Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 4, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 4, 1843 Page 2
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44 ' NKIV YORK HEKAIJ) >r? ? rk "ill unlay. Korrmhtr 4, 1843. ft^lVr?hall nctivi by the BriUnuia, and have Tor aale .it thia o ?!<-*, all the forrifo papyri, togi-thi r with LoaJon illustrate I papera.all of the Utr.l ilatea. Non-Arkival of thk New* ?The steamship Britanuia, out fourteen days had not arrived at Boston at four o'clock on Thursday afternoon. We navailj kill* IIUU Ullll^ . 10 lection Movcmmti A Blew Pwly In the Field. The new political p-irty called the " Natives," held their first great meeting yesterday afttrnoou in Wall H'reet, in front of the portico of the Exchange, within hearing of the Board ol Brokers, and in the midst of ali the piety, sm and specie of that famous thorougbfare. It was *uite a large as. seinblage. A report of their proceedings, speeches, ideas, sentiments and purposes will be found in this day's paper Tnis new party, the " Natives," imperfectly origi uat and the firs! of the kind in the nineteenth cen titry. We h ive had new ideas in eoc'-ety, philosophy, religion and morals, recently promulgated by Brisbane, Greeley, Emerson and other philosopher* ? h ive now a specimen ot political, oriaina'tty, fresh and racy, put forth under the name of the R>-v Mangle Q taciteuboss. The doctrines and ideas ot tins rt-w party breathe piety to God, respect tor the loaves and fishes and deep damnation to the Poj>e of Rome?to Bishop Hughes?to all Catholics?includ i'tg even the Puseyites. Here is a variety of purpos?perfectly picturesque and original. If this movement succeeds, (and who can s*y it won't ?) we shall again have the glorious days of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, when they burned old women for witches in Salem?banished the qiakers from Boston to Providence?and punished the barrel ot beer in Connecticut tor working and fermsntmg on the Sabbath day. Well, well?there is no saying what is what, or who is who, in thes? very droll latter days. Perhaps Bishop Hughes may pray for this party t*-mor tow?pern?pa uisnop uaaeraonn; may preacn on tliem?who knows ? Movements of Colonel Johnson Yesterday.? The gallant Colonel yesterday received his friends jn the Governor's room, from twelve until two o'clock in the afternoon. For each he had a pleasant word, and the five thousind who shook his trusty hand acknowledged that there was cordiality in hia very grasp. Thi-< ceremony over, he met a tew of his particular friends at a quiet private dinner party at Howard's, and thence adjourned to attend the great Repeal Meeting in the Tabernacle, where he delivered a bumber speech, which will be found reported at length in another column. Thistask over, he proceeded to the Chatham theatre,where, owing to some mistake, notice was not sent uniil about five minutes before he appeared at the door. A box was prepared for him and his friends, into which he was ushered. As be entered, the audience rose to a man and greeted the Hero with nine lusty cheers, such as the Ctiatham boys know how to give in real Yankee style; the orchestra struck up " Hail to the Chief," and as the music ceased, the lads in the pit started another round tor the " man who killed -lecumsen." i ne aisttnguisnea visi'or repeatedly acknowledged the generous welcome he received until the 'curtain dropped, when he retired amid shouts of " Hurrah lor Old Kentucky." To-day he takeB his departure. A programme of the procession which will accompany him to the steamboat at Castle Garden, will be found in its proper place in our advertising columns. Among the great men of the nation, none have a more honest and deserved claim upon the good will of his fellow-citizens than Colonel Rishard M. Johnson Nine cheers for the veteran soldier, and may he live a thousand years ! Hurrah ! hurrah!! hurrah !!! Arrest op the Murderer of James Doylk.? The notice and description in the Herald, of the escaped murderer of Mr. Doyle, of th^; Fourth Ward, on the evening of the ward election a few weeks since, has led to his arrest in New Orleans, us the following from the New Orleans Tropic will show: ? PnoMfT Actiox?On 9iturday last the Mayor of oar city iw.t-ir.x1 inf irmation from New York through tb? New York t-Wald, ttiat a man named William Jones, bpcus^Jot the murder of James Doyle, had embarked on board the ahip Caspian, whiah vessel (ailed from that city on the 1th instant, an J requesting him to haw the police on the look-out to arrest him on his arrival here. The Caspian arrived at her moorings here at twelve o'clock on Uon lay night, an) at two o'clock on the same night Ospt. Youngs, of the Is? MiineipaHty Watch, had the pri r?n?r id saie k coping vrirn tin prompt action of our worthy Mayor, snd 'hp ai l afforded by the Captain of the i?* Municipality Night Watch, we are well pleased, and dauht n:>t thecommunity will duly appreciate the service reudert-d ltnny not l>? amiss here to remark, that we hiv? uver f'junJ tUe police of our city always prompt and ready to act when occaaion has required their fertIM Professor. Morse's Tcleoraph?The trenchiuj for the Tel~gM,>hic wir(9,u we learn from Prof. ?lorse, was commenced a few days sine? at Baltimore to coHiiect Baltimore and Washington. The Professor expects that the pres-.-nt session of Consrtisa will witness the cotn,j|eiion of the telegraph between those two cities. Rrugioc*.?We understand that Mrs. Amanda Bishop, the lair female apostle of the new millennium, beginning in 1*62, will commence a series of sermons at theColumbidn Hall,third story,to-morrow afternoon, and also in the evening, to be contiuued every Sund ly till next spring. Mrs. Bishop does nut believe either in Joe Miller or Joe Smith?she thinks both these saints holy enough as the world goes in these latter days ; but, yet, they have got a crack on their thick heads?a belief which is be* coming somewhat prevalent elsewhere in these moonlight evenings. Marshal Bbrtrand.?It is said that (Jen. Bertrand and suite, will s?il for Havre on the 24:h inst. in <he Iowa packet ship. Mr. Wi*r'h splendid painting remains another j week in town. Mori New Ships ?Two more new ships are on thes'.ocks One is intended for a Havre packet, and the other for the China trade. Tub *?* K.a u ?The race between the \Va*h- J ingiou and'iirncrack will nut com** ofl till the J 1th j i infant Naval ?The IT. S brig Boxer arrived at P?'naaroltng ?he 16th mm. The IT. S brig Somere aailed th?-nce on the nmr day for Havana. i <k?.h??\ Cummnd'r Knght, nrnved at I Chirleroo th? 2# H ult from Norfolk. The On hLahjre ?ril! rem iin at that port aa a receiving vessel. Bt-aai^aa i* Ai-naJif ?Two more burglarious u havt-bem made m Albany hoc halt a doten ? i?s ?T' s*nt alter one burglar Piatoli are now m *r?at dnmand tn that city. Tatir'i R* t? It will be rrn by an advertise m-ni n a-oth?-r column that the Fall Meeting will maineac over the K?gle Course, on Tuesday the 7'b Tw* Nkw Minno* tor ihn werfc M a rem ol a nu irwr, and 6*au?ilnl in rwtf department of ty. T?tcra;>tiic?l art The en*rnvm* is a ptrong and 'iiiUit (Mriurr >A .Marco B<*i?na Keawlvmc, lull of rn and d*?erminaii??n Tim- literary contenta are ifi'-d an I rnf-riamint, and w?-nr*_ haivy to It-arn < i * . br?*Hv on" Willi.' tkrtch ?>i Oomt li*M. III mrnbfr, 1? excr^dHi4lr ru i !Hr < oatrarf b?t?r#? ihr *r**t d?n?Jy ?ifiapw,.i< i 1 tfi> rlmdy <j( Hroudwajr, i? n 'hr writer'* vrrv i?e?t *n? fl " A* ?^rk?A*i - I'Aiirv? '- II * I .hi *'?wir' , ?rtf, ?rn?uaiinf to ?? ?'? ? Kfn.r i ? I.ur i..udi'i? Im? **? on l i * *ii?' r (iiiirf? Th* pinion .h*i *rri?fd i?d u<f ???? r?u* l? it *u wart about ih?- I?* ol Och bcr, mii it.* iii"um <.i ti,r Pimtte r>*rr } t'?* l? ** !' *??" C?u!d not 1- ?rr>; tl.? r*fn<nAli r mtf t?r i*ii*ri <1 it I'-w 4 v?. a Fr uchm?B inicifd in ih * i??fi)i w.>? kilWd by thr %cciflpn'?i ?" u?r?? oi it gun ~Ht /??<? H*y>4< >m Orf H Colonel Dirk JoknNd'i Onat Hpeecli at th? Meeting In ll??" TnbfrnarU L,a?t The announcement that "old Tecumseh" would address the repealers at the Tabrrnacle la3t evenin?, collected a vast assemblage of persons. Every pait of the t-pac.ous bunding was crammed to suflocaiion. A few minutes after half past si ven o'clock the Colonel entered the house, attended by John McKeon, and E.S. Derry, E*qs.,aad a lew other gentlemen repealers. The moment it was known that he old hero had entered the butlding, the whole as<eml>lage sprung to their feet and gave utterance to a shout,?loud, deafening, and prolonged,?such as only Hibernian lungs could originate. It almost lifted the roof oft' the building, and when the stamping of feet commenced, the soul of the Rev. David Hale trembled within him for the satety of the budding. The gallant Colonel walked with a military t loak on his shoulders down the aisle with great dignity, bowing repeatedly in acknowledg .mviiv sji ?.?w i innu^ia^iiu ciierrs w hich grrricu nun. On reaching the platform and taking t!ie chair, three tremendous cheers were given for the distinguished visiter, alter which the reading of the minutes of the las: meeting.was proceeded with by Bart O'Conner, fc)pq., the talented and gentlt mauly fcecretarv of the *ss"ciation. Col. JoH.tww then roue, an 1 was again greeted by en ttiu*iu?uc a{ |ilau?v. H? addri -sand the assemblage ns lolI >vr?, in u <M? ir distinct voice,and with ninch animation: fc'riends and fellow citizen), permit me to return to you my ? <rm**t thank* anu miat grateful acknowledgments lor the high lienor j on have conlerred upon me, in calling on me to preside over thia mass meeting of a portion of the repealer* of the United State*. I presume it is eipei ted that im accordance with the usual cus'om on such occasions, I should address yon on the great subject which has called )ou together [Cheers.] I have reflected much on thi question ol the repeal of the legislate. umen etw >' Britain and Ireland, and it has appeared to me very clear that in it is involved precisely the same great principle ol the right of self government which led to the struggle between the citizensor subjects of the South American governments and their rulers ; between the Greeks and their oppressors ; between the I'oles and their tyrannical masters; and last, not least, between the colonies and the mother country, that struggle which terminated in giving liberty then to thirteen states, and now to twenty-sin Htates of thia Union.? [Great cheering.] The great principles thus involvi.l iij the repeal agitation are the same then for which I have contended in everv lorm and shape?which I have advocated and lefended alike zealously as a private citizen?as a state legislator?and as a member of both Houses ot Congress?they are the same pnnoiples in the di-fenccof which I have shed my blood [Great applause.] There cannot, therefore, be any Impropriety in my thus coming forward this eveuing and avowiug my heartfelt sympathy for that csu?e in which you are engaged. [Tremendous applause.] I know that many have disap. pro. e?l ol my course, and differed from me in relation io in* w uungnets and the enthusiasm with which 1 have united and long! t under the banner?the moral banner? beneath which ytfu are carrying on the moral war of liberty sgatnat despotism. [Cheer*.] If my friends do not agree with nie in this aentiment, it is because I do not agree with my friend* in theirs; so no harm is done either way. [Laughter ] There is not a country in the world where the law is so sublimely omnipotent as in the I'nited States?[Cheers]?and not a portion of our citizens who are more submissive to that law than our Irish adopted citizens. [Tremendous cheers ] They threaten no outbreak. Th j threaten in this agitation no existing law. And so 1 tru'?t it will also continue to be in the con* test in Europe, until it be triumphantly successful. It is a meral conflict ?a peaceful discussion ol political rights ?the doctrine of equal rights?against tyranny and oppre<sion As I understand it, the repealers on lioth sides oi the Atlantic,ha?e no other design than the vindication of truth and liberty, by means of the tremen ions, but pow. erlul agency of flee discussion. [Cheer*.] And what is the result hoped lor I It is the emancipation of some eight or ten milliois of people?th* most gallant and ohedieut to ihe law?a people di* inguished nobly on eve?ry battle field in Europe. [Cheer*.] I see before me the star spangled banner of mycountiy, and I recollect w ell that under that same banner I have fought side by side with Irish patriots. [Cheer*.] Ye*?(ought together for that liberty which we now enjoy, under th# protection of the (treat Jehovah, and the protection of the Fede ral Constitution. [Renewed cheering.] I can see also the banner on which is inscribed the words "Justice to Ireland,''and on the other side the ftigof tyranny?of despotic power. Who, that has a true American heart beating iu his boiom, can look on the struggle which is going on between the ranks aisembled under these different banners, without feeling watmly in favor of those who are fighting the same battle which we successfully waged here I [I'heers.] We know what the Irish are heie very well?we saw how they fought at Lundy'* lane, not to go fsrther back?and did not a Montgomery, whom w e now claim as our own, fall at Quebec in this country'* cause! (Loud applause.) 1 care not what the country of the true patriot may be, I claim him a* a brother. [Cheers.] When the widows and orphans ol the revolutionary heroes?and when the surviving sol diers of that war, came to me, and asked my services in their behalf to get them rclii f' from the government, I never stopped to inquire of what country they were. [Cheers.] I never asked whether'.hey were native born or adopted, or whether they w?re or were not to be naturalized. I nevei a. ked the old sol li?r w hether he was a democrat or h whig. No. If I only knew hat h<- had fought iu that cause, it wa* enough lor me. [Great cheering.] That justified him in being a democrat, or a whig, or anything clsa he pleased. [Cheer*.] And 1 exerted ni> elf in hi* behall witheut any distinction ol f,artv or cree l. 1 have been o'ten represented. fellow.citizens, as a "people's man.'' By that expression was memt to carry the idea that I have from my early entrance in public lite en(i?ivorcd to please the maltitnde. Yea. and thank God, whom should ' phase but the people. [Cheers and loud applause.] Whom hare they sersed T Whom have they elevated, and in wliem have they placed confidence 1 Why in your humble servant. [ \ roice?' and they will again !" followed by tremendous applause ] How long have they placed confidence in me) Why, for on- veat It as than forty, which is 1 believe thirty-nine, and if instead of coming here to se?? > 0.1 and your great city, I bad remained a' home, 1 would this wiii'er have completed that cycle ol forty years in public lile, out of the brief space of sixty one year*. [ \pr>laus. ] Aud never, no never, did my immediate eouniuetits say "no'' at the polls?the old tide never snapped?[daughter and applause]?It neither snapped uor H <-h'd ?[r> iu d 1 nighter]?i u' every fire it brought do>?'n its c^me [load ch'-'-i ] und elevated nie to some honorable oth.-e. either to the Legislature or to the Congress of the U. t?ta'? s-at.d < ii, *tta?i, | was made a pcrfjct g> ntleman being put in the Vice President's chair an 1 appointed to preside over thf 8 nate [Cherts and shout of 'you'll be President pi'St!"] You might suppose from this that'1 have been something ol a demagogue, but I aint. I tell you that it the wtiole universal race of man stood here collected this night, as you,and asked me in do any thing against my Conscience, I wouldn't doit?I wouldn't think or doing it ?[grant cheering ] All the power on earth couldiit induce meto say ordonught against liberty of speech? ol the press?of election?the right ol self government. 1 the whole people wi re to ask me to do that, ] am not people's man enough to obey them?[cheers ] And, thank God, for the la?t flity days! have Sten on all hands that I c in command the good will of ull parties, and main'ain my conscience inviolate at the same timu. And here you. my Irish frienda,have cheered me just as they do ip Kentucky, (laughter.) And I'll tell you that they doit the'e now without excitement, except that arising frrnn affection, for we hare now got almost all to quit drink Jig whiskey there, as vou all hare got here?[laughter and great applause ] Whenever we huzza, there, it i( because we think a man worthy of our contid nee and esteem. And now, perhaps, my t riends, you would be glad to hear that when I trace back my ancestry to English and Welsh progenitors, I find that by accident, or somehow or other, when I get to one ol my great grandmothe s.she was au Irishwoman?(terrific cheering) and >o, although in one pirtof my family the blood runs a'most as slow as to put you in mind of the story about " Old Uncle Billy Kay, Who seemed so much in rorrow, If you ask'd him a question to day He answered you to-morrow !?[laughter.] Yet on the othar aide it flowed quick enough, I tell you. So lunv ~ "'J ?" ua..uri jvi up, talks would ?ay to me, "Oh ! there's the Irish,"? [roars of laughter and applause] And the truth js. that'* not ?o had a mixture of blood after all? [laughter.j But remember, my friends, that in this great struggle we are | not to violate any rights, Jaws, or institutions of our [ country. But we can do nil that without violating any law. We done it in the case of On cce and Poland, and I don't see why we shoulii refuse the same aid to poor, down-trodden lrelind I have no doubt of your final success. The Irish have got some resolution, 1 tell yutj. I recollect now cn anecdote of the revolutionary war, which touches .1 little on this point, so I'll reliiteit. Its hero was a stout.l>rawney,?trong-arme.d Ii iilunan,like one of the hunters of Keutucky, and when in u revolutionary buttle, he brought in three prisoners of war, General Washington asked him ''how in tbe world did you take ail them priooneta 1" "Why,"*aid the Irishman, "I surrounded them and they h iil to knock under!"? I Roars of laughter and ch?era.] The gallant (Colonel here spoke of his etfor'x to proem pensions for the surviving revolutionary soldier* ai d for llie (amilie* of those who tell, and the reterence called (orth much applause. My Mlowcitir?na, he continued, 1 never coul 1 see any distinction between the nativ.'-born and the adopted citizen. They areallo*?i and whatever might he my late as a public man, I never would give tip thut sentiment?[thunders of applause.] The native citizen and the adopted should cling to fin equality of rights and privileges; [renewed applause,) and if I entertained any other sentiment, I should consider myself as guilty in the sight both of God and man. [Great cheering.] In conclusion, my friends, I hava to say that I have other engagement* and must leave you. It really appears to me that when! come to New Tork there is such a degren ot kind attention from all classes of this greatest city ?speaking of the Union - and indeed I would'nt be lar wrong if I would *ay the gre?t?*t one every way?th 't I am, I ?ay, obliged to divide my day into hiuri and my hour* into minute*. [A laugh and applause] Let u* go on in this paacetul contest like brethren engaged in the same holy causa. The flr*t lesson my lather over taught ne was to love all elaase* ol my tellow citizens, nativf and adopted? and (bank God I have never lorgote.i that -acred doctrine ol the true American cr< ed. II .I A. I I nn. ..r ... I. me | Rnif? < <? cheering.) And now let me < t that Mn? question it n"t one ofhrawnjr force atfiiin*t | fo- ? l> iipntrlt o mnrul vmflict; and I fctil per*raded In.' lie gr t i to ) u bo divided the water* ?l the Rel Sea tor the i of th>- l*ra?lit?* lroin bondage, will lil?*? hi. nrtiggw It w?? Ills arm that *a?tained u* in our l>?tt)"* lor liberty If the sword abould be reiorted to? iifhrwi.t UDtn the il.iy khall he the i'?il thereo'." But !it |.r? #nt * are not called to tliat, and it il im crO|'?r to ?tir?Hl*t' onr friends on the other aide >1 the water to any ?uHireak. Pecnniary aid we mar freely render, find sympathy ftnd eneouragenv nt Let <1* e?er he* |> re**f>n on our sue, with that on my aide, I e?et I "el this old a'Oi itrong, and thi* heart heating with a uniform jml**tion?1 feel a* il I were indeed a ??????? ??jg hruve mau when I am ia the right?uiitl when I uni in now 1 hope th?t with one universal will l",,, the wrong 1 f-el very much like* coward. [< h<er? My IticiuU, I must go,lor my time it up; but in) heart i> with you. My earnest prayer it thut Ireland may aoau belree. 1 havo nevtr fouud an F.nglishmun lie.ter than an li ibhrnan; aiiil indeed, no lar aa I have seen, 1 have n"t fouud him quite ua good. [Laughter and great cheering ] I he Knglpliman ia very good, hut hi* tdoo.l is much t *tter when mixed with tome of the Irish The lri*h blood is gcod blood?and the Angio*Saxon Mood ii ?00<! blood-( hut 1 think that the IrUh Mood, 11 little Ann ricanizi J, >* the best blood ol all. [Tremendmu cheering, on the cmi.iticn ot which the gullnnt Colonel bade the auemhlige 'good night," and lett for the purpotw ot Timing the Cuatham theatre.] The Great Mmi Meeting of the "SatlT* Americans" at the Merehuiits' Euliaiigf yesterday-War to the Knife against Btahop Hughe* and all Foreigner*. At two o'clock yesterday afternoon, jubt as' the devil whisked out of his magnificent temple in Wall street, and the hod-carriers at Trinity Church returned from their substantial dinners, the " Native American" destined regenerators of this great, free, blessed country, began to assemble by hundreds and tens of hundreds in the larse room of the Merchants' Exchange. A few hungry-leoking broker* flitted like the ghosts in Virgil, out ot the hrt.ll, and al1 that was left to represent the drily of the place, was a respectable looking porter or clerk, who was securing ihe ponderous folio* which lay on the desk of ihe inner sanctuary which the vota rit-8 of Mammon have recently erectcd. It was supposed by many that the meeting would be here, but a few minutes after the pong seuudtd.fome one bawled out, "Come outside?outside." The crowd accordingly rushed outside, and there we found a very large assemblage?some on the steps and around the pillars?and a dense mass on the street, on the 6tepe of the City Bank, and those of the Exchange Bark on the opposite side. At ihe base of one of the central columns was a table, and around it as a body-guard, about one hundred of " the boys" prepared to preserve the peace, and to fracture the sconces of any disorderly visitors The crowd was very quiet, and seemed to be in excellent humor. Mr. Eli Lbvitt having been called to the chair by acclamation, called the meeting to order. Mr. Jas. B. Nicholson here stepped forward, and proposed that a committee of three be appointed to draft resolutions. This was put and adopted amid some confusion; and the name ot " William Sha!er" was proposed as one of the committee A scene of much disorder and uproar followed. Yells, hisses, oaths, groans and all sorts ot noises arose from the crowd. Mr. Sammons leaped on the table, and commenced reading the resolutions. He had scarcely opened his mouth, however, when Mr. Jambs 13. Nicholson jumped up on the stand, and apparently under excitement, called out, " I ask by what right you come here with these resolutions'?" The greatest confusion followed. Loud cries of "turn him out," "down with him," "to h?11 with the d?d Papist," and so on, were utteredjfrom the crowd?tnbac?o juice was plentifully squirted down Irom the spectators around the pillars on the upper balcony?the chairman called "order," till he was hoarse?Mr. Nicholson still continued talking, but not a word was audible?the clerks at the windows of the opposite banks chuckled and grinned at the fun?and a general row was every moment anticipa ed, when at last the chairman was heard, railing out?" Gentlemen, is it your pleasure to hear the lieport 1" "Yes," " yes,"shouted theoneparty? "no," "no," yelled the friends of Nicholson. Another scene of uproar followed. "Out with the d?d foreigner," " he's one of the Bishop's men"? "You lie"?"he's an office-holder"?" bah!"? " shame"?"out with him, out with him"?" I insist"?and all sorts of yells, cheers, groans and exclamations burst from the crowd. Mr. Nicholson was again heard, calling out, 4<I want to ask the chairman"?(cries of " ne has no right!"?" he's a d?d foreigner?put him out!"? "who is he!"? and great confusion ) Mr. Nicholson again?1 ask, is this a religions or a political meeting??(Great uproar?renewed cries of "put him out," and some appearances of putting the design into execution ) Mr Nicholson?I want the reporters of the press to?(Great confusion?symptoms of war amongst the body-guard?Bill Shaler*in the crowd, laughing very heartily, and a gang of the " Subterrffneans" on the opposite sidewalks apparently desirous of precipitating a row ) The crowd were now every moment getting more excited, when Mr- Nicholson disappeared Irom thej stand, and Mr. Sammons went on reading the report. He then spoke as follows :? Fkllow Cirri!ii?? s? Thiee are the resolutions offered for your adontien. They are the resolution! of the American Republican party. They set forth it* sentiment*. They don't ask you to give up your preferences for any candidate for the presidency,but thev ask you, as men, to com* and put down those banded ramans who would say te us?" you shall not express y?ur sentiments. At another meeting these ruffian* came, and thank fortune they found that they had men~ men ot the American Republican party to deal with?(cheers.) With murder in thair heart* they came to take possession, and an officer of that ward, (the 17th) to my certain knowledge, told them to takeumng from a cart and boat down the men on the stand. Another ol the gang?a custom house officer? canw with the fame intent. But we had thegood butcher !w>) s of the ward.ard when they camo to the content, the\ beat those scoundrels like houndsond drovethem off (Tremendous cheering?cries of " aipt he a roarer?"? and three cheers for the " 17th ward butcher boys.") They hare committed murder in this city, these banded ruffians have. They have committed murder in broad *a\ ligbt, and they would commit it again to carry out their base purpose*. I only ask you, ai men, to come forw.r 1 and put tl?i m down? (a voice, " hold your jiw.old hlather-jowl,"? laughter, hit?e?, and ahouti of" put him out ") ! am right glad, continued Mr. gammons, turning to .j ?Uir ly out and out native American on hi* right?I am right glad th'it my (rierid Capiain Brown, of the wan!, is berelhiadav. He is as good a dimmokrat as ia ?n the lac*' of th? earth. (Great cber ring?"three cheeri Brown"?arid Captain Brown, quite excited, leaped o? he table, and shouted ou', "Who don't know old Brown?'' which was tollowed by rouri oi laughter, and three cheers mora lor "old Brown.") Wi ll, said Mr. 9., Brown ai onct> aiked, by a parael ol thtse foreigners, his opinion ou theachool question, and he naid?"You know my opinion very well, bat if you like to hear it agin, I'll tell you;" and in,sad he? "It Iwas a committee of one sitting on Bishap Hughes and hiscrew, I would tar and feather every d d mother's son of them, and send them all back to Ireland." (Tremandons cheering, followed by biases and groans, and very savage demonstrations from Captain Brown.) And what did the ruffians do than? akkei Mr. Sammons. Why, they knocked Brown down, and gouged hi* eye out; and when his friends came and rescued him, he'said?'The lo's of the eye vullbethe salvation ot the American Republican party?I'll keep that eye out till the country is saved " (Great cheering-, a voice in the crowd, "There you go with your eye out;" roars of laughter and aome confusion.) And now, said *ir> nimTnitui, cohdkiuk inn ?Mujrci, win bbj uucimi? m tell, hv the in'amoiii Pltitian baa told you, that this it a bate Federal trick' (Three groan* for Hlamm?the Hessian.) He, the cowardly, murdering, President of the i?ickerlK>cker Club?he, led hy your Common Council, comes up and says that this is a Federal trick Are we, who have arisen to sustain our rights,to he put down hy such a mint (Cries of "No?no"?"we'll physic him.") Why is it thst we have not lietn here before? 'Because, I tell you, the movement originated with the bard futed, honext, industrious Islioring clashes. (Cries of "Good? good,'' and great applause.) And though there were hun dreds in other ranks thst wanted to corns to our aid, we said no, not yet?the laboring men have been robbed of the fruits of their hunert industry, because they dare, in the eyes of your Common Cowncil, to be Americans, sad none hut foreigners can get office. They have been robbed. I say; but when they attempted to attack any of the stalls, the butchers, standing up wiib their cleaver* in their h?nd?, told them that they might flrit pa** over their hodiet?"we are butcher* by probation, and all the power you have cannot taka the stall*." (Cheer* and "three cheer* more lor the butcher* **) Then we got ward attar ward; and ne<v we come to the commercial interest*, an 1 seam you, when we have got our tent of thousand* tn rome and deposit their votes, who are the merchant* of New York' Wo came out hi re to ditcute great questions, and I auk, whit was tne cause r ( the deprt-nionT But no matter. It wni enough that rniifortune threatened our proaperl'v. And when it did come, the merchant! of New York, with honor and fidelity, which are known in nil place* ?t the earth, paid their debt*, even when all o? the State* could not t ?y 'heir*. (Cheer* ) And now 1 ask the*e men to come forward, and, If we ate right, to unite with u* at once. (Tremendou* applause.) ? Come up if you are here and sustain us, and go to the death?war to the knife-and the knife to the hilt, in fator ol those Amerioan principle* which we believe to he correct?(loud cheera.) And now let me tell you, al though I do not war againit the Catholic Church?that it is anti democratic. Ask any Irishman who he has to obey, and bo will tell you, the priest Well, the priest must obey the bishop, anil the bithop the archbi*hoi>, and the archbishop the old Tone of Rome on hit (even hilled city.?(Groans, hisses, and cries of "no popery.") And when a papist takes the oath of allegiance to thi* country, he keeps that to the pope ?(renewed groans and hisses ) Vet these are the men, to get whose vagabond vote* men are now rummaging every dirty kennel in this city It is time for us to arise and lavo our country and it* initiation*. It aint the money you pay away?you can af lord thHt?but they are a breaking down ot your religion, voui moralitv. and the constitution. Who of rou tint hsa a mother, or a ii?ter, or a child, will suffer th'ia I Von hiivv neen a ipecimen of them this day, I hope you will gn to the polli prepared lor them, an-l be leady nun to ittrikK down, n? so many mad dog*, all who will attempt to interfere with you in wrrtiinn the treat piiTil?Ke of cifi/.en?hip.?(Three loud cheer*.) E?en on that day, above nil other* nacred to a true American, We lim. heretoliire been uaaailel l?y bandnd miir'Vrar* Oh 'bat I had the mean* at command?the eloquence the power to tell yon in more (ereihle lanffuagr what it it that you are *ucriAcinv lor party pnr pot-M I camo h"fore yon after a lour niontha' rani pai?n, (a voice "lor Tuip-oitror and TyItr too ! rb 1 oM ro;.rer7" Rhmit* of laughter and niea of "order"') and tor not ti'n night* out of that time have I not labored trnrr one end of tbi* city to the other Trim, I rotne to you worn duwn bv theae labori? ("three cheer" for Ham mo.n")? bnt 1 will conaider theae the l>aat labor* ol m> whole llle,if 1 can only aee thil city relieved from thla curitd foreign power ("threo cheer* for Btmmona' again) E?Wf pr?>> in New York i? againat u?. We hive challenged thi-ni, but they dare Dot diicuta the principle! we contmd for. All they riuliliijr waa, like tbe (xil'-parrot?' Poll wunti cracker- itanJ up (or tout party !" (Boiri of laughter and chei r? ) Why. then, will you iui p'it tbeie parti/an preaaea7 Why, I lay, will you, w h ii you have good Ammican principle*?right wholeioine doctrinei, that come to you pure?pute ai the of heaven ? Vote lor who you like aa Pieaiden'. When my whig lriemla ask me what I nvan, [answer that I w.itit to arc the right prevailing thin time; and when 1 get that, then I will want to ie? the next right ining prvTUiiiiK anouirr uine* i wuui iuwbiuchu i'?' to dHtnagogueUm? ("8h*t your jaw then"?laughter and cries of "put him o'lt")?foreign influence?anti-democracy?anti-whig?anti American?all put down. And these resolutions, and go in tor our candidate*, mtde up ol both partus, and drive these vagabonds to that place where they should have been long ago, (Great ehecrThe resolutions which were very long, but iu kerniug w ith this speech, were then put and adopted. Loud cries for "Woodruff"?" Shaler"?"Sdvage," were now heard. Mr. Savaqe stepped forward and thus spoke: From the opposition we have met, one might suppose that the principlesuf the American republican psrty were repugnant to M i ry sense of justice But we take it that we are contending for principles which are founded on eternal justice. I nra, indeed, sorry to see men whom I supposed possessed some self-respect, act in the manner we have wit nessed to-day. (Cries of shsme.) Cannot Americans meet in a peocelul manner? We have not sought todisturb other meetings I trust we all know our rights, and will exercise them so long as there is the spirit ol Aaneri cans in us (Cheers) One of the cardinal principles nf our creed is sn alteration ot the naturalization laws; and when we see men coming here, who profess to be American citizens, and yet conduct thems* Ives in this disorderly msnner, we are furnished with one of the strongest arguments possible in favor ol our position- (Cheers.) It is thus shown that these men are foreign in feuling , in sentiment and in conduct?Americans in name, and in nameonly. It is no new doctrine, that lor which wecontard, t'aat all offices in the government should be filled only by native Americans, Englishmen desire that England should be governed by Englishmen. But permit me on this point to read a few sentences frem one of O'Connell's speeches, in the Dublin Freeman's Journal:? "I am in favor,'' says he, "of leaving England for Englishmen, Scotland for Scotchmen, and Ireland for the Irish." 1 go a little further?I say we must have America lor the Americans. (Cheers and cries of " We will,too.'') " I will not be content,"adds Mr. O'Connell in this speech, "I will not bo content until I sue not a single nan iu any office from that of a constable to the Lord Chancellor, but Irishmen." And let not American! he content until every office from that ol' a constable to the Presi uitbe filled by-Americana. This mound doctrine. If Irishmen are capable ofgovirning Ireland, os we admit they are, we think that Americana are capable of governing America. We do not, in amending tho naturalization law*, deprive any foreigner* of liberty of access to the asylum of our free country. We never thought of that for an instant. But we say to the foreigners, while we grant you this, we cannot suffer you to contest our lections?to trample on our laws. But some say we ought to let the thing correct itself, and in truth it does seem as if it were correcting itself. The appearances at this meeting indicate this. We have waited long in the expectation that the great democratic party, as it is called, would put down foreign influence. But we hav? waited in vain. And we now believe that Americans have united on this principle of mutual protection, to take care ol themselves?their institutions and their country. We go in favor of repealing the odious School Law?a law dictated by a Popish priest?an unnaturalized foreigner? a man bom in Ireland, and not naturalized here. Such an one actually dare>l the Legislature ol this State, and said?"If youdont pass this law, I will ruin your party." And they .miserable contemptible scoundrels as they were, succumbed to the dictation of this priest. (Groans and hisses.) Now, if any American leeling exists in our bo. om,we must never cease laboring until that statute be put just where it was. We must demand the repeal of the Bishop's law. (Groans.) We must dissolve all connection between Bishop Hughes and our Leiiislat-re (Three hearty groans for Bishop Hughes.) We have unfurled the American banner, and have got inserted on it the names of good men end true; and 1 trust you will j.rove what you are, by votingthat ticket next Tuesday. Tell (hasp corrupt, bargaining politicians?these miserable party hacks, that though they can buy Bishop Hughes anil his troops, they cannot sell American citizens and their vote*. (Loud cheers.) Mr. T D* La Rkk, the Apollo of the party, and a very (rood-looking Apollo he is, too?was then loudly called for. He responded to the call, and song the following song?his own composition?to the good old tune of " Rockaway:"? Americans shall ne'er be slaves, To those who have been slaves at heme; And to thi? country cross'd the waves, Sent hither by the Church of Rome. To rule this country they havetried, Their object nearly was complete? But for our home* and fireside, We with the Romans now compete. Oh! oh! oh! oh! oh! oh! Americans shall ne'er, &c. Our children that we leave behind, When we are dead and in our graves, Should in this land some freedom find? They ne'er were born to live as slaves! The blood that through their hearts doth flow, In freedom's cause to them was given? The wish to teach and let them know, The proper road that leads to heaven ! Oh! oh! oh! oh! oh! oh! Americans shall ne'er, lie. When first otir fathers thought to tree Their wives and children from a King, 'Twos ovurboaid tbey threw the tea, Then why should not their children sing? " Our fathers fought, they bled they died ; " They drove the British from our land, " And we'll protect their bones that lie " Now mouldering in Columbia's land !" Oh ! oh ! oh! oh ! eh ! oh ! Americans shall ne'er, fee. In freedom's bay we're safely moored, Our ship's now riding safe at home? She rides the waters like a bird, Awaiting times that are to come. Our cart it will be in the Park, Nest Spring babied the City Hall, To take their Aldermen when 'ti*dark, At from their holes each ono will crawl Oh ! oh ! oh ! oh ! oh ! oh ! American* wilt ne'er, lie. This song was received with great applause, and the meeting was formally adjourned by the Chairman. But there were several of the party who did not wish it thus summarily terminated, and the great mass ol the crowd seemed ot the same mind, lor they remained in the street anticipating something more. Thev were not disappointed, for the Captain Brown already referred to, mounted the platform, end with great energy put the name ot each of the candidates to the meeting thus "All you who be? in favor of Mangle M. Quackenboss, say "aye' "?and so on to the end,when he exclaimed, as he waived his arm triumphantly in the air? "and by the eternal God, we'll elect them all in spite of hell." This was followed by roars of laughter and great cheering. Tne gallant captain,elated by the applause, was about to go on and make a speech, when two or three of his friends pulled him down, just in time to make way for? Job Hasksll, who sprang on the table, and thus addrsssed the assemhlsge: ? My friends?I did*nt come here expecting to make a speech, but I came hare with the soul of au American, and I am happy to see so many Arncr leans here. The Americans can do whatever they undertake?they always hive?always will. (Cheers) I see here what 1 perhaps never saw before at any public meeting in the city of New York. Our chairman?an American chairman; has establirhed n'.new principle. He put the question on the several candidates,and nskedthose In favor of them to say "aye;" but he never asked you to say "no;" snd we don't want you to say no, and wo think you will not say it. (Laughter and cheers.) Fellow citizens, our country is in danger. The insidious rascals are at work at the bottom, tearing away the deep foundations of the temple of liberty. A few good souls started this movement to frustrate the wretches, 8*1 they will do it. (Cheers.) They are here to-day, because not sshsmed of what they are doing. They come here among the merchants, who are an honor to their country. There are in this country three great interests to be maintained ?the agricultural?the manufacturing, or mechanical? snd the commercial. And let me ask how aro we best known amongst other nations? We are known more and hstter through our merchants than any other thing. Their credit stands almost as high abroad as that of the United Slates itself. (Cheers.) It 1s well known thst even sfter the (disastrous fire which swept away twenty millions worth of property, the credit of New York merchants stood pond in Rurope, when that of some of the States was nt the lowest ebb. But there Is one interest which embraces all the others I have named. And what is ii1 It isthe American interest. (Cheers.) In this city we hsve ntfpresent h Topish Bi*hop, who has assumed more power than any foreign minister,and he is a training sn nrmy ngninst this great interest; an army for the sovereign Pontiff. (A voice: "Let him; we're ready for'em.' Ch?<T?.) Now,w? want you to come to the polls and put down thli tori ign infle. It ?? once mid that the Dutch took Holland; let tm now onalilo posterity to any lhat Americana once took America. (Great cheering,) The crowd then gradually dispersed, without any row or fight, although the material was on th<* ?:round in abundance. Probably it was thought bent tores?Jve all that business for the mass meeting in the evening The meeting in the evening took place a the Tivnl, Saloon, in the Eighth Ward, but it waa not strongly nttnidpd I)e La Kee aung several songs strongly ridiculing his holiness the Po|>e and all good Catholics, which was followed by a speech from Mr. Fenn.oneof their candidates for the Le gislaturc, in which he denounced all foreigners as base wretches, who had rsbbed the American population of tlieir rights Bnd privileges. He said he had been a Whig, and Secretary of a Whig warn meeting, but he was now a "native," and would live and die as such. lle'denounced Col. Johnson (or presiding at the repeal meeting, and by a reference to the speech ol this war worn veteran, his position will be fully ascertained. !'kic*son Piotpn.t.?.! :?Two schooners, the Lion, 155 tons, and Fugle., 162, cleared and sailed tins al ternoon lor Mobile, and ere intended lor lighters on river, for whv h in their construction they are well adHpt"d. Tiiey were built and are owned at Hartlord. Anoihkr Firk IN DOR< h?btkr--Elkv*M COWS Ui hn r ?A Urge and extensive barn belonging to John We|!?, in Dorchester, wns entirely consumed by fire last evening, together with its contents ol hxy, grain fee., several hoga, and eLeven cows!? Thia lire, like othera that have preceded it, was the work ?l an incendiary, who appears lo have made I^rchester the i>eculitr theatre of his operations ? Boiitm Mail, JVov. 2. Two Day* Lttrr from Europe. The fine packet Liverpool, Captain Eldridge, who is the model of hi? ?liu>?arrived yesterday from Liverpool. She sailed theuc$,6th ult. The India mail had not readied London. It is intended to get up subscriptions in England for the abolition of slavery in America ! Cotton continued in good demand at advancing prices. Ttte Queen of the West had arrived out. The Dutch States are discussing a proposition for a general income tax, which is expected to produce 5,250,000 llorins. The village of Oberegeor Gental was nearly destroyed by fire on the 23d of September. Out of 200 houses, of which the village consisted, 160 were burned to the ground. The Journal du Dtbati announces that the French government has obtained from that of Pied mont a lurtfier reduction 01 me uuues on ine importation ui wines and brandies, on porcelain, and on Parisian articles of mode. .It has ceded in return the abolition oi some tonnage duties, a diminution of the dune* ou rice, white lead, and cattle. Accounts from Athens of the 19ih September state that the late revolution had nowise disturbed the tranquillity of the kingdom. The new ministry displayed the greatest activity. They had issued a decree relative to the elections, and another tor the organization of the National Guard of Athens, which was placed under the command ot Col. Macryany. The Paris papers'.of the 3d ult. with our usual private correspondence, have reached us. Mr O'Gonnell's offer of an Irish brigade to assist in dethroning Louis Phiiippe, and re-establishing the bourbon dynasty, appears to have attracted a great deal more attentiou than it was worth. It was a mere drunken swagger, differing in character and legibility in no respect from scores of similar threats which he.has fulminated against this country for the last 20 years. The exhibition will, however, prove a salutary one to those Frenchmen who were accustomed to give this mercenary demagogue credit l?r being a friend of civil und religious liberty. The simple tact is, that he is mortified and disappointed beyond measure at the total failure ot his emissaries to collect rent for him in France, and it was not until he became fully alive to the impracticability of his plan, that he opened fire with his "stink pots" oa the French government ana me rrencn press, ne wouiu nave receiveu Mr. James Gordon Bennett to his heart, had he not presented himself empty handed. The slaver oi his adulation and the foulneu of his abuse have alike their origin in feelings of ihe most selfish and mercenary description. The Journal dei IJtbaf has a sensible article on the subject. It appears, however, to handle with more gravity than the occasion demands the ribald scurrility to wiich it refers. The Legitimists are of course delighted with their new ally, but as they happen to form the weakest and most contemptible party in France they are little likelyfto have the opportunity of purchasing the honor of O'Connell's alliance.?London Standard, Vet. 5. Wale*. On Friday morning last about two 'clock, the two turnpike gates close to and adjoining Rhayader Bridge, Radnorshire, were surrounded by upwards of 2(10 Rebeccaites, with guns, instruments, and toils of all descriptions, and in the space of ten minutes the posts and gates were entirely cut away, and the materials thereof thrown over the bridge into the river. No other property was destroyed.? On Saturday last Inspector Tierney, with a division of the metropolitan police, succevded in apprehending,in the neighborhood of Llanelly.twomen named John Jones alias John Uyseborfawr, formerly a prize fighter, and David Davies alias Davy Cantwr, or David the Singer, who ure charged with being ringleaders in several recent outrages on private property, and particularly in an attack upon the Gweuwith ironworks at Pont y Beren. Spain. Madrid was still unquiet. The account* dated the 26th, stale that the whole of the garrison was under arms the previous night, as a movement was expected by the authorities on the morning of the 26th. The night passed without any attempt at violence or disorder, though from the following details of a plot tor disturbing the public peace, the Government had reason to be alarmed, if they are at all well founded The intention of the conspirators was to seizs on one of the churches and ring the tocsin The electioas in the provinces were going in favor of the ministerial candidates. M. Isturitz and General Concha were likely to be retiiraed for Madrid. Oeaeral Narvaez had sent a passport to Colonel Rristow, an English gentleman, who repaired to Madrid last year to make arrangements tor the ?stablishmrnt ot an Anglo-Hispanic bank. The colon?l protested against this measure (tantamount to expulsion), which was to be carried into effect within twenty lour hours. The British charge d'dfTures had expostulated with the minister for foreign affairs, who, it appears, had not been consulted on the subject. Cape of Good Hope. Accounts from the Cape to the 21st of July, state that th? British Commissioner to Tort Natal had been treated with great contempt by the Dutch Boers and their wives, and that the former had resolutely refused to acknowledge the British authority. In consequence of these proceedings, Sir George Napier had ordered 20) rank and file of the 15th regiment to proceed from the Cape to Fort Natal, to reinforce Major Smith, commanding at Port Natal, and preserve order and tranquility in the new colony. Italy. letters from Bologna and from Rome itself agree in announcing that the troubles in the States ol ihe Church are far from at an end. The conspiracy, in the first instance extended, was discovered without beiug crushed ; and so -mmy respectable citizens were compromised, that the number who fled have breome, at'er the fashion of Italy 50<) years ago, real ibandtli. Failing at Bologna, they made attempts at Ravenna, at Irnola, at Ancona, and though detested by (ht Roman police, they are still able tn keep the mountain.*, infest the roads, and drly the troops of hi" Holiness to capture or suppress ihem ? What aggravates the disorder is, that moat of the Italians who served in Spain under Borso di Carininati, aDd who were active in the troubles of a lew weeks back in Catalonia, have all returned and loined the bands of the Komngna, whom they thus render more formidable partisans than otherwise ihey would have been. Poland. TheSilesian Gazette stales from Berlin, September 18, that the reports of the discovery of a conspiracy at Warsaw are fully confirmed, and that it had ramifications in the Grand Ducy of Posen. I'he Augsberg Gazeite of the 22d states that Kus<-ian oppression continued in lull force throughout Poland. The Emperor wus expected nt Warsaw on the '25th. Markets. Luhdoi Mohit Markkt, Oct. 6, Twoo'clack.?Consol* declined this morning to 04), since which the price reacted to 94}, an J again to 94|, seller*, the late*t quotation. The fluctuation* are exclusively the result ol apt* aulative aale* chiefly made on the principle ol putt and aalll. The angina set to work to aid the decline ia,rumor* respecting Ireland, the boais of which i* the determine tion of the government to put a atop to the repeal agitation. Exchequer billa remain Arm at 83 04 and 03 0* premium. Both Foreiga Bond* and Sharea have bean neglected. Mexican Boudi have been aold at 33J and 14, Portugueie Three per Canta at 43}, Spanish Five per Cent* at Mid the Three per Canta at 30}. Uraat \Ve*tern Railway Sharea hava been aold at 8?f: Eastern Countiea at 8|; new regiatered ditto at 10; and Northern and Enatern at 3S. There ia yet no appearance ol the telegraphic deapatch announcing the Indian Mail, and anxiety of couraeiacn the increaae. Four o'clock.?Conaol* for account closed at 94J. Spanish, |9J. livrkrool Cottois Mtmir, October The aalea ainee Friday amount to 64,not) bag*, of which 39,000 are taken on apcculatlon. To-day aalea are 7000 bBga. Trices are advanced 11 per lb. The arrivala are aix vessels from the United State*, two from Braxil, and one fram 5R ncooL'FoaaiAN Paooucs: Market," Oct. 6 ?llice iain demand. I4BO bags middling quality, at auction, hrelight 11a, 8000 baga Bengal have juat arrived, which, awing to a bare market, will meet a ready aale, and command *tiff price*: cleaned ia without alteration. Tea?The market ia inactive, buyera waiting thefovrrland mail, now dally loeked for. In Dyewood* the sale* do not exceed 130 tons, of whick ?0 tons are Campeaehy Logwood, at ?1 13* fl.l , 30 tona Jamaica, at ?H 16a., and 30 tona ordinary indirect Caba k'us'ic, at X'fl 4a. Oil?The aalea of Olive do not exceed 60 ton*, witbaut change in price, Sale* have been made to a moderate extent in leal and cod, at tha quoted rate* ; and (outhera whale, nl fine quality, ha* bean (old at ?33 A*., up to .?36. ead oil* are only in moderate demand. Oilaf turpentine isstaady, at 31* to 3.1a. In r*lm, transaction* occurred *t thacloaa ol laat week to the vxtent of 400toil*; the bulk for export, at'the price* quoted LiTxarooi. Co a* Exchascji, October 6.?At our market tki* d?y tbere we* only a limited retail demand lor Wheat, ami foreign was Id to 31, and now lri?h 3d per tiusliel lower than on tlii* day week. The aupply of new Irish was Urge, n considerable portion of which was lelt unsold at the rloie ol the market. There were ??ry few flat buyer* in attendance. The "II were taken in retail at former ratea, but thn nrw were M per bush I lower, and 3s fll per4 > lbs., the hiahes itir? realized. There wa* only a very al'iw dragging "' .ail ruin tarontmeal; the value of the best old waa IWs Id, and ne* 3ls?d per load, wblchei* fll below our la?t urreney. We make no change fn our quotations lor our, but it waa leaa saleable, and the extent of buames* much "mailer than lust week. l.iVKurnoi. Market, Oct hnvii nffnin hrul !??(? UlAtiVR piirrlni'ra <>( cotto", whi<"h hiivi! tended |to, and the lalea for th? laM *i* daya not haTinj ' '<11 l?'?* ilian 80,000b?|fa, importers ha?e f[i'n?r?lly mmcentlad in realizing |d to Jd p?r lb- on iaat w?'?k a i|notation!. Wc are alilt without any adricea from India and China 1 and the arrival ol tbe August niAil is looki <1 lor witH? greater interest, since the intelligence was receivul or tbe losaof the July despatckes. Business is on that footing at present that it may be e .?ily allected by these ad-d virea it The low rate at which money can still lie obtained, it found greatly to stimulate investments in low pricti goods, or at least in produce that now rules below un avi r.igt price, and tbe operations in this way are Lxcomiugidully uioru extensive, promoted, as they no doubt are, byna a strong expectation that the trade oi the country l? rapidly improving. _ Our impoiU latterly have been small, and warehouse*room, at one time scarcely obtainable, ii bow readily metd wi!h. Some loud complaint* are ma le at the hi?h ratei. ;; still demanded by the Kire Offices; the result of the new* \ Fire Bill on their scale of charges u anxiously looker ? lor, and the reduction must be rather important, otherto wise it will be found that this charge, to which almos' I all.merchandize is now madeliablw, will seriously dttrac*[ from 'he business of tbe port. In Shares the business has been unimportant, but very',, snail prices have been obtained. ti ST*rr or Tbsde?WinAi?,Oct. #?The peor nailers in^ this neighborhood have been compassionated by their era-J ployers, and are now gone to work again at an iidranceion their wages of -it) percent, or thereabouts, after busing struck for wage*, as the phrase is. uid been out about flvii* week*. We hope that this fact will have a similar cffWct 11 the wagrs ol this very depressed class of operativerj in Staffordshire. Yokkihiki? Business continues brisk in both theelottff halls and wan houses, at Leeds, yr joes st. and stockfK low, and there is every prospect of a good trsde fur som< time to come. There was a steuly business doing in theforeign wool mark*t, and in tha English mnrket the de niaiiil was good aud price* rising. At Hu Idersfleld a l.iirb business wai doing, and the pros])' ct he'ter than it has been lor some time past. In the piece market, at Draa-* lord, there w as hardU si much doing, the dealer* a wsi'.-ir in({ me ruiult ot the Leipsic fair. Homes engaged m th?h home trade were doi'tg a full average business. Therrtwm more demand for yarns, at improved prices. Tni,B wool market wan well supplied with *11 sorts, and a goodfj businw** wag doing without alteration in prices. At Set'j tie there was a good dtmntid tor hand loom weavers.?>. Looms which for several years hare been thrown aiido as lumber, are now Veing sought up with great eager-E uess. d q Lkicestkk?The wool trade continues brisk, ami price su are Arm. I a yarns there is a tendency tortidvance. 'l'ho? home trade has somewhat improved, but the demand in chiefly lor the lower and middle goods, and is vary limif-|* ed for the finer torts. All the bauds art fully employed^! and we are glad to hair that several more manufacturer*)/* are about to follow the example set them the other weeks in agreeing to an advance ot wages. ? Manchester, Oct. 4?The exteusive demand for ainld advanced pi ices of cotton at Liverpool, oc Saturday andir Monday, operated as a serious check to business in ourimarket yesterday. Spinners and manufacturers demand-1' ed higher prices, proportionate to the advance in cotten * but the buyers, though willing in some casvs to giv<ig slightly increased rates, were generally unwilling to accede to the demands made, and consequently very litflew business was done. ' Intermtihg from Texas Advices from Gal-* veston :o the 14th instant, nearly a ruanth later^ than before received, hare reached New Orleans. The speeches of Brougham and Aberdeen, in the British Parliament, on the eflortB making by Eng-~ landtotffict negro emancipation in Texas, had), been received, and caused considerable excitement^ in the Republic. The official papers tnsiBt that tho*subject has not been broached by the British minis-* ter or by any other agent of England, to th? Go-? vernment of Texas. To this the odi'esition presses* confront the declaration of Lord Aberdeen, tbeto " negotiations to that effect are on foot." J The proposed sale of the Texan navy, which waaj" advertised to take place on the 14th instant, had excited almost universal discontent and reprobation. General Murphy, United States Chargi to Texas, has left the seat oi government, and ia now in Galveston. Strange rumors jare afloat about the cause? of his removal from thence, and other mntters in connection therewith. Mr. Abell, bearer of de-jspatches tor the United States Government, who# was wrecked on the Sarah Barnes, will, I hope," be more iortunate on the Galveston, which con-j{ veys this letter, and reach his government in? safety. On his artival at Washington city.t there will be some strange developments made pub-J lie, which are topics of daily conversation ia Texas, ? General Murphy suspected some secret machina-* nations between the British and Texian govi-rn-j inents, highly detrimental to the United States in-, tetests, and forthwith set about discovering the nature oi the mysterv. This he was enabled to* do during President Houston's absence at the Indian treaty ground, he being furnished with weli authenticated and undoubted copies of the entiretreasonable correspondence held by the Presi-^ dent with the representatives of the British and* Mexican governments? binding hiinsell to send J Commissions to recognize the nominal sovereign-j ty of Mexico, provided that government will thereupon cede Texas to Great Britain, for a conaidera j tion. Texos will ihen be a British province, by cer-J eion from Mexico, and conseat 5f the Executive oft. the Republic. Once a province of GrrHt Britain, and the immediate abolition ?t slavery toilowa as nI matter of course; bat a consideration is secured fort the slave holder Free ports, cli?ap g iods, smug-, gling, und the consequent influx of European population, will soon coi?|>ei)Bate the people tor tha eniyty' name of a Republic, which his mocked their ears J during UoHbton's arbitrary reign. But what is to b^i the traitor's reward 1 Governor General tor lite, with a large salary and a lugu sounding title, will brrbe Houston to Bell hia country. The correspondence fully explains the mystery of the Pres dent'.* war against the navy. The vessels w ere to be sold | in New Orleans last spring, after which the Mrxi-l can navy were to take Galveston, and control the, coaat, to be secured by a formidable ialanH invasion. The cession to England wen then to follow, by I agreement, and the people of Texas would look] upon their new masters as very saviouu, and adopt J anr form of government that th*ir detft?rei* might, prescritsr. I believe that a plan is now inaturlug tor| the delivery o! Texas into the hands of Mexico thy, fall. r The Galveston Newa atates that it ia currently ia-J ported from Bexar, that several depots hav? been, established on the Rio Grande, and are being Slied with large quantities of military stores by the Mex-I icans. Twelve of the Mexicans taken at San Jacinto t and now residing in Galveston, have published a letter declining to return to Mexico in conformity to the invitation of Santa Anna, and declaring that they consider themselves citizens of Texas, hud, ready to defend that country a?:aiBstany aggression.i The Galveston Civilian states that '"The Mexican* troops upon the frontier have been withdrawn or. disbanded, with the exception ot five hundred men,, engaged in msking a canal to turn the waters ofthe Rio Grand* into the Brazos Santiago, on ac-: count of the difficulty of entering tke mouth of the former Iroin ihe Gulf. This canal will be about' ' eight miles in lentih, has been in progress fouf, mouths, and will, it is thought, be completed in about eight more, the hands employed upon it being soldiers in name, and canal-diggers in occupation. General Woll left Matatnoras on the 20th ult. for Laredo, to meet the Texan Commissioners, who were to have been there by the 25ih, but have been delayed from unavoidable circumstances." There is a total failure of tli" cotton crop on the Bmzos, Henry nnd Oolerndo river*, caused by a succession of heavy rains in the lower country. The planters in the upper country are mors fortunate. The pecan-nut crop (no inconsiderable source of revenue in Western Texas) will not amount to onetenth of last year'a. But corn is abundant everywhere ; and the little experimental crops of susar. wheat, oats and tobacco, have, I am told, all turned out well. Departure of Col. lilrhar<t M. Johnson. Order of Profession. The procsMion will form id th* Park oa Saturday morning at 0 o'clock precuelr. In consideration ol Col. Johntes keing an honorary member of tke Union Riflemen, Capt. Parker, thatcorpi will ha tha guard of honer. nnd wilt immediately precarfn the Hero of the Tlitmnt, wbs will ba mounted on a white charger. Military Companies will take peit according to iato of commission* and military etiquette. on the right. The Johnaaa Attociation ? ill take pott in the rearot the Union Hiflamun ami our diitistnithed gnsat. Tha Mayor and Common Council of tha Citycf New York. ' j The Convention of Delegate!, headed by their olflcer*, meuntedon herieback. The civic procettiont and cltir.ent will form in the rear according to the direction! et the Otand Mar?h*'. My aid* are Mtjor Fraier, Capt. Speight, Hrnry Areulariui, Jr., Major Joteph Hopkint, Cliarlet K. Araith, 1> P. < baniplain,.lumen Vartine, ICdward II. Plnmer, E.lwar.l Fitagerald, Henry Vandewater, and D C. irodsrirk. MnjorD. Frarer and Captain Speight will ride with colonel II. M. Jobi'kon, preceded by the orator, liberal P. M. Wetaero. Aid? will he monntcJ. CitW.ent' drntt, (dark apparel,) with tword end belt?will constitute their nniform. The nrocenii'ii will errive at Cattle Garden et htlf pad II o'clock, A. M., and Colonrl Johnaon will then omnark on hoard of thn itpamar lacoh Bell at lao'olock, M., accompanicd by th? Contention ol Didi-gutim, Mayor ami Common Conncil, Jolinai.n Aaaociation, and Union Rifle, mi-n, and will proceed to Newark; whare (,ol. Johnion will ha publicly received. By ordar of th? Con??ntion ot D- legata?, HENRY C. ATVYOOD. Orand Marthal 69* DEPARTURE OK COLONEL nirilAHI) 'T. JOH.VWON.?The proc.caalon will learn the Park ?? I if 1 p:iat 0 o'clock, A . M . mid procrrd up Chaihn j, ( t, Eaat Broadway, up Ea?t Broadway to Grand atr< f, through Orand ?trert to .Broidwaj-, down Hroadtvnv to Caatlc Unrdcn. H. C. ATWOOD, Orand Marahnl. Or?-.THERE lfl"NOT A PLACE Of AMUSEMENT >n lb* city where ao much can b? had at the price *" t Pcul?'a N? w Yo'k Muamim Mon? A lri?ii'?< iia?g'*'nt cloaca to-day to make room for other nnreltiea, tharel. re all who would not mi?a a great tr.t nhoulI ??e him to- I day. Madam Adolpli" , i co-rul ed through the f*y | ami i Toiiing. Pi ifn- am < t t I oVIm k thia aitnirooix t l and half puit 7 in the ivrmng.

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