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II. Washburn.

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Adams........... 431 92.... 111 86 0
Bad Ax.......... 130 44. ... No returns.
Buffalo........... 17 41.... New County.
Chippewa & Dunn 49 173.... --
Clark ......... ... 107 29.... --
Crawford........ 197 75.... 42
Dane ............ 1732 2033. ...1104 2138 288
Douglass...... --- Not returned.
Grant............ 1636 869.... 1341 1379 129
Green............ 911 484.... 659 865 186
Iowa........ ..... 1164 800.... 895 948 0.
Jackson....... ... 40 49.... New County.
La Crosse........ 168 102.... 260 325 10
La Fayette....... 1056 1075.... 850 1389 0
La Pointe..... ... 6 27.... New County.
Marathon........ 169 195.... No returns.
Monroe.......... 114 40.... New County.
Pierce........... 69 55.... --
Polk.......... ... 35 66.... --
Portage ......... 363 209.... No returns.
Richland......... 324 150.... 166 166 0
Rock ............ 2147 821....1509 1691 923
St. Croix......... 106 92.... 62
Sauk............. 965 373.... 511 595 156
Trempeleau... .. No returns. New County.
Total........11936 7900 7406 9686 1692

David Taylor rec'd 148 votes. Maj. for Washburn,

4,036; do. for Pierce, 588.

III. Billinghurst. Macy. Scott. Pierce. Hale.
Brown ........... 276 221.... 326 515 0.
Calumet.......... 289 202.... 149 245 0
Columbia........ 1217 687....1133 1233 31
Dodge ........... 1998 1506....1205 2264 429
Door............. No returns. New County.
Fond du Lac..... 1560 1175....1065. 1635 408
Jefferson......... 1375 1413.... 1203 1693 359
Kervaunee....... No returns. 5 23 0
Manitowoc....... 702 125.... 209 874 9
Marquette........ 1196 687.... 0 300 0
Oconto........... 80 125.... 71 101 0
Ozaukee......... 569 252.... New County.
Ontogamie....... 361 375.... 145 429 44
Shawanaw....... No returns. New County.
Sheboygan....... 1204 610.... 662 1345 376
Washington...... 572 712.... 1156 2350 183
Waupacca....... No returns.
Waushara........ 449 40.... 147 174 116
Winnebago...... 1511 466.... 707 949 575

Total ....... 13359 8596... .8183 14130 2530

Harvey G. Turner received 1,925 votes for Congress.
Maj. for Billinghurst, 4,763; do. for Pierce, 3,417.

LEGISLATURE.

SENATE—Republicans...... 12; Democrats.......13.
Assembly—Repub’s..44; Demo's. .33; Indepen's..5.

ARKANSAS.

In this State an election was held for Congress and Legislature. In the Ist District Alfred B. Greenwood was re-elected, and in the IId, Albert Rust was chosen —both Democrats, and elected without serious opposition. The Legislature is largely Democratic.

souTH caror.INA.

The election in this State was for Congress and Legislature, and the contest did not partake of a partisan character to any considerable extent. iiie white people of South Carolina (two fifths of the population) are excessively, Democratic; and the first and impor. tant article of their creed proclaims the right of mer. chandising, unrestrained and unquestioned, in the flesh and blood of the other three fifths.

In the Ist District there was a personal contest which resulted as follows:

Dists. McQueen.Wilson. Chesterfield. 738 345

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In the IId District William Aiken was re-elected without o Ho'o.

In the | Id District Hon. Lawrence M. Keitt was re-elected without opposition.

In the IVth District the contest was as follows:

Dists. - Brooks. Garlington. Abbeville.................... 1358 437 Edgefield.................. ... 2315 474 Laurens...................... 757 1169 Lexington................... . 1042 130 Newberry................ .... 646 841 Total................... ...6118 3051

Maj; for Preston S. Brooks, 3067.

In the Wth, District Hon. James L. Orr; and in the WIth Hon. Wm. W. Boyce were re-elected without opposition.

The Legislature of this State is strictly Democratic according to the South Carolina idea of that word.

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Öur popular f mi §mmals.

FowleRS AND WELLs, 308 Broadway, N.Y., publish the following Popular and Scientific SERIALs, which afford an excellent opportunity for bringing before the Public all subjects of general interest.

LIFE ILLUSTRATED. A First-class Weekly Newspaper, devoted to News, Literature, Science, and the Arts; to ENTERTAINMENT, IMPRovement, and PRogREss. Designed to encourage a spirit of hope, manliness, self-reliance, and activity among the people; to point out the means of profitable economy; and to discuss and illustrate the leading ideas of the day; to record all signs of progress; and to advocate political and industrial rights for all classes.

Its columns contain Original Essays—Historical, Biographical, and Descriptive. Sketches of Travel and Adventure, Poetry, Painting, Music, Sculpture, etc.; articles on Science, Agriculture, Horticulture, Physiology, Education, The Markets, General News, and every topic which is of importance or interest, all combining to render it one of the BEST FAMILY NEwsPAPERs IN THE World. Published Weekly, at Two Dollars a year in advance.

THE WATER-CURE Journ AL, AND HERALD OF REFORMs. Devoted to Hydropathy, its Philosophy and Practice; to Physiology and Anatomy, with illustrative engravings; to Dietetics, Exercise, Clothing, Occupations, Amusements, and those Laws which govern Life and Health. Published Monthly, in convenient form for binding, at One Dollar a Year in advance.

The Water-Cure Journal holds a high rank in the science of health; always ready, straightforward, and plain-spoken, it unfolds the laws of our physical nature, without any pretensions to the technicalities of science, but in a form as attractive and refreshing as the sparkling element of which it treats. We know of no American periodical which presents a greater abundance of valuable information on all subjects relating to human progress and welfare.-[New York Tribune.

This is, unquestionably, the most popular Health Journal in the world.—[Evening Post.

THE AMERICAN PHRENOLOGICAL Journal. A Repository of Science, Literature, and General Intelligence; devoted to Phrenology, Education. Magnetism, Psychology, Mechanism, Architecture, and to all those Progressive Measures which are calculated to Reform, Elevate, and Improve Mankind. Illustrated with numerous portraits and other engravings. A beautiful Quarto, suitable for binding. Published monthly at One Dollar a Year in advance.

It may be termed the standard authority in all matters pertaining to Phrenology, while the beautiful typography of the Journal and the superior character of the numerous illustrations are not exceeded in any work with which we are acquainted.—[American Courier.

A Journal containing such a mass of interesting matter, devoted to the highest happiness and interests of man, written in the clear and lively style of its practiced editors, and afforded at the “ ridiculously low Fo of one dollar a year, must succeed in running up its present large circulation to a much higher figure.—[New York Tribune.

Communications, New Books for notice or review, Advertisements, and Subscriptions should be addressed to the Publishers,

Boston, 142 Washington Street. FOW L E H S AN ID W E L LS, PHILADELPHIA, 231 Arch ...} - 308 Broadway, New York.

RECENT POPULAR BOOKS.

I
FASHON AND FAMINE.

BY MRS. ANN. S. STEPHENS.

)ne of the most Successful Books ever issued from the A M E R I C A N P R E S S.

This remarkable volume, which has met with a success not excelled by any other work of fiction, it is conceded on all hands, is well worthy the exalted lace assigned t by popular approbation. The press everywhere praise it. In England several rival ditions have been issued, and their success has been great. In Germany and Frence ranslations are preparing, and throughout the Continent its fame is spreading: The haracteristics that give to Fashion and Famine its great reputation-are, its beautiully drawn characters, its splendid plot, its brilliant pictures, its truthfulness to lature, its elegance of style, its thrilling situations and incidents, its pathos, humor, ind powerful intensity. In one elegant 12mo. vol. Price $1.00.

II.
A M A B E L ,

A. F. A. M I L Y H I S T O R. Y -
FROM THE PEN OF AN AMERICAN LADY.

This volume is distinguished for its high literary excellence, its singular power, its manifold beauties, and its positive genius. The press, in bestowing upon it the most flattering testimonials, comment upon its sweetness, its originality, its command over he feeli its dramatic interest, its elevation of purpose, and its comprehensive scope.

Just pu lished, 12mo, 470 pp. Price in cloth, $1.00; paper covers, 75 cts.

III.
HIGH 1.jFE IN NEW-YORK.

BY JONATHAN SLICK, Esq.,
Of Wethersfield, Connecticut.

If you desire a good, hearty, side-splitting laugh, read Jonathan Slick. It is a most humorous relation of the vicissitudes and ... of a live Yankee, fresh from the onion beds, of Wethersfield, in the fashionable circles of New-York, who relates all he sees and encounters in the richest Yankee and with the greatest relish. Humorously illustrated. Cloth, 75 cts. Paper, 50 cts.

*** The above books mailed, free of postage, upon the receipt of the retail price. BUNCE & BROTHER,

Publishers and Booksellers,
134 Nassau st., New-York.

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HAs now on hand, ready for immediate delivery, in fonts to suit purchasers

100,000 lbs. Roman Type of new cut. 5,000 lbs. Germans. 50,000 “ Fancy Type. 5,000 “ $.” in great variety. 10,000 “ Scripts of various styles. 5,000 “ rders. 30,000 feet Brass and Type Metal Rules, and all the novelties in the business.

All the above Types are cast by steam power, of the new composition of meta eculiar to this foundry, and WHICH IS C RTAïNily SUPERióR"to any ever used efore in any part of the world. The unequalled rapidity in the process of casting enables me to sell these more durable types at the prices of ordinary types, either ol

credit or for cash.
P R E S S E S, W O O D TY PE,

and all other Printing Materials, except Paper and Cards, (which have no fixed quali ty or price,) furnished at manufacturers' prices. The latest Specimen Book of the Foundry is freely given to all printing offices ol the receipt of fifty cents to prepay the R. January, 1855. Address

GEORGE BRUCE,
13 Chambers st., New-York.

BOOK AGENTS, ATTENTION! Profitable Employment!–$1000 to $2000 a Year ! More than 500 varieties of Popular Books for the People.

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THE undersigned, for many years in the Book Business at Auburn, and late of the firm of Derby Miller, has established himself in New-York, and, in addition to his own, will keep a full supply of the most Popular Publications of the day

CONSTANTLY ON HAND AND FOR SALE AT THE LOWEST PRICES.

Our assortment of Agents' Books is the largest in the United States, embracing the most Popula Books in History, Biography, Poetry, Religion, Temperance, Narratives, Travels, Adven tures, Agriculture, Popular Miscellany, Books for the Young, etc. They are all of a good an moral character, and are disposed of throughout the country mainly by Agents, Colporteurs an Ministers. They are well printed, on good paper and fair type, and bound generally in nea muslin, gilt backs, and most of them beautifully illustrated with engravings.

We have a great many Agents actively at work, who clear for themselves from $5 to $8 per day Those most successful, take sample copies of the books, and when they ascertain how many ar wanted, order the books direct from us, and deliver them at the time agreed upon. Still, som Agents prefer to order quantities at the start, and sell them from house to house, as they go There is hardly a family that cannot be induced to buy one or more of the kinds, and we hav been informed of instances where a single family has off"Subscribed for the whole list c

Books, yielding the Agent a very handsome profit. There is no employment more pleasant or profitable than that of selling books in the wa proposed.

to To all those desirous of aiding in the noble work of disseminating a Pure and Wholesom Literature throughout our land, we offer a RARE chance to MAKE Money, and to do good. Catalogues of our Publications, containing full particulars, furnished on application (post paid) t

J. C. D E R B Y,
Publisher and Bookseller,
NEW MARBLE BUILDINGS, 119 NASSAU ST., NEw-York.

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PRINTERS AND BINDERS WAREHOUSE,

29 & 31 GOLD STREET,

MANUFACTORY ON BROOME, SHERIFF, AND COLUMBIA STREETs, N E W - Y O F. E.

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FOR NEWSPAPER, BOOK, AND JOB WoRK, Washington and Smith Hand Presses, Self-Inking Machines, Card

Printing Machines, Proof Presses, Hydraulic Presses with wrought iron cylinders, Standing Presses of various kinds, Chases, Cases, Galleys, Furniture, Stands, Imposing Stones; also, Lithographic, Copperplate and Binders' Presses, Materials, &c. &c.

A CATALOGUE of PRICES, containing cuts and descriptions of ...} of the Machines, with directions for putting them up and working them, may be had on application by mail, or otherwise.

Printers, Publishers, and others, wishing to purchase, will be furnished with an estimate for an office, or bindery, in detail, if desired.

They keep constantly on hand at their ware-rooms, or furnish at short notice, on the most reasonable terms, every article necessary for a complete Printing Office, including type, ink, doc.

They also manufacture

CAST STEEL CIRCULAR, MILL, PITT, AND CROSS-CUT SAws, &c.

TO PRINTERS.–N. B. They also invite the particular attention of Job Printers to the smaller sizes of the single laurga Cylinder Presses. The Foolscap, Medium, and Super-Royal sizes are found exceedingly useful and "rofitable for jobbing of all kinds, from the finest work in colors to the cheapest programme or handbill. Script circulars, bill-heads, checks, and blanks are printed on either size, with the greatest facility, neatness, and uniformity. By their rapid execution, a job of 500 can be made ready and printed in the time usually loquired to get the form ready on a bed and platen press. Vulcanized Rubber Cloth is furnished, so that for diff rent sized forms no change of blanket is necessary. They may be seen in operation in all the principal job offices in New-York and other cities.

Folio Post, Bed 24 by 19 inches, $ 960.

Medium, “ 28, “ 23 “ 1275.

Super-royal, “ 33 “ 27+ “ 1490. An assortment of Superior Copying Presses for sale at their Ware-rooms.

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