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friends of the latter still claim his election. In this city the returns exhibit a mixed and jumbled up mess, and that but little attention has been paid by the voters to the regularity of the nominations. Contrary to general expectation, Woodruff and Hoffman, of the Superior Court, have been defeated, and C. L. Monell and J. M. Barbour elected in their place. This shows very plainly that it takes something besides a nomination to elect candidates in New York. Hoffman and Woodruff receiWoodruff received nearly all the nominations, but Monell and Barbour appear to have received the votes. The Republicans have secured four of the seventeen Assemblymen from this city; of the other thirteen, two or three were run on the Republican ticket, but are Democrats. The four Senators from the city are Democrats, but are on the war platform. The election in Maryland. Baltimore, Nov. 6, 1861. --General Dix this morning issued an instruction to the judges to allow no man to vote who