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 - Ha! Mr. Printer; what you doin'T Since mischief...
Ha! Mr. Printer; what you doin'T Since mischief you are alwava brewin' To set us Nationals aatcwin and mak' us foam. Na doot you'd like to see our ruin, but look at home. I've aft on heard your nouy clatter About our polly-tickle matter. And see how us you did bespatter wi' blackguard slang, But now well beat you to a taiter and that fure lang. About your Jackson dinna crow, He's true and capable we know, But gin he's right or wrong I trow it's a' the same, For Henry Clay will get high low Jack and the game. Ah,Henry Clay's the man o' sense, He understands 'bmit making fence An' talks sa weel o' " pestilence, famine and war, An then to think it's a pretence is best of a. We're all the wealth and a' the rank ; Tin true our honesty's a blank But then you see we hare The B tai and Nicky Biddle Who ready stands the cash to plank to pay the fiddle. We have Elector six and two, A Senator of fed'ral blue, And hve Assembly members too a' in a lump, And Justice Josy Horn blower who will take the stump. POSTSCRIPT. The newt has come, 1 fear 'Us true, That Pninsylvany's gaene fur you, And if Ohio follows too for you it's fine, But bad fur us we're gone by Ju- piler hook and line. From the Button Commercial Gazette. UKAI.LOOSA. This second dramatic production of Doctor Bird, which was icrformcd i the first ume in Boston last evtnmg. at the Tremont Theatre, is equal in every respect, not to say superior, to his first. When we have said this wf have given it praise enough fur any tragedy of the present ne. In plot, character, style, article in the conflict of uiterist and the play of passions in all that strikes the imagination, elevates the fancy, and hold in breathless suspense the expectation of an intelligent audience, the new tragedy is unsurpassed by any drama tic composition of our tunes. Asa finished work of art it even superior to the "Gladiator." The author has given us assurance of his thorough comprehension of tnose principles on which hi art is founded and of Ins abundant resources nf learning and powers of invention, combination and adaptation to scenic effect. We feel confident, now, that in every future eliurt of his, w e ahull recognize the hand ut a master. The conception of the character of Oralloosa, on which the whole interest of the play is founded, and to wmcn us wnoie texture is suDscrvienr, is ooia as ii is grand and imposing. A son of the Inca, the last legiti mate ruverrign of the Peruvians, and according to the brilliant shim rstition nf their country, a descendant from the orb of day, becdmes a voluntary slave in the palace of the Conqueror, for the purpose of Icaminff the arts on which the military superiority of the Spaniards depends, and of applying those arts to the redemption of his country irom slavery, in tins degraded situation tne grut moral features of the savage character are faithfully retained. He it a savage still ui duplicity, cunning and deadly hatred of his country's enemies ; and a man in his natural affection for countrymen and kindred. He seeks every opportunity of embroiling ihe Spaniards wilh each other, and stirring up Ihe mutual animosity of the parties of Fuarro and Aliuagro. He brings the elder Alniagro to the scatfold, sets on the younger to compass rutarro s death, and itzarro to plot Ins ; admits the for mer to his conriil.-ncv. summon his own armies to the ca Upon this strange and solemn preparation T -Call it impiety and ingratitude ; l etu this deed, as none but this can be. The warrant of your lives, your weal and fortunes. urau. witnin) nay lor the inca. Manco. Stand all tut and readv. Lest in his fury and his desperation His arm be fatal. Aim. Fear not then : he eomea Weaponless to us. Orall. (within) Way for the Inca, Way ! EnUr Orall. follawtd by chief who occupy th tntrmmta. Villain and slave, that sit st upon the throne, Tell me (for these strange sights and stranger deeds, These marvellous, monstrous juggling of to-day, "o hi me maa, wnat insane wretch art uwu, jno tneso aaout thee 1 What am I, that creep. Among Peruvians, hunted and opposed, p rownea on, surrounded, met by cluos ana And bade to caU thee Inca ? What art thou 7 Mane Matuw f k In., Orall. Mane Orall. Mane Orall,. Hah ! Ihe Inca, Manco 7 And Ihou. And I J That most unhappy madman. Madman 7 That, in the Viceroy's fall and death. Mane. nirl.t .ell deserve our favor and affection ; But by the form which thy distraction takes, (At no less aiming than the name and rule Of perished Oralloossa) now dost force us To put restraint upon thee. Orall. Perished Oralloossa ! Am I not Oralloossa ? Mane. Thou, poor maniac ! Orall. Look on me Manco brother of mv aire. I will forgive thee, if thine eyes are dim, Aged and dim Look on me, knave "orswom ! Uunatural uncle, ere I take thy life ; Look on my face, and leave thy stolen throne, And sue for pardon, ere I slay "thee. mane. Kail on : Yet art thou safe in thine infirmity. O-all. Speak him, Almaero. if thou art not false ; Tell Ihou mine uncle, 't is the Inca speaks. Almag. Marry not I. I know thee very well, Pedro the bondsman, my ereat sire's betrayer ; For which black deed, the heavens have struck thy brain, vv itn tins sore madness. Orall. Talk'st tau of betrayinc 7 Now can I think that I indeed am mad, To think thee honest to thy love or me. Doth no one know me 7 none of those, for whom I sold my heritage 7 What, not thou 7 nor thou 7 Chiefs that have battled at my side, and struck r or Peru and tor Oralloosa ! Death ! Ye stony traitors, have ye all forsook me ? Hark ! ye Peruvians thronging on the hills. My children and my people ! look upon me. 1 am your Inca, and will yc forsake me 7 For ye, I gave my sceptre to mine uncjo, ; To win ye wisdom, made myself a slave ; To quell your foes, and make ye free and great, Wrapped the pure lustre of my dignity In a foul cloak of treachery and lies. In servile, base and currish occittation, And slew fhr ve, your blood stained eonqurrers. Sieak forth, Peruvians, -did I do re this. And now no more ve know your Inca 7 Hah ! Are yc all turned to stones 7 What, not one voice, To bid me welcome to my throne again : Nay, then 'tis true ; and I or rave or sleep ; And iiralloossa is a dream. Almagro, Dost thou remember Orallie 1 Bethink ihee, And say, thou didst not set them on to this ; Sav. thou hast no part in this treachery. Aim. Then should I lie more deeply than when first i trapp u my soui. i nou oeviusn villain : 1 non Steeiied to "the liver in my father's biood, His friend and viper, his trust and his destroyer, Bane of his fortunes, and the tool of mine. Will it not smite thv coen'd heart, to know I used thee ? I enthralled thee ? and did make thee. When Ihou wert wisest, then the most my fool, When thou wert freest, then the most my slave ! Thou tliink'st, 'tis Manco and thy people doom thee : Be this thv comfort it is I that do it. Orall. The else should bolts strike Hudson street. r.r.A .A I Ludtew street? KUvmlh Ward, corner of A lira arid North street. I ,m u-w at the house of Andrew Howe, at Harlaern, on Monday ; of Wm-R Mot- corner jof 3d Avenue ana i u . on man Hkkock, at 5 milestone, on 3d Avenue, on TksWeen Wmri, corner of Grand and Clinton -..r Mt Onderdonk'SL FburUenth Ward. McCaflerty's Fourteenth Ward f Intel, corner of Grand and Elizabeth street. Fifteenth War A, coiner ot rourtn ana woosier street. The Polls in th.s city were crowded yesterday. I Never was there known such a rush of voters on the 1 first day of the Election. . The Nationals turned out en masse in the morning, and it is computed nearly exhausted their strength. We subjoin a list of the votes which had been taken in the several wards at ! unset The estimated majority for the Jackson ticket is 3,174. A morning paper on the other side of the question, admits that there is reason to believe that, with the exception of the three lower wards, the Jackson ticket is not in the minority. Our friends j are encouraged by the intelligence of the complete victory obtained in Pennsylvania, and will continue the balloting this day with spirit. Our adversaries, on the other hand, are discouraged, and find it hard work to continue the struggle. tVordt. Vote taken. 1st Ward 85 Sd do. 3d 4th 6th 6th 7 th 8th 9th 10th 11th lith 13th 14th 16th do do do do do do do do do do do do do Total, 1S.7S4 Estimated majorities for the Jackson tickets S.174. The mails Pennsylvania. continue to bring good news from t . el The assurance we have so often 1 given our readers that the German population of that State continued firm in their attachment to General Jaekson, is verified to the letter. Last evening an express was received from Philadelphia with the official returns of twenty-four counties. They give the Jackson ticket a majority of 18,953, while in the remaining counties the majority is estimated at 10,000, making an entire majority in the State exceeding twenty three thousand. If the difference between the vote for Wolf, and that for the Jackson Electors, bears the same proportion in the remaining counties, there is no reason to fear that this estimate will fall short of the final result. As a sample ol the manner in which the Jackson ticket keeps ahead of the vote for Wolf, we give the following letter, which we have just received. hBellefohte, Centre Co. Nov. 3, 10 o'clock, A.M. "We have heard from all the townships in Centre handed in 792 1036 740 1133 994 I860 1033 767 1248 ....1144 326 338 .... 818 620 thousand. We can easily give this number, if Jackson men will only come out Should the to- thirty-two thousand, we may calculate on a majority of bike tbodsand at least. Mr. Meigs, who was nominated as Representa tive in Congress at a meeting held on Friday evening at Masonic Hall, has declined being a candi date. It is whispered in the literary and polite circles of this city, that an event is about to take place, which is expected to create quite a sensation among the friends of literature and the drama. It is said, that the cithsena of New York are shortly to be presented with an opportunity of showing their appreciation of I the merits and services of a gifted and amiable coun tryman, whose dramatic productions have been warmly admired and applauded both in the old world and the new, and who, after a long sojourn in a foreign land, has recently, in the noon of his fame and of his powers, returned to spend his time and exercise his talents amonf the citizens of his own. AtL HASPS TO MAKE SAIL, AHOV ! The following has been handed to us by a " true blue :" The pretended seamen of the Opposition are as busy as the devil in a gale of wind. They are getting a pull of every brace and bowline, and think by bracing sharp up, that they can cross our bows, and oblige us to luff. But they are flying around, like a dog-vane in a hurricane, all to no purpose. To all true seamen, we say, up ! up ! show a leg ! all bands on deck, and stand by to make sail. Ours is the snug craft, called the Chitzd States, and we shall show our enemies that there is not a man of our crew but can hand reef and steer. We have the wind a-beam, and every thing, lower and aloft draws like a lady. Lay aloft, then, and reeve your studding sail gear let us show a little more rag, and leave the lubberly chaps with their clumsy craft, the HcitKV Clay, far astern, to yaw about like a Dutch lugger in a ground-swell. Sailors ! all you that know the difference 'twixt tar and turpentine, twixt kissing the Gunner's daughter and bracing the mainstay, 'twill street-yarn and spun-yarn, 'twixt plenty of employment at good wages, or walking SMnidh iImi. Ih. Hielr . ll h .mi h, iwta I n .ri . i ' J J "hisUing Nancy JJawsoo turn out, and give your vote lor Andrew Jackson. Xou never sailed under a better skipper, and his first luff, Martin Van Buren, is a capital deck officer. Three cheers then for Old Hickory, and to Davy Jones with all that won't drink that Ut I ! For the Evening Post. Fourteenth Ward. EDWARD DRAYTON, a respectable gentleman, was grossly insulted in the poll room yesterday afternoon, by one of a band of desperadoes under Jackson colours, who infested the polls and avenues leading to the room. One of those contemptible blackguards was behind the Inspectors, and Mr. Drav-tosj was challenger outside, when he threw a large paper full of flour in his face and over his person. The Xm.h. ii ftii, AiA mmt mtmim thim n. . m T lie inliVw!o al was permitted to leave the room without being even reprimanded. Two or three respectable voters were attacked and insulted in the same way when in the act of going to deposit their ballots. a rKit.MJ iu irit!. uunsniuiiujji. We, the subscribers, Inspectors of Elections in the Fourteenth Ward do hereby certify that the foregoing article in the Courier and of this before described. No person was injured, and order be ing at length restored, the proceedings of the meeting were contined. Jour, of Com. The opposition papers have published a declamatory speech of Mr. Webster's delivered lately at a Conven tion at Worcester, in which that gentleman has taken the liberty lo imagine what will be the policy of the present Administration in the South Carolina question, and to make his fancies the occasion of a series of diatribes against General Jackson. The Globe of yesterday notices them as follows Mr. Webster will soon have an opportunity in the Senate of showing the mode in which he would grapple with PfuliyUntum." Perhaps we shall see him step forward " far our country, our whole country, and nothing but our country." effectually redeeming himself from ttie odium which the advocacy of the Hartford Convention has cast UDon him. Yes toe thall tee. It is a little singular, that Mr. Webster says, " the Administration itself keeps a profound silence. Has not the President said " the f ederal Lmton must oe yremerv ed V The means will be found, when the danger approaches. But Mr. Webster ought not to complain of the Administration for not pointing out those means at the moment when he is, as he vainly supposes, driving tl c.n from power and placing the government in other hands ! Why should we complain of them fowot telling him what they intend to do, when be is resolved they shall not have the opportunity to do any thing I Mr. Webster says, the President has no right to violate the laws, in attempting to put down nullification. Who said he had f The constitution makes it the duty of the President to cause the laws to be executed, and the acts of Congress point out the manner in which it shall be done. What right has Mr. Webster to suppose that the President will disregard these acts, and to " raise bis voice beforehand, against the unauthorised employment of military power" ? Will it not be time for this cautious patriot to raise his warning voice when the Administra tion shall have broken the silence of wnicn ne complains, icn nc comuuuus, I and tne rresiuem inoicaieu tne course wuicn ne uutsuus ... n i i . i i - i i . i to nursue ? Mr. Webster makes one declaration which we hope is sincere. Says he, " if, by any ingenious devices, those who resist the laws escape "from the reach of judicial authority as it is now provided to be exercised, it is entirely competent to Congress to make such new provisions as the exigency of the case may demand. These provision will undoubtedly bt made." We shall see, at the next session of Congress, what Mr. Webster will do to baffle nullification by peaceful means. There is no mistake as to the determination of the Pre sident, so far as his power extends. I: is visible in every step of his career it is written in every page of his history. He will, as far as he can, do perfect justice to the South, and preserve the Union at every hazard. Will Mr. Webster lend a head, heart, or hand to those great objects ? Will he not find some objection to every means which may be proposed to bring these difficulties to a peaceful close 1 Will he do justice to the Seuth ? Will he aid in preserving the Union at every hazard? We shall see. The Hon. Benjamin Swift has been eiected to the United States Senate by the Anti-masonic party in the Vermont legislature. Several of the Clay members gave him their votes. Important Trial. The following Report of an important trial " before the People," is copied from a morning paper, where it appears under the authority of the name of Blackstone. VV'xTt jrn. Clay. This suit was commenced in December, 1331, by the Plaintiff against the Defeudant to recover the states of New York, Peniw vlvania, Ohio, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island, Vermont, Maine and New Hampshire. 1 be declarauon was nieo at Baltimore, at the time last aforesaid, and Daniel Webster and John Sargeant, were employed as council for the PlaintitT, but they had formerly been engaged for the Defendant. The witnesses for the defendant have been Schr. fir. T.l fTomrhr. Josiah 1 atnaii, was at Pensacolson th. I4ih Senremher. and the schr. Shark, Lt, Comdg. Boerum, at t,ie same place on the 28lh September. ' '" ... The sloops Va.n and St. Louis tk last from N evT York to Norfolk on the 17th Oct. jlvi thence tor Pen-sacola the 31st of Oct. ' The frigate Potomac reached Lmton, near Macoa, in China, the 19th of May : last from Balavia, 10th of A- pril ; remained at Linton al the last advices ; but was to sail for the Sandwich Islands and her station in fhe Pacific m a few days. Mail to the Sjuadront, the ensuing month, can be sent by the ship Ysitlra to Lima and the Pacific from New York 8th November ; and to Gibraltar and the Mediter ranean by the schr. t avonte, Nov. 8th. JVacy 'Dtpartment, iVao. 3, 1832. Sudden Death Mr. John S. Larkin, Cashier rfthe Commercial Bank of Boston, whilst standing at his desk, on Thursday,about half past 1 o'-clock; fell, and instantly expired. His death is supposed to have been occasioned by a disease of the heart. Comwurce of New York. During the month of Octo- I her. there arrived atthia port 658 vessels, vixt 61 ships, f. hsrnues. 100 briffs and 392 schooners. The number of American vessels fnackets not included) that arrived from Great Britain or her colonies is 16 The nnniber Hellish vessel that arrived in the same period is 29 Alk.r fnreltm ve Ksels enumerated are 2 from France. 2 from Sweden and 4 from Germany. Importations 1783 steerage passengers, Germans 198, French 618, Enghth ana trun voir. Health of the Wet At Cincinnatti. on the 28th ult. there were thirteen deaths by cholera ; and on the 27th ult. twelve deaths by the same disease. On the 29th ult. them were eiirht deaths. At Louisville, on the 21st ult. there were nine deaths by cholera. At St. Louis, uo to the 22d ul . 93 cases had been re- "7 , -b : ..J r-.-ll.. Tk: .ni noruo. n wuurn m cidiumwu wiuf r . , , , , . f ..,.,.1 -h.- With ma ii in uiuni. uuis di iui . vt u.v - - . . .. exceptions, the mortality is connned to orunaaras ana persons of colour. The city of Lexington, Ky. enjoyed good health up to the 27th ult. No cholera had appeared at Nashville on the 22d, al though its earlv visitation was anticipated. At tialena, three persons were attacked on tne zoin Sentember. all of whom died. The Charlestown, Va. Press states that the cholera docs not exist in any village in the county. At Hagerstown, during the week ending on the 1st instant, there was but one new case of cholera. Among the deaths, however, from the effects of the epidemic, were Mr. Parker Blood, Bookseller, and Mr, reter Rench. The Pitts bur Advocate of the 1st inst. states that no cholera or other epidemic existed there. At Wheeling, there had been three or four tmportcd cases of cholera, previous to the 26th ult. but since that no further cases. At New Orleans, the yellow fever was raging violently at the last dates. The Mercantile Advertiser of the 20th ulU states that there had not been as much sickness as then existed, since the year 1822. PASSENGERS In the packet ship Splendid, which sailed on Sunday for Mobile : John B. Toulnun, Esq. lady and servant Mr. Joseph Malcomson, Thomas C. Bell, Esq. ; Mi Judson, Miss Fletcher ; Messrs. Purdy, Schroader, Morrelt, Casy, Clark, Cox, Stebbins, Marsh, Carna vei ls, and Mr. Baker, Udy, two children, and servant. MARRIED. At Brooklyn, on Monday evening, by the Rev. Cyrus Mason, George W. Brinckerhoff to Miss Sarah Evelina, eldest daughter of the late Daniel Austin Esq. of this city. At New Brunswick. N. J- on Thursday the 1st mst. by the Rev. Dr. McCartee, of New York, Mr. Bernet Dundas. ofConstantia, Oswego county, to Miss Johanna 73, experienced a severe gale of wind from N B, during which split all the sails, lost the boat, all ths deejt-load, bulwarks, &c. and did other damage. Bioop Diamond, Uavis, Falmouth, Mass. 7 days, m distress, bound to Beafort, S C. 2 2d mst. experienced a rcuere gale of wind from KNE to- ESE, which lasted 1 days, during which loaf ihe best lower anchor ane longboat, bulwarks, Slc. In the titling, a ship and a brig unknown. CHARLESTON, Oct. 20. Amino Orpheus. Cobb. NYork. Brig Elizabeth, Story, NYork, 10 pays. S3d inst lat 34, Ion 76, Wm Dawson, (of Salem) fust otTker, waalost overboard w hile scudding in a gale of wind from the north also lost stern boat and trviail. Brig Marcnpo, Welch, N York. 72 hours. 27lh inst 10 miies east of Cape Ha'.teras, passed ihe wreck of a vessel, supposed a brig, she had her .foremast standing, mainu9i gone uooi i leet snore deck same time, spoke sch John George, fm Turks Island for Boston, with loss of sails, intended to make fur ths first port, ow: ing to the weather was unable to assist her. FRESH MAI. AO A tKUlT, Lnrmg's- Brand. The cargo of the brig Athenian, Cross Malaga, direct, consisting- of Malaga, Bunch, Muscatel, Blown aad Keg Raisins, ail Lornig's brand, will be kold at Aucuooi To-morrow, at II o'clock, in front of the store ef no it r rub at tu. ' ... T Bri . n r ANTED TO ATTEND IN A BAR, A youa man who has had some experience, and can keep accounts. Those who can furnish unexceptionable cer-tiheates o character, may leave their names, address and reference at the office of the Evening Port. nC3t TVIONEYTO LOAN. Apply at the Commercial 11 Insurance Office, No. 19 Wallst, M tstf G. ELY'S WRITING ACADEMY, 174 Broad. way, hours from 10 to II A. 11., and noma to 8 to P. M. ; Chatham square, 163, from 3 to 4 aad to 7 P. M. ; days, Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fh davs. He will attend te both places Personally, k. sides having engaged a competent person to assist he presumes that nothing will be wanting in point ol attention, however large his patronage may be. He is ready to execute to order any kind ofornamental writing. Reeom mendaHoM. We are acquainted wilh Mr. O. ELY, Writing Master, of this c ty.and have no hesiiai tion in pronouncing him as a penman unsurpassed in Una country ihe facility with which be executes the mrut beautiful and difficult specimens, is not only astonishing but in our opinion unrivalled. Asa teacher he poaseaies' every necessary qtialificauon, and being a citizen aad fixed resident here, we take pleasure m recommesdmg him to the patronage of his countrymen and the public, in the assurance that every reasonable ex peel at ion of uv. rents and pupils wiU be gratified : Richard Riker, Ke- corder: J. Hammond ; oyrus ferams, m. JJ. ; w Bet-man, Alderman of the 7ih ward ; N. Deaa, Clerk of tie city and country of N. York ; Richard Hatfield, Clerk ' of ihe Sessions; Abraham Asten. n 7t A LADY who is a competent teacher wishes to obuua a situation as Governess. A situation to the Soutk would be preferred unexceptionable reference will ks given. Inquire at mis omce. na lw HOBOKEN FERRY. . THE STEAMBOATS HOBOKEN AND Pro. NEEK. will leave the foot of Barclay street tor Ho. boken every 20 minutes, commencing at the even hour. 1 ne steamboat tAin I w.uce.iM, wm leave tne loot of Canal street at the commencement of every hour, aad te intermediate nail nour, auring tne any. N. B. On Sunday two boats at Canal st. at CASTORUM. 125 lbs. Cast or um, for sale by PRALL ft RAY, Druggists, 06 2t No. 83 Maiden laaa. LOST OR MISLAID, the subscribers check, No. 279, on the Manhattan Company, tor three hun dred dollars, dated 8th Nov. 1832. The payment of the same being stopped the public are cautioned against ne- gociattng lor it. 8AML YVHITMAKSH. n6 by B. S. LYNDE. CLOAK CLOTHS. D. VAN DUSEN, 118 Wa. street, has opened this day, 1 case of Cloths, intend ed particularly for ladies' Cloaks, of handsome finish aaf

Clipped from
  1. The Evening Post,
  2. 06 Nov 1832, Tue,
  3. Page 2

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