Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 13, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 13, 1848 Page 1
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~ T H # T? ? ? - ? NO. 5215. PolKlrul !ii?< lllatiioe. ' VKPMON I ELECTION. We haTA returns from all but -4 town* la regard to n presentatives. Of the 224 towns beard from, the wbigs have 123 member- : the barnburners 48 ; the hunkers 114. and no choice 11). The rotes for Governor. in 139 towns, were as tunexed Coolidgc. (whig) 19821 Shatter, (free soil).. 14.093 Dillingham, idem.) 12 390 Total 40,397 The whig plurality will be about 5.000 orer free soil, a lid the free toil plurality over the democratic ticket about 1 500. JIAf.NE ELECTION. To day the State a> d Cooirre-.-ionnl elections occur in Maine. We have ju.-t retu ned from a short trip to the land of pine tree- ; but we must confess that we noticed very little en it? u;?nt among the people touching the election Indeert. it ; truck us that there was very little interest felt in the result. The same apathy, however, may not pnv.iil throughout the State. Aa we passed through Port In nd on Saturday, we observed notices stuck up round tbe -treats, culling meetings of both the whig and democratic parties. Vary little is heard of free soil in Maine, though the election may show that the principle I us taken deep root, it is im possible to predict the result The plurality law now Doing in force, some unexpected elections may occur . ?Koslan lice, Sryt II FREE SOlf, MOVEMENTS. Therein now but little if any, doubt that free sol electoral tickets, pledged to Van Duron, will be found In all of tho non-slave holding States. As we hare already noticed, a free soil electoral ticket had been nominated in Mas.-aehusitts, and we presume that State conventions, for the same purpose, will quickly follow in tho other New Kuglaud States; but the free* soil papers furnish but little information of the most Important movements i f their own party. Some of their editors claim ti e vote of New Hampshire, when they ought to know that eueh an event as Van Huron and Adams receiving the vote of that Statu is nearly Impossible. If the free soil tick-t should even obtain a plurality of tho Totes of the people, it would bo of no avail to Van Buren. as the choice devolves on the legislature when neither ticket has a majority, aud the Vans men have a majority iu that body; of course Cass must, In all probability, receive the vote of tho State. The same may be said hs to tho certainty of Mas.-achtoetts going for Taylor In the other New F.ngland States, a plurality governs in tho choice of electors. The free toil (oa^buruersi stato convention, meets at Utica, on Wednesday, Sept. 13, when a governor and other State officers, and a Van Huron electoral ticket will be nominated. The fere soil Statu convention of Pennsylvania meets at Heading, the eainu day; and in New Jersey a State convention, meets on Saturday, the 10th met, at Trenton. In Michigan, Illinois, and Wisconsin, similar State convouticus am to be lield this month. In Ind ana, an electoral ticket has been nominated, as we have noticed. In Ohio, the free soil men are very active, but we have not observed any notice of a State convention of the party. We are also unadvised as to the movements, in this respect, in Iowa, ''robably we shall be able in a few days to announce the final arrangements of the free soil party, for the -''residential contest, in all the fifteen free States NKVV YORK. The Albany Eitning Journal remarks thus on the date Clay movement in this city " Willis Ilall. who presided over the gathering, together with those who got it up are committed in favor of Mr. Van Buren ! Their object, ther-fore, is transparent. How tar that object is consistent with their professed regard for Mr. Clay whose name is used to pnomote the interests of Mr. Van Buren. wo will leave Mr Cley himself to determine 'This movement, though 'keeping the wor.l of promise to the car' of \ir. hillinore. is alike hostile to him and to General Taylor. The association of his name with that of Mr. Ciay to run on an independent electoral ticket, for the benefit of Mr. Van Buren, was a piece Of gratuitous treachery. " We infer, from this f.ido movement, that the direct efforts of Messrs flail, White. Sulden. Davis, ho., .Co., to beguile whigs into the support of Mr. Van Buren. has not been successful. And hence tho attempt to divide a party whose integrity and faith was tempted in vain. But the effort to (lisorgsnire whigs will prove equally abortive. The spirit of revenge, when the country is to be its victim, will find little sympathy in whig bosoms. Mr. Clay himself, if indeed he be himself, will refuse big name to, and wr IiDoij in* emotion irom. ibis evildesigned demonstration Mr. Clay baa devoted twenty year* to the able advocacy of whig principles, and to the feaTlcss exposition ef the evils of Jackson, Van Daren, I'olk and Ca** mi-rulo. Ho will not,now dim the brightness of his fame liy contributing to the election of men who have plunged the country, step by utep, into a long train or horrors, winding up with extended slavery, war and n enormous national debt." Votis amoso the Kakmkiis ok Niw You.?On a train of ears enming into DulTato the other day. with a load of delegates to the State Agricultural Fair, the following vote was taken Taylor. 144 ; Van Duron, *1 ; Cass, 35. The train which arrived at Buffalo on Tuesday divided off as follows : ?Taylor, 100 : Van Duron, 108 ; Cass, 55. Same day, on board packet* between Rochester and Buffalo Taylor, 82; Van Dnren. 30 ; Cass, 32. Poll List or Boat Cattai*?.?The following Is the result of a poll list of the boat raptalns on the New York and Krie ('anal, taken at Syracuse up to the 22d ult:?Taylor. 200 ; Van burcn. 140 ; Cass, 25. [Correspondence of the K.vening Journal ] Caxaxdaica. Sept 0. 1818.?A vote was taken on the care going east this morning, which resulted as follows For Taylor, 111 ; Van Burcn, 47 ; Cass, 30 ; Clay, 6. From the Albany Ada*. (Van Ruron ) Vote taken on tho cars going from Niagara Falls to Buffalo, Wednesday, Sept. 0:?Taylor, 65; Van Duron, 101; Cass. 41. PENNSYLVANIA. The following nominations for Congress have been made for the city and county of Philadelphia, viz: ? Democrats.?First district, Thomas B. Florenco ; second district, James C. Van Dyke: third district. William S. Hallowed ; (worth district, John J. Robin*. Natives.?First district. Lewis C. I.evin: second district, John H. Campbell; third district, Jacob Droam; fourth district, John S. Llttrll Whigi ?Second district, Isaac R. Davis; third dlstriot, Henry D. Moore; fourth district, John S Littell. The whigs and natives unite on Mr. Littell only. All of the above nominations are "now men." except JL.evm, {present memopr; anu t>ani[iuoii \wnu wan m the 2Pth Congress.) Hon. Joseph R ingersoll, the whig member of the fecund district, declined a reelection. Hie brother Hon. Charted J. Ingersoll, (dora ) wu n candidate for nomination and re election in the fourth district, but wan beaten by Mr. Robins the Tote standing: llobine, 43; Ingersoll, 30. Mr. Ingereoll was. after tbie sudden iw.d severe blow, recommended for United States Senator. In the second district, (city of Philadelphia) Dr. A. D. Chaloner has been olfered the nnminition. by the independent Taylor men, irrespective of party; but Davis (whig) will doubtless be elected. Ai.Lr.iiknt County.?The free foil men of Allegheny count; have nominated George W. Jackson as their candidate for Congrers. Hon. Ukorok IV. Woodwa so.?It seems to be a fixed laot that the democrats of this State hare determined upon electing this gentlemnn to the United States Senate, notwithstanding his identification with the principles of the native American party. The democratic convention in Luzerne county passed a resolution requiring a pledge from the nominees for the Legislature to support the Judge for that oflice; and Wf perceive tbat the democrats of Bradford county, al their late county convention, adopted a similar resolution. Gov. Johnston at Governor ad dressed the citizens of Lehigh county on the 7th Inst ti,,.. .... i r.nn ?,1 ,.11 lvur. delight' (1 with his speech. Mr. Johnson. it will he remembered, I* the whig can <Il(lat? for Oovernor A barnburner. In the Piltiburt (lazetu, n commend* the free roll party to rote fo; Johnston, uh ho professes free roll principles. Moaer llampton la the whig candidate for ro-loctloi in the Pittsburgh Congressional district, (Alleghonj county) Joseph Casey, Erq. has been nominated foi Congrer by the whig conferees of the district composed of th counties of Union, Northumberland, Lycoming, am Sullivan the district represented in the present Con gress by the Hon Jamea Pollock, whig. (ten. Tetrikei is the drmoeratlc candidate. Ksrc Soil Mr.r-.Tiao in Braio onn.--The friends c Van Buren and Adams held n ratification mass meet ing in Towanda, on the 2lrt ult. Aaron Chubbtiok Esq., presidtd, and was assisted by a largo number c vice presidents and fecretaries Hon. David Wllmol Krancla K. Adam* and Gideon O Chare, of Now Vor! State, addressed the meeting Mr. Wllntot rpoke fo upwards of two heurr. and declared that whatovc course his demoeratio friends might pursue, in regar to the Presidency, tho way he had marked out was hi only alternative. Kara Soil Mketini; *t hastes.?The Daily Xrw saye -We learn from a correspondent at I.ancaatei that a Van Buien meeting was held at that plnce o the Wth instant, which, however, was very sliml attended Dr. Snodgrasa. and Dr. Longshore, ad dressed the meeting. The latter geitlsmsn gave th whig candidate for Congress, Thaddeus Stevens, Esq a passing notice. F*ee Soil Cowteivtioh ?The Poiniylrsnnis, (I)c nioeratlc.) of Tuesday, thus remarks on the subjeet < the free toil movement :? 'To-morrow i^thc day. we believe, for the Free So 4'onvention at^kading in this State Doubtlei i John Van Ilnfen will be there, accompanied by hi colored 'liredren.'. Douglass, Bibb and Miller, his at roelates at Buffalo, In the cause of revenge and hyp< orlsy. We presume (Jencral Cass and the demooratl party will come In for a large share of tho abuser these congenial spirits, and the people of good ol Berks will no doubt be correspondingly enlightened 1 regard to the peculiar purity and consistency of th abolition ranulda'o for the Presidency and the virtui cf his party One thing we will pr.ipheny, and that i that after these missionaries?white and black?hat done their work, a paok of Taylor's bast bloodhound ) . E NE MORN! i Cuba br?i and Lorn, would ot chas* up a domo free poll d? mncrats, among the healthy hills and blooming valleys of Berk*. The pM>|)1n of this State are not to be tripled by snch wicked follies. Tbey are not to he deceived by tbe professions of ptlitloisus. who. while chesting peop'e with rotten banks, rolled up tbe whites of tbeir eyestn Heaven. fyplnst the vices of others and had 'stated preaching.'and performed orgies, at convenient inti rvals." IssLUkMni: or th* Kskk Soii. Vovkmkvt on I'sntiu i* I'p n lv *nia. Tho I'Htthurfh Cnmmrre'al Jmn mil (w hig), of the Nth Inst.tnt, throws some light upon the ellei t of the free soil movement. in the following r< t??i ks :? "The Usshinpton Union Is l>oth earnest and constunt in the duty of assuring Its friends that the nomination of Vau Burnt and Adams by the barnbnrn. u-u lu,In.. V...-, .. nntn.w. M .. nkl... .? Ik. least, doing greater damage to that party than to the democracy! "When the 1'otl. and cthir deinocratlo papers of i tli's region, assert that the barnburner movement is doing more damage to the whlgs ti'an the democrats, thev shut their eyes to truths and facts, wLioii contradict them at every step. " Look *-t the movement in our very midst for the prcof*. Who are the conspicuous actors here in the barnburner fsrce. if we dare so call it ? ' We recite the names wh'ch first suggest themselves as prominent. Who are Edward D. Gazzaut, George W. Jackson, George R. Riddle, Aduui Wilson, J. A Bkin. VUlliB II Whituev. John Sarber? (Conspicuous democrats, every man of them ! Dr. Gazzam has been high in the confidence of his party?nominated by tbem for Congress and State Senate. George It. Riddle was elected I'rotlionntnry by the democrats, ai d enjoyed their confidence also in an eminent degree, until he bolted f uss arid ltutler The other genI tlenicir are well known democrats; but have not we believe, been elected to office as such except Colonel Whitney, who has been elected to the City Council aa a democrat, although editing what was called an 1 independent' newspaper. ' Now we have at random named seven consplcnoua democrats wbo have bolted Cass and Dutler, to go Van liuren and Adams. ' Can any man point out a ainglo conspicuous whig, and we do not recognize one. conspicuous or obscure. who has similarly 1 bolted' Taylor and Fillmore? Not one. We challenge examination of our facta. ' The Inference ie plain and irresistible, that Taylor and Fillmore are not affected by tbo barnburner movement, while the * back-handed blow at General Cass' is not only damaging, but blasting the pYospects of the democracy. "But why is it so, wo are asked? We will answer presently. " The whig party has already, and long ago, undergone the process of decimation, which resulted in the formation of a political liberty or freo soil party. It was the bosst of the democracy that abolitionism was thinning the ranks of the whigs in 1830, in 1810, and again and more seriously, in 1844. It was quite true that wo were parting steadily and regularly with that ingredient nf oar composition. But, fortunately, it is also true, that as inrch as fonr years ago, tbo whig party bad already been purged of nearly the entire political abolitionist element of tho mass. The whig party in Pennsylvania, then, has no free soil material to render to the new movement. Net so with our opponents. " The Wilmot proviso moroinent, and the barnburner nominations bring the (kraooratlc party, for tho first time, under the process*):' decimation, which, twelve years ago, was begun unn the whigs. It is their timo now, and see with what effect the draught upon democracy is answered. < " Just us we have said, years ago we suffered from the growth of a liberty party. And now, when wo have nothing to lose, the denmcrats are held to tho samo exhausting and injurious process ; and we look on with indifference as wo do frea from suffering or damage. " This is our answer toAlI who affect to believe that the freo soil movement l^kjuriug the whig party or the whig prospects in ^Hisylvanla. IVe assure our contemporaries abroad. we ask their attention to our dfciarutinn. that th^^fctcinunt we have made is a faithful exposition cf tn^B-luro of parties relative to the free soil nomination <Hnd they may rely on it, that wl at is so true of this county and city is generally true of Pennsylvania at largo." Beaver Cooxtv.?The same paper says: "There was a tremendous whig meeting at Beaver, night bofore last. It was eloquently addressed by Michael Dan Magteban. Esq , of this city, Hon Johu II. Kwing, of Washington, and the Hon. John Dickey, of Beaver. By the following, it seems that the whigs and natives aro opt united in the county of Philadelphia on their local tickets :? Native American Nominations.?Tho Native American 'County Delegation mot on Monday, in the County Court House, and made the following nominations : ? For Congress?First district. Lewis C. Levin ; second district, John II. Campbell; fourth district, Jacob Broom. Senator?Henry I.. Smith, of Southwark. Assembly?Charles Hortz, Southwark ; Jos. Orr, Moysmenslng ; Jno. Wentz. Bristol Township ; T. J. Herring, Spring Garden : G. W. Smith, Northern Liberties ; Jos. S. Riley, Northern Liberties; Frederick Reel, Kensington; John II. Iloopes, West Philadelphia. A number of the delegates entered their protest, in writing, against the nomination of Lewis C. Levin for Congress, alleging that the rules had boon violated. and that his nomination was altogether irregular. Tavior ani> Fillmore Nominations.- The Taylor and Fillmore County Convention met on Monday afternoon. and made the following nomination* :? For Senator?Peleg B. Savcry, Southwark. For Assembly?Henry C. l'ratt, Oxford ; Charles Hertz, Southwark; Tbes |J Herring, George P. Ilenezey. Spring Garden; Geo. Bellas, Kensington; Nicholas Thorne. Northern Liberties; Adam Martin, Penn District; Alonzo Robb. Roxborongh. George W. Smith is the whig candidate for Congress in the Butler District, composed of the counties of Butler, Armstrong. Clearfield, and Indiana, now represented by Alexander Irvine (whig). The Dree soil men are moving in that district. OHIO, The Portast County Whig is the name of a new weekly paper at Ravenna, just commenced, to snstaln the whig cause in the place of the Ohio Star, whioh bns been placed in charge of a committee. The Whig says : I. Tk. -ml..llAJ/.r v.? n??n I. /...-U-lk, of Whig* on the Reserve, and many of them are coming to tbe very sensible conclusion that, of all the candidates tip. tbe election of tien. Taylor will beat j promote the cause of free soil, and our opinion la that no will get tbe largest share of the whig yotca of the Reserve." Samufi. Hr.sipniLi. in the whig candidate for Congress in tbe 18th district of Ohio. Samuel Lahin, independent democrat, ia the present member Ktit M. Sto^c is the democratic candidato for Concress in the 21st distrlot of Ohio. Hon. Josoph M. Soot, the prerent Representative, ia Mr. Stone's opj ponent. Ois Lfsi.ib Coombs, of Kentucky, la stumping the State of Ohio, for Taylor and KlUmore. A free soil friend of ours, who thought the whole L'uion was going for Van Boren. was a passenger on the cars from Springfield to this city on IVednosday lsst, and took the trouble of obtaining a vote of the passengers The result did not sustain hie opinion. It was as follows For Taylor. 49 ; Van Uuren, 16; Cass. 14 INDIANA. A letter from I afayette, (Indiana,) to the Louitvillf Journal, saya " It bus been industriously elrcul.i^gp until tbe lie has gained credence, even with the whigs, . j that Uen. Taylor can't touch bottom In this State. I The same thing was said of Crittenden in Kentucky ' | until the whlgs abroad despaired of his election, 1 | There is no more truth in the report about Taylor in Indiana, than there was in this report of the inevitable ! defeat of Crittenden. To show you how the current I cafa 1 wilt Infnpm taii iliat. a ilav or ttrn airn a frianri informed mo. that in coining from Crawfordevillc t? this place, he met from 400 to 500 wagons, and thai > but one of the drivers was for Van Ruren, 10 or 20 foi Cass, and the rrtt for Taylor. \ ou may rest assure)] that Indiana *111 stand up foi Old Roughand Ready.' r ILLINOIS. Darndi. dskii'j Tickkt.?The Krw K> a of St. I.oul r (whig), learns from one of the delegates to the lorofocc barnburners' convention, that convened at Ottowa " Illinois, on the 30th of August, that the following 1 electoral ticket for the State was chosen : ? Ilenry B. Kvans. of Fulton county, a Lewis Kirby, of Sangamon do Win. B. Ogden, of Cook do. ^ 'Ilios. Hoy no. of Cook do. Abraham Hoes, of l.asalle do. , Levi F. Terry, . Jonathan Blanchard, . (ico. 11. Arnold, of Madison do. jj' John W. nullum. do. do. r With six out of the nine above named gentlemei r we are personally acquainted, all of whom are knowi j to us as locofocos of the most ralild kind. Kvans 1 t the looofoco clerk of Fulton county, and lloes. o ; l.asalle. is a nephew of Van ilurcn. The abolitionist , secm to have been excluded entirely from any parttri pation of honors, so fur as the selection of the tiekc ^ I was concerned. _ ; From the same source from which we derive th above information, we also les.-n that the greatest en 0 thueia?m pro nil. 4 among the members of the conven ! tion.and that a thorough and effective canvass Is t ' I be made of the Ntste. from this time forward, unti i (lie termination of the Presidential elnotlun >f | mi8sot ri. | A new free soil dally paper. edited by nn asaoolatto " of gentlemen, is about to be started in St. Louis, to b In published by William McKee, and pulled the Mitioui i- | Jlarnburner. >- A Taylor mass meeting was to he held In fit l,?nl 0 on the Nth iustf, and addressed by Hon Kdward Hate* The Si. I.ouii Republican h?s the following :? ? Joiipi Vau Burin.?We have been informed by on in who professed to know, but do not vouch for the uccs in racy of bis Information, that this dist inguished tnd H vidual would shortly visit the State of Mlohigai ,B' where he expected to attend several free soli convert 1 lions. 1 hat on his return home he would visit Norther ' Illinois and thia olty. Onr Informant says ha wl W YC [NG EDITION.?WEDI CTffR the tiubicon early in October. Well, let hid come! IOWA. The Tmra Stair Oatrtlr (dem ) my* that a nnmhel of p. til lone mill to prr-ented to the next Legislature io cnange wie name or vinsnrd oouuiy, lawn, 11 that ot Cum MISSISSIPPI. The JVashiriftnn I "n/?n clve* the following :? Ci.intom Aug IiH. ? Mississippi la good fir 0 000 01 7,(00 cer'aln. I beve nut met an tntelllgont democrat who dot h not new with me Got Collide*ter has puhllshed a long address to th< people of Mississippi. advocating the election of Gen Taylor. The address 1* wri'ten with great ability anc pi Int. and ertmirehly calculated to promote the ohj?ol for which it waa written. The Governor publtshei the whole at his own expense, and has circulated 11 00( copies gratuitously. I.OITKIANA. AroTd.LKs. Aug. 23.?Taylorism here la dead. Thi General will notg-t anything like the vote that Claj jeceived in 1844. while Cass and Butler will far exeeer 'he vote of Mr. I'otk If the rest of tlip State will gin bur usual democratic vote, the democratic tirket wli receive the largest democratic vote the State has evei given. There la not a whig In this portion of tin State who bus the most distant idea that Taylor wit carry the State. There la not one democrat In thi whole range of my acquaintance who has any idea o supporting Taylor. SOUTH CATtOI.I VA A writer In the Charleston Mercury says :? 1 know that there are tbo>? in our midst, who di not hesitate in private to declare their honest, con viction that tln-y see no valid objection to exoluilini slavery fri m the territories. And there are some o them strorir minded men. themselves slaveholders am native Charles tonians. The whigs in all quarter* are waking up, and appear ances indicate that the enthusiasm of 1840. ia to bo ro awakened in fnvor of a not leas worthy hero than Gen Harrison Confident in the natrtotlsm and integrit; of their brave old standard bearer, the whigs are uuite< to a man. Tlie Tournament at White 8ulpliur. [From the Winchester, (Va.) Republican. Sept. 8.1 The tournament at the Frederick White Sulphur though announced with very short notice, went ol handsomely on Friday lN6t. in the presence of a larg concourse of Indies and gentlemen. The following i a list of the officers and knights on the occasion :? JOSEPH TIDBAI.L, President, ('apt. Ocnir.K It. Loan. Marshall. II. N. OtLUHEt, Herald. I.swisM. Lauck. Aid. Lieut W*. M< CoRS.u a, | JuJ John J. Abkll, \ knights. William Mc Millan Fairfax. Robert T Iialdwin. jun Frederick. George F. Washington, jun do. Char es M. Thompson Jefferson. John W |M < ore. do. MTJ riumu iiuuin, M M M uu, Edward C. J cliff e ' Frederick. Bennett T Norrls, Jefferson. B. B. Washington Frederick. A. M. Allen, Jefferson. A. Maddux Winchester Joseph Engle JeiTeraen. Tlirmae 1). Moore,., do. Tbrmas W, Wall, Frederick. B F. Gallaher, Richmond. George E. Mattingly Washington Samuel N. Ilarrip. Jefferson. Hunter II. McGuire Winchester William G. Taylor Clarke. William T. Allen do. At 11 o'clock, the Knights, properly caparisoned were drawn up Into line by the Chief Marshal, and thi rules to govern on the ocoasion were read by the Brest dent, Joseph T'dball, who then addressed the Knigut in a most eloquent and animating strain, retnindinf th'm. that if their contests were not, us of old, to hi marked by blood, their reward would be the same : tin smiles and favor of woman. He therefore cheerei them on to a high and manly bearing, and to an obser vance of all the conrtesles which should distinguish tin sons of chivalry. The trial of skill was then begun, the Herald am nouneing the name of each Knight as he set off at ful speed, with couched lance. The scene was really I brilliant one, tbe band striking up an appropriati strain as each Knight bor8 off tho ring in triumph.The riding, in most cas?a, was tearless and elegant am clearly evinced that only a little practice wan needed with good horses, to give it all the effect desired. Th following is . ho result:? AHints. 1. " 3. W. M. Millan touched, ring, ring. R T.Baldwin touched, touched, failed. G. F. Washington failed. touched, touched C.M.Thompso n touched, failed, failed. J. W. Moore touched, touched, touched J.llarris....... ring, touched, touched K. U. JOIlUo toucueu, touoiieu, nug. fi. T. Norrlti riDg, riDg, riog. B. B. Washington failed, touched, ring. A M Allen failed, ring, ring. A.Maddux touched, touched, touched Joseph Kngle riog, touched, touched T. I). Moore ring. touched, touched T. W. Wall touched, touched, touched B F. Gallaher touched, touched, touched U. K. Mattingly failed, touched, ring. S.N. Harris failed, touched, touched II. li MoUuire failed, touched, touches W. Q. Taylor touched, failed, toucliei W. T. Allen failed, horse unmauajeabh There being a high wind tho greater part of th time, the feat of taking the ring was rendered muc more difficult than usual. Mr Bennett T. Norria was declared the vlctoriou Knight. Messrs. Millan and A. M. Allen, being tiei made a new trial, when the latter took the ring, an Mr . Millan only touched It. Mr. Allen was, therefore to select the first Maid of Honor, and Mr. Millan th second. There being a tie between Messrs. Harris, Jolifft Kngle. B. B. Washington. T. D. Moore, and Mattinglj a new trial was had, when Messrs.' Harris, K.ugU Moore, and Mattingly, each took the ring, and upoi the next trial, Mr. Harris alone carried it olT. and wa declared to bo entitled to the selection of the thlr Maid of Honor. Tho contest being thus ended, the Knight* wer drawn up in line, in front of tho large portico of th hotel, to make their selection of the ladiea to be die tingui.-hed on tbe occasion. Mr. Norris selected Misa Fannie Allen, of Clarke, a the Queen of Love and Beauty, and brought up ontb point of his lance the wroath with which she was t bo decorated?whicti the president placed upon he lftvnltr lii*Aur *i?nnrtinnnwlmr t.lirt ant with an amirnrtriaf and eloquent address. The Queen bowed, and receive most gracefully this token of distinction. Mr. A. M Alien selected Miss Lucy Marshall, < Kentucky, as the Kirst Maid of Honor. Mr. Millan selected Miss Mary .Marshall, also of Kei tucky, as the Second Maid of Honor. Mr. Harris selected Miss Mary H. Galluher, of Wit Chester, as the Third Maid of Honor. And each was decorated with a wreath suitable t the occasion. The company then separated, to prepare for dinne A sumptuous repast was served up by Mr. Jordan, < winch many hundreds partook: and the afternoon wi spent in vaiious amusements. The preparation for the ball being concluded, tl entrc.f took pla^l^t U o'clock. The beautiful Quee and ber gallant Knight entered first, followed by hi rorligt, the three next successful Knights and tl a Maids of Honor? the other K nights also appearing! their appropriate costumes Alter promenading tl room, the Queen was conducted to her seat, upon handsome throne erected for the occasion, wher with ber Maids of Honor In attendance, sbe roceivs 1 .tho obeisance and congratulations of ber numeroi ' 'ititiniie and visitors, with much grace; and proving, I 1 her and m?d?st Inuring. that the honor wi ! well bestowed. j This ceremony being over, the Quern, the Maids Honor, and the victorious Knights, formed the fir ' rut.Pun. after whicli the whole company entered iu ; the merry dauoe. Several characters wore peisonati . by gentlemen present? among them. Richard tho Thir by Mr. T. U?II. of Winchester, and a Spanish Car II? I? It. fl 1 nr U-..V.I Vf I"?. v. ? I, 1'.very thing pasted off pleasantly, and the ball w closed about 1 o'clock in the morning, thus ending 01 ' or the moat agreeable evening* ever spent by most ) the company, the acenea being altogether norel in th region. All who participated seemed to enjoy thci ' telvcs very much, and they look forward with intere ' to a recurrence of such pleasant scenes. Ikaval Intelligence. Tin: Launch.?Thursday, September 14th at O'clock is the time appointed for the launch oft) gient ship of war Vermont. We learn that the sum tilOU has been allowed by the nary department for fu bhhing a collation, agreeably to the custom on sui occasions, and that the tables will bu spread In tl gnat hall of the ucw work bouse on the uorth side the dry dock. One half of the hall, however, will t fittid up to accommodate ladies and others, who iu: a desire to witness the lanneb, unexposed to the weatlu Ample facilities will also b? afforded for viewing t f scene from the other buildings In the v cinity ; al * from the 1'ark and neighboring grounds. Copps II in Boston. and the wharves nearby, will also give i * excellent view, and If the weather la fair, we expert sea a largo concourse of people out to witness the b? * titm of this great ship, which, If the hopes and e pectations ol her builders are fulfilled, will ride t waves triumphant amid the battle and the storm. 0 ChnrlttloH-ttjJutora. ' The l\ S surveying schooner Bibb. Command Davis, from Nantucket Mlioals,?in Kdgaitowu arriv at Boston on Wednesday afternoon n l.'nitcd States brig Porpoise, commander Horde fr< in Cape \ erd Islands, arrived at Madeira, ffd ult. Tub Canadian Goviwn?irnt.?Tim net ol Da liunmnt to repeal the law relating to the use < I tl English language In Instrumenta regarding ths Leg lative Council and l egislative Assembly came in fores on the 14th ult,, when it received the royal r rent. Kor a number of years applications had lev made to repeal the stature, and it was only rseent that l.r rd Drey, as Colonial Secretary, yielded to t wishes of the applicants lty this act (11 and 1*4 VI 1 torla. cap. Ml) so much of the statute as required t n use of the K.agllsh language In the documents me tloned is repealed. ? * A )RK I ^ESDAY, SEPTEMBER I 'l'tlr \f;i)i:ultunil Hull' Kali Bci fau), Sept. 7, 1848. The fair of the New York State Agriculturs Society, which Iihb been held,here for the last tw 5 days, has been really a splendid affair, and ha well repaid the officers for the labor they expendei in getiiDg it up. The lot appropriated for the dis ? play of stock, agricultural products and iinple . meats, mechanics' tools, and all the different arti ' j cIcb for show and competition, is just out of tin i ' city, on its upper extremity, and contains forty-tw< 1 l acres, a purt of which, being an ojien grove, fur ) | nislies capital shelter for the stock, of which then la ? 1?,?? lI,.,,,. TI,o nw.rn.n., ..... rainy and unpleasant, and, in consequence, bn r Utile \\as done at the fair. In fact, although i 1 was one of the days advertised fur the exhibition j the things were not arranged in older. f Among the first objects of interest to the mer? , sight-teer, is "Floral Hull,'' u tent some 00 leet it I diameter. In the ceutte of this tent is erected t ? Gothic temple, beautifully constructed, and en f t rely covered With evergreens. On a |>edestal n the ccntie, is ji handsome copy of the statue o Flora, The tent is well set off with tables. 01 which are displaced llovscrs of all kinds; those a present in season, of course, are in the grevttes profusion, lleeiues the (lowers, tlure ure fruit and vegetables of all.ktnds. Floral Hull has beei entirely decoratid and atranged by a comtnittei of Indies, who are in attendance to receive visitor at iheir ball. Two large halls are erected near this temple ol beauty, in one of which are exhibited quilts, co yerlele, piano covers, and others, ecuueus of weav f intr nnil ^?i htmVnra- fm'rtln r with numfmtru Hsi 1 nuerreotypes. &c.; in the other, culled Mechanics Hall, are collected all sorts of tools and the lates improvements in the mechanic arts. Anothe large hull is erected and appropriated to the displu; ot butter, cheese, maple sugar, honey and paten j bee-hives, and, (strange association) musics ,, instruments. s The place where the speeches are made, com nnttees organized, <Vc., is a large tent, with raised platlorm and homely seats. It is here tha John C. Spencer is about to make the annual aC drees to the Eociety. There is a small ctrcula course within the grounds, where horses ar brought out to show their action. There is large display ot stock ot all kinds. Splendi homes, of all breeds, from diminutive pontes t mammoth team horses; cattle in ull vartetiei good working oxen, good milch cows, and goo beeves for market. There are also numerous pen of sheep, swine, turkeys, geese, ducks, lieni pigeons, and rabbits, in all their varieties. In at dition to all these tents, halls, peas, and standi there are numerous other tents and places of rt sort, where the hungry and thirsty are suimlie with food and drink, making up a lively and busi nefE-like appearance. Out>ide the enclosure, th street s lined on cither side, for nearly a quarte Pi a mile, with tents, shantees, and 6ooths, af propriated to Various uses. Learned pigs, mam moth brutes, wonderful serpenls, pictures show through magnifying glasses by loquacious show men, victualing shops, liquor ditto, and gamin establishments, were among the suburban ai rangements. As to the visitors who are here at present, tliei name is legion. The hotels and boarding house nre all full, and still every truin of cars, and ever; boat that comes in, brings tremendous loads o passengers, many of whom are accommodate! with board and lodging in the temporary liabita tions erected nour the fair grounds. All art agreeably surprised at the extent and excellence of the arrangement lor the exhibition, and lhos< who liuve attended other fairs say that this out does them ull. It certainly is a grand display, ant cannot fail to produce a beneficial elfect in en couraging agriculture, and the arts attendant upo it. There are many invited competitors iror other Stales of the Union, and from Canada. The AGnicm.'rnRAi. Fair?Nejiueu in Attkxi amck ?The f( llr.wing are the receipts at the fair sM embers' tickets ?1.700 0 , AO mission tickets?1st day 31440 ' ' 2d " 1,270 ( ' Total $0 114 t ' The above is nearly correct, anil it is thought thi the amount will exceed this sum on n recount. From this, some Ides, though not very accurat may be formed of the number who went upon the eho i grounds? The membtrs'tickets probably admitted 8.0( Admission tickets 35,31 ! Total 13,35 The admission tickets however, passed a large nun . ber of children, which, with those of whom no arcoui was taken, being employed iu various ways about tl i grounds, would swell the number to between 50 0C0 an tiO.PCO.?Hliilnln f'ntnmrm'al -RArnrti j! From Antigua.?Uy the brig Jubez,Capt. Smitl et Baltimore, the Sun haa received copies ol bot g the Antigua Uegittrr and Observer, to tho 15th of Ai I, gust, published in the city of St. John. We And litt d ol Interest in them, with tho exception of more uuf j, to ruble accounts of the crops. Tho rain had bee c steady and general, and Accounts were coming froi all parts of the Island of the complete recovery in colt i, of the young rrop. and of a most vigorous growtl r, The present crop has been mostly taken off. Antlgu seems to be tho place of the British West India Cub a nies where the least squabbling amongst those in au a ttority Is going on. a The shareholders of the Colonial Bank withdrew their motion for a disoiution. leaving it to the direc n tors tocurtuil, and to exercise their discretion. Th e Register fftjs, to wind up its affairs would aim th i. Inst blow at tho ruin of many of the West ludi; plantations. ,s The Observer remarks, that the point of hopeless n<M in West Indian allairs is now a< tair.nd. at ?h:cl o indifference, perhaps we might say recklessness, as re ir gards government measures, is experienced ; and goe u on ominousiy to intimate shat tho spirit of libert j abroad there will yet secure tho advantages solicited from protection. )f Accounts received at St. Jehn from St. Croix (Da nith island) confirms the entire restoration of qui* i- succeeding tho lato slave insurrection?tho slave having returned to work upon a fixed scale of wagei i- The governor whom they had chosen, Ueneral Hour dean, n blsck man, had given himself up as king' ;o evidence. art! would bo taken oil the Island at th : earliest opportunity. There were about 300 prisoner r I rt < hilstianstad and Westend. and nine of their lead rf | ere had been phot. 11 A" to sugar, the Rrginter, of the 15th August, snys:| < A large business hue been done, as Importers eor ie i tinue inthtr anxious sellers, and prices liavo give n ' way for nearly all descriptions. The West Indi cr market is fully fid. lower than on Friday list, but io ! moderate business has been done, the sales to yests: n I day (Thursday) amonnting to 1,150 hhds and tierce io 15U casks J'arhadoes, offered by auction, chiclly sol a at a decline of lid.; good fine yellow brought 40*. 6< e, | to 43s.; low to good middling. 58s. rid. to TO a. per rw id By private contract, iniddlini: grocery sugars ha\ is sold at 38s. to 88s Gd.: good middling to good, 0 is. fii ,y i to 41s Cd . there his been an increased quantity o us show. The duty of 13s. on colonlnl was taken at tli ! cm-torn" on Wednesday; also 18". fid. nnd 20s. on f of roign. The market has been depressed by large sal< st of the latter held yesterday. to d Later and Better News from IIavti.?F d, the schooner Pacific, Copt, tollman, which arrive a- at this pr rt yesterday from .Jereinle. we have advio | from lUyti to the 23d of August t 'aptatu Oilman r as j porta that the President Lad got back to Port au Prim ae ' from his tour of bloodshed. Nnthi ng" further w: of | known of his proceedings at that place as the uionti it* ly uiail which should have arrived before ( api^i. Je n- i wasstopped. and It was thence Inferred that tlmff V st trouble time. On the other hand. Captain Oilin reports that ihe French Consul had written alettes Prepident Noleque to the effect that the further oxer tion of political prisoners must stop. onHMMbTuilty jo an immediate commencement of hustijup's by tl French government,and ibat the ConsufTrsd sent 0t the French Admiral, at Martinique f<?a'f*ato, whii ,r. was expected at Port an Prince. The V'JmP*" I?*ft ,j, the .jails nt Jcromie. after the lato executions, have s l1# been tiled; three were sentenced to foiif'years' tmpi ?f sennient. and the remainder liberated, but were orde ue ed to report themselves at the government qusrte ny l wire a- day. If one iittimpts to e *c*pe. tin- rout are ,r be re-lmpri oned. < >no of the prisoners sentenced l,0 imprisonment, made hi* escape on board the I'aoili ?0 and with hi* son, arrived ?t this pert. Hi* name IU l)etrcr*r. a merchant of Joremle. 1 lie I.tin Draco, from Boston, had arrived at Tort a l0 Trine*. The cargo of tho llriito was partly censlgui ? lo ( hssFagne. th* llaytien merchant, who had be? jg. sentenced to death by th* President, but had, a* ya escaped by psying largo sum* of mooey to governinen No American man-of-war-had yet made it* appea aneoatany rf tho port* of th* Island, notwlth*tani lug the promise of tun Navy Department that vusae should bo sent to that quarter. ed Tin* IJbcknt" IOartbql'akk.? We loam froi n' unquestionable sources, thnf the recent enrtlu|inili was distinctly felt along the shore* of the Delaware, t Friday last, about 10X T M. From on* gentleman i if* hear that tlia window* of hi* house in Holm**bu lc were so agitated that every frame shook for son Is- fifteen or twonty seconds , and our informant says to wss heard and felt in like manner at Taoony at is- other places in the neighborhood i" Yeixow I'rvkr us Niw Orleans.?Th* numb h* of deaths by yellow fever in the Charity Hospil: o- New Orleans, diirinf three days ending Sei-V he was twenty-six; by otner diseases during tlir gar n tune, thirty-one, SERA 13, 1848. IC'iiy i . . iim i... . Titian Wanu Election ?There wi, an flection for Alderman in the third ward, yesterday It w*? to 0 oil tne piaco maue varani oy me aeam 01 iiecTal Swartwout. There was very little interest manifested , on the result. Annexed are the returns : ? j Total Whig, Vtm., I- | Districts. Vote. Mc Knight. Branch S- it. II 140 ICO 1 t| | 2 175 lftfl ft 14 - | 3 104 17# 5 H ' Total C01 440 11 31 According to this, the whig candidate, Thomas McK night, received nearly the whole vote polled. B There was no regularly organised opposition to him, 8 McK night was a candidate at the last election, an off. 1 shoot of the whigs. He was assistant alderman when t Mr. McKlrath was alderman. , (JuAM) KcLiriK UK tiik Moo* ?The whole city was oil tip toe last night, to witneRs tbo eclipse of the moon, which axtmnoaierH hail announced would take plauo. ' At the *pj omttd hour tho surface of the uioou was hid. and the scene wan beautifully errand Many of 1 the beautiful constellations weie plainly seen, which addt d to the beauty ot the natural pheuouieuon At 1 about eight o'clock, Alphu Lyra, a very bright star, t wax seen, a little went of the xeuitli. In a period of 1 twelve thousand yearn, this will bo the polar star at t the expiialion ot that time. being within fire degrees t of the pole, though now fifty degreea trcoi it. Arctui rue, a large red alar, was Keen in the west, not far * ' above the horuou. This star is epokeu of by Job. in 1 the Scriptures. A little south of, and about halfway - I belwet u, the two former, was Alpbecca, in a semicircle ^ I of stars, constituting tbo Northern Lrown. In the i Routhwest wah Autaux, a bright red star in the cour I hteliation of Scorpio A little to tbo southeast of Lyra was Altuir, a bright star, between two of less brilithhey, in the neek of the Ei|li oonsMtatloa ; and a little northeast train Altair were four stars, 1 forming a quadrangle, known as Job's Collin. In the 1 | east, opposite Aretuius, tlie planet Saturn *11 t Rien, though the ring at this time is edger | wise to tLu earth a very unfavorable position y for telescopic observation. In tbe northeast. I apella. it a very brilliant red star was teen, and far in tbo aouth ,| ; east Kornalhaut, a bright .star with a brilliant 1 spangle, in tliu southern Fish. About ton o'clock, the beautiful constellation, Taurus, rose. This constellation contains the Pleiades, or seven stars, and ? I Aldilmraii, the ba i'r-eye. a bright red star; ami soon ! after the Orion, the handsomest in the heavens, with I" | Kigel, Uttelgnux. and many other beautiful stars. At X ! Imf past teu o'clock the moon began to lose her brlle I liancy on the eastern edge, by oomi ng into the ponuma bra, where a portion of the sun's rays were interceptJ ?d by the earth, and it became less and less bright 0 until about twenty minutes past eleven o'clock, when the eastei n edge came in contact with the shadow of j 1 the earth. At twenty minutes past twelve, the moon " was entin ly immemd in tbe shadow of the earth, and '9 and all was left in almost total darkness. A? this time a i, red tine could be seen around the shmlsw, which ??) I- caus<d by the refracting influence of the earth's at)y ; mi fphere, through which the s'un's light was oonoen| traled A'eleven minutes past one o'clock the moon (j was most deeply immersed in the earth's shadow, after which, the eastern edge became brightest, and so con? " j tinned, At two o'clock, the eastern edge of tlie uioou ! (merged from the earth's shadow, and at four, left the r | penumbra, as bright and beautiful as betbro tbe > eclipse commenced At that time the planet Jupiter i- ' was bright aud beautiful in the east. The sight was n awtully sublime, and showed the great workings of the | Creator, which are wholly inexplicable to man. It tr I was viewed by thousands. r ; The Wkithcii.?Tho weather yesterday was very unsteady?made up of a variety of rain, clouds and | sunshine. In the euily part of the morning there was every indication of an approaching storm, and at nine s o'clock tbe rain begun to fall. That, however, eonK i linued but a short lime, and the clouds scattering, the 1 | sun shone out very warm. About one o'clock iu the 1 ' afternoon, the wind change d from southwest to northwest, and tbe of the sky was again hid by lowering > j clouds During the alternoon. it again became partially , clear and there was hut little prospect left for rain, * which is so much needed and desired. _ i Tsizf. Target Kxci hsior.?Tho Kighth Company ] of National Guard, commanded by Capt. U C. S mmway, lifttbl city on Monday, on a prize target excur? idon to fctryker's Bay, where they plainly showed 11 themselves marksmen. by the perforated uondition of I tbetaiget A sumptuous dinner WW piegared. comprising all the luxuries of the reason?which wan partaken of with good zest After dinner a splendid l- ! silver goblet was presented to Sergeant C. P. Ty, ? j as the tir.-l prize, and a band-ome musketto private 10 James G. Power, as the second. Tbo first was pre14 M ined by Major Hiinktrlioir. in a neat and approII ; priatc address; and the second by Colonel Sags, of _ the intontry. '1 ho oorps were then reviewed by 15 I Brig. Gen. Hall, who expressed himself delighted with it their prec . inn cf movement, and ability in military tactics generally. They returned to the city about e, six o'clock, iu the afternoon, having spcut u most dew lightful day. f.nti:nfrur ?Already has ttao corpora-0 tion of Brooklyn proposed a great improvement iu that u part of the city which baa, of late, been made denotata ? by the devouring element. The widening of Fulton 10 street is strongly talked of as well as tlie prohibition i* of wooden houses, in tie business part of the city A t large portion of the buildings destroyed were of word, io which is no doubt the cause of such devastation, and >d it should. If possiblo. be bo arranged that buildings of a material less inflammable, be constructed. They have made seme effort at obtaining a supply of Croton I, water from the eity ; but that can hardly be expected j' there being hut little more than is actually necessary ? at present, and very little coming *o the reservoirs. They have large spring ponds on Long Island, which would afford an abundant supply of water for that * city, without a dependence upon New } ork Many of those whose property was destroyed, have begun to )r I gainer iroin lunruiun wiiui. was i J It- tuuiur u>'wujnu, l j and it is said several buildings will bo began a< soon as ' the rubbish can he removed. It is thought by some tbat the calamity will ultimately result is a great boneflt to the city, in the Immediate measures to pupply the city with water sufficient for any emergency, r Rfw.iar or- Bcr.nars.-I.nst evening, about six o'clock, an i fficer, belonging to the 5th ward, was aoe costed in AVest street by an old man. between sixty e and seventy years cf agv, requesting lodging for the a night in the station house, stating that he had upt the means to pay fur his lodging; also, his intention of i- begging his way to Albany, his native place, in the h morning. He was taken to the station house, and upon bis person was found the sum of $81. s Koran Drowskd ?The Coroner held an inquest yesY terday, at the Alms House jard, on the body of an 1 unknown man. found llnating in the dock, at the foot of Catherine street. He appeared to be about 22 year* of age, dork lair, wore striped cassimere pantaloous, t with a red flannel shirt; looka like a fireman. The 8 Iiiry rendered a verdict, tbat the deceased cnnie to his ' dtalh by drowning. * l.nw IntelIIgenre. ,f SrrRoir. Colrt, September 12.?l'resent. Justices I llurlbut, ,McCown.|*nd Kdwards ?Loveat. Rectirer, vt. lllc.rktoril ft ?/.?This cause was not finished when the _ court adjourned. It will hold an evening fession, ~ when the argument will be resumed. ,, Cm m or Oven a*i> Tenminr.n. September 12. ? Be ft fore Justice Kdiuonds, Aldermen Hatilcld, mi.I Steii yens.?The court opened this morning anil soon after r- adjourned, no buslucts In ijm ready. The trial of s, Haflier. for the murder of rXVMfk Cogan, c< men on ii to- morrow (this) morning. 1- t imtt'iT t'm rt, September 12 p-Bt^jc Judge I'd' monds ?This court wee opened, and a 15w jnii'iente ta'c ken. No other business being ready, the'court ad! journcd. finiiioit Pi.mi, [September 12 ?Before Judge Dally. ? Hoabrcvrk is. Nuylre it nt ? The jury in this cause " rendered a verdict In faror of tbe defendant Maybee, und found a verdict for the plaintiff for $1050 against the othi r defendants. . CKurlrt If. Cc >; en fee it Ifennj Shihlnn.?Thli Is >v. an action brought by the pliintiff'iignin-t the defcn'< dant to recover dnm ages tor tin alleged libel, growing out of thut'sptain Kidd affair. The plaintiff, it ?p8* pearcd. was originally concerned Id tb? speculation, r0 hut afterwards turned round aud exposed, as ho al118 leges, the frauds committed by tho coiwpnny on th? it- public. The company, on the other hand, charged him 9 wllL(pit<eing counterfeit money, and caused him to ba arrested and held to bail. II" tbon brought an action ^ for malicious prosecution in the Supreme ' ourt. and BT . obtained a verdict for $."> POO The pr?i?ent action ia u?| for a llliel against one of the parties In that suit. The r'C ' case is adjourned to to-morrow (this) morning. .'? Before Judge t lshoeffer.?Francet Knifht an,I Juliet . Cur I: 11. Jl m It. M?mt ?This cause was not conolud IjJ ed when the court adjourned. ,11 I * * i t f n Sr*tf< 1'ibcmt < ot rt, Sept. 12?Before Judge Nelion ? The September special term of thie r. court commenced thin morning. liin houor in engaged n in hearing Admiralty appeal cauioi. to Tti?itfi> Stati < Dutrict Coubt, Sept 12.?Before to Jud'-jo Belt*. Ills honor la engaged In Admiralty ic, came*, but none of public interest have a* yet boeu U railed. covmov ri.rae, 8rcriAi. Trnvf, Sept. 12?Before ll! Judge liigrahnm. ? Injunction modified no a* to refer eniy to the partner hip property, wherever the Fame in msy bo. and to bo vacated unices plaintiff file* under*' taking in two daya. r. Ur.??tL Sciiioai. Sept. 12.?Before the HooorJer, j. Aldermeu Kit/gerald and Dodge.?7Yi?l/er Jiigumy ? 1( Ti e trial tf Thomas Duugau charged with the above offence, wa: resumed, when coun/cl suietusd up. and the Recorder charged the jury. The delence held, ,n that a niarv'.ag" cer, mony performed In Ireland pre,p vioti* to the yenr 1S42, by a Catholic clergyman. wa* invalid l>\ law, inasmuch an, that previous to the intr< ducth n of nn act psved by the British I'arliaui .nt in that y?ar. which re| ealed former art* disqualifying n* the Catholic clergy i>f Ireland Irom the i, ceremony of marriage between ? I'roteetunt and (hitho? 11<;, aaid acta were In force at the time of the alleged first mariiage. vl* : In 1837, between prisoner and Mary Daugb.the first wife. The prisoner, It was next coner tended, being a Protestant at the time of aaid alleged marriage, and said Mary llaugh being a Catkolio, it eould not beheld that it waa a legal marriage Coun' sel neat referred t? the aecond marriage, alleged to bare taken place In New York, In the yar 184:. contending that poof thereof wa? defective; and the thirl LD. TWO CENTS. point urged on part of tbe defence aa to the statute of limitations, It wsa contended. operated in favor of tbe prisoner, turning on the question of residence or V non-residence in tbe city of New York, for tbrce ?uco* sstve year* subsequent to (lie lat ter marriage Tbe Prosecution followed, and bold that tbe lirvt marriage in Ireland, between tbe partiee. waa a per| feetiy legal one and could not be annulled by the operation of Brttiidi statute law bare ; tbe acts of Parliament, alro. upon which iho defence relied, haviug since U en repealed by tbe act of 1842 After reviewing the tenttinony. and contending that prisoner waa fully amenable under the etatute law of the State. '1 be ltKcoui>r.R charged the jury, who were, he eaid, hound first to consider what generally conetltuted a marriage In coming to thie concluaion, they were bound to weigh thu testimony introduced on thw trial, iu relation to all the facta and circumstance* of tbe caeo 'I he prisoner'! explanation a* to his coming here, away from hia own cnun-ry. wa?, because he waa turntd nut of hia land, and left the tirst wife behind; and il ilie* believed that the first marriage took place? If tbey were fully satisfied aa to that?the whole question then turned upon the second marriage They ! bud thia fact proved by the aecond wife, Kllen Mahoney, who, under the circumstances, could be a wit} ness Shu testified that abe waa married by tbe priest, in Chsniliere street, the llev. Mr. Varella. and they were then to consider the other facts, introduced in support of the prosecution Now, if the jury believed that this first marriage took place, und that tbi* second marriage a so took place, the prisoner waa then guilty of the offence The next question tbey bad to consider waa, thu fact having reference to thu statute of limitations ; that is. whether prisoner was a rn-ndont or not, within thu State for a period of three years utter the offence charged had been committed The f'ourt hereupon recapitulated the testimony in relatiun to proof of prisoner's residence at New Ilaven for ?oine thrve yeara after thn marriage of I84S, and his being seen also in New York, occasionally, within that period, when the case was givon to the jury, who. baring no prospect of agreeing, were called out after a long deliberation in thejury box. The Court directed them to again retire, and adjourned tbe oourt to six o'clock. On again appearing on the bench at tbe appointed hour, tint jury wure called out and required further Instiuctlom, aa to the facts referring to the 11 ret marriage. The Court Instructed them, that they should look upon It in the light of a presumptive marriage It was not for them to deoldo hern wliHt constituted a marr ago In Franco,or In any other country. Counsel hero briefly argued the question as to the right ot the Court to charge, ..n the question of foreign marriages. The Court held, that under Warren, aud some of the boohs. It was contended and allowed, that persons present at a foreign mairiago were sufficient proof to be adduced on the trial The jury retired, and having remained in their room until after seven o'clock, were again called out, and not being able to agree, were discharged They stood seven lor conviction, aud tlvo against it. 1 bis is the second time the prisoner lias been tried; the jury on the former trial, also, not having ugreed. The prisouor was remanded. The Court adjourned to eleven o'clock this forenoon. Court Calkmoar, September 13.?Circuit Court? , 11.12, 20,30. 44 to 54 iuclusivo. Common P/mt ? lat part-85. 143. 145, 140, 151,153, 155, 157, 150, 101, ld3. Its 41, 03, 81 Tart 2d, same calendar as Tuesday, with No. 17 added. Court or Api-eai.s, Saturday. September 0.?Tresent < biel Justice Jewett and seven Judges?No. 8. F.llshn liuckmivn n Hoy al Co well Samuel Stevens for pUintlfT in error ; II. O. Wlieatley. fur defendant in error. Monday Sept. 11.?Mr Stevenn concluded his argument in cause No. 8, this inoroiDg No. 0 wasoalle4 and passed llespondent's default entered. No. 10. Thilander Mott 11 Paul Palmer N Hill, jr , for plaintill in error; John H lloyuolds for defendant In error. sulk.?The Superior Court of the United State*, in a ram which wna carried up to that tribunal from one of the courts of Souch Carolina, decided that United States stocks arc not taxable by States, nod United States Treasury Notes came within the scope of that decision. Chief Justice Marshall delivered the opinion . of the court.?Jhitf. Sun. Police Intelligence. Police Jljrpoinlmmlt ? lite llouor. the Mayor, lias reappointed Tobias Boudinolt Captain of the .'id ward police; and promoted, from the body of policemen, Ira Oocdtnow, to be 1st assistant Captain; and Oeorge Beard, 2d assistant, cf tlie same district Jhmt on Sutpicion.?Officer l.anzdon, of the 4tn ward, arrcBtcd, yesterday, a man by the name ot Joseph KvaiiS. on suspicion of stealing CO sovereigns from a man railed Birin'rdon. Justice I.uthrop detained him for a further hcoruig. Cane of Stnbhing ?Officer MoCornell, of the 5tb word, arrested, last night, on Iri bman by the name of Janies Shay. on s charge of stabbing a negro called Thomas l.ane, while passing nloug Church street, inflicting a very revere wound. It appears that the negro and Shsr got into a dispute tog.-tlter. when Shsy drew a Unit" and stabbed him. Juttcu Lathrop held Shay to bail to auswer the charge. > Stealing n Snil Hunt ?Officer Swa/.??, of the Dd ward, nrrested, yesterdn y lour men, called Charles Ruper, Terrance I alley. Dennis Swe<-ny aud Thomas I-arluy, on a charge of stealiug a sail boat, valued at $ <0 the property of Thomas L. Lewis, of No 62 tirecn street. Troubles In Travelling. Mn. Koitor? I deiire to eall your attention to the following, and beg that you will notice it in your paper. Every ona knows the unaccommodating spirit which exists among the managers of the Morris and Kssex ltailroad; bub now it Las grown to such an extent as to become a perfect imposition on the liberality of the publlo. This afternoon. Sept. 11, the train has been more than ? five hours in coming from Morristown to New Yora, a distance of about thirty miles. This morning, I was from 7 to lu o'clock in getting from Morristown to the city. The passengers must wait on the New York s'de for the second boat, b fore he can get his luggage. , Whether there delays are intentional or not, I cannot 1 ray; but the negligence of thu managers has fully aroused the indignation of all ; and it Is hoped thai, i if they do not speedily Uml means to improve their j system of operation*, by reducing their time or fare, i there will be found spirit enough among u? to procure i gome more speedy means of transportation. These are not by any means the only instances of j their neglvot; they but illustrate the manner in which I the road has been conducted for years. | It is a disgrace to this age of Improvement. E. K. Contract for S?c?|ilhg Streets. ; Ms. K.oitor? ) Will you please inform me, through the Ifei-ald, what 1 th) name of tho contractor is who ought to sweep j John street' Under the ' ohl system." we used to 1 have this linpertant thorough faro swept at least ones a month; hut since the present system went iuto ope| ration ( we have seen sweepers at work but once. If j you will please inform the writer whose business it is ; to attend to this matter, 1 will try for once to see if i this street will not huvo more attention. It is a shame i that, in this warm weather, we are obliged to breath* air as if from a pig pen. JOIIN STREET. L'aitain Mt kdoch, or titk Ockan Momar<' r.? We nrr pleased to learn from Mr. South worth, one i cf the pgN'pngersin the til-fated Ocean Monarch, that ; his own impressions, in regard to the oonduct of Capj tain Murdoch are entirely different from those which t have been made current in another quarter. Mr. S. j breakfasted with Captain .11. the morning of the disi aster ard was with him when the report was brought i that a Ore had broken out. He says that Captain M. I manifested the utmost coolness and self possession , 1 ami tbi Insinuation tlint lie was unduly excited from any cause la wholly untrue. The steward. whn brought I the Intelligence ot tin- fire, communicated it In sucn a way that both the Captain and Mr S supposed that 1 It waa merely a tire that had b- en lighted contrary to ; rule and not one that periled the safety of the ahip.? '1 here are aeTeral miaatntementf in the 7Vir?mr'? ' atory It waa not true that Captain M. was in tho lioat that started for Liverpool It wa -not true that j five boals belonging to the vessel were Buffered to ret i | on fire before they were lowered Tt was not true that the oaf tain n< glecfed the fhlp and passengers and Bought hi.-own personal safety aa soon as possible.? Mr Southwirth, whom we have known for years, not ! only as a very superior artist, hut as ore of the moat i stlmable a nil trustworthy of men. believes that tha I raptoln did all that he could do, under the cireuinI stances according to his physical strength It la cruel. on alight, rtj artr statements and sur*SiaM from a ain: gio paaccngr r. thus t o'assail a man's reputation, which is hij life Would it not be well first to ini|nlre whei thrr there had been any difficulty between the Inform1 leg passenger and tho captain, and whether the for1 iter may net have been biased In hla Injurious repre. i Si-nliiliuue by motives not th? most favorable to an Impartial judgment.- I'oilutt Tronicripl, Sept. 11. Natk>nai. Convc.ntiox of < ot.ored Men.?Thin ' ase< iiildy has Im-n in session in our city yesterday ! itud to-dav. and its poceedings have attracted general at I , r. ft. .. 11,., nhl, nf t li,? nnnvu..liAn ! I.. .1 I | j - ? .. .uumira i plan* for tlio melioration of the condition of the ; African race in the I oiled State*. The proceeding* , so far an ?? have witnessed them are temperate, deooroue and harmonious. Thii morning a discussion <4 marked Interest took place, In wkirh decided taleut i and good flunking were displayed. The discussion wan <>n a resolution declaring menial services tie; grading to the blacks at a class. audrecoinaieuding all to seek employment In agricultural, mechanical. m->r- . cuiitilc, and professional avocation*. The mguraen',g />?? and con were quite forcible ; and we do not km ,w whan wo hare lie aid a topic more ably disc?ad 1 ,B n numeron* conventioti, and more completely exhausted The celebrateil Frederick I'ouglass g ti,e? president of the convention, and discharge* the <|ntiea of lile post in a manner exceedingly crcd jtable.? Cltrtlaml Hrrtld. I MoVSllENTS Of TIIK OBEOOft CvOVglt".OIKNT.?G<i neral I.une, (iovernor ot Oregon, ''/injur Meeck, the U 8 Marshal of the territory. ?'jd company, left here, for Fort Leavenworth, on tr* Saoramcnto, on tbeir way to Oregon. It I* lata for a party to leava upon such an eapedition, hut we understand that It la their purpose to accomplish ? Je trip. If possible, thie season. If they get to sort '.mil before the setting la of winter, In all its soveri'.y, tbey mar accomplish It, Captain Hoberts and Company of the Mounted Rifles. acrompanlea the general on the trip.?.Nr. Lotas Weptii/iVan, It?'

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