Newspaper of The New York Herald, 16 Mart 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 16 Mart 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. Mew York, tiaturdajr, March 10 1144. (& The Southern Mail trill be found on 4th page. The Weekly Herald?Close ov O'Connkll's .. Great Speech.?We have received by the Siddons e file of Dubliu papers, by which it appears that the portion oi O'Connell's great speech which we have already published, isonly about one hall, or a little more. The most eloquent half, being the close, delivered after our previous urrival, we shall publish exclusively to-day in the second ediiion ol the Weekly Herald. So, look out. The Great Democratic Meeting at the Tabernacle Last livening The campaign has now Cairlv commenced in earnest. We give thismorning a lull and complete report of the great muster of the locofocos of all complexions, at the Tabernacle last evening, and it will be perceived that the Clay men have fairly met their match in talking?singing?shouting?wind instruments of all sorts?and women. We think that in many respects the democrats have the best of it. This is our honest opinion, after a calm and philosophic survey of the two "celebrations " To begin with the talking:?Certainly the plain, practical oinmon sense address and speeches delivered last evening, presented n remarkable contrast to the inflated bombast of the Clay orators.? There was an immensity of transcendental twaddle and Carlysleism, as all oar readers who took the trouble to read it will remember, in Mr. Bacon's oration ; and that was only an echo of the sentiments and lauguage now characterizing the "young whig democracy," who have, to give them their due, manifested most extraordinary docility under the tuition of the Fourier organ of their party. In the locofoco " talk," on the contrary, there is a great deal of shrewdness, sound sense and practi Udl IIUIU, IHIACU up IV uv ouiv W ' ?- ? / ?v?-v? able amount of seasoning, in the way of abstractions about " democracy,"?the " rights of the people,"?and so on, which are merely meant, as everybody knows, to humbug the tew who do not yet happen to know their exact value. Aa for that delicate matter, the women, we have some hesitation in venturing on any sort of comparison between the Clay ladies and the locofoco ladies; but still it cannot very well be avoided. The introduction of the ladies into the presidential campaign is one of its most remarkable, as it is one of its most agreeable features. It shows that we are at least five hundred years nearer the inillenium?the new earthly paradise?than we were in the days of the hickory-pole and log cabin orgies. The ladies?God bless them!?having thus become such an important element in the business of president making, it is quite excusable if we examine the relative chances of the two parties, when viewed in connexion with the aid which these fairest possible allies bring them. The Clay ladies, we must say, have decidedly, so far as silks, satinF, muslins and lavender go, rather the advantage cf their democratic sisters. They look just as if they had come fresh from the hands of the milliner. But then the locofoco ladies look as if they had just come fresh from the hands of Him who sent the lovely Eve to cheer the solitude of our "great first parent," and grace the bowers of Eden with her celestial beauty. The ostensible object of the meeting last evening was to celebrate the birth-day of General Jackson. But the real object in view was to prepare the way for the organization, in one united force, of the locofoco hosts in these regions. With what success, we will be able to see more clearly by and by. In the meantime, we cannot but rejoice in the comrh;?nor#? wlnrli lira? tuliMii in fh<? i"-- *w v"?o- "*"v" r"*vv "*v'i,vo of both parties in the campaigning business. No more hickory-pole raisings?no more hard cider orgies?but music and beauty?woman's thrilling ? Toice and th? soft glance of her eye. Bravo! New Hampshire Election.?How tiir Wind Blows.?We have received returns of the New Hampshire election, sufficient to show " coming events." The following are the results in 66 towns;? New Hami-ihihc State Election, 1841. Sixty-iij: towni. 1814. 1811 Inc.. Dec. White Umi' cr.t e or Tyler, 1.121 2 410 ? 1,409 Steele, l'?<ical or Van Uuieu. 8 7 to 8 HO.) 714 ? Colby, Wnie or City, 6.697 4 211 1,464 ? Hoyt. Abolition or Biniey, 2.204 1,116 1.089 ? By this it will be seen, that in consequence of the organization and senurate voting of a tiert parti, or abolitionists, causing a large defection from the whig ranks, the Van Buren democracy in New Hampshire will probably carry that State, while they are de facto in a minority It will be seen, also, that the Tyler party, probably caused by the approaching termination of that dynasty, has been reduced one half since last year, while the abolitionists, under the agitation of John Q Adams, Giddings, and others in Congress, have doubled in the same period of time. This is precisely the position in which Connecticut and all N>w England stand at this time in regard to Clay and Van Buren. The abolition element, roused now to action by the constant agitation in Congress, will most probably overthrow Mr. Clay in New England, if not in the other nonslavery holding States?and furthermore, if Mr. Clay cannot create a counterpoise in the south, by i,;?L ?*44V .v,? n.,.,ouu may defeat his election, and Rive the triumph to Van Buren. This view of the question is no doubt the cuuse of Mr. Clay's recent letters in favor ot a moderate tariff in the south, while in this city the ultra whigs of the Fourier class, ate ignorant of his position, and seem to he aiding in his destruction. The approaching Connecticut election becomes, therefore, very interesting. The chances are that it wlil go in favor of Van Buren, in the same way that New Hampshire has done. Wait and see. Management or a Newspaper.?The Exnreiut and American have been carrying on a little controversy relative to the management of h newspaper, as respects police and law reports. The America* abuses the Expreu for publishing reports containing disreputable details and licentious scenes, and the Expreu delends itself on the ground that a newspaper should publish all ths news. Looking at the whole subject from ths point of public morals, there can be no doubt but the views of the American are correct. The only error it makes, is in attributing the evil to the wrong quarter. The publication of licentious details in particular trials, ought not to be charged to the newspaper press?to the judge?to the jury?or to any of those parties, who have a very disagreeable duty to perform in hearing and giving them to the public. Tne whole evil arises froin the mercenary conduct ef lawyers, who ought to discourage the prosecution of such suits, hut who. instead of doing bo, drive them before Ihe commit nity?making shows of the parties?and exhibiting themselves and the whole community in a discreditable light, and all for the sake of a paltry, contemptible, mercenary fee ! Of course these remarks are general, and do not apply particularly to the lawyers engaged in any recent cases. But we point to the true source of this evil, and we believe that the whole community agrees with us. Would Judge Kent, we may ask, whose amiable and mor? al character is so exemplary, voluntarily go into such details! Would a jury of men of family and reputation! Would a newspaper, if it could be avoided, go into such detail.,! No. The whole evil arises as we have stated. The influence exerted by lawyers upon discreditable and demoralised clients, for the sake of a fee, is the sole cuuse of this evil. FaioHTrm-!?The "American" announc s Inn evening the disaolntion of the Union! Awlul! Why! what! how 7 Because it is believed that Captain Tyler and his acting Secretary ol State have agreed and signed a treaty annexing Texas to the I'lliled States. Is that nil ' fnmilhin finil lua twenty-six comely daughters can easily swallow Tcxm withvut hu(?ung ! % * The New Taejff ?The new tariff proposed by the Committee of Ways and Means of the House, promises to be a bone of great contention ainong&t the political newspapers throughout the country. The ultra politicians of the whig ranks raise a most furious outcry against its provisions, denouncing it as ? llnninna" ?ami every oilier terrible epithet in the language. In this city, the game ot denunciation seems to have commenced in earnest amongst the whigs As usual, the Fourier section ot the party ia most vindictive and moat violent, and because we simply stated what one of thair own correspondents had? namely, the strong probability that the new tariff would pass both Houses of Congress?this organ, which picks up its morals from an infidel Frenchman, and its language ut the Five Poiuts, culled us " fabricator,", and other terms of reproach ? This is all to be expected from a set of men who deliberately go to work to subvert Christianity by their ridiculous new social systems, and to destroy all morals by introducing the atrocious principles of a degraded French philosopher. Bui one of the most curious aspects in the controversy, is presented by the conduct of those journals in Wall street, which are supported chiefly by the commercial interests of thiscity They come out as violently against this new, moderate and enlightened tariff bill, as the fiercest ultra of iheFouriersection. Itisamoat singular spectacle certainly, to see the merchants of New York,who are so deeply interested in some modification of the tariff, so misrepresented by the Courier Enquirer, when it comes out and denounces the proposed measure, which would do so much to relieve them. We may say the same of the Express and the Amtriean ,.ii i r ! i- - .1 L rl ?ciu juurnais protesting iu ue uie pecuuar organs ui the commercial interests of New York. The violence with which they assail the new Tarifl, could not be exceeded if tt were a monster?some anaconda about to be introduced into their very midst, and destined to swallow up the whole commercial community. And all this, too, when on every hand, sensible and practical men of all creeds in politics, extol the moderation, the propriety and the justice of the measure. This is certainly a very singular, a most contradictory position in which we find the commercial press of New York. Why is it sol The explanation is very easy. The reason simply is, because these editors and journalists are more under ths influence of a bankrupt set of ultra politicians and miserable office-seekers, who hang about them, than they are of the wise counsels of the honest and solvent portion of the community which supports those journals. We thus see that the commercial interests of the city are entirely misrepresented on this important question. It is absolutely necessary, therefore, that some great movement should take place, by which the real sentiments of the commercial community may be known throughout the country, and to Congress. The voice of the mercantile communiiy should have utterance, independent of the miserable, hole-and-corner, secret influence of these bankrupt, ultra politicians. Let us have the sentiments of the merchants from their own lips, and not from corrupt, corrupting and ignorant journalists that affect to represent them. The following is an extract from a private letter from the Hon. T.evi Wnnrlhtirv to a frenrlemnn in this city:? Washington, March 13, 18-1-1. The friends of a moderate TarilF, of a Tariff for revenue alone, of a Tarifffor equal protection to all the great interests of the country, and to all American labor as well as American capital, want a change in the existing laws. The proposed change by the bill reported in the House of Representatives,though not all the friends of free trade desire, will be highly favorable to the revenue, and to commerce and agriculture; and at the same time will give strong assurance of a fair, permanent.and useful incidental protection to manufacturers. Let all classes then unite in private and public efforts to secure its adoption. Success in effecting that will take this delicate and momentous subject out of the control of party, and render our national policy on it just to all sections and classes, and independent of all party fluctuations. riuch a Tariff as that proposed, once established, and the merchant and farmer as well as the manufacturer, can look far ahead in their operations with confidence?can be steady in their pursuits and calculations, and can make all their various k inds of business assume a character less speculative and hazardous. The commercial interests, especially, should not let slij) so golden an opportunity, by public meeting and public memorials to Congress?to urge the alterations contemplated?and if they are once established, probably a quarter of a century will elapse before any other alterations occur, except such modifications within thirty and twenty-five per cent, as the revenue of the government mav render proper Bv taxing some of the free articles if more revenue is wanted?or by making more free if less revenue is wanted. What is now chiefly needed is action?we have hud talk enough?give us deeds. Shinplaster Finance.?A very interesting case is on the calendar of one of lhe civil courts, which on its trial, if not otherwise settled, will make some curious revelution in the system of shinplaster finance and "the better currency." It is we believe a suit brought by a gentleman named Collins against Moses Y. Beach, Esq., for a note of $3000, in a purchase into the late Monmouth Bank of New Jersey. The circumstances of the case are these:?the Monmouth Bank of New Jersey was got up by J II. Earle, Esq., and a gentleman by the name of Collins, both very respectable men. Some little time after the bank commenced operations, M. Y. Beach, Esqr., having previously seduced and procured the abortion of the Jacksonville Bank, bought out Mr. Earle and became a partner with Mr. Collins. In a short time after, he (Beach) bought out Collins, giving him (Collins) $2000 in cash and his (Beach's) note for $3000. Immediately after this last purchase, Mr. Beach and his agents issued a large amount?said to be $20,000 or $25,000 of the bills of the bank. In consequence of Beach's operations and bad name, a petition was presented to the Legislature of New Jersey, for a repeal of this bank, very soon alter the issue of the above bills, and the charter was taken away by the Legislature before the note Beach gave Collins came to maturity, which he refused to pay after it fell due. Beach and Collins are still at issue on this note and the suit will soon come up in one of our civil courts in relation to it, and a rich scene will be the consequence. Now it will be seen that it is a very similar operation which was about being performed on the Plaintield Hank, but for our timely notice to the public, to send in its bills for redemption. In the ease ot the Jacksonville Bank, which Beach managed, we warned the public to beware?and only a small amount ol its issues were out when it broke, la the ease of the Monmouth Bank, the public would not give heed to'any warning; the consequence was they " were stuck" for a very large amount. In those two slunplaster operations, Moses Y. Beach was the prime mover. Jle is now up to his eyes in the Plainfield scheme for a like purjiose, that is to lurntsh the community with a " better currency," with M. M. Noah as his endorser and penny-n-line puffer. Can the community stand a third dowl Local Elections.?The democrats in Detroit have elected their Mayor by a mnjority of 144. Last year the whig majority was 300. There has been no choice in iJangor. The whig candidate for Mayor received 669 votea?nll others 709. These local elections are claimed by the winners as evidences of what will be done on the Presidential election. They are so strictly local in their character, that, in our opinion, they form no correct criterion of a general election. Pea soup to day may be bean soup to-morrow. Knocked rip ?The Spooner letter mail establishment, notwithstanding the endorsement ef David Hale. It win lin impudent thing at beat. Vapor Bath*.?The most deliciotu and healthful thing at the opening of spring, is one of Mrs. Carrol's Vapoj Baths, 26 Coyxtlundt stieet. Tremendoue Oat be ring of the Locofoco Element*, of all Ages, Complexions, Bete* and Condition*, at the Tabernacle, bail Evening?Great Ringing?Oreat ghouttug ?Oreat Oration?Great Knthuelaam?and Great Beauty or the Women.?The Fight Fairly Commenced. Tlie rain Cell in torrents last evening, but it couldn't quench the enthusiasm of the "unterritied ' democracy." The dimly burning gas-lamps threw their flickeiing gieains on streets a fathom deep in mud, but still the thousands found their way to tin* tabernacle. Such a gathering! To the inspiriting tnusic of the fife and drum, the locofoco forces of tiie various wards marched as gaily along as a crack volunteer company, on a smiling morning in June, setting out on a target excursion; and on foot, in stages, and in cabs, came hundreds of the fairest, brightest-eyed, rosiest, neatest, sweetest, most irrisistible of the locofoco girls. Long before the commencement of the proceedings of the evening, the Tabernacle was densely I crowded with the assembled throng. Every inch of space was occupied, and the greatest good order prevailed. Prince John Davis, and half a dozen of the "indefatigables," were stationed at various points in the lower part of the building, and by iheir activity and tact, the utmost decorum was preserved throughout the evening. But it was in the galleries dial the real creators of the order and decorum which reigned throughout that vast assemblage were seated. There was woman?lovely, peace-inspiring, all-subduing woman?converting, by the simple magic of her presence, what would have been u noisy, uproarious gathering, , into a scene of quiet, although enthusiastic rejoicing?there was the source of that undisturbed harmony?there the source, too, of the bounding enthusiasm and patriotic leeling which ever and anon burst tortn in tne loua ana loity cneer?mere it was, >n that galaxy of sparkling eyes, "Olitt'ring like crescent* o'er a Turk's pavillion." Immediately behind the chair, a splendid portrait of General Jackson, (smiling benignantly on the scene,) hung suspended from amid the folds of the American Flag?whose rallying hosts whipped Packenham and ihe British from New Orleans. On the front ol the gallery were suspended, at either side, the arms of New York obverse and reverse, supported by two flags representing the old States of the Union All round the front ol the gal leries vvere suspended beautiful flags representing the various States of the Union, each of them bearing a star and the date of admission of each Mate into the Union. The entire arrangements hud a very elegant and splendid effect. A piano was placed on the right of the Chair. A very excellent brass band were ranged in the back tier, near the organ, and in front of them a full choir of elegantjy dressed and decidedly beuutiful ladies, which were selected, avowedly, from the democraticjranks, as rivals in the charms and graces of the softer sex. to those ladies who gruced the Whig Meeting held in the Tabernace, some evening3 ago. At seven o'clock, the bank struck up Hail Columbia, amid deafening upplausc. They played subsequently Hail Columbia, und several other airs which never fail to excite the hearts and heels of democratic audiences. The ladies occupied the foremost seats in the galleries, and presented a perfect galaxy of classic beauty, which, indeed, might safely vie with any whig assemblage of fair politicians in the entire Union. His Honor the Mayor was moved to the chair precisely at eight o'clock, and took it amid deafening applause. The following gentlemen were then appointed by acclamation VICE rRKtlDKNTt. A. H. Miekle, 8. Waterbury, < iininhell P. White. Josenh Honking. Thco. Peck, Joseph Keitler, Diehard B Connolly, Wm. F. Havermoyer, B. K Cornell, K.lijah F. Purdy, Robert MctJary, Andrew Carrigan, Jacob A. Westerrelt, James M. Miller, Theodore Sedgwick, Orville J. Nash. SECRETARIES. Levi D. Slamni, Henry Nlcoll, Bartlett Smith, Thos. Charlock H. P. Barber, C. A. Becor, R. J. Compton, J. I. Coddington, Jr. His Honor Mayor Morris, when the meeting was duly organized, said my friends, it is incumbent on me to state the object of this meeting, not that 1 feel it necessury to trespass at lengili upon your titne, because the songs tiiat are to be sung, and the oration that is to he delivered, as well as the time that will .necessarily be consumed in the delivery of the address which is to be made on thi.festive occasion, will take up a good deal of our time. We are met. my friends, to commemorute the birth day of Andrew Jackson?(loud and voct feroas chawing)?a man who wm ttent amongst us only for the purpose of elevnting or protecting the rights of man?and whose whole life lias been but one uniform constant exertion in favor of human rights and human liberty, and for the protection and independence of his country. (Loud enthusiastic cheering.) We are met here, gentlemen, to celebrate the birth-day of such a man?w<are met here to celebrate the birthday of one, from whom no individual grandeur is to be gained?for manifold as his services have been, and great as have been his exertions in the cause of his country?Inking nearly filled up the measure of his days?he is passing Irora the stage, and those who now flock forward to pay a tribute to ins many (inblic nnil private virtues, cannot be called man-worshippers. A voick from the CRown ?I don't believe yon (This interruption crented a good deal of confusion n the great body of the meeiing. Several voieer cried out, "turn him out, turn him out ") The Mayor, (with much ?aivctti )?I believi you are right. Gentlemen, (turning to the band) play " Hail Columbia." The hand here performed this beautiful national air with admirable taste and execution. Altei which, the ladies and gentlemen composing th< choir, accompanied by the piano, the following Ode~The Watchword. Air?To the Mountain!?Jlmilit. WRITTEN FOR Tllr OCCASION RV II. P UARRCR, Esq. They are coming ! are coining and hark how their cheer Like the roar of the oceaa surf bursts on the ear, They are coming ! are coming from Last and from West, In grandeur and gloom like the thunder cloud's crest, They are coming ! are coming ! the sons of the North, Anil the land of the South pours its chisalry forth, Ten thousand bright banners are beaming on high, Each bearing our watchword, "We compter or die." Democracy 'a bugle hath sounded the call, And its soldiers are pouring from hamlet and hall To flock round the standard of justice and right In the pride of their soul au.l the strength of their might, And woe to the foemsn who Hands in their path, As(they press to the field in the gloom of their wrath, Ten thousand bright banners ure beaming on high, Each bearing our watchword, "We conquer or die." | K.ach one from the scabbard his falchion liuth draw u, Knell one oil the nltar of freedom hatli sworn That his sword returns not to the place of its rest Till his cause be avenged and his wrongs be redres't, Till Democracy's pillar in triumph ascends A cloud to its foes and alight to its friends, Ten thousand bright banners arc beaming on high Each bearing our watchword " We conquer or die." Come rally ! come rally ! bright, bright dawns the day, Freedom's soul is now bursting its shackles of " Clay," Come rally ! come rally ! a charge and a shout, As the blast of our btiirle rings rherrily out, Come rally '. come rally ! one effort to save " The land of the free and the home oi the brave," Ten thousand bright banners are beaming on high Each bearing our watchword " We conquer or die." His honor the Mayor thensnid?Fellow citizens, I have now the pleasure of introducing to you Gansevoort Melville, Esq , the orator of the occasion. (Great cheering.) Mr. Mei.vji-i-e then stepped forward, and was greeted with prolonged applause. On its subsidence, he delivered the following Address. Fellow Democrats?We are not here to month highsounding phrases? tvlprateof transcendental philosophy in transcendental language?and to deify"the mill boy of the slashes" Neither Bra we here to indulge in fulaom eulogy, and debase ourselves at the loot stool of any man.? Nor are we here to enter deep into a diicussioa of the principles and policy of the democratic party. This is not the fitting time for the elaborate consideration of a subject ? grave and weighty. What, then, are we here lorf Why, this gathering,in of the democratic host?? Whcrtfore arc the beauty and the braver) of this fair city congregated here to-night / This is a jubilee We come here to discharge a duty which is a pleasure. We are here to celebrate the anniversary of the birth day of Andrew Jackson?(appisusrj?the man who has (.fled the mes snrvof his country's glory, lie who, io times not long passed, waa our champion anil our !ead< r -he whose crest ulwtvt ilonreil in thff lottMt Ami t hie Up sit nf thr fit/lit - hi who (wept on at the head of the democratic masse* with n force as resistless as the surgas of the sea. And we come here to celebrate the anniversary of his hiith dujr, as he w01.M have lis celebrate it?to talce eacli other by the hand?to look each other in the tace?to cheer each other onward- to feel that wp stand as we did of yore, shoulder to shoulder, making common cause against a common enemy. (t'heer* ) This is the w?y that the anniversary of his birth day should b? celebrated. We are brethren, and we meet as brethren The spirit which actuates us, one and all, is the spirit of union, harmony, concession. Everything for the cause-nothing for men Our opponents, thi whigs, held a great pow wow here on the fourth day of this present March, it was a oeiehratfon In antiei potion?of the inauguration?of Ifoniy ( Jay (haughioi ) Apprehensive that they will he deprived n<" the reality, they ore d?t?o mined not to do without the illusion Their celebration will turn oat to be very much like the dead sea apple?fair to the eyu, lint tuming to ashes on the lips They have enjoy e, 1 their shadow hot up have a word to say about the lulntance. Who ever before heard of a celebration ui anticijiatioji I Tljera j? not a farmer's wife in the country but who might have taught the magnate! of the Whig party here aleason of practical wisdom, by simply referring to the old saw, that it is imprudent to count chickens before they are hatched. (Ureal laughter ) This celebration of theirs is pretty much thasame thing as if some poor, huiwry, starving loafer should cuddle up iu a warm corner, ci <se his eves, shut hia mouth, and eat a glorious good dinner?in imagination (Continued laughter and cheers ) The Whigs said one thing ut their late meeting here, which cannot he pawed over in lilence ? The orator of the evening declared that the womm were with them. This sentiment wai concurred in by a very high authority. A gentleman who in private life ia estimable and respectable, and to whom I only refer in his public capacity. He distinguished himself 011 that occasion?calling to mind the fact that the devil can quote scripture; and feeling justified by the precedent, he quoted scripture too, (laughter)?for all must know who is referred to?the celebrated Whig extravaganza singer, Mr Jim-aloug-Josey lloxle. (lloars of laughter, and cries of''Clear the way old Dan Tucker.") Now, with all due respect to such high authority, we meet this ussertiou boldly and plumply, and deny that the women are with them. On that point we are ready and desirous to join issue whenever and wherever they choose. On that point they have thrown down the gauntlet. We take it up, and in behalf of our fair democratic countrywomen, accept the challenge. Calling to witness the bright cestui of Venus and the blushes of young Aurora, we feel confident that we can produce more and prettier women than they can.^Tremendous cheering for several minutes ) When 1 learned that their orators nad made that most monstrous assertion, it caused me to retlect. What, thought I, the fairer, the better, and the gentler sex?that we all delight to honor ?to whom we all owe so much?they who make a paradise of home?against us ! If this he so, we might as well give it up first us last?for it would be decidedly a had job (Laughter) But it is not so (Cheers.) Every man of us, on that subject, can speak from his own observation (1 heers) As for myself, I come from a stock, the women as well as the men ot which have, from the first oigunization of parties, manifested a preference for and a sympathy with the democratic cause. (Loud cheers.) II any man wishes more proof than is derived from his own personal knowledge, let him look around him. Those galleries will settle the question. (Tremendous applause and nine cheers for the ladies ) The wild llowcrs of leminine delicacy, beauty and grace,that honor us with their presence hero to night, and whose exceeding loveliness might lure an anchorite lrom his cell, were never plucked from the prim and aitificiul gardens of modern whiggery. (Shouts of laughter and tremendous applause.) Show me a woman who can sympathise with the magnificent mo'her of the Gracchi?who, when asked by the aristocratic dames of ancient Home to exhibit her store of ornameuts ot gold and precious stones?answered, that she had none of these, but at the same time produced her two glorious sons, exclaiming, "these are my jewels." hhow me a woman who can understand this and feel it? and that woman is at heart a democrat. (Cheers) Remember the simple story of that sweet English girl.who was afiianced to an otticer on foreign service. It so chanced that he was desperately wounded in battle, losing one limn ana tne use 01 another, nennes Dewg lerruny hacked and disfigured. The first use that he made of re. turning strength was to write to his alllanced wife?she who was a jmrt of his very being?informing her of the misfortune which had befallen him, and releasing liur from her engagement. This was the first intelligence that she had received of the sad occurrence. It fell upon her with stunning force. Recovering from the shock with heaving bosom, and suffused eye, she sat her down and wrote : "If your feelings for me are unchanged, and you hnvo body enough left to contain your soul, I will not be released from my engagement." That glorious girl, whose high souled and sell sac:ilicing spirit dictated those words, well illustrated the hopeful, trusting, Christian nature of the democratic creed. (Great cheers, huzzahurra? n-a-u.a) Now, my fair countrywomen, with your permission, a word with you. I grant ye that the whigs nave the advantage of us plahi-spoken democrats in scented hair, diamond rings, and white kid gloves?(roars of laughters)?in the language of compliment and the affectation of manner, and, most particularly, in their style of dressing. If one of these exquisites wished to express the idea contained in the home-spun adage, "There in no pitch hot, and the devil to pay," he woiild say, "There is

a pecuniary liability due to the old gentleman, and no bituminous matter, of the proper temperature, wherewith to liquidate the obligation." (Uproarious laughter and applausa, in which the ladies joined.) These flashing qualities do not answer the purpose. They do not rank in the list of fireside virtues. They do not make home the holiest s|H>t on earth, loved and prized as it ought to be. Such qualifications will not smooth the pillow for the aching head; will not pour balm into the wounded heart, and quicken the soul of sympathy. (Cheers ) It is most presumptuous in me, ladies, to proffer you advice, for I am so unfortunate as to be a bachelor. (A laugh.) But I may never have another opportunity?and, anyhow, i can't resist the temptation. So, let nie tell ye, that if you wish your lovers, when transformed into husbands, to be all that you wotild wish them, kind, affectionate, reliable, of good habits, truth loving?husbands that will be the idols of your hearts, your protection, your glory and your pride?We sure and choose from among the dcmocra cy. (Thundering applause ) To sum up, in the words of an old lady of my acquaintance, who, 1 must confess has strong political uredilections. Says she to me, one day, "I always tell my daughters that they must never marry anybody but democrats, because they always wear so well. (Laughter and great applause) Intelligent, warm-hearted and right-lecling women, the world over, must always wish well to that great demo crutic party, wbose wutchword, and whose clowning glory is?"Kqtial and exact justice to all men." Aiid I may add, " women too." (Tremendous cheering) Now let us give a little of our attention to our friends, the wkigs. They like to be noticed It will not do to neglect them on this festive occasion (Cheers.) Their modesty is only equalled by their merit (Laughter) They claim all the respectability, all tinmorality, all the decency. A party with such claims commends itself especially to our attention. We have all heard a good deal said about amalgamation. Did it evei occurto you that the whigs are in actical political atrialgamationists ? It is clearly so. Federalists, national reptib licans, anti-masons, and conservatives?all rallying under one banner, professing one set of principles, and uniting in the support of one man. If this is not practical |>oIiticai amalgamation, what is ? The whigs naturally affect thi omposite order of architecture. The democracy prefei the Doric. The Doric is more in consonance with out principles. It scorns all superfluous ornament. It h strong, simple, severe, sublime. The whig party ami whig principles call to my inind two things. The whip party-practical political amalgamation, and whig prim -inles?Jofieoh's cnat of man v colors. M.mielitert Theii principles shilt wilh every anticipated change in papulai opinion. They change their names with a facility kin Ired to that of those ingenious gentry, who,when hroughi up to the bar of our police court charged with petty larceny, or something of the sort, are always provided with half a do/.en appellations?Jack Smith, alias Ton, Hrown, alias Jim Jenkins (Cheers) To do our oppo ncnts justice in speakmgof them, they should always re ivethe benefit of full name and title. Federalists, alia, uitionul republicans, alias anti-masons, alias conserve ives, alias native Americans, or adopted whigs, alia lemocratic whigs (Great laughter and applause) Bir his last cognomen is enough to make a horse laugh t'hy, they might as well talk of a white black cat, or i ill short man, or anything else hot is a Contradiction in , rms If they do procure any suffrages by such petty shuffling as this, I vh inclined to think that an indictmen would lie against them for obtaining votes undei ilse pretences. (Oreat laughter and applause) Whia actios are very peculiar, and there is a reason foi it They feel and know that, in sober earnest they an he weaker party And hence the manner in which they onduct their campaigns (Cheers,) Did you ever see a mai contending, physically, with one who is an overmatch foi dm? Now ne strains, swells and tugs?hut to no purpose I'he strong man puts his hand on him, and its all over ? Do you know the way they catch rattlesnakes at Laki George? A man, nrmed with a long stick, forked and sharpened, sallies out among the liills and rocks. Spying s rattlesnake, he watches his opportuuitv, and with s quick and sudden dart, catches with the forked end of the stick the head of the reptile, as it lies upon the ground, and pins it to the earth. The rattlesnake, no doubt very much surprised, squirms most unmercifully. But it does no good?he is despatched at leisure. Bo it is with the whigs (Great cheering ) Wo have got their heads 10 the ground mid mi iiiui winy can <ju i* in iojkh a spinner, uuti u iiui.-e anl kick up a great duat.?(Tremendous cheering?crie* of "That's the talk!"?"Give it to'em, old boy!") Thi whigs are a Protean party. They change their principle* and their names with a magical facility. An animal is their emblem. Their animal atlinitics are very strong? they can crow, snort, snuffle, grunt, bray and baa. Now let us moke them whine, yelp, and squeal ?(Cheers anil snouts of "We will, by blazes!") I saidlthat an animal is their emblem?so it is. And what sort of an aniinallSomething dull and that never learns?is it the ass! Something vicious?is it the mule? Something stupid and hiding its stupidity under the garb of seeming wisdomis it the ow l! Something blind and that works in the dark ?Is it the mole? Something thievish and nibbling in its propensities?is it the rat? No?none of these; but a nice ly adjusted and fitting compound of them all?a coon ! A fat, la/y, oily, thieving, cowardly, skulking coon?the hybrid emblem of a nybrid party.?(Great laughter. trVmeudous cheering, and groans for some minutes.) ? The banner of the wnlgs Is a coonskin. In the long night of the middle ages, when armed Europe sent forth her steel-clad barons, with their stout retainers, on a pilgrimage to Jerusalem to rescue the Holy Sepulchre Irom the tenacious clutch of the Infidel?and alas, to redden the sands of Palestine with Christian gore?the banner that waved above the bold Crusader then, as he fought and bled And died, the swoid in his red hand, On the holiest spot of that blessed land, was the banner of the Holy Cross.?(Cheers ) When the Bourbons desired to call to their old the lances of imperial Krnnce, the Oriflamme was displayed, and the Gallic chivalry rallied round it to conquerorto die ?(Cheers ) In more modern times, the tri color of the revolution and the golden eagles of the empire have been carried in triumph into every capital on the continent. There is not a single hree/.e that blows in which the meteor Hag of England does not wave ; and Blenheim, Rainilius, Seringapatam. Alhucra, Salamanca and Quebec?Acre, Ahonkir, Waterloo and Trafalgar, are eloquent with its glories We rally under a banner inferior to none oi these?a flag loved at home and respected abroad?the star-spangled banner of our country.?fTremendout cheering) It is familiar to ths British soldier, lor he saw it on the plains of Saratoga, in the lines at Vorktown, and upon tha breast work nt New Orleans ?(Great cheering ) It is assoviated in the mind of the British sailor with the names of Hull, Porter and Decatur. It streamed from the masthead of the Constitution, when the Guerriere struck ? (Cheering ) True?these are the banners of nations?but tliia contemptible coonskin is the emblem and the bannpr of a party which aspires to contioi the destiriius of a nation.?(Groans and hisses.) And such a nation, too?a uniiuii iiuiiiiit-n ill |iii|iiiiaiiuii nun ijiinfiriipiea IIP wealth every two ami twenty year*?the only free nation on the face of OoJ'a earth?a natiun, the corner*toae of who*e gre?tne*? was laid by him, in speaking of whom all language fail* and all utterance become* pal/.ied. Ilanaack the record* of all time Invoke the aid of the genius of the past. Who i* hi* peer ? He i* unapproached in the intellectual symmetry and moral grandeur of hi* nharaotei' (jeorge Washington know* no peer-he ha*no parallel [Loud and enthusiastic. np plattae ) I,et me call your attention to the startling fact that nn indirect and mn*t in*idiou* attack ha* been lately made upon the memory of Washington. It wn* made front hi* ypry *tand only eleren day* ago, by one who stood here before the whole country a* an acknowledged mouth piece of the whig party. The language of that w lilg orator u a* thi* : ' He (Mr. (day) haa made hi* own character the character of the age, a* Washington did in hi* time Washington left the nation aober, order ly, high-principled and patriotic, but ou the whole rather with negative qualities, but the man of our time (i. e. Mr. Clay) came to give the nation additional traits of a positive and active character?to make it while it yet retainAri nil u/uakidirtitnun virtiiHB utill more eiitururfa ing, bold, energetic, ardent, enthusiastic, aspiring, selfimproving and self-protective " An honest political adherent and admirer of Henry Clay should hang his head I in shame to hear such language. And yet it was uttered in the presence of, anJ listened to with approbation by nearly 0000 whigs, and not one voice was raised against it. It has heeu extensively published iu the whig press. Not one whig editor has passed strictures upon it. On the contrary "The Tribune," without reservation, pronounces the whole orntion of which the above is a part as " truthful" and "masterly." The Courier und Knquirer praises find regrets that it can not publish it. The Express predicts that "when published it will be the text book of the caropogn; the minnows of the w big press follow in the wake ot these, their leviathans. Now this whig " test-book"exalts Henry Clay at the expense and makes him the equal of George Washington?the equal of him who is degraded hy a comparison with any man ? whose fame should be dearer to us than our heart's blood? who is our lather?for he is the father of our country.? Not content with this attempted parricide, this accredited organ of the whig party further says?" Mr. Clay is not only American, tut Jineriea iltelf, the Republic pertimifie.d " This is nought but man-worship. It has no foundation in truth. It is the reckless and destructive spirit of ultra partisanship. It is a bowing of the knee to Baal. What reasonable and unprejudiced man would trust a party who, exasperated by defeat and mad with excessive lust oi power, are now endeavoring to gain their end by making an idol of Clay and falling down before it. To hear their orators and their presses apeak of Henry Clay, one would suppose him to be more than man. 1 am no calumniator of Henry Clay ; I seek not to detract from his fair fame : 1 am willing and desirous to accord him his true position I do not impugn his patriotism. I freely grant that he is perseveiing, energetic, eloquent and brave?endowed with an indescribable magic of manner, and pre-eminently fitted by nature to he what he is?a great parti/an leader. In his democratic youth, before he was flattered and caressed into the ranks of the advocates of special legislation, he stood tip manfully pigainst the re-charter ot the U. 8. Bank, and for Madison and the war We honor him for it. We gratefully remember his exertions in behalf of the acknowledgment of the independence of Greece and the South American Republics. At the same time we must regret that he whose youth gave such glorious promise, should, iu the lull maturity of his manhood, forsake the house of his fathers and go wandering after strange gods. It is beneath the dignity of the democratic party to war with any man. The democracy war not with Henry Clay, the man?hut with Henry Clay, the representative of certain principles. The whig party and Henry Clay are one ; they are thoroughly identified with the policy of the land distribution, a high tariff' based upon the principle of protection, and a U. S Bank Mark how these three kindred measures mutually aid and assist each other. They dove-tail together most admirably. Each ensures tho necessity for, and thejuermananceof the existence of all. I,et them but be established and rivetted on the industry of the country, and an incubus will be placed on the!moral welfare and substantial prosperity of this great Ilcpublic, which will be most difficult to shake off . and which, when shaken off', will have cost a bitter and protracted struggle. Elect Henry Clay President of the United States?give him a majority in both branches of Congress?let this system of policy go into effect, and a feverish, false, and fictitious state of things will befengendered, and you will have entailed upon your posterity a burthen und a curse. (A voice?" No tear of that" ?loud cheers) The question of a United Status' Bank, one main link in the tripjde chain,we thought was settled long ago. We deemed that Andrew Jackson had strangled that hydra headed monster, and sowed salt upon its grave. But lo! in 1840, the whigs came into power Ana one of the fust things that they did was to attempt to resuscitate an institution, the very name of which stunk and stinks in the nostrils of the community. Under the Congressional dictatorship of Henry ('lay they passed a bill rc-chartering the United States Batik. John Tyler vetoed it. For that act, at least, he deserves and should raceive credit and gratitude. (Cheers) Now, sanguine as l>.e whigs always are before an election, and hugging to their bosoms the delusion that they will succeed in the great Presidential canvass of 18-14, they are already quietly engaged iu endeavoring to galvanize that old corpse again. The whig leaders here would mask their battery and avoid an issue upon the bank. They make it an issue in Tennessee, Kentucky, and the contiguous States. We will not permit this playing fast and loose. We will make it an issue here on tlie tea-board, and charge it home upon them. Turn to the position of our party previous to and after the general election ol ia40. The spring elections in that vear were sufficiently favorable. To all appearance the democracy were never stronger. The re election of Martin Van Buren to the Presidential Cehair, which he had so worthi'y occupied, seemed certain. And yet not many weeks had passed bofore it was evident that the supremacy of our party and our principles was in danger. A union of the whigs, as it was called, for the sake of the union, brought about that mingling oi parties and commingling of interests, which resulted in a combined league of the opponents of the democracy, and paved the way for the liarrisburg Convention. By that convention William Henry Harrison was nominated for the Presidency. I Scott men, Clay men, and Webster men, federalists, whigs, conservatives, Anti-Masons, tariffites, hankites?all the scattered remnants ol those various factions wliich had been time and ugaia defeated by the democracy, rallied, united and swarmed about that coon skin and hard cider standard of which the available candidate, (ienernl Harrison, had been chosen bearer. The log cabin nunnery commenced?everything which could contribute to the delusion, and height en the artificial excitement which had been evoked into existence, was called into requisition. Their presses vomited forth Ogle's lios. Their orators patrolled the country. Prentiss, of Mississippi, Wilson, of New Hampshire, Preston, of South Carolina, Webster, Clay, and even Harrison himself, took the field ? Nothing was left undone. On our part, we were not idle. We saw through and despised this contemptible stage trickery?this attempt to swindle the people out of their votes, and did not believe that it could succeed. In so believing we erred, as the result proved. The Ides ol November arrived ; the battle was fought ; we were beat en, and forced to retire from the Held ; and retire wo did, in good order?discomfited, but not dismayed. Although our strongest defences were a prey to the spoiler?although in the violence of that political hurricaae, Tennessee, the home of our venerated Jackson, had succumb ed beneath the shock. Our own brave State?the Kmpire State?had parted from her democratic moorings? tiiough the key stone of the arch had given way, and the ' star in the east" gone down. Kventhcn, when 19 States out of the six-and twenty had declared against us, and our candidate had been defeated by more than 140,000 votes? though the sun of our political heaven was shrouded from our longing view?through darkness, disaster, and lesolation. we hoped, and toiled, and struggled on ? (flrvat applause ) To any other party a defeat like that which we then suffered,would hare keen destruction?annihilation. But to us it was not so?itcou|il not he so, and w hy f W hy I \Y hy U it (hat the democracy can be beaten 'nit never subdued ?vanquished but never conquered?? iecause o( that which is within us?because we strive ior he true, and aim at the equal and the just. The very ruths for w hich we contend, afford us a rallying point >nd a support in the hour of adversity. (Cheers) In the an * ass of 1940, the Whigs systematically endeavored to ilind the people to the true .,UuJtious at issue. Letters vere written to General Harrison enquiring his views u|>on disputed questions of moment, and the line of polics which he would adopt if elected. The answer was, "Ask ny committee" Success attained hy fraud is in its very nature temporary. The Whigs triumphed by fraud They triumphed on such issues as these ? oon skins, hard cider, log cabins, William Henry Hanison, two dollars a day and roast beef, or Martin Van Btiren, six anil a quarter cents a day and sheep's pluck ? I'liey triumphed?bqt their triumph waa short lived and hitter. Firm, united, undismayed, standing on the imnin <sbleha?is of their own principles, the unterrified democ acy rallied, in the elections of the following spring and Utnmer, we recovered our foot-hold throughout the country. The granite column of the young democracy charg cd upon the enemy, and they went down before it. (Trrmendotis applause ) Since then we have maintained our l>osition. Why, then, should any man doubt our success in this coming conflict? Let us be organised, vigilant, do ermined Let us fight the battle, inch by inch We must resume the offensive. We must carry the wnr into Vfrtca. We must be true to ourselves, our candidate, and | our cause. We must do our duty, our whole duty, and nothing hut our duty. Wo must deserve success, and leave the event to Him who made us. If I read rightly 'ne sign* ui uic limes, anil no noi (jreaiiy imsunacrstnnil the temper of the democracy, on the fourth Monday of May next, there will he a thorough orjani* ition, nn earnest purpose, and deep seated enthusiasm throughout the length and breadth of the land. That organisation, earnestness, and enthusiasm will he centred on the nominee of the Baltimore Convention, whoever he may be. Here, upon the anniversary of tho birth day of the Hero of Mew Orleans, intent upon tho preservation of our principles, and merging our preference* for men, we pledgo to (he nominee of that convention an honest, earnest, and whole-souled support. (Oreat cheer*.) Now, nine cheers for the nominee of the Baltimore Convention. (Nine deafening cheer*, and " one more," were accordingly given ) Our local matter* (demand a passing notice. Our municipal election is approaching. All partiu* appreciate it* great im|>ortanoe. At the late whig convocation here, Horace Oreeley could not let hi* section of the party go home without a parting admonition as to the great importance of carrying the city in April He dasires the whig* to start their ball here?let them try it. If they wait to start their ball until they start it here, they will never start it at all. Turn we now to the new-fangled and short-lived Native American party. Their name and style should be the Anti American party? (tremendous cheering for some minutes)?because their principles are characterized by an ingratitude, a narrowness ot view, a want of true patriotism, a bigotted, intolerant and perso outing spirit which are any thing else hut American. They lack vitality?they can hp likened to an inverted pyramid?sure to topple over. Tlieir whole scheme of action is comprised in an attempt to procure the essential modification or repeal of the present naturalization laws, combined with a war upon the foreign vote?the Idrcign vote ! There is no foreign vote. (Great applause.) We will never recognise any distinction hetween the native mid adopted citizen?we are one and the same?Americans all. (Renewed cheers ) Let the safety and stability of our government he menaced to-morrow ?I cam not how?or by whom?by domestic, treason or foreign force -and I'll stake my soul's salvation that the naturalized wuuij im true a4 miioi. (i*r*iu applause.) Instead of being deficient in, they would brim over with patriotism. They would contribute their money and shed their blood?oh?how gladly and how willingly !?to keep the flag of freedom flying (Prnfening anplause, and erias 01 " they done so before, gnd thoy'u do 10 again !") Flag of the free heart's only home, By angel hands to valor given, Thy start hava lit the welkin dome, And all thy hue* were born In heaven. Forever float that standard sheet! WliPre breathes the foe hut falls before u?, With Freedom's soil beaeathonr feet. And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us. in speaking of Andrew Jackson, I begin. In spcnklng of \ndrew Jackson I will end lie is tho son of poor Irish parents, who, drivpn from their native country by nppres sion, sought a refuge here. The father died nhout two years after his emigration, leaving three sons (of whom the infant, Andrew, was the youngest) to the care of ? widowed mother Her circumstance* were strai'encd, hut she kent her little household together. She lived for her children, and U now reaping herexceeding great reward. There are two leading traiU In the Irleh character, which ahotild not pa?? unnoticed here. Their atrong do mratic affectione, and unquenchable love o( country. (Cheer?) I'oUqw the irjih exile, driven forth by the led ?km condition of thing* at home?lor, duguiee it a* you majr, the true lource of the poverty and urretchedne** of the Iriih |Hiople, lie* in mi'government and fopprewive lawn ?the exile keek* a home and a country eliewhere; hut , wherever he may 1)0, wander where he will, he never forget* the mother who watched over hi* infancy, the compnaien* of hi* youth, and the land of hi* forefather*. Deprive him of everything that render* life desirable -impair his health?strip him oi hi* property? take friend and rela live from hi* aide??teep him to the very lip* in the whelming slough of poverty?you may deprive him of all else, hut you cannot wring from him hi* love of country.? (Greet cheer*.) That pure and unselfish love will hum hut with n hritrt>?*.v .livmnanlimri* fit penury and privation, und tile death-damp* ol^ despair. Weaken hi* body by disease?stretch him on the couch of sickness and the bed of death?hi* thought* ate far away?the homo of hi* childhood flit* beiora hi* glazing vision?and even as the parting spirit wings it* flight, still will hi* heart find an echo to the cry of Krin Muvourneen, klriu go bragh. To rcsumu. The war of the Revolution broke out, and those poor Irish boy* joined the American party. Andrew being only 14 year* old The elder brother died in arms, lighting againit the Uritish, at the battle of Stono. The second was taken prisoner, treated as a rebel, thrown into a dungeon, uncared for, and with hi* wounds undressed. This brought on an inflammation of the brain. An exchange of prisoners took Elace, and he went home to die. This broke the mother's eart, and the grave closed on her, as it had done on her murdered boy. At fifteen, Andrew Jackson waa alone in the world. In the emphatic language of the Indian chieftain, not a drop of his blood ran in the veins of any liviug creature. There is not time to follow, step by step, his euergetic onward career. Poor, unfriended, solitary. uneducated: despite all olistsclcs. he worked his upward way. Oh, how mysterious are the ways of Providence'. Had there been no Andrew Jackson, there would have been no New Orlesus. And the cruelties and wrongs inflicted by the British Government upon that poor, exiled Ian lily, ultimately cost F.ngland the saddest field that she has seen since Buunockburn, and were expiated on the banks of the Mississippi in the blood of five thousand of her bravest. (Tremendous cheering, and stentorian shouts of "Old Hickory forever!") I am not about to enlarge upon the battle of New Orleans. Its history is familiar to you all. There are very few here who have not heard its story told eloquently and well by Major Davezac?(Cheers) He was an eye-witness and participator in the action. It would be presumptious and unbecoming in me to trespass on ground so peculiarly his own. Pass we then on in this rapid review, exulting as we go that our democratic, members in Con cress liave procured the passage of a law reimbursing to General Jackson the fine so unjustly imposed upon him by Judge Hall. The act ha* been carried into cftect; and thus the country has restored to the hero's laurelled brow the only leaf that was ever plucked from it.?(Loud applause ) There are many hero who well remember how Andrew Jackson has been assailed. Calumny and vitu perationexhausted their malice on him?combinations of toiled political opponants?-adventurers disappoitned in their ambitious projects?the factions prejudiced and designing?were banded together against our leader, and threatened him with annihilation. They filled the air with clamor, hut they howled, and howleq in vain around tliftt lirlivit nlrl hir.lrnrv ctriir?lr ita mrtrsf a o?. and so well into the generous soil of democracy, {(beers') Then was the name of Andrew Jackson our cloud by day, and our pillar of fire by night. He was our shield and sword, our Fabius and Marcellus both. Mutually sustaining and sustained, we grappled with the head and front of our mushroom moneyed aristocracy, the United States Bank, and strangled the hydra, not iu its youth,not in its old age, but in the lusty prime of its golden manhood. (Cheers ) Its defunct carcase has never received decent burial from the hands of its friends and mourners, theiwhigs: but has been lelt to rot, toputrify, and to contaminate the moral atmosphere of the land.? (Groans and hirses.) Aye, Andrew Jackson was true to our principles, true to us, and we were true to him. Wa gave him a hearty and triumphnnt support, the same support that we will always givutotheman who, elevated ny our suffrages, conscientiously and determinedly corriei out our views. No man ever knew and no man ever wilt know the Democracy falter or shrink in sustaining outfaithful public servants. To our public, men we say?adhero to our principles and we will adhere to you. Desert our principles and wo will spurn you from us. No man, however exalted by genius and elevated by station, can do without the people naif so well as the people cart do without him. Demagogues are apt to forget this truth. They conceive themselves with their attendant train of satellites and wire-pullers, to be the people. As long *t they merely think so,without acting on is all well enough. The moment theyl act under this false belief, they are undeceived only to awnke in utter and deserved ruin. When men prove recreant to the trust reposed in them, us among others, Natjianiel P. Tallmadge, present United States Senator, has done, they muse expect to have their ears saluted with such music, as is made up of the curses of hate and the hisses of scorn.? Moreover, they are sure to receive the wages of political sin, which is political death. (Hisres 'Tor all renegades.'") When our punlic men are trun to us?true to those broad nrinr.inles cif enual riorlifs nnd emml Inwu u-liiM, our democratic creci? a* Thomas Jefferson, James Maderon and Andrew Jackson have been?and as Richard M. Johnson, Martin Van Burin, John C. Calhoun and Silas Wright arc?whenever and wherever they are assailed, we will rally around them to n man, and unitedly and triumphantly sustain them to the last. Hereafter, when men speitk of New Orleans and Andrew Jackson?when they contemplate his consistent, dignified, and patriotic course as President of the United States?when they call to mind the obloquy and contumely that poured upon him?as they remember the fact that in the midst of nit this conflict he was deprived of the wife of his bosom, she whom he had cherished with an exceeding tenderness, on whom he had lavished the wealth of his affections, whom he had loved as the strong man only can love?and as those memories rise before them, they will feel as Hallcck did when he wrote his beautiful lines to the memory of Burns?lines that will live ior ever What salt tears dim the eya unshed 1 What wild vows falter on the tongue ? When Scots v ho ha' wi' Wallace bled, Or auld lang syne U sung. Picture him now it, the Hermitage. The snn is setting. Its declining rays fall through the casement or. the bowed form of one, who had he been a lloman, would have been the Boldest Roman of them all Silent and alone he falls into a reverie. His eyes involuntarily close. And the days of his youth come hack ujion him. His countenance saddens as he feels that the voicrluf her, who is tin heaven, falls no longeron bis ear. Her form flits not by him on its thousand 'customed errands of domestic love. He is alone?but ho is not lonely?he reflects on his latter day. He rejoices in the contemplation of the doctrines of that holy christian faith, which bids us live for ever. He is conscious that his tun Is going down in peace. The air around him is laden with the I lasting* of a grateful people, and every breeze is vocal with bis praises. All things wear in him An aspect of e'ernity?his thoughts, His feelings, passions good or evil, Have nothing of old age ; and his bold brow Bears but the scars of mind, the thoughts of years, Not their decrepitude. When Andrew Jackson dies, he will have left a deathless lesson? A name which is a virtue and a soul, Whieh multiplies it *elf throughout all time. Tho rich inheiiUnec of his virtues and his glory is ouni. That inheritance vo will cherish and defend forever. Long may he live. Butuhcu his spirit shall ascend to the (Jod that gave it, the whole laud will rise up and call him blessed. The manhood and llie womanhood of this liepublic will unite in thu heartfelt and trusting prayer that when lie appear* at the liar of Omni|>otcnce, he will receive the salutation of " Well done good and faithful ser mm. 11.1IIIU nuu i^uiiiiiiuiii ciict-mig.j nHB worn mori', and I have ilune. I spoke hut a short tune since of the Be I11more Convention, and I spoke of it* nominee; and now let me apeak for the asaeinhled democracy of this fair city, nnd aay that whoever this nominee may he, we will give him our united?our undivided?our all-conquer ng sui>port. (Loud cheers ) Whether he he Lewis Cass of Mi- 1 chigan-(feeble cheers!? James Buchanan, oi Penuay lvania? (Silence)? the old Kentucky war horse, Itichard M. Johnson?(Loud cheers) -John C. Calhoun, of South Carolina?(louder cheers)?cr New York's fuvorite son, Martin Van Btiren. (Tremendous and deafening cheers.) The principles which Andrew Jackson advocated front his boyhood to his more than three score years ami ten, re once more at stake. Let us then, from this moment henceforth Forgetting the feuds and the strife oi past time, Counting, coldness, injustice, an<i silence a crime, Vow to go into this coming Presidential canvass with the stern resolve to do our duty?in the largest nml widest sense of the term, and let the consequences take care of themselves. If we do this?if we tight this battle as it should bo fought, with honesty, abiding energy, and an enthasiasm tempered by a cool, cnlm, courage, we will triumph, no this, and even if we fail, we will have nocansulor self-accusation And whatever the result, we have one consolation vouchsafed to ns nnd denied to our opponents ; and that is, that the sun ot Truth csn never set?the mists of prejudice may arise nnd obscure its rays?the clouds of error intervene and hide its beams ?the tempests ol faction and party hate shut out .Is genial and life bestowing heat ; but the mists will urise?the clsuds will pass away?the tempest roll on and he forgotten, while the sun, the brighter nnd the dearer for his temporary obscurity, will shine on as he shone of yore? to brighten, to gladden, to vivify and to bless. It Is so in the physical world?so in the moral?so in the political ? Truth can never die. And those political principles which we uphold?in which we live, nnd lor which we are^wil Aiflg (U (lie, win Wiuni auu uc?:j/cu, e*?nu ?mu im evet. (Loud and prolonged applause) Mr. Mm.Tiu.r.'iaddreM waa heard with the greatrat attention, and wa* remarkably well received. After the nddreii, the profe?*lonol ladies and gentlemen, Meadamea Phillips and Sbarpe, and Miss Bruce, and Messrs Lynch, Dolman, Km an and Kavanagh, tang in very excellent stylo the following:? SOUO?MARCH! MARCH !"March, march, Kttrick and Teriotdule. waiTTrN roa tMt oc-LAiiON nv a. % iiart, biu. March, march Calhoun and Johnson men, forward my lads, and march in good order, March, march Cass and Van Uurcn men, Henry Clay'i cohorta are now on our border. Many a bannerspread, flutter* above your heads, Many a oreat that is famous in itory, Come and make reauy then, Democracy^ minute men, Fight for your cause, and your great chieftain's glory, Chorui?March! march: See, Come from the hi))*, where your cattle are grazing, Come from the glen of the buck and the roe, Come where the beacon of Fieedom i* blaring, Determined to rout, anil to ranipUah yourloe. Gallant heart* bounding, hills are resounding With cria* that must urge ye, to march on in order, Our country ahali many a day, tell of the gallant fray, When wo drove back the cohortiof Clay in diaordor. Chorus?March! march! Sac. Come for Democracy'* foes arc united, _ | And iraim and corruption ars leagued 10 aeiiroy yp, ' Come for your faith, and your honor arc plighted, To compter the foe, who now reek to betray yc. Let no dissension then, sever tout rank* my men, True to yourcau?e, anil to law and good order, These to maintain my men, hrayely we will again Drive back tho forces ofClay in disorder. Chorus? Mareh! march! &c. This was " rapturously encored," and elicited thunders of applause. Then came a?" popular air" by the band; after which his Honor the Mayor said? " I now introduce to you Captain Tyack, w ho has probably scon and conversed with General ./arkson mora ecently than any other.cltlzen ol New York."?(Cheers.) Captain Trees, a tine, hardy looking eM^ veteran, then