ make the greatest impression in the ranks of the p democracy?till the heel of the campaign. It is \ the general impression thathe has the secret sympa- r thies of, if not a private understanding with, Wil- ^ mot. The latter is anxious to obtain the nomina- 4 tion for President Judge cf the Thirteenth Judicial 0 District, and he has pledged himself to support the j' democratic ticket if he is nominated. But should jj he not be, it is said he will throw his whole weight fi with the free (oilers, on tho side of Governor Johniton. What has given rise to this assertion, or ^ athcr belief, is the fact, that the Governor has w postponed visiting Bradford county, that strong- w lold of abolitionism, till the last moment; and, also, a' V{ he circumstance, that not a word in writing can be m xtorte J from the proviso man himself upon the at ubjeet. If the fears of the leaders in the demo- co ratic ranks be well founded, in this respect, John- jQ ton will gain some 3,000 votes in the counties of no Stadford, Susquehanna, and Tioga. This will th Lake up a part ef his losses in the city and county w< f Philadelphia, which, from eve.y indication, will it. vi rj heavy. ?i Considerable anxiety was manifested he*e among Ie democrats, when it was wbi-pertd about that ^ cveral of the State Whig Central Committee had pC irrived in town, and intended holding a grand wuncil. The tocsin was immediately sjund-d, <ji tod runners were sent out to discover, if possible, es he object of this congress of the great leaders of I n. .be whig party; but the whole move me it was so ulently conducted, that the pursuit for in o. mation v( irai given op almost in despair. This morning, lowcver, the whole object ot their visit escaped Ql 'rota one of their leaky veeaelf, who had scarcely wj ecovsred from the effects of the night's debauch. p<( And what was the object of this dnaled, Lll ;hink youl dimply to coteoct and carry out a rbetne to get the native ticket off the track?unite ts friends upon Governor Johnston, to appease the luaffected whirs?unite the Custom House And itti-CTstom liou-e cliques, and bring them again Ct ogether at the political eommunion table! W hen hi* mws was announce 1 at the democratic head ( luarter*, it elicited the lond vat and longest shouta it laughter from all present, and. as they sepa- ' mted, it was remarked that they had got rid of a fus rery heavy load of lears! The democracy of the pjt ity and county are in the highest pooublc state of excitement. The preliminary organizations of re< .he r nominati-g conventions have been settled, lev ind, on Monday, comes the tug of war among the i the 'andidates for the different offices. For some wenty offices of hotor and profit, there are some Shi ready servant." of the people, IcH) of whom must nml lecrssanly go without a crumb of the coveted mo poils, and retire, leaning upon their philosophy, Te( ii.d bearing their dissppoii.tment with calmness r ind resignation. The s.i ambling tor some of these laces, among the hnng*y, is not much to be won- bee eied at, when their value is c nsidered. lew 0ft eople know the p ckings A rough, but reliable gure, I will give you of the power of some of these . ' Sees to replenish the bankrupt exchequer of most t these bungry aspirants. There is, lor instance, did be Recorder of Deeds office, worth about ?t, i or ntr li,(XX) 'rotbom tary of District Court 7,(HO .'cuBty Treasurer (can be made w <rth) 2),1)00 | the <>unty ( < mm is.doner, d> . do pro 'lerk of Court of Quarter >es?ions 4,0(0 I luditor (the only poverty stricken officer)... 10 I >ovae ot the other < IT. ( of the " row," which f?e i e not to become vacant this year, are even of ! hai bore value, ar.'l the (beill tic* ut " j ickmg " tlill j Renter A man of .in efeny on*i I nee, in poerM- j,(., ion of one of tin re oflleca, ia tlirce year* g< ur*lly an lecoaca a very heavy real yi'tate owner, or retire* bl? ip< n a mug ii.coiue derive! f m iiivn'meoU in mted Mate* >nei, or I'em i/l?auia l iven. ,nt Mayor liiltiin iiout again for re-election. He j,j, raa beaten tbe firvt linn by Mayor .June*, a demo- j|c rat, in thi* unconquerable city of whiggery, but ,j,, ran l.ivt year elected Lr the application ot the whip C0J i (1 ft ur and the einj loj uicnt < (a couple of tb >u- uf and laborer* and ? a verger* by the city tuncil*. ,, nlpin, wbo i* anything but popular in tbia com- * lunity.nnd who ha3 ever been a aeekcr after offi -e, ^ ill le oppo-cd in convention by Dtl. John ."Swift, (J| , , it raid, our late popular and excellent Mayoi Ml all h' man probability he will obtain the n >mi- j, , ation, rbi'uld he rboone to run, notwithmaiding _,'j Ulpin and the majority in the city council* are r?| ur i .r make xtc -ive ?treet improvement' . H| < ol F.igler it ai noun-ed to tpeak ocre on the ,1V( I at int. when, it in eapecttd, he will nnboeom jt j imtclf of the qnmthna he ha* not yet ,,, poo. Iut?irog?torien will no doubt be pu' to bun t 0| uni all niden upon every conceivable ?ubj ct of tj.e ublie import, and I have no doubt all of them ,.u, ill be promptly ar.awcred The Xirth Amiriinn till keep* oj agaliitg (ire uf'on the Colonel and ' wr| r 1-nn *<i inmn, rgarging ina". 1.'!) re atn mptit g to ap|*a*e tie freeroiler* of the tj(t ><rtb hi d Wi -t by here "Good Lord." Bid >D< here "rood iJevil '?attempt rg to deceive by f^ layirg b en uble gsiar on the quMtioi of ab?lh 1)fl lorusm On >l t ,fler'? appearance upon the A,c' tump hrrf, the \<fth A mm -r will hare its hind* (j.,. >11; t r I und< r-rard thst he will t.ike ."< ?? ,,n to ,i(jl r swi r fully all the '|iie?tion? put to him by that j,_, per In regard to hie course in the ftana'e and 'j ( Iteehere on the subject of slavery and the ?Vilinot #nt mviso i The city ? very full of stranger*? principally ' icrrbante from rhe .voutb and WoK-who bare I rue for the t urpose of purchasing their fall good* (j(, wo or three heavy failure* have occurred here Ithin the last few days, and more arc apprehend1 '] he money market, too, ia very tight |ija , . ClVITAB. rj|| Our * > ruriiir C orrr*|u?iiitenee. lllrtAcrn, August in, 1851. J*'; RnHmad Artvhnt h?? A* the first eapress train, from Rocheetor, was thr in tag down this morning, about seven miles west (T"' this town, it came in contact with a pair of M arses and a wafon. One of the horses was killed, th? nd dreadfully mingled; the other wis but slightly jiired The wagon was completely smashed up. f, The driver w?* at old man, who appeared to be , n hi* wny to market with a load of wafer melon*, (r ic. He was somewhat hurt, but not dangerously. . . le mourned piteously over the lose of one of hie i < r*e*, eayirg they were aU the property that he * lU Our Clinton County Correspondence. Mowaas, Clinton Covnty, N. Y., 1 wil August II, Ib&l. 5 or lattsburg and Montreal Railroad?Intending Ceratnony of Breaking Ground <m the Boundary Line? xi Speeches, 4'c. thi Whether Canada ia to be bound to the United tatee by thoae political corde which hold t >gether |jj te aeveral States of our Union or not, it seems u< utte probable, from present appearances, that it ia be estined soon to be tied to this eountry with iron anda, which will tend, perhaps, as much to aasiuii- Qj ite the two countries, and promote their mutual v? iterests, as real annexation. This kind of annexa- *! ion has already commenced in good earnest; asd 0f o the enterpriting citizens of Northern New York, p< nd those of Montreal and vicinity, must be rendered jn he credit of accomplishing this glorious result. gu rhe Plattsburg and Montreal railroad is now nairly in process of construction, and the enterprise vt rill be actively carried forward until it is com >leted. It will cross the province line at Mooers, disant twenty-four miles from I'lattsburg, andtwentyight from the northern terminus opposite Lachine, ne >n the St. Lawrence river. From thence a railroad ^ s already in operation to Montreal. The country m trough which it is to pass, particularly that in Ca- g( lada, is very level, anu labor and material are so iheap that it will be built at a comparatively low to >rice. A sufficient amount of stock in each part of ye he road (that in Canada and that on this side) has to teen subscribed to warrant the undertaking; most, ne f not all the work of clearing the track and grading M he road has been contracted, and it is coutideutly M .sserted that in one year from this time it will bo n running order- lii To-day, there was a union meeting of the prcsi- ac lent.- and directors of both roads, ani a large nun- '? ier of citizens, at the spit where they unite on the F< loundary line, for the purpose of breaking ground; w< nd it was interesting to see the pioneers of this wl rork meet on the line which separates their respec- f"ive countries, and, at a spot remote in the fo'-o-t, Li i.ngratulating each other on the occasion which po rought them together, and striving to show which T1 ould evince the most spirit and enterprise in the ab roject. Tho Canada part, designated the Mon- tit real and Province Line Railroad, was represented y W F. Coffin, presi lent, and Robert Anderson, villiam Murray, and John Scriver, directors; the 'latisburg road by Hon. Win. Swetland, presirnt, anu William F. Hailc, Gen. St. J. o L. kinner, Col. Amasa C. Moore, and Charles Cook, y f Plattsburg, and James S. Shedden, James Fitch, nd Abel Knspp, of Mooers, directors. On each de of tho line, as designated by the boundary com- of lissioneri under the treaty of Washington, was a tfci mall clearing made on the line of the road, and fter the preliminary arrangements were made, Mr. 'offin was introduced to the company, and made a for ;w remarks. He sail he was not prepared to make thi speech, but he could not holp congratulating t hem upon the occasion. The people of Canada , rere awake to the importance of the work, and abence from Montreal was tho reason more of the wo ircctors were not present. He hailed this meeting caj s an evidence of the kindly feeling existing beween the inhabitants of Canada and those of New"ork. After thanking the people of New York, for Rc? he zeal with which they had urged on the enter- ha' rite, he concluded by asking for three cheers for Villiam Swctland, president of the Plattsburg oad, which were heartily given. tuI Mr. iSwetland being called on, said, that he most wh eartily reciprocated the kind feelings of his Can a- hai ian friends, and their efforts to accomplish this sec bject. They likewise had shown a noble zeal? sio ley bad met obstacles, and had overcome them, is le could not but reflect that "great events from an} ttle causes flow." A small opening i 1 made in the wit rest for the purpose of connecting Montreal with tot lattsburg, and opening a new channel of com- sen mnication between the former city and the city of tin ew York. Looking at this spot, ho would aik con bat is to grow out of this beginning I What the ould be the result of this movement? Look tori lead. ?oon they will bo able to pass here under tha sry different circumstances The road is com- *h< enoed, and when completed, will bring Montreal edit id New York close together; there will be a more dia mplete union of their interests; they w.ll feel that wit) ey will be citizens of one country instead of two. wh< conclusion, he hoped that the interest would *elv t be suffcied to flag?that they must all feel that ecu ey must use their best efforts to oomplete the the >rk, and success will not be doubtful. beei Alter which three cheers were heartily given for com r. Coffin, President of the Montreal and Province fe e ne Railroad. vi : According to the order announced by General pp linner, then, each President stationed on his res- li ctive aide of the line, threw, aimultaneously with ana e other, a shovel fall of dirt on tbe track, and the eve rectors then set to ani wheeled up each a load of ten rth. Ther, afor three cheeis were given for the | sep residcr t of the United states, and three more for i the e Queen, Col. Moore, of Plattsburg, made a of c rv clever speech, and the company left. mci Moore j is fifteen mile* west of Rouse's Point. The j trei gdecsburg llailrtad passes through here, and as t ien tbe road from Plattsburg to Montreal is com- effr i c, it wui poiitai advantages (or intercommu- toe nation enjoyed by few inland town*. F. Ma era! Oar Canadian Correspondence, jun< Toronto, August 10,1*51. * D1 i radian Politics?Rrjxirtcl Coalition?Foleral Union? The Routt to Toronto via Rochester? in fi Captain Kerr?Rtct Lakt, 4*c. ?ec< Dur polities are just now in a state ef great conion. Old parties and alliances are tumbling to CUpj ces, and complete uncertainty overhangs the whi< uIt. Chaos cannot endure long, however, and a 1 r days will therefore probably determine whether ^vei i change ends in the temporary restoration to tion wer of the old obstructives, or whether a oombi- di p Lion of the more liberal ministerialists and the t re moderate radicals be formed, to guide the 0i c eel of state out of impending difficulties. com I he break-up of the present cabinet has long '*' 1 >n foreseen as certain. Their constant disregard be principles which lore then into office na'u- tion ly a ienated the confidence of the I'pper Canada f t,e ?rals, and prepared them to witness ministerial a{1e^ iculties without surprise or sympathy. Messrs. thir dwin and J'rice may be said to bars committed actii itical fuicidc, and therefore no longer itand in """ way of better men. Lafontaine has repeatedly rci* claimed hia own intention to die at the end of At tessirn; but, somehow, we Upper Canadians men I by no means sure of so felicitous an event. He *'.j| I lonK enjoyed the reputation of being the 1 ?ic- the i <>r of the Province, and is unquestionably the ?d and lu'er of the French party 1 cannot see ythit.g in the man that can make him formida- *' ! as an antagonist of r form. e*eept his dogged * c' itmacy lie i.< ma.-ive in ail repots, except * It' ellect, ai d 1 fai <y that his whole power has * 1?' herto been, and still is, of a negative character. Miss ! is the huge log of tbe Parliament?tbe typo of tuc.h > inert mass?over whirh our slow Canadian J"1'*' icbcs have so fur been unable to Once let " ,n have the steam up, and we shall go ahead in T*e luics as well as railways j r*,'rl The idea of a o ahtion between the fragments of i *Jj* . : whig party and the lories appear- to be aban- , ",e ' id on both ?idcs, and ihe only taik Concerning *he I * combinations has rtference to a junction of ,t,p' li k? and his ft imds w iih s section of the clear ou' ' ts?the radicals of the colony Negotiations of ar re beta goirg on, on this subject. for a fortnight ln,TI It, huta> yet they have produced nothing deci- ,l, n e Unless soiuethi. g of tbe sort be accomplished, ntlt s clear tla at the ensuing elections the minislal candidates will go to tbe wall in all direo- to a I r s. In thin p< it on of the province, at any rate, m? , elections wdl. in a great measure, turn upon p?,t utio.s wh ch bind religion with (ml,tics, and pellet nb, tberetore, in?olv< sectarian snnnosity as snd I I as ordinary eld tioncent.g partisanship It ''' < I be a pretty hot time, in all directions; the "fi<l ' ircbmen striving tor a continuance of tbe loaves I Cries; the Koman < atholics itrugg ing to give ru| itllii J i' |Oir?nj ao'l VUC lUJIlllU'lC (|j ( ill scaurs battln g against both hrerywhere, ; [,.r , i|uc?ti? n will be, ffhall t e clergy res rv-? and ri?_.. ite'ciics be allow- <i to-continur as tb? fouads- *h.rl !>, ?T nucleoli, Of a doiainmt church, or shell they ?r' ' wholly alieontcd Iroin Male iMlical purposes' i'1*1 0 recent riots in this city, on the occasion of the 1-clergy reserve meetings, tireshadow the ch* ,*J!^ ter wm:h the con est will msuioo in some <|uar- 1 llt i. it can hardly end without blood/hud. 1 a,.*>wbt night, the A?-emhly was ocenp.ed with a jeetr. ate on a propositi' n of a U ry member to throw ur> u the navigation of the ft*, Lawrence to vussel* Col I all tia'ions (foverrnnent rcsi?ted acion in the tt'-r, on the gronrd that it is intimately a?so? Pr'*> t?d w ?h the recipt'icity nog-. i?t wh'rh are ??!"' 1 pending at Wash ngton II uichs said that the frt iiitelligence th nee is highly sa'uefaetory as i ] li.< pro-p.ct of obtaining tfco I :ig s ight for tund >n, sod ho contended that it would t>e unwise to mere < w open the fH lui entice until son." counter- , ctmi lir g ?'lv*nnigc ha* been si cmed. Tba opp iei- ' rf?as a members insisted that the cb.iucc of obtaining Kl,r' iprecity is a reuinte an ever, and they argu< i 9,'r it the tr ie policy of toe province :* io ai! ird "J.," ry | aiible facility to Teasels visiting oar ** :r, mli tbiit we m?y ti-iil.l up a enmuier f.iroj- f 1,. i??, it i rj tctiTe ?I the I ntted States. Mr || j, ,ai?t? litot, if eminent constitutional lueycr, hut a ? n.i ttty polltn i >n. as . rted tu itw... Amerieaoa j aoM r atia now lull libc. ty to i?v g,?t.) 1sj, ginn srtf'Ce, bfiaue io p.ib.hi.ry leiaiacxisce ; and he staked his reputation ca the opinion V".' t any American shipowner, who obv'Wci to " ke the experiment, and to maintain hie right, .1 ooine off victorious is the law courts of Canada England. T have before had occasion to speak of Mr Sherod's scheme for a Federal Union of the British 1 oerican provinces. Every post brings evidence at the publio mind it ripening for some great auge of this sort. From Montreal to Sandwich, pert of every imawinaole hue are lamenting 8 e manifest neglect or Canadian interests by the g ether country, the inability of Canada to bele ? iself, and the absolute necessity of a change which all secure to her a larger measure of respect, at T une and abroad, than sne now enjoys. The other

ght, Mr. Merrltt?lately a member of the go- fi namut. and whose name is inseparably ass jciated it h the Welland Canal? hrought forward a series resolutions having reference to the carrying out this federative scheme He proposed that the topic of the provinces should seek leave from the i iperial parliament to hold primary conventions, consider the propriety of federation, and, if reived upon, to oarry it out. The resolutions were iAoto/lV? ?. .?l.u u n.,i .. J J?w?vva tjj a. jurgc ui?junvjr, ?nuuuKU uuv a oiuj^iv . kiid argument wat alltged against tnein. Morritt id Sherwood?radical and tory?joined indeclar- \ g that the provinces have but one alternative? g deration or annexation. Many Amoricans are now visiting this city and \ ighborhood. Amongst them is Mr. Carey, your eat protectionist champion. He was preseut in e Legislative Assembly last night, and received < arked attention from the ministry and members merally. I 1 urn glad to see that the route from New York j Toronto, via Rochester, is much travelled this iar. It is a very agreeable one, for it enables j urists to view the magnificent scenery of the Go- E see river, and see a great portion of Canada rest. The steamer Admiral leaves Rochester on J ondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, for Toronto, ' epping at Cobourg. Port Hope, Bond Head, Car- , igton, ar d other places on the way, thus giving } i opportunity of seeing these places. She is not u rge vessel, but she is a good sea boat. Captain g eir and the gentlemanly purser, Mr. .Sjhifield, are J ill known for their urbanity and politeness to those io entrust themselves to their care, and have tho f culty of making the trip very agreeable. Rice i ike, about fourteen miles from Cobourg, is bein ine a favorite resort for American sportsmen. le lake, and the streams which empty inte it, ound with trout and other fish, and great quan- g ies of game are to be found in tho woods. I Anglo-American. South Carolina and her Politics, I TO THE EDITOR OF THE .NEW YORK HERALD. Charleston, S. C., Aug. 12, 1851. ( Will you permit a subscriber from this part of the rid to offer a few comments upon your editorial ? the Uth inst., with regard to our politics. I uk the editorial in question is calculated to give J omewhat erroneous impression, and as your tarnation has been generally eo correct and fair on s subject, I presume you are not unwilling to be b right in any occasional inaccuracy. * rhc conclusion to be drawn from your remarks y uld seem to be that the formation of what is o: led the co-operation party here, opposed to sepae secession under present cir.-urns tames, is areion or counter movement, the secession party a ring previously had control of the !->tate, and be- g t in bossescion of a secession convention and lamia. e. That this should be the opinion of those ; o, in a hostile spirit, delight to confound the ' rangucs of individuals, and the irresponsible > itimcnts of young gentlemen, on festival occa- | cs, with the action and position of the State, ' not surprising; but as you hare never evinced j j disp>sition towards us so much at variance j h truth and fairness, 1 will call your attention :he true condition of things. That a profound 1 timent of dissatisfaction has existed for sotno 3 le past throughout the whole State with the 8 irse of federal legislation and of the hostility of * Northern people and press towards us, is no- . ious Indeed, the conviction is very general here, ? t a large proportion of the Northern population, 3 ) find willing organs in tuany of your brother 4. or 1, particularly in one or two in your iinme- 6 te neighborhood, have long regarded the South 6 h a hatred which they were anxious to manifest 7 never it could be done without injury to themes. But as this indicated a condition of peril ? imonto us with many other Southern states, ? opinion and position of our State, hitherto, has 4 u that united action was most needful for our 4 1 a on tecurity This will at once appear, on re- ft nee to our resolutions ad acts on the subject, 7 lleports and Kwolutions of 1348, p. 117; of 1^411, 8 312, 313, 314; sets, 1850, p. 65. ? a a desire to resist, there was almost entire nimity, anl this, coupled with several recent f.l nts, might very naturally be mistaken fur a de- 13 nination, on the part of the State, in favor of 14. arate tccession. Un this latter point, however, 14 re always has been, and is now, a great diversity 1ft p>nion. There being this nnammity of senti- 17 it on the general question of resistance, an ex- 18 ke reluctance wan felt to separate on the question 0 when and bow this resistance would be most e'ual. The assembling of the delegates from different South rn Kights associations here, in j. y last, was tbe first occasion on which any gen- 2. 1 manifestation was made on this point At that 8:iure, the separate se:essionists thought that the 4e had come for some general indication of tho 4rse which the State ought to pursue, and, having *icided majority in that body, adopted resolutions ^ avor of separate secession. This step rendered it ? .-seary for those who, agreeing with them on the 10_ : ral question, differed on the point of secession, jj. his time, to define tie ground whirh they 00- 13ed; and the formation of the two parties, 13ch maybe said to date from that period, should 14>roperly regarded rather as a separation or di(ence among those who, up to that time, had J?" a travslling together, than as a change of posi, or counter movement, resulting from a change olitical sentiment on the part of either. gohe secessionists think that seoession being a 21ter of right, and there being no hope of redress 22hangeof would be in- 231 stent with honor to remain longer in the Union, 21he consequences of dissolution bo what they r. The otner party think that secession being a ition of szpediencj, as well as right, prepara- , for the permanent condition of tne State after Hall have left the Union, is a consideration of j_ first importance in coming to a conclusion, and 2ough they hare long sinoe ceased to hope any- 8g trom the North, tney believe that concert of 4>n smong sreh of the Southern .States as arc taiive to tnei; ri this. honor, and safety, is, in toe uige of our lamented Calhoun, " t- e one thing fill" f/ie fie ? acil w wn.l ??"' ? * ? ... ... .-v. |_ I it was only my purpose to oiler sojie com- %_ l? upon your editorial as to a question o' fact, a_ no; to enter u on anything like discussion, I 4conclud* by requesting you to girc a pi toe to tboTe remarks in the columns of your journal. 1ClTli. seat Raii.road Comvemtiom tiik Sot rit ? lUiniittec of planters of Louisiana and Missis- J" i have issued a circular, in which they propose nventmn of delegate* from the states of Tcvas, ii*;it>i>i, Alabama. Arkan.-a*. Teoneasec, Keny. Missouri, li.diara, lllinoii, and < >hio, to r with the p< ople of Ixiuiriana and of New Or- 1*, to deliberate upon such me??uros as will 2nily influence the construction of a system of 3~ <>?<ls connecting the (Julf Mates with those of West and North, and radiating throughout all r ntertor. They invite delegates from others of _ '<nthern states, in order nmre fully to unler- I il the systi ins of work projected or being carried ! >?y tbeio, and to co-opvrite iu the construction 1(>ly which nmy havi an interest joint and coin- 11? to thi m all It is proposed that this convenrlall lie held on the tirst Monday in January , at New (tricars. sMimkm Rt?s? t'ol Kysn * ho was will known J*,'" erg* cirri* or fr i. ml- In tht? city. >t< * resident of | i ' ie. but bad been > rigair <1 f..r ttn or thri? juri In anme commercial or other operation*. whirh com- i. I hint to r*?ide during that period in I'liiad*lphi* ...' (*w York Col Ityan wb? a young men po-wiwed ? . ir.y n< Me anu g*rn r> u? '(iinlill"?. o| eminent ability. _ rperlally ditlngu'ehid for Mwndjud{mcnt. great ' ?tion and II* emigrate! fr. in IhiatHate ( linol* nor* than fifteen year* nine* and waa ?n- J I a? riril engineer up> n the llllnoi* rinal until thU wcrk waa *u?perded lla wa? then elected a momf lb* Henate <>f that Hat* In whirh p -i'.lon he dmd ability of a h'gh order Anionic the m-a-uie* J f li h* advocated with (treat force and power. ?ra* the p or tha compl*th n of th? canal lie w?aan*iou? r * the credit of the Mate chew id be reiieyed fr >m the ! ' t earned by the not payment of the Interact on Imr ; A."j and thai rhe > hi tilci lw piacrd In a poaition to pay * * the Interest. and ullimati ly the principal, of her The ci nipletion of the canal mi regarded ar a '*!' tire moat lik* ly to aoeompliah theac -iralileoh- C.' and beafdef would tend to derelope the ?:reat re- J' e* Of the Ufa e-hence It ?K the great feature of ' ,r tyan'a ceriatortal carter. Tlie Mil ?? p?'?il ai l . n aulbrrind to he rr>*t-'l To carry into effect the ; eh>n* and Inlet t of the bill Col Kyan *?( appointed Pen f the con.mir?|i r' 'a to >. gland by tb* i>oTernor of VI h i*. to negotiate llie loan a w rk a't that tun -of no i?rj d ffo ultv artherredlt f he -Hate wee at a low P"1 hy reaei n I f the failure to I a / interest. on the jUatn ^ The eflort* o| the COfn Oil** loner* W.-re. how rer. T1 rful The liatiwm obtained?th* ritnal haa been , . leted?at d lllli.oi* i* now reaping the benefit In in- | ' d credit aid rapid gn will I'pon hla return from n',,r' je t'ol Ityan bi-eaiue Intereate | In- me operation. witl b detained him mu h from llilnota Hal here- j f ed In that "te'e he Would Wit mu douht haTa been rnd to higher p aitlon It waa hi* tnl> nti n ly In litre ylelled Itur pe. and tip' n hi return to mad-arrangement* to lake up hie feridenc* in tha T**i df hie adopto a. when h ena prelr tel hy a di- ''aH whirh lia* eloeed hia earthly ear-r It i* with C^/ied rrrrow that we record the d'ath of a.i n,| to V itg ita and an r.t'hle a man The mem' ry of h'a many "r* leaf oiialilie* will erer he fr? rh to tlie frien lr who u r me iit the ipdden do** of kit u. efui cur?vr ? Hmr " " ?i | THIRTY-SECOND CONGRESS. BRM COMMENCES MARCH 4, 1851, AND TERMINATES MARCH 4, 1868. Ik First Stsrio* ope*j on Monday, Dec. lif, 1861 Senate. The Senate constat* of two Senators from each Stats lnee the admission of California, there are thirty-one tales, represented by sixty-1 we Senators. The Senators ho hold over from the 4th of last March were forty-one; is: eighteen whigs and twenty-threes democrats. Of be twenty-one new Senators, three are yet to be elected, rom the following States:? Connecticut?Legislature to be chosen in April, 1852. California?Legislature probably whig. Tennessee?Legli lature whig. SENATORS HOI.DINQ OVER AND ELECT. Vhigi in Italic; Democrat! in Hainan?tho*e marked F. S. arc Fret Soilert or Jibulitamirti. Term Term alabama. Expire). Michigan. Expire). ercmlah Clemens 1858 Alpheus Kelch 1853 Villiam K. King 1656 Lewis Cass 1857 ARKANSAS. MISSOl'BI. fm K. Sebastian ....1853 David R. Atchison. . .1865 lolon Borland 1865 Ilenru S. Oner 1hA7 CONNECTICUT. NEW HAMPSHIRE. rruwmn Smith ...1855 John P Hale, (P.8,)..1863 ... ..... 1857 Moses N"rri*. Jr ....1866 california. new tors. I'm M Qwln 1S65 Wm. H. Stward.(t 8 ). 1866 1857 Hamilton Fish, 1867 delaware. new jersey. V?5y Spruance 1855 Jar ok IV. Miller 1853 allies A. Hay ar J 1857 Robert F. Stockton.... 1867 florida. north carolina. Tackson Morton 1855 Willie P. Mangum 1853 Ittphen R. Mallory.. .1857 Geo. ? Badger 1855 georgia. ohio. hhn M. Berrien 1853 Salmon P.Chase.(F 5 )1855 I'm. C. Dauson 1855 BenjaminFWade 1857 INDIANA PENNSYLVANIA. ames Whitcomb 1855 James Cooper 1853 esse D. Bright 1857 Richard Brodhead.jr.. 1857 illinois. rhode island. Itepbcn A Douglas.. .1853 John 11. Clarke 1853 ames Shields 1855 Charles T. James 1857 iowa. south carolina. leorge W. Jones 1853 R. Barnwell Khett.... 1853 Luguetus C. Dodge.... 1855 A. P. llutler 1855 rf.ntvcet. tennessee. Joseph R Underwood.. .1853 John Bell 1853 letuy Clay 1865 ? ?? 1857 louisiana. texas. lolomon U Downs.... 1853 Sam Houston 1853 IMS Souli' 1856 Thomas J. Rusk 1857 maikh. vermont. amee W. Bradbury.. .1853 William Voham 1853 tannlbal Hamlin 1857 Solomon foote, 1857 massachusetts. virginia. Win Davis 1853 Robert M. T. Hunter.. 1853 Charles Sumner, (F.8.).1857 James M. Mason 1857 Maryland. Wisconsin. ames A. Fearce 1855 Isaac P. Walker 1865 "Iwmas G. Pratt 1857 Henry Dodge, 1867 MISSISSIPPI. lenry 8. Foote 1863 efferson Davis 1867 Of the members elect ana those holding orer thirtyjut ure democrats, twenty-one are whig*. and four free lilers. Of the free soilers. Hale and Seward were elected y a union of whigs and free soilers?Sumner and Chase ere elected by democrats and free soilers combined >odge. (democrat.) of Wisconsin ; Fish, (whig.) of New brk; Foote, (whig.; of Vermont, and Wade, (whig.) f Ohio, are also put down by some as tree soilers. HahM ?kf RDnrwCDtitatlerwa The Ilouee conuUta of two hundred and thirty-three umbers, and four territorial delegates. These deleates; however, have no vote. Annexed are the names of THE MEMBERS ELECT. Miseoi-ai. skw voaa. i?John F. Darhy. 1?John Q. Floyd. I?Gilrhriit Put ter. 2?OUdiah Buwne. 1?John G. Miller. 3?Emanuel B. Hart, i?M illard P. Ilalh A?J. If Hohart Howt. ?John S Phtlpe. 6?George Briggi. iowa. 8?Janet Brooke 1?Lincoln L>. Clark. 7?Abraham P. Stevens, i?Bernhardt Ilenn. 8?(iilbert Dean. ( Ml. 9?William Murray. ?Jfkiman L. Miner. 10?Martut Schoonmakrr. !?William Hebard. 11?Joeiah Sutherland, Jr. ?George B. Meaehom. 12?David L. Seymour. ?Th. Bartlett, Jr. (F.S.) 13?John I. Sehaolcrafl Maine. 14?John H. Boyd. ?Moses McDonald. 15?Joseph Russell. ?John Appleton. 18?John H'ellt ?Hubert Goodenow. 17?Alexander II. Buel. ?Charles Andrews. 18?Preston King (F. 8.) ?Kphraim K Smart. 19?Willard Ives. ?Itrael H'athbvrn, Jr. 20?Timothy Jenkins. ?Thomas J. D. Fuller. 21?William W Snow. ohio. 22?Henry Bennett. ?David T. Disney. 23?Leander Bab sock. ?I. D CamjdM. (F. 8 ) 24?Daniel T Jones. ?Hiram Bell. 26?Thomas Y. How, Jr. ?Benjamin Stanton. 28?H S Walbridge. ?Alfred P. Egerton. 27?It'i^si .2, Sackett. ?Frederick Qreen. 28--Jib. M. S< hermrrhom. ?E. M. Ellsbury. 29?Jedediah Hot ford. ?John L. Taylor. SO?Reuben Koble. ?Edson B. Olds. 81?Frederick S. Martin. ?Charles Sweet zer. 82? S. G Harm. ?George U. llusby. 33?P. Hat call ?John If rlth. 84?Lorenzo Furreri. ?James M. Uaylord. nr.w Hampshire. ?*1lejandrr Horjur. 1?Jlinot Turk. ? WiUiam F. Hum or. 2?Charles II PeSslee. ?John Johnton. 8?Jated Petkint. ?Jrseph Cable. 4?Uarry Uibbard. ?David K. Carter. shook island ?F.brn Newton (F. 8 ) 1?George K. King. ?Joth H Giddingt (F J ) 2?BenJ H Thurston. ?N. 8. Town-bend michiuan vernstlvania. 1?Khenezer J. Penniman. -Thomas B Florence. 2?C. E. Stuart. ?Jotrph R Chandler. 8?Jamet /. Conger. ?Henry I) Moore Massachusetts. ?Jobn Bobbins, Jr. 1?William Jfnpleton. -John McNair. 2-Robt Ranto:<.\Jr (F.S.) ?Thomas Unas 9?/??.?. 1/ -John A. Morriaoa. 4?B -Thaddcut Slum*. 8?Charier Allen (V. S.) -J Olanry JonM. 6?George T. Don t. -NIImN. Dlmmlek. 7?John z. Goodrich. -Henry M Fuller. *?Horace Mann. (t. 8.) -Ualuaba A. Grow. (7.1.) 9? Orm Fouler. -J iid<? Own hie 10?Zeno Scudder. -T M. Bihighaue. ilumii. -William II. Kuitl. 1-ffm U Bleeell. -J. X.llcl?uhta. 2?Willi* Allen -Andrew Parker. 8?Orlando J|. Fitklin. -John L. Da?Fon. 4?Ktcbard 8 Moloney. -JmrjJk H. Kuhne. 4.? 7m A RiebardoMR. ?John AUieon. 6?Thomae Campbell. -Thomae M I liner 1?Richard Voter -John (K //ewe. (7. 8.) Alabama. -John II I Patter. 1?John Bragg , -Alfred Glllmor*. %?Jam*i Abercremehie. ri.nmiiA. 8? Sam peon W. Harris. -F.duard C CaieU. 4?William R Smith dklawabk. 8?George 8. llouatoa. -Oeorge R Riddle. 8?W It. W Cobb. oi tm < arolira. 7 ?Jtlco While. ?Daniel Wallace. irmxir, -Jami e L. Orr. 1?Linn Boyd. -Jneeph A Woodward. 2?Ben) F. Grey. Jami e McQueen. 8? Freely Ewing. cad Bart. 4? Wm T. Wood. -MUliam Aiken. 8?Jamee Stone. -W ill mm 7. Coleeek. 8?Addnon White. MRRttncrT. 7? Humphrey Mar tKaR -CharIri Cha/mian. 8?John 0. Breckinridge. -C M Inyereoll 0?J 0 Maeon. -C 7. Cleveland. 10? R. C. Stanton -O 8 Seymour leouii wieeoneiie. 1?Jamee Lock hart -Charlee Rarkee. 2?Cyme L Dunham. I -Fetij C Eastman 8?John L Robineon. Jamee D. Doty. 4?Semi W Fa,her Bl? ivi?tf fu.Thn8 A llnnilriska t -Nathan I) Ktratton 8? Willi* A < Ionian. I harkaa Melton. 7? John 0. DtTll. -taaae Wildriek 8?Ifnulel Mara iUmt'H hrwn 9?Orauam N Fitch. -Hodman M Friea. lO? Samml Brrnlim r.? naarN ranotraa. -Snrirtw John" n. 1 - Ti*>ma< I Cl-n,mon ??1M?i I ft. H'alk>n? 8?Jotfth P. CttUwtU. -Jv*??A JW tfndrim. 8?%11/rmt Dockrty. Jc ho II. Ha?*?e 4?Jamn T .WortWi. -IHWI' W Jonea. 6?Abr W tenable -J moot M Thomaa ? ? Jchn l( J. l)auie) -Afr p f}r?try. 7?W ? Aahr - William Cut htm 8?Kduarrl Stanley, - If bam <1 llarria V Ihii id Ihilhiw -Frnlerlek P ftantaa. aaaanaa*. -CAiitfajiArr // H illtonit 1?Robert W John<nn. kECAmritiiriopi ?y no me*. ,-1860-11.-, lA4??, H*i<, Cn? Ifn/f / tt r ITnmpahire 2 2 2 2 tourl 3 2?6 ? ? 2 1 1 <Je I.lanJ 112 ? m< nt 8 1 3 1 Ida 1 ? 1 ? ?? 2 A 2 t> ill? arolina ? 7 ? 7 aajlrania 9 1} IS f? 10 11 1* 11 York 17 17 #1 8 ' JrTmj 14 4 1 retitln ? 8 1 2 Ms*n alia | faehuirtta I 1 19 ? rnrtirut 1 S 1 3 ana } I 1 ? 1 took* A A A 4 | bi a ft a a .ot? 1 A 1 6 linn ? 11 ? idim ? 1 ? Beef re A C 4 7 I lb Caiolina A 3 A 3 I ital thu* far ~M 11? 104 80 weralle majority tlin* fhr 28 t niijoril; in 1M0 V) , inerallc yain 48 . m*j' rtty ?.f lb* llouec l? 117 member* he ri-turi' ft"m T'xa* in which an election ha* n place. will lint, probably Tary the political dirl- | * of the d-le^atlon from the State, compared ? i tl.e iMt electhine when the member*, wtlh thope l the other FU?> ayet to elect, f Uwwl a* follow* ! Tur Tinair Fik?t < * Laii Co*c,*??? Ihhf. /Vie ?' ? a d hn.ia ? 2 jlai.d t 3 in in. ? 18 rf?< 3 ft 1 8 leetppl 4 ToUl 9 88 ( Democratic majority in last Congress in the States to elect. and to b? heard from. 34. It la certain that the democratic majority in tha neat a House of Representative! cannot be leee than 40?bah. whether tble majority will not together, U doubtful. There will be a few free soilere from the Northern State*,, and perhaps 16 or 30 iieoeeeioaUts from the Bonth. With reirard to the vote by States, which only oe*wt> In rase the Presidential election ie referred to the House, of Representatives. the following is the result thus fall !>rmvcratic Staler?16. Stale*?4. Maine, (Union.) Missouri, Iowa do. Vermont, Ohio. do. Vlorida. Pennsylvania, do. Massachusetts, Delaware, do. Michigan, South Carolina. (Secession.) Ncrth Carolina, Arkaueas, do. Dirided?4. WiM-oiiniu, (Union.) New Hampshire,. Niw Jersey, do. Khode Island, Illinois. do. Now York, Connecticut, do. Kcntuokjr. Alabama, do. Indian*, do. Trxaa, do. Tennessee. do. There U no doubt that the democrats will secure a mcjority of the delegate* of seventeen States at least. Political Intelligence* Sotmi Carolina.?The results of the late elea- / tions in the Southern States do not seem te havo had the effect to cool down the ardor of that portion of the people of South Carolina who are favorable to a dissclution of the union of the States. It is apparent to the most casual observer that there is m marked change in the feeling entertained in tho State, and there is nearly, if not quite, an equal portion who arc opposed to immediate secession, and to secession at all, without the co-operatien of somo other of tho States which occupies the same political position as docs South Carolina. There are very lew people in the State who are not favorablo t > the ultimate formation of a Southern confederacy, and ail agree up<xi the abstract right of a State to scccdc if the conditions upon which she became a part ot such coi federation are not strictly complied with oy otDcr parties to the compact. Tho Charleston Mercury, the organ of thai socession party, is still unwaverin< in its devotion to the cause which it hns espoused, and calls upon the authorities of Charleston to p-1 hibit those connected with the United States army from entering that citv, as their purpose of bo?tiliry is no longer doubtful. This movement grew out of the refusal of the commander of Fort Sumter to allow persons to land on the island on which it is situated, and which has always heietofor been free to the people in its vicinity, la the wt stern p art of the State there if a are >tor feeling of moderation, though it is not to be doubted that a large portion of the people would at one# prefer a dissolution of the Union. 1 Kentucky.?Tho result of the lata election It* this State s:em? to have created a great deal of wonderment and surprise, though there was every indication that it would be just as it is. Ia Kentucky, thero is considerable feeling for the gradual emancipation of the slaves, among the whig party, and upon that issue, as well as upon the compromise measures, was the party divided. The whig nominee for Governor, while a memher of the late constitutional convention, refused to participate in a meeting the object for the calling of which was to express satisfaction with the compromise measures. This state of affairs at once portended his defeat, and the withdrawal of votes from the regular nomint e by the candidacy of Cassius M. Ulay, who stood upon the emancipation issue, to the amount of six or seven thousands, gave the democrats a plurality and consequent success. They were well ratified as to wn*t the result would be, and so stated. Upon a question on which the whig party is not divided, it has a decided majority in tho State; bui the cause of emancipation is continually gaining ground, which, until it is settled, most seriously militate against the future success of tho whig tarty in the State. Upon the question of tho Presidency, there seems an evident disposition to favor Mr Fillmore with the succession, on tho part of the whig party. The democrats have not >t t made a movement on the question, though ?; en. L?as? would seem to occupy the most prominent position with his party New Yobx ?The time is fast approaching when the several factions of the different parties will assume each an undivided front, or be more widely t separated than before. There seems very little 1 doubt now that a coalition of the contending factioi s of tLe whig party will be effected, and most certainly upon the platform of the free soil faction. The movement for this end has mo; the approbation of the whole whig press of the State, and espe c a ly that portion known as the friends of tho compromise measures ai d of the administration ha* been most loud in its praise. The hostility to tho Fugitive Slave law by the main branch of the whig party is not exceeded in any State in the Union. The late fugitive slave case at Buffalo has brought out its moit determined opposition. The Buffalo Exjnut, the chief organ of the free soil whigs in the western part of the State, and the adjunct of the Albany Evtning Journal, is most bitter in it* detunciatien of the law, and the officers who restoro the fugitive to his legal owner. This case, npon the eve of the meeting of the convention to conciliate existing differences, will have an evident effect, and possibly make stronger and more united tho opposition to the law. The free soil whigs have a majority in the State, and those who have stood upon conservative ground must coalesce with tho majority or be left in the minority. With regard to a coalition of tho factions of the democrat!* paity, there seems difficulty in the way. Tho Albany Aitho organ of tho conservative portion of the party, is opposed to any bargain with the party standing upon the Van Buren platform, as dangerous to trie best interests of the party and of the country. It does not think the national dtm< oratic party should coalesce with the party of a section, with a view to the division of the offices of the State, but, standing on tho high democratic) ground ol the eountry, suffer defeat rather than be ^ tpccessful through an unholy coalition. The Buffalo I'liuiirr. Ihs nr?n nt ?h.? *?il >??! ' in tie weetern part of the State, ii a ttrong adtro- ^ calt for the mcarurca of com pro mite, and aaya that the Ittc turn ndcr of a fugitive tlave in tbat city wat but a jutt fulfilment o| the law, and an act of (todfaith to a aiaWr Mate. Mt xnsftnt-a Fiu Riot in I'!i.piiia.? I,art vening, about H o'clock, the Fame (formerly Krankl>n) llote (Company, of Wett Moyamenring, 'tn out at a fti-e alarm of fire It it raid tbat he alarm win made by thcmaelvet, at their bell was ibe only ore that waa heard to ring The Kama patted (town l.'gbth tweet (|Uietly, and jutt at they .urnrd tke corner of l.ighth and Soippen, to go ont Mrippeii ttreet, they were all at oneo attacked, in Ibe dark, by a party oftotne twenty young rufJUnt, wbo wctc in waitir g for them, and -uddenly ma lo their app( a.ance there A few vollrt a of brickbata sere thrown by the aaaailanta, am) one or mora pinole were fired by them. < 'n the Fame ?ide, an indh i.lunl rutin <1 Whi e wat (hot ami slightly tour did in ibe brcaat; and anoth r man named Moore?a large man?wat aleo thot, receiving a itvere wound in th" forehead A youth by tha name of Noble McClintock,a member ol the Fame* "? likewise ihot. A ball entered hit arm. patting hrough the liuib, and then penetrating the tide, 'etwecn the tvventh and eighth ribs, lodge I in hit Mdy. He wat carried to tne Pennsylvania lioapial. 1 he patient wa? alive last night at a late hour, nit the w< ur d in hit aide wat pronounced mortal by t he altciitiii.g tu.feona. '1'he |ierpetratora inttantir k i A mobt kowwf, hmMthlf wHwItl. m! m it> attwini t VII made to take tho HMNMl of the I Katne. 'I hi* ?m mlj pr?r*ilid hy the interferi e of nfllce r I lughcs, of the MarshaTi police tho inly policeman that happened tobe near the spot at ihe time of the attack. At Tenth an I Huppen. fl.i rr I? nnr clift made an arrest, hot ho was atru k a itet) nt blow on the mouth ami hi* prtrmcr rescued. Thr h me a. c m'nrnlly .lino I t) retaliate . Hut they wire induced to desist by the reuioottenets of the oflioora. The as* tiling party were i " ii.' eta, run ere, or adherent* of the .Yloyamcnii g Hi *e 'I hi* comiiaiiy allege that at an earlier ii ur in the en ning, they were assaulted with brinknt*, in the vicinity of hroad ami Ninth streets, by i |#rty i t thi mile* of the Kame, called Wayne"?rn? A story was in eireulntion lastfvening hat some of tbi*e Waym townors, who run witn he Washington lingine, on Saturday night, in the "'h rl'od of Moventh n- I l.iinhaid street ' lot at a wat hman, who attimptcd to merenfc 11 in fii in fighting another company. None of I e n-rai.niits in the ih ndly attiiek were arrested. I he darknea* {-fleetly screened them Tho l ame in ii. tiers 11 ought they could point out t ?c or three 0 iilPc r Hughe-, at the hi :ght of the melo\ hut hut olferrhad as much a* be could do to preserve 1 i i eaiiiii. d -perse the n?"b. ilo wis, >?o he* alone, r-rul unaMe to cop? single hi ruled rh the rio cr.s.?I'hi/a.'il^hta forth An?.vicnk -leg 1st. I Point* tie lilwellany, Tt i re were gin 'ii-alli* In I hiWdelpt ia dm Ing the wroVt I ' I* the 1Mb Instant, of which Ilo aire under flr-> jw 1*1 '-[ l|S j (iinrnor llnwt ha* i ff? n il a reward nf fWI for Hi" tf est i f James Mater who stand* charged with the uaurer of Oei.rge O lirien. in Ontario county.

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