Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 29, 1844, Page 2

March 29, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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TH] Vol. X., Ho. 80-Whole Ho. 3059. To the Public. 1 THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?published every day of the year except Hew Year'* day and Fourth Of July. Price J cent* per copy ?or $1 38 P*' annum?nostaires paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 61 cent* per copy, or >3 13 P*r annum postage* paid, cash Itl alvance. , . . ADv EUTlSEltS are informed that the circulation of b the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, ahd Increasing last. li hat the lar^rtt circulation of any paper in (hit city, or the world, and is, therefore, the heat channel for business 8 ihe city or country. Price* moderate ca*h In ad- . VaphK. , PRINTING of all kind* executed at the mo?t moderate c price, and in the moit elegant styleJAMES GORDON BENNETT. '1 PaoraiKToa or the Establishment, e Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau gtreet*. w - Kiltt "HALIFAX AND LIVERPilOl. The Royal Mail Steam Ship OALEy^ginFKDaNIA. E O Lott, Esq., Commander. a will leave Boston for the above porlson eaMRBBba* Monday, April 1st, nvst. a P.uuir for Li vertiool...... ... .. .... 1120. n Piuue for Halifax N. Apply u> D. BRIGHAM, Jr.. Arret, W ml3(o Ire No. 3 Wall street B PR I NO ARRANGEMENTS. J BLOOMINUUALE. MANHATTANVILLE AND c koht Washington Line ok stages a pus to M inhaltanville,. 12)4 Cents . K ire to Fort Washington ......... 2J Cents. tl .lira i This Line of Stages will eoinmeuce tunning \A?~ (M >n At uday, Apiil 1, 1814, n? followi Lrar* nir Manliattabvil'e it 7 o'clock, A. M., and Q cuia... ,u .?,,,g every hour uni-1 6 P M. L'mv'ik Ni-w york, corner ol Tryon Row and Chalham at twb dooia t.ut of the Harlem Railroad Office, at 9 o'clock, A. AL. and routmue running erery tour until 8 P. M This Line of Stages piaaea the 'rphan aud Lnnatic Aaylnma, Burnh. m'? Mansion House, the Abbey and Backer's Hotel, Trinity Church (.emelry, the and Fort Washington. B. MOORE. m27 lm*rc Propriet-r. PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS . FOR ALBANY. i * aM*l DAILY, Suudaya excepted?Through Diat 7 P M., t^ie Stetmboat Pier be3Cre3E3K.t??een Cnnrtlandt anil Liberty atrreta. The aleaniboiU. KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Mono>y, vYediieniay aitd Kridav, at7 P.M. '! '? Steamboat NORTH AMElliOA, Captain Win. H Trueadell, Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturday at 7 P. M At Kiveo'clock r. M., Landing at Interned.ate Places: ? The Steain'oat , Captain , on Menday. Wednesday and Friday, at 5 P. &1. The Steemb lat CURTIS PECK. Captain Wo. H. Peck, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, a' 5 P. M Passengers taking th'S line of boats will arrive ia Albany in ainrle time to lake the Aloraing Train of Cars for theeait or west. (T/"'The above Boats are new aud substantial, are furnished r with new and eieguit State Rooms, auu for speed and accommodations are unrivalled on the Hudson. Kor passage or freight, apply ou board, er to P. C. Schnllz at ? the office on the wharf. rp25rc - NEW YORK, ALBANY, AND TROY STEAM- fj BOAT LINE. a -Illt.n mM ARRANGEMENTS FOR 1844?MORNfL, n "Ml Js ING LINE?Fromthefoci cf Barclay s:eet, jB??HUL>' 7 o'clock A. M., t Sundays excepted.) e ~ The Steamboat TROY. Capt. A. Gorham, and The Steamboat EMPIRE, Capt. 8. R. itoe. .] Evening Line?Direct from the foot of Corrtlandt street, at ,, 7 o'ol ick P. M. [Sundays excepted 1 The Steamboat SWALLOW, C-pt. A. McLeon, and The Steamboat ALBANY, Capt. R. B. Macy. ? Tli' proprietors of tha New York, Alb iny and Troy Lire ? wou'd respectfully ic-furm tha public that their boats have during the recess ol nariga'iou the past winter, been refitted ol and replenished throughout, and many improvements ai'ded to the cosilort of the traveller. The Troy and Empiie, as hereto- . fore, will lo'm th* Moraing Line, from the Steamho-t Pier font oi Barclay street, tuniiug daily [Sundays exeat ted] mak- el iug the principal intermediate landings on the River. u The Swalhw aud Albany will form tha 7 o'clock Evening it Liue {through direct) dii'y (Sundays (excepred.) Theabore fl boats are ol the lirst claas ol Steamboats, and for speed and ac- /, rommndations ire unsurpassed, and what is of greater interest \ to the traveller, are under the command of officers well known 'j to the public?their names alone is a suffic.ent guarantee of kind >' attention. civil deportment aud safe management. p New York. March 12. 1844 ml Sec tl PASSAGE FROM ENGLAND. IRELAND. SCOT- P LAND AND WALES, VIA LIVERPOOL. N MB- THE subscriber hu mada uarqualled arm g-ra-nts c MRjCTVfT bringi. k out emigrants this year. 1841. Those r, JNttBhcrmling tor their friends would do well to apply at ,, the old established packet office of JOHN HKRDMAN, CI Bonth it b N. B.?The ahira ci thia line now leave Liverpool every Ave C dais, and dr ft9 can as usual be furnished for any amouut. pay- u able at all the principal banking institutions throughout trie | united kingdom, apply as above. in21 rc _ FOR LON DON?Regu'ar Packet of the 1st April. 1 uPjUv?The well-known fast sailijg packet ship PRINCE tl JOMMfeALBERT, burthen 1C00 tons, Capt. Sebur. ; VTIns superior vessel is now losdicg for Loudon, and will .. pos'lively sail o? the 1st April. The accommodations for cabin, 2d cabin, and steerage pts- J sengers are unsurpassed by any other vessel ill port; and as a ' number of her rassengers are alreidy engaged, those desiioua of r securing berths should make early application on board, loot of f .Maiden Lane, or to , JOSEPH McMURRAY, J m2Uo\l re 100 Pine st. corner South, N. V. tfiSK" FOR 1 IVERPOOL?To sailiili April ?The very d bAyjfWfest sailing packet ship SriAKSPEAHE, Capt. JEK*H*Miner. will tail as above. f a K"r Ireight or passage, apply on board r.t Or'esns Wharf, foot 1 * of Wall at. pr to E. K. COLLINS It CO.. c in2tt lo aire 06 South tweet. f j;Jft- KOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet c sJWfWof 2Gth April?1 hesp endid i>acket ship SIDDONS, 1 jyii^Capt E. B. Cobb, of 1068 tons, will sail as above, her | regular Uay. . ... I For freight or passage, having accom-nodaiions rniniualled | fortidendor or coinLn.appL on board, as Orleans wharr, foot j of all stieet, or to R R COLL,N8 CQ jg 8onth |L > Price of pistageSlOO. t The packet *hinSheridan, Capt. J F. Depeyster, of 1000 tons, r Will succeed the Siddons.aud sail the 26th sf May, her regular ( dav. . f Passengers may reiy an the thipaor thu line sailrg runc'ual- ' ly as advertised. m27 to alOrc c 4*^ FOR LIVERPOOL?The Mew Line Hegnlai > hfyflW Packet 21 at April.?The aepenor New York ouilt , i^fikfaPacket ship LIVERPOOL, Capt John Eldridge.l 130 ' tons burthen, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or postage, having very superior accommodations, (1 apply to the Captain on board, at west side Barling slip, arte 1 WOODHLLL k MINTURN&, 0 17 South st. i Price of passage $100. t he superior packet ship Qnren of the West, Capt Philip fl Woodhonse, 230 tons bnrtnen. will succeed the Liverpool, ana | sail on her regnlar dav.llat May- m22tnA2lc i CMTEL) LINE OF LIVERPOOLTACKETS " kt?jr3rV"-l'acket of .he 4tli April?T"e splendid, fastsai ing * .yfcMBfa'nd f ecru- racket ship SH a KSI'EARE, (1000 tons a bnrilieu) Cap'ain A. Minor, will sal positively at above, her g egu'ar da ? Sh- has exce lent ac-stnmodaliors for cabin. as coiul cabin"and steerage passengers, 'those about proceeding to the O'd Caiiutry will do well to select the Shakspeire in p e- J(V en~e to any oilier ship?Second ctbiu passengers taken at 1 steerage rates These wishing to secnr- berths should mike t i.itriedi He npplication on hoard, foot of Wall at, or to a W. ?t J. T. TAP3COTT. 43 PeekjMp. ? rrnons wishing to send I ir their friends to come odf?nm k ill i Old Country cm hivefhem brought in the above m HJiilicent ship, or any nliier of the regular lin', aaillcg from Liter- 1 pool on the 1st, Clh, 11th. 16lh, 21st and 26th of every mouth. in 23 t I t ttGEr HLACK BALL. OH OLD LINE OF LIVER- e hWWPVPOOL PACKET8-FOH LIVERPOOL-Regn- h JOfcMMfaJ ir Packet of the 1st of April.?The new magnificent f and celebrated last sailing packet ahip EUROPE, burthen ? 1030 tons,Captain K. O. Father, will positively sail on Mot.- _ day, 1st April, hsr regulardsy. . It is well known that the accommodations of the EUROPE, ' for passengers, are fitted ont in a most superb inincer, with ' every modern improvement and convenience, that cm add a to tke eomfort of those embarking, who shnuid call and see f tl? s splendid specimen of naval arch.tsetnre before engagr g in ( any other seasel. For passage in cabin, second cabin and , ste. rage, apply on boaid, foot ol Beekman sfree', or to the sub- ; sciihers, ROCHE, BROTHERS fc CO , m27tAlrc 33 Fnl ton street, neit doiw to the Faltiu Bank. I OLD BLACK BALL LINE OF PACKETS.- ! iSwW-Tlie packet ship EUROPE, Captain Fntber. to sail ' .tyWIw1" the 1st April, her legutar day, for Liverpool. uiidhim tf! m si oiiun nicsnsn will icuinir* 7r> innlra natltr r application to JOHN HERDMAN, CI Mouth street. N. B?Piesite front Oreat B'itain and lre'and can be secured by the tint spring shies of the line, at the lowest rates: and drafts cm as usual, be fu nished for any amount. payable in all the principal towns, without auy charge, through >>u (Jrett Britain and Ireland, on applica' ion as ahore. m2l toalrc PACKET FOR HAVRE.-Ths shin BALTIWtfMfWMOHE. Edwai<l ?unk. Master, will sail ou the 1st HOE* April. BO IT 0 it HINCKKN, inSHoatrc 9 Tontine Building, cor. Wall and Water a*s. "gj?. "FOR MARSEILLES?Packet ol Isr April?The bjHWWship COHIOLANUB, Jaa. Haile, Master. .For ^SBalbl'reight or passage, apply to LAWRENCE k PHEI.PB, No. 102 Front stieet, or to BOYD k HINCKEN, mtltoalre No. 9 Tontine Bu Ming, rasT FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New kJ*19WYnrk Lino?Positively first regular Psckrt to foil 1st JSfiQlfrAp'il?The fist sailing pocket eh >p HUNTBVILLE, Captain O Cornell, will sail atnbove her regular day. F or freight or passsge, having liandsome furnishrd accommoda t,on., .P. ly on heard, fcot of,Wall^^j^.^rta P'sitively no freight received after Saturday evening, the 30Agents,tin New Orleans, Hullin k Woodruff, who will [ promptly forward all goods to their address. The packet ship Oconee, Capt. D. Jackson, will succeed the r Tiuntsville. and tail 10th Apr!. her regular day f?1' ec c EO R * A L E.-The sloop I HO HAS COL ir KM, tX99t?f Sine Sing. now laying at the foot of Spnug atreei, r AttlfaNrw York. She wu built by Thomas Colyer, at (j SiiiK Bitg, and is five years old, and on* of the fastest and best r hnilt sloop* on the Hudson river. 8ha is centre-bonrd, and of j light draught of water, and carries about 120 tons, and is wall ? adapted for thafreighting or lumbar business. p or further par- r ticuiara apply to JOSEPH AUATE, ' 237 Broadway, Now York, 1 Administrator of tha estate of Franklin Agate, deceased. a ml lm*"c 8 fljg REMITTANCES TO IRELAND. Ike.?The g^mVnthtcriber continuea to traniiait money in noma larg. ? joMiWaror small, to persona residing in any part of lieland in I i lie nmr manner aa he and hia predecessor in buaineaa have done f for the last thirty yeara and more; also, to .'any part of England , or Scotland. ' Money remitted by letter (poat paid) to the aubaenher, or personally deposited with him, with the. name of theperaon or 1 persons in Ireland, England or Scotland, to whom it ia to be c ??nl, and the neaiest post town, will lie immediately tranamit- c led and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that effect giren, or t forwarded tc tCe aender. In lilte manner money, or claima on peraona in any part of , Ireland. England or Scotland, ran be collected by the aubacrib- ' r for rwtidinc in any part of the United Hu>i or Ca- 1 na la .?nd will be paid to them tccordioglv. in26 2 n*in OEOROE McBRIDE. Jr. .2 (>dar at. ! PALE YELLOW SOAP FOR FAMILY UBE LMONDS, ROSE, CINNAMON and all kinds or Fancy I Essences. Patchonl, Roae, Mnsk Vetbeua, lie., lie. Eau de Cologne, and Larender Water. Peach, Rose and Florida Waler. Perfume Hags and Toilet Powder. With every article comprising an entire Perfntnery, at lower prices than at any ofher honae SOAI' WORKS. 79 Trinity Place, in 12 Im'rc late Lumber street, | Mpp^aa? E NE NE Phe Great American Republican Mau Meet- iu Ins at tbe Merchanta' Exchange yesterday ru Wall street Thrown Into Intense Kxclte- JJ ment?Great Enthusiasm for City Reform th -Triumphant Progress of the " A at Ires." JJ Notwithstanding the threatening and disugreea- t.j le aspect of the wdatlier, a tremendous assemblage f the Native or Reform Party took place in Wall fr, treet, opposite the Merchants* Exchange, at 2 lo 'clock, yesterday afternoon. Never since the oc- j,i union on which Mr. Webster delivered his great c? peech on wliig principles Has Wall street witnessd such a multitudinous gathering. The street m .'as almost completely blocked up by the dense row Is, bo thiit the passage ot vehicles waa almost tli [together impassible. All in front of the Exchange nd on the opposite sidewalk was thronged by pi lasses of human beings, extending the whole 11 ;ngth of the block. There was a fair represeiita- te ion of all classes of the citizens?merchants, me- w hanics, tradesmen, sailors, butchers and carlmen, 11 of whom appeared animated by the greatest en- 01 liusiasm. The meeting was organized by the appointment th f the following officers!? J.? PHESIDENTI | I OEM. JOHN LLOYD. be Vice Presidents. Lora Nash, Jonathan Thompson, Hobt B. t-oleman, James C. Forrester, John J. Boyd, Alonzo A. Alvord, Wm. B. Draper, Wm. J. Roome, 'j* John Brower, Edward C. Boughton, James Webb. Daniel 8. Miller, 'h Elias O. Drak", Wm. C. Ilaggerty. 11 Samuel F. Mott, Wm Cox, w Edward Prime, Marcus Mitchell, ,!V Charles Wdlff, B. L. Wuolley, Nathaniel Weed, It. F. Shiftier. "c Secretaries. Wm. H Wilson, John J. II. Depuy, John B. Derbrow, Henry A. Fay, . William Baker, Thomas M. Woodruff, ' John Culver, Benj- 8. Whitney. Charles Sutton, ^ After the meeting was called to order by the ?i< lhairman, J'J Mr. B. S. Whitney mounted the stand, and read so series of resolution, expressing in forcible lan- re uage the great principles of the party, and their M arnest determination to sustain their candidates CJ t the ensuing election. The reading of these ?J esolutions was repeatedly interrupted by loud and nthusiustic cheering | After Mr. Whitney had finished the reading ol to tie resolutions, there were loud cries of " Savage," m 1 Savage." a> Mr. Savage then stepped forward, and was i" reeted by three loud cheers. He said? M My friends?I suppose I am here now in consequence l uie uuojuion ui uie une guuu policy wmcn IQO moei 0( ig intend to pursue, that ot bringing forward the feeblest w oops tint, reserving for the lost the choicest and most ot tfuctive. (Cries ot "no! no!"?"you're the boy for jn a"?"go it when you're young," and cheers.) We have tj, let inl amost every ward, ami crowds every where have ockeel round the American Republican standard. a( Cheers, and cries of " aye, and under it will conqueror tr ie"?" the American flag for ever!") We now come g, own to the heart of this great commercial empeorium?we come to ask the merchants whether w tey will sustain us in our efforts for reform, and the apeurance of this meeting indicates that the merchants ot >< lew York will respond to our call, and give us their . heerful and efficient aid. (Cheers.) Kach party is now tr lirly in the field, eacli with an army marshalled under e, 10 respective leaders. The whigs have hoisted their |J anner with the name of Morris Franklin? the demo- t| rats have got up John Coddington, and the American Ite- w ublicans have thrown to the breeze the name of James s( larper. (Tremendous cheering?cries of " He's the peo- f0 lo's choice"?" He's the boy!"?"Three cheers for James larper!") Gentlemen, let us look at the character ot c] hese nominations in a political point of view. 1 do not ntend to speak of any of the candidates personally. They n; re gentlemen, all of them, so far as thvy are personally egarded. But let me say a word respecting them as jk>. itical men. We have a right to discuss their principles, * tow that they "are placed before the people ol New York Sl or their suffrages. The whig pirty have acted wrong in e' lutting forward Morris Franklin. I commend him be- ' fliiifl no cifnful flrmltr nirninof tlmf onKnnl law //1V.>n?.i \ V1 honor him for it, but I will not vote for him as the can- I a lidate of the whig party?a party who dare not own that 11' .a such they are in favor ot our principle! with reipect I o the school law. I hope that no American in this city I '' an be gulled into the support of the whig candidate lor I tltyor, siaaply bMNM he dene his duty as an American " Risen on the school taw question. That party as such. '' s opposed to the old school law, and in favor ot the H resent one, and therefore it must expect nothing but op- n osition from us. (Loud cheers.) As a proof of what 1 1 lave said, look to their organs?look'at tneir'newspapers s this city. Is there one of them that will sustain the c American Republican party in the elTort to bring about a 1 'epeal of that law 7 Not one. But on one side of the v nouth they speak "native," and on the other Irish, (laugh- v er.) in the hope that they'll thus catch both. But they'll ' indout their mistake on the 9th of April. (Cheers?cries f f " that they will!" " give it 'em, old boy !") The Ameri ' an Republicans will not be found in the same ranks with ' loman Catholic politicians, no how they can fix it | cheers ) How is it with regard to the Democratic party ' V few weeks ago, if you asked a democrat who.his canililate was, he would have replied,without hesitation, " it Is " 1'homas Jeremiah." He was the man?he was the choice 11 if the democrats of this city. But it happened that he J lad the honesty, patriotism and fearlessness to say in the ' assembly chamber at Albany, that he was opposed to the F resent school law, and lie brought in a bill there to havi 1 t repealed in some of its worst features. Well, as soon '' >s it was known that he was opposed to the odious ' chool law, the Roman Catholics went to Tammany Hall, 11 in J said, "if you nominate Thomas Jeremiah, we'll run 4 mother Carroll Hall ticket!" (Cheers? " that's the fact"? "j that's their game"?" no you dont"?) and is not this bus- ' 'cptihle of the clearest proof 7 ("Yes it is"?"give it 'j ism") When tho party met at Tammany Hall not a single J| 'oice could he heard in favor of Thomas Jeremiah, ' ilthough two short months before the party was unani- >' nous in his favor. (Cheers ) How can you account for '! lis being cast aside in this manner, but on the supposition hat they were afraid of foreign influence in the city ol a few York 7 They then took up Mr. Coddington. He is 'j he ropresentive of this party that so fears foreign influ- J' ice that they at once abandon their favorite candidate, " cause he liss rendered himself obnoxious ta a set of I'alists. (Cheers) Can we vote for a man that represents '' uch a party? ("No, no"?"see him first"?"never") jj -I say "no" too. There is another matter on which I ' lave a word or two to say. The subject of municipal re '' orsn. (Cheers ) This is one in which you and 1 and all ' ? ire deeply interested. We have win the city misgoverned " or years past -tho taxes increased ?and from year to year ' ivery thing going on from bad to worse. Little morn than * wo years ago the whig party raised a great cry and said, 11 ' let us into power ana we'll set the matter right. We'll 0 five you a good police?we'll clean your streets effectual- > y." Well, the people thought they would give them a J rial And they did. They elected them. The whigs '' tad made also aj great cry about the iniquity of giving c ontracts to members of the Common Council. They ' vere bitterly opposed to that. They would never violate ' ho city charter in that way?never. Well, what did " hey do ? They got into power and full one- f lalf of the members of this honest, upright, patrio- '' io, fair promising whig common council wera con ' irmed in contracts with the city. (Cheers and hisses) 1 rhus they fulfilled their promises. Thus they adhered to ' heir pledges. They said they would save $14 000,'a year 1 n the matter of cleaning the streets. But when they 1 lame into office, we find, that, instead of doing this, they ' ixpended more for the purpose of keeping up an army ol 1 orelgners, who should be under the control of the whigs, 1 o that whig nos er might lie perpetuated. The demo- y rats last spring we put into power. What have they |j lone I They said it was a rascally thing in the whigs to ' aka $6ft,000 a year to clean (he streets, when it could tie '' lone for half that sum. Well, what did they do 1 Why ? hey spent upwards of $100,000 a y ear under the pretence (i if cleaning tne streets. Were tho streets ever in a more fll- I1 hy condition than now I (Never) Theyfmade greatjpro- 11 essions of honesty. One of the Aldermen offered a resoution that no man should tie appointed to office who was ' lot of good moral character. (Roars of laughter ) Well c ook at their appointments. I admit there are some good v nen. of decent character, amonsrst them?hut certainlv ' lot enough to nit the heap : (Great laughter) Several ? nemheri of the Common Council are at thia time con- n . rued in contract! with the city. Thus we have tried ' 10th partiea, to our entire satisfaction. (Laughter, and " esponses of " that we have.") Both have deceived v if; anil I believe the people of the city of New York will I1 tot trtift them again, at leant not until they have tried the v Native Americana?(cheeri?and a voice?" and they'll * lever afterwards,"cheera ) We have endeavored to put lie- ' ore you the vervbeat men in thejcity. Jamea Harper ia the * eader.and I challenge any|man to put hia finger on a single 1 ict of that citizen's whole life which should unfit him for I' i seat in the City Hall at the head of the city government c -(cheers) He ia a man of the moat unblemished char. 1 icter. I defy the slightest contradiction on this point.? j| le ia a buaineaa man?the successful architect of nil own brtttne, which places him in a situation altogether re- '' noved from any temptation to prostitute hia office for " nercenary ends?(loud and enthusiastic cheer* ) If elect- K si, he will, I am fully confident, conduct the affairs of thia 0 ;ity with integrity?with /.eal?with industry?with sue- " :esa? above all with honesty?(loud cheers.) Besides all ( hi', remember that he is the candidate of the reform par- r y?and if it succeeds we u ill have reform?(cheers )? * ientlemen, whigs, democrats, merchants, 1 ask you, will J fou give the American Republican ticket a handsome ' mpport on the second Tuesday in April?(loud cries of ( 'we will"?"wa will.") All in favor of going the whole u \merican Republican ticket signify it by saying "aye." ' Hern the universal shout of "aye" was deafening, and na.le the granite pillars of the noble building, in front t >f which the meeting was 'congregated, ring againjand ii igain ) Mr. flsvAOK. here retired amid great cheering h Here there were loud cries for "t'olodel Snow"? p 'Snow"?"Snow." t'olonel Sfsow having made his appearance, said;?Kel- / ow citizens, It is a cheering and ennobling sight to see t! W V ( W YORK, FRIDAY MOJ ich a va?t assemblage here collected on Ihe subject of form?to tee that we have renounced the name* of whig id democrat end merged ourselves in the Native Amerin party. Hitherto wo have been lighting one against e other?against the honest cause ot our real Interests, id tor those interests we are now ready to tight, con'end id Meed. We have taken our enemies by surprise, und r that act we hate shown ourselves worthy to be native irn Americans. (Loud cheers ' i am not here to abuse ly man ; far from It. 1 do not usk any man where he is om, or who he is. (Cries of -'no, no ') I am ready to say any man, come from where he may, "come to our rouny, enjoy our Ireedom, our institutions aud our liberty," it 1 beg to tell them, also, that American citizens are ipable of governing themselves. (Cheers.) We know >w to protect our iustitutions. 1 tell you y o hardy sons ' Columbia thut ye are quite willing timt whoever wills, ay embjrk and pay his passage to our country, lmt we so proclaim thut no man shall run up the Irish over the merican ilag. 1 have oiten heard it remarked, forsooth, at a man should not he made pay taxes without a voice the legislature. There are many hard things and dis[reeuble thut must lie borne besides this, and I have rived it. I once stopped at a hoarding house,and thought quite too bad that, being compelled to pay for it, 1 hud lithe regulating of what was for dinner. (Loud In ugh rand cheers) We tell the foreigners that they are elcome to a residence, but they must sulfur us to go to arket, let ttiem pay their hoard and take what is uroideil. ICheerul We iletnunil ttis nriviluim r*l miIUm ir own institutions ourselves. You begin to feel the ini>rtance of this. But a lew days ago, my little irl said to m? after coining lrom school, "11 e Bible is Clod's book, why are they going take it away from the children in school ?" I tell you, How-citizens, it shall never be taken away !?(Cheers ) :ell you, who come here to day, that you will have that >ok in our schools?our institutions?in everyplace am the senate house, to tho cottage. That was the book the dark hours of the revolution?(applause)? that was e book that Cieorge Washington took in his hand whan ) wished success to the cause ot civil ami religious liirty? (loud applause)?ami success was sure. I believe at it is not a sectarian book, and I wish not to live till e day when it shall bo excluded from our citizens.? 'hoers.) We do not want to look lightly at thia matter, 'e are here to reason on it?to talk over it The other ening, going up Third Avenue, I heard men talking iry loud, audorerhoard a voice saying, in a strong Irish cent, "No man should forget ;hi? native country." 1 y so, too?I honor the man who uttered that sentiment, and to the country that gave you birth ! For myself, I iver will forget that I am American?I will neCer deny im a Yankee wherevor 1 go. Home of you, no doubt, ill recollect seeing a play thut was got up in the time ol e war, by British military officers, us a burlesque on the merican torces and their discipline. On a certain occaan of its being acted in Kngland, an occurrence took ace, as follows : In the play the British officers are re esented in force, and there is brought before him a primer, who is asked, "What are you?" "A cobbler," he iplies. Another is brought in, and he says he is a tailor, any arc the jests cracked at the expense of the Ameriin soldiers and their answers, when all at once tho voice "a sailor, from the gallery, turns the tables by saying? J re at Britain thrashed by cobblers and tailors, by " reat laughter and enthusiastic appluuse) I glory in im who is in his heart an American citizen ! We say i all the world,come umong us il yeu will, hut let us rule irselves; let us manage the household. (Applause.) I n glad to see this meeting; its result will be that all irties will be swallowed up in it, and that J. Harper will i elected as Mayor for our great eity by '11,000 votes i the mean time, I will tell you a little story about the ips. (Great laughter.) A mail in Front strt et had the her day born by his bitch three little puppies, one ol hick lie called " Whig," the other " Democrat," and the her, " Native American." A neighbor of his coming i, fancied one of them, and asked for it. " O no," said le owner, "thatjis Whig, you cannot have that 'ere pup " un, jusiiue miiig i line, says me outer- tin, wen, lys the owner, "he's too young; he was only born yesirday, but come in a day er two, and you'll get him." ack he cornea in about three weeks with a basket, for the up, and say*, " Now let me have that 'ere little fellow ith the black spot near his eye." "Oh no, you cannot have im." "Why that's Whig, ain't if?" " No," says the other, that's Native American." " Why," said the visitor, when I was here before, you called him Whig." " All tie, my friend," says the other, " but he had'nt got his KC8 opened then; now he has, and he is not Whig, he Native American " (lloars oi laughter) Now, gen. emen, wo are getting our eyes open, and I think we ill all be Native Americans. (Terrific, cheering ) Be >, fellow citizens; join us, and we will without fail, renin every office in our city, lrom the common street .veepar to that of Mayor. (Loud cheering, and three lieers more.) I?oud shouts being now raised for " Samons"?" 8aioat" Mr. accordingly stepped iorward and said? cllow-citizens, 1 now respond to your call, on this occa,011 which is no common one. Both whig and democrat have inleavorcd, have vainly attempted to crush the Native .merican party, but it is now lieyond their grasp. But a ery few months have olapsed since it was designated but ricketty bantling ; now you behold it crushing both urtlcs on the one side and the other. But'a lew months go, and what then took place? The Secretary of St. atrlck'a Cathedral had the hardihood to say, that we, fative American citizum, should not be permitted in our wn city to express our opinions. Yet thiaman wax made i arbor mailer. Whore are our toes |now 1 Submissive is they should bo. As lone as they could they were as aischievous as they could he, and thought they could urn the Bible out of the schools. I believe you will not ubmit any longer. The time has come when they disover that Americans, knowing their rights will maintain hem. (Cheers.) What did I see a few nights ago i I vent to see the great meeting at the National Hall, and vhat do you think we heard there ? We were there told hat whilst we, the Native American party .professed to go or reform, it was a hollow promise?that while we ofered to save in reforms at least half a million of dollars, hey could save, a million by their plans. Who believes hat ? No body of any sense. We charge them with 'eing enemies to all reform, and the friends of abuse tnd what do I see at Tummany Hall ? I see your Mayor, i lawyer of some distinction, ennfrtsing judgmrnt on all iur charges. We have charged thu Common Council ol his eity with studying their own benefit instead of that of he public lor years, and they confess it. We have now n ictition in this city coming Irorn them praying the Legi.s. ature to reform our city charter. They are too late in the lay. They tell you thev want tojtakuthe power out of he hands of the Common Council which they have bused ; but honor to the people, their doom is sealed Intend of changing the power they say the Common Counil has abused?they pray thu Legislature to ttke it away, ust see the unblushing impudence?the Imse system of raud and deception that the political partivs practice on lie eve of the election and immediately after it.? 'hey will commit all sorts ol plunder and make ou pny for its perpetration. My friends, what I ill you, you all know to have lieen the history ol he movements tor the last few weeks of both parties ; I sk you as intelligent and thinking men, whether you beeve that either the whig* or democrats, even if honest in heir professions, could htlng about reform ? They dare ot. They dare not do it Why? Because the nresidenial election comes neat fall, end which ever of them gets lie city, they are bound to plunder in order to carry on heir projects lor the Presidency ? (cheers.) They ask ir the small sum of $I,1>00,000 to carry on the expenses ol ho city government-one-eleventh as much as the whole eneral expenses 01 me iMttion-u i iorprnmrni 01 ino i nilid States, exclusive of >7'K>,000 to pay the interest on our roton debt And what have they given yon for that I,#<>0,000 I Streets no filthy that the Irish themselves light plant their potatoes in the middle of them ? (Itoar* f laughter) And if you go to their police department, ou will find that the rogues who have plundered the aost money, escape the most readily, always supposing, tow ever, that they have paid a huge per rentage to the ilticers?(Cheers and laughter.) This Fame Common Council having been all winter in session, at the last hour ake up a bill, which the very member who presents it, idmits is not the liest possible,and why I In order that their riends in the legislature may give them the power to elect or the next four years the very perrons who have so onglabused the privllegesfconferred fupon them. My riends, you cannot be deceived. These reformers now hink to humbug, to deceive, to delude you, but when hey do that they know full well that on tlie Pth of April he power to do so any longer will depart from them.? ['heir acts prove more conclusively than all the speeches hat could be made, that they know that il justice is done hem,you will execute, on tfie ?th of April, that judgment vhicli a righteous people soeneror later pronounces on slthless and wicked servants?(cheers ) There is no teed of long speeches. The time has come (or action, nd in that notion I only regret that there are American iti/.ens in the whig and democratic ranks who have so ?r forgotten that which they owe to their conntiy, as to ermit themselves to he made the tools of their own comnittees anil run against their country. If it were possl lie lorcilneroi mo canaiunies ui urn Willi uno rmuciuic party to bn clef ted, that election would seal the Hticassful candidate'! fate in future. Ilo neper could niter vanls get the vote of an Americen Republican citizen of dew York?(cheen ) Rut they cannot?they dare not ;o inte the contest to defeat us. They know it, nd I boUovn that the whole American llepnbiran party have the same feeling that 1 have, ind I swear here that i will never vote lor any man vho brings about a defeat ol the American Republican urty at tnis election. (Cheers.) I want no candidate vithdrawn, unless they all withdraw. We can whip hem all We only plead for them ?I plead for them, for do not desire to see any one of my dear countrymen fall o low as to give his support to tne party who broached hat infamous school law of William H. Reward, or the >artythat carried It through in compliance with the andaions demands of Bishop Hughes. The infamous course f this thievish, truckling Common Council will he puriled by the majority ol our people. (Cheers?" it will," 'it will") Be not gulled by talk about the Presidential lection; it has nothing to do with the election of our nunicipal officer* ; do not then he led away by their jugging tricks about the " People's Ticket," "VanBuren,"

ir " clay." Cat u* go for reform and nothing but reform, ind defence of the constitution against foreign influences Cheers.) Not one of the presses in the city oppose us iow, but one ; we have spiked every gun but tne pie. tian? (groans and hisses)?and that is hardly worth the rouble of attacking. (Cheers) I don't believe that even lorarc Clreeley dare come up to the scratch again l.aughter ) He has hea led the Irish tail so long that he [are not any longer ; it has been silenced, and we'll sionce Horace on the 9th of April. (Cheers ) J. W. Ost's was loudly called for and said ? Some say his meeting is a humbug It is not very likely that this ntelligent audience would come out on such a day as his, in such weather, for the sake of promoting a humnig. I am convinced it is anything hut that. The penile of the city have become convinced that it is high time o drop humbugs and tuke hold of the substantial. The Imerlcan people will not give up this movement until hey accomplish relorm- a movement that demands the )RK J RNING, MARCH 29, 184' serious confederations of this country. Now,gentlemen, when we recollect that in thia great mart of our city?in Wall atreat?the number* una intelligence ef thia audience, we must bo convinced that the Native Anicticun I'arty deserves the aup|>ort of the people? (Cheeia.) Thi* movement hw not been (nought ubout by people high in rank; it orighiated With the man; with thane who |>o*aes> the intelligeice of American citizens. They see thut they have too lang waited?from year to year?to ate il there would be an end to their grievances ; they hsve waited till forbearance h a fault, und they have now arisen in the majesty of their might to rail upon the wealth und rank of this city to assist them in the work.? (Cheers ) Can it be possible that such a work as this can lag 1 Ho, every American at heart will come out and help us. As lar a* the nationul thu'rs ol our country ure concerned, is it no I vexatious to be controlled by foreigners' I am sure then, | you will come forth and help us. We cult you not only to scan our tcim-iplcs, hut to look at our men?our proposed City Officer* and Caudidute for Mayor.?(Cheers.) We pray yol to look at them with the same scrutiny a liorse-jockey examines a hor-e he would purchase, and tell ui if they ure not men that will do credit to the city of New York. Who will do the most to promote the Louor, glory and credit of this great city ' we can lay uiai ior many years we waned in nope, oeiore we began to let We have now begun. We are all Native Americans ; we are t'.e ions ol noble aires. (Loud cheers.) It will not do to tell an American to wait any longer. (Cheers.) I say wu are supported en all aides. Factions ure corrupting us. It is nut for us to stop and look at llie conduct ol particular individuals. Our country is eur lioye, the Pole star of our affections. We must rise, then, like men and go for our country, ((.'beers.) Gentlemen, our party is possessed of moral as well as physical courage. You are composed of those who do not tly from the lice of man. You began a little band at lirst, now you present a phalanx that might well startle any man. We are determined to present a bold front, and although the surges of faction may expend their violence upon us, we will stund as immoveable us the rock of the ocean. (Great cheering ) Let the foreigners know that our institutions mid country w ill be salt; in our own cure and keeping. That spark ol the old revolutionary Are, that too long has slept, is again kindled, and it will not go out till it has consulted every taction,till our countrymen are free from loreigu influence ami domination. (Applause.) I sup|xise most of you are aware of the uttuck that has been mude by the "Hebeian," on our candidate for Mayor, J liurpeiv Kstp This attack, said Mr. G , was uncalled for and proceeds from a base and malicious feeling. Gentlemen, that artiole is all a lie; Mr. Harper's lather was net whut is stated, a "British Tory," and Air. Harper himself helped with Ms own hand to throw up the embankments at Harlem. But this is the last spasmodic throe of the animal who so writes. In a lew days he will throw himself on his back in despair ; the time is coming when lie witllH' taken cure ol, when be will have to take his hand out of the pocket of the Corjioratioii and live on his own exertions. Air. G alter defending himself from the attacks of the Plebeian at some length, apologized, and concluded by announcing the name of J. Harper for Mayor? amidst cheers and applause. There were here loud cries for Job Haskt l!;but a young lad named Held, stepped with some haste on the table, and commenced s speech about the pilgrim lathers and Plymouth rock. He was followed by Joe 11 isKKLi., who tossed oil' ins hut and mounted the stand as briskly as his youthful predecessor. "Put on your hut, Job," shouted several voices. "No, nevei mind," said Job, "1 glory to uncover my grey hairs in such a cause." Job thun cleared his pipes, took a draught ol the pure Croton, and thus proceeded? Mr. Chairman and fellow citizens:?This is no ordinary place, and it's no ordinary matter that brings us together. Phis is an American assemblage, yet it meets in no ordinary place, Became thin IK thegnet mart of the commerce of the western world. The agriculturist?the manufacturer?the mechanic, all bring their products here to ship them to distant regions, and here, in return, are brought the productions ol other climes. Here it is "where must do congregate" those who arc culled the merchant princes ?and they are worthy of that proud title. He Naid in the first Congress a merchant, John Hancock, took the foremost rank in the announcement of that Declaration of independence, which shall stand to latest times the memorial of a great people's sovereignty. (Cheers ) Air. Gray, of Boston, was anothei of theie merchant princes, and he supplied the government with money in the late war. And here, in this citv, we have many merchants who would he reauy to do the same if necessity required. (Cheers ) We come here to ask the merchants now to come forward, not with the sinews of war, hut with their votes and voices in favor of the American party. (Cheer a ) We have presented a candidate without blemish. Tire other parlies have brought forward honorable men. We ure not going to run them down, except in the way of running Jaini a liarper in ahead of them. (< heera and luughter) And the fact is, they must expect to he put somewhat as I once was, if they persist iu running against the American Republican ticket. I was about five years old, when one day 1 went into the barn yard and saw au old horse standing quietly there, pulling away at a hay-stack. Well, thought 1, I may as well have a bit of a ride, and so got up to the old stager, and, says I, "1 aint alraid of you;'' hut 1 was soon knocked senseless, and when I recovered I found the old horse's heels close by me. (Laughter.) Now, depend on it, these parties will get worse than the old horse's kirk from the American Republican Party (Loud cheers ) I don't feel like talking much, hut I wil suyahat no good man can tlundev our candidate lor mayor. (Oha?rs) On* man haa (lone ao, but hir breath is mildew. (Laughter) 1 wouldn't touch him except with a pair Jot tongs. (Much laughter.) Thesi animals and reptiles, whose touch is poison, suci as the electric eel; hut I believe thiscrittur has poison ir every pore of his body, and that's Levi D. Slamm of thi Plrhfian. (Groans and hisses.) But never mind, lie'l soon get the benefit of the old horse's heels. (Grea laughter and cheers ) Mr. Haskell then concluded In reciting some verses of his own composition, whicl were received with great cheering, and ended with i six cheers Riven tor Morris Frnnklin, David Graham, Esq., submitted a long addrer from the Committee of Democratic Whig Youn Men. The address whs chiefly directed against what styled the " New element of dissension" introdur ed into the contest for success in the coming eler lion?the American Republican I'arty. The prii ciples of this party it represented as jist in some < their details, but quite too narrow to comrnan the respect of true American citizens. It had ha its origin and growth in the lavish distribution r the spoils by the unprincipled locofoco party t foreigners. But the whiga could have nothing t do with this new organization, for] its principl was exclusive in the extreme, excluding nil pel sons capable and honest, who do nofin their lengt and breadth sustnin its nnrrow views. The nr dress closed with the usual amount of declnmatio very emphatic asseveration mat me American iiepiinu can party would succeed, " in of the priests, tlx devil, and the Pope." Mr. Dkixkkii next rose and said? Fellow Countrymen?We are met here this aftrrnoor for the purpose of discussing the matter of reform in thii city, and secure it by the choice of good men and true The principles of the Native Americana arc well known We do not stand up to denounce foreigners as such (Cheers ) But we denounce the men who took them by the hand for a corrupt purpose, beginning with the whig) down to democrats, ami all who have been engaged to put foreigners in ottice, as unfit to represent the people ol New \ oik (Cheers.) I beg to call your attention tc what has taken place in this city a few days back. His Ho. nor the Mayor called a meeting nt Tammany Ilall to ask the people of this city if they wished for reform What ! That party who has had possession of power in this city for several years to ask such a uuestiun a:i that. Alter being all the time the originators of abuse, they now come out, convene a meeting at Tammany to see il the people really want reform. They tell you themselves that the Common Council of the citv lias failed to carry out reform and been corrupt?that although you have tried them from yi at o year, if you try them once more,they will lie refoimers (Cheers.) And recollect, gentlemen, that every one ol the men they put on nomination for city officers belong! to that party. Kvery man in the community is interests in thisipiestion.?(Cheers ) We do not stand here merely as a political party. I.ook at our candidates. They art us pure men as were ever ottered to your suffrages. I u?k roil all to come out with us ami hare the affairs ol out city administered as they should be. I ask you, can yon e*|iect anything from either whig or democrat f What it the fact t They tell them they think they can win, or the i ve of an election, and that they will give them offiri it they Mippmt them There are many office* in the gifi of the cm poration, even at present, which should he cul oil-yet these men would not scruple to make more foi their own purposes. They will he driven into the ditch and if the Native Americans do nothing else, they will la 1 entitled to the thanks of the people. We have done more We have raised that honest and warm feeling against thi old corrupt tactions tnat win yei ut-prive mem 01 ow vintrHn of power. All am interested in this cause. I tel you,fellow citizens, that'milesi we can produce n change our best citizen* will 1>p driven from the city by the enoi motis taxes. We must break up the old rotten (sirtiesthrow oil their trommels The gentleman then thanked the meeting for their n' tentinn, and was loudly cheered. The resolution.* wer then put and adopted, after which the Chairman said ther was nothing else to lie done, and, on leaving the chair was long and loudly applauded. This great meeting tliei separated, with the same good order and regularity whicl marked the whole proceedings. The "Grand Rally" of the Vonng VThlgi at National Hall Last Evening. In obedience to the call of their Committee, tin " Voting Whigs" assembled at National Hall la? evening. The room was aliout hnIf filled nt tin time ef organization, half past 7 o'clock. The chair was occupied by Dr. James R. Wood Vi' r, Presidents. J is. M. flint, Jno. If. Hoffman, (Jen. K. Nesbitt, Allen Cameron, Win. Dodge, Mnrcellns Kelts, Kdward I). Hall, Jno. T. Klops, N. A. Phelps, Henry Dtirdl, Israel Williams, James B Oliver, Wm. R. London, Wm. C. Iliiisell, latri Hart Kdward T. Prime. Charles Crane, Bki-rktariks. Henry Harris, John Fowler, Jr , Daniel Carpenter, (Jeo. W Barrett, Benj K.Curtis, Joseph Rodgers After the call of the meetiii?r had been rend an HERA i. about "Harry of il?e Went," and an elouuenf ap- " peal in favor of the virtues and merits ol Morris u Frankiirt. " Ma. Orsiism sup|>orted the raaolution by >amn re- j, marks. Surrounded liy a noble band of whig young ? men, who in despite of all efforts at disunion tallied ^ there, he felt impelled to speak. The aspect of the runtest wus on* of the greatest interest, Ironi the lurt that j, old political lines were abandoned, end the whigs called r onjto desert thefaith? the eread?the leaders in whemthey t gloried. II patriotism and devotion to their Jolty prlnci . pies did not appeal to them, other considerations did j which no man who was 1 whig cOnM overlook or forget ( ? (cheers.) They were told after all thu fidelity of their t servants in tlie counsels ol the city. After u 11 their efforts to stem the "ood i f corruption, to desert them. He ( did not wonder for one (lift* the henest men ol Tammany i Hall were siek of loeofoco misftlle. He did not wonder , they Were willing to do anything to 1 rid of theircor- , motions, bill h* on Id imagine no reason which could i iniincc the whig* to d se.'t those who had rv er been (dir- ( and honest. ((beers ) The candidate ior Mayor ol the | whigs was a representative ot the glofioos Seventh in | the ( otiuclls of New \oik Wus there a fhnn yf any , ciced who could dare to fay that lie was not faithful nhd , true to the interests ol (M City' (< hni,) 11 so, could , they, the whigs, strike a patricidal blow at that glorious | SmssmI tl bssa > It was not his intention to allude unkindly to any organisation lor the purpose oi roniifig out corruption. Out lie ap|>ealrd to the history of the city for twelve year* past, and, he asked, hud not the whig* ever stood true to the best interest* of the city Wo put it lo them, then, whether the distinguished citizen who had been responded to so enthusiastically, was not worthy of confidence, and that it would fie the blackest ingratitude to desert his standard and go over to a new and untried organization. (rl?eers) Most of the other candidate* had acted with Mr. Franklin. As citizens of the various wards he Would ask them was ( there any thing in the name* or chai afters or services of , these men that rendered them unwoitiiy of confidence f | (Cheers) If hungry eoimoianti. had been placed in | no t ination, in the nUoie ol Ood, desert them; tint if men ] of honesty and patriotism and tiled worth had been noiiii- j tinted, in tbe name of their holr principles *nd of their il- i lustrious ehiet, let them rally lor them, ud die, II naCM- | snry, in the last ditch with the enemy. (Loud and en* tlmsiastic rlieering J , I The resolutions were then hut, and cartied hy accia- , mation. ' | Here there were loud cries for "White'?"Thayer"? < "White," which gnve way to the announcement orihe , chairman that Mr. Bradford would read some resolutions. 1 Mr. BaAiirnRn accordingly md a series of n solutions i expressive of the ardent support .which the whig young ( men pledged themselves to give to Morris Franklin, and their determination to ptteet all sort* of refoim in the , government of the city. i After these resolutions were put and adopted, the cries i for " White" were fenew?d. but that gentleman was , not in the room, and < Dr. A. 8. Doams: was introduced to the meeting. lie i said he nlwnys felt hound to respond to thfc eafl of the < whig .party.?(Cheers ) In the old republics, the young | m?n were called on to ward otf the threatened danger. And in this way the young men of New Vork?a body < distinguished for their zeal, energy and cnthusairm?had I been called on to sustain the heat of the coming contest. < And these young men were never found wsntlng. ? > (Cheers.) In Morris Franklin tliey recognized a "young | man" who had on all occasions stood by them and who i now called on them to return that suppoit to him which i ho had ever been ready to tender unto them ? Chc< rs ) j But he was also a tried and faithful servant, well-inform- | ed and in every respect adapted for that emergency when old Tammany came into the field, graspihg in one hand tin; banner of reform and in the other an estimate of the taxes for the coming year one half a million more than the last. (Cheers ) On Jnekson's birth day?not Van Buren's? 1 was led to the Tabernacle, for I had some d?>into hear locofoco music. One of the speakers held up a piece of mistletoe bough, plucked from the Hermitage, and it got.tliree cheers. (Laughter.) It recalled to iny mind tho anecdote of u traveller through the Dismal u ie?..?l. ...v.... ii,1 ti-niilil i-,<rv h'Onti on?iii|i?ujh/,.s.i have to travel, for it was directly on the way to Malt lllver. (Laughter and cheers ) But this traveller saw in the Dismal Kwamp a magnificent tree which a woodman was silently regarding with regret that his strength was not sufficient to cut it down. Years afterwards the traveller returned, and the noble tree still stood there, but how changed ! It's branches were leafless, and its boughs all decayed. But its trunk was clothed with u creeper?the missletoe?full of lite and luxuriance?fattening upon the magnificent ruin in which it hail fastened itself. That tree was the tree of American industry and latior, which has grown up under the fostering hand of a tariff. (Oreat cheering.) That misxletne which had |>cnetrated its very vitals, and sapped its life-blood, was a true representation of the Van Buren policy of destroying , American manufacture* uiul American latior under the favored idea of British free trade --(Tremendous cheering ) And the woodman that stood at the Coot of the tree, willing to strike,hut unable, was (ireat Britain.?(Terrific i applause.) She who hud come desired to roh them of their liberties. But she had always tried in vain She tried at Lexington and Bunker Hill?hut there she found a Pres, cott and a Warren.?((freat applause) she tried at 8aiatoga and at Yorktown -but there she found a La Kay ette i and a Washington.? ((ireat and prolonged cheering ) ? . yes, a Washington?a La Fayette- a t'uluski and a Kos. , cintko.? (Oreat applause.) And honor to those tivave foreigners who, full of noble loveof free.lore, fought for our independence.?(Thunder* of applause) And may my t right hand forget its cunning, and my tongue he poralj y?ed, w henever my heart forgets to revetence the man of e any clime who fought for American liberty and indepen-I I dence?(Loud and continued cheering.) Yes, Mr. Van I Buren seeks to ruin us by the atrocious system of Bri fish free trade. Already we sec the genial tendencies of ! a tnrilf?already we see reluming prosperity?already the , ocean is again whitened with the sails of our ships. Manufactures {are reviving. And at such an epoch w-c are J rolled on to enter tho field for one of the best and tiuest friends of American liberty?American commerce and trade.?(Loud (herring and tremendous applause) ? lie honed they would give him a noble support. He knew ( tbe whig* of tbe 7th; he had worked with them. Whig* of the 10th come up and remember him who always remembered you ! The third wsrd will do all that any ward can do. Finally, let all business he left on the day ot election, and when the sun of Mint day sets in the western waters, may iiis Inst beams shed a halo of glory around the bead of Morris Franklin. (Loud and enthusiastic I cheering.) Hero there were cries for " Thaver." Hejwn* not in the city. " Brooks" was next called?he was present, but "begged to be excused." Then the cries for " Hoxie"? " old Joe"?" give u*|the old coon"?" show him up !" No speakers were forthcoming, and Mr. Missing sung r. song, whose burthen ran, " Harry, the pride of Ashland." which was received with great applause. 'Altogether the meeting was a rather tan.c and slim affair. Meeting of the Democratic Party to HeI ?point to the Nomination of their CansllUntc for Mayor?Nomination of Jonathan 1 I. Coitillngton, Ksq.?MIke Walsh? A Great How. ; A meeting of the Democratic party took place i lust evening at Tammany Ifnll, to adopt the Ite' port of the Nomination Committee, who find hecn appointed to select tlu-ir candidate for Mayor at i the ensuing election. | ' The meeting was called to order at eight o'clock, , and the HON. K.LY MOORK, " was nominated (chairman, s The following were nominated ' Vice ritiliiMTI. '? 1st Ward?Oliver t'harlick, lOtli Ward ? K.lijah K. I'unljr, id " Walter Uowne, tlth " llenj. Ilni?h, " .lil " C.P.White, 12th " David Jarksan, 4th " Wm. Corliitt, lath " Alex. Stew art, ftth -* Theoph. t/'ivll, Mth " J..M. Uloodrood, *" Hth " Alex. J. Vache, 1 Ath " Stephen Allen, " 7th ' Rnrtlett Smith, 10th " Isaac Townsenil, ' 8th " I). Vondervoot, 17th " Orville .1. Nosh. " Bth " .Jacob Brush, ' The following were nppointed Secret sries. 1st Ward?W. I,. Corkwood, 10th Ward T.H. Kellinger, 2d I" Kred A. Seaman, lltli " Hiram Nott, 3,1 " II. Arcnlarius, Jr. 12th " S. Bradhnrst, tth " Oeo. H. Parser, 13th " J. A. Wester Ml l.ymnn 'aiioy, *.,,, t tith " Wm. Drnman. 1 Ith " Wm ! Protitt. 7th " Wm. ('. Hotta, IMh ' Hnm'l. Osgood, - 8th " John B. Hpoft'ord, 16th " Wm II Brown, 9th " Town*. Harris, ITtli " \V. II. Cornell Hon. Kuv Moom: here came forivai I mi l said, that be fore he commenced ins addresa on the subject ef the meet. ink, he would take the opportunity to contradict n slander that had Been put [in circulation in relation to himarlt He had not hecn n candidate for political profoiment himself, and had r.ot, therefore, considered it necrssnry to contradict that slander, had it not I wen at the reonest of some of his friends, who called hie attention to it. The slander in (juestion referred to his infidelity. It had been said that he was a re viler of religion ? a contemner of the faith ; the churge was either true or untme ; if untrue, then he had been slandered if true, he would ask where was the evidence ? He would ask if there was a single individual in the crowded meeting who surrounded him, that could say such a thing against him, to have him come forward and proclaim it I (Criea of " N?," " No.") fi Then the charge could not lie sustained by reference to any act of his life. (Cries of " No," " No ") There was not a single instance to he found in his writings ? that could warrant such a charge ; there was not a single instance in his published speeches that would warrant such an assertion, and every word in his published speeches and writings contradicted so it foul a rlmrge?(loud cries of hear, heai .ind stamped it with falsehood. But, suppose he entertained the opinions attributed to him on the subject of infidelity, he would ask them, was that a reason lor expulsion from then poll tieal church? (< ries o( no, no ' / lie would Hsk it pei?on? , differed on the subject ol religion, was that a reason that 'J they shouldlprosrribe him ' (< ries ol "") Keligioil '' was a matter between the Creator and his < rent lire; it if was a subject purely between man and bis Ood- and the 0 motives of religion wen* confided to the liaait ol it man, and involved the free exercise of the rights ol ,. conscience, whlc.ii could he scarcely defined ; but . the ( onatitution, as it was framed, in its wise and 1 nalutnry provl'ion*, thit rrligioim tol#*rat ion P whiehwasthe birthright of every American clti/.en-(loud ' cheering) and stood forward a proud record, a lusting B monumentfnf the W isdom and consummate skill of their . L i>. Two Conta? thers. (Immense cheering) Having dispqitd of that ?pic, lie would now call their attention to the business of ae meeting. They had assembled on this occasion to sspond to the nomination ol their candidate for Ma) or, mathan I. Coddlngton? (prolonged cheering)- who am i every wuy worthy of their choice an a candidate for lay or. The motto of the democratic party w a?, print i lei, not men (Immense cheering > ! he man who proi-ued democracy, an J was actuated by perronal conknleationa, w as not a democrat at all (l-otld chei iing ) .Af lie convention. Hamilton and J<Hereon led the two g'eti* >artiei which then divided the country. una the ia*.r irinciplea that dividad Hamilton nnd Jetferson divide the ittrlli i at the present day. The result of the present flee 1011 would influence the election in the fall, and they would go to the context u|k>ii the broad platforms af politics at that election, consequently the prelent municipal election would influence 1h. I'rcMlen'ial eleotion, and the democratic paily wureean. xtlv und urgently called upon to rally rouiiu the standard vl the democracy- (lmmrn>e cheering.) 'I he democratic iictlon ol the bight Ward here enteied the loom, Willi nlltnerx and a bund playing before them, after which the rcporx ui i'ii iii?iimiu..vii ' ui.uiiim i' wan rcmi nnu oaomru. A*er??s ol resolutionK wt u? pmpoRP.i aiM| unaniniotmly nlopted, which emhrnced a variety ot matter in relation to :lly relorm, anj covered over the entne ground ol ihu principles, policy and doctrine of the iti n.ticratio party l'he lii at resolution in relation to the immediate object of the meeting ?u> carried amid thunder* ol applause. it w a* follow* .? Itesulvrd, That we cordially approve ol the ncniisatiuu of Jonathan I. < addmgton lor the olticeof Mayor , helm* adorned tiy his virtue* ami integrity every station lie li.rn occupied an well in public as in private life ; and we wilt use our heat endeavor* lor hie election. Mr. SiicrHi.Ro hrio addtessed the meeting, ninl look a long view of theprinciple* of tin- demur i sue party, contraiustiligilished Irom those of the whig*. In the course af liia remaiKk, he made it furious onslaught on the n< . ?r" Native American" party, and introduced several of heir placard*, which w eie highly inflammatory, line oi (he placard* w a* handed " I'rdigiec of I'opery, or the fieanalogy of Antit hrist,"and contained most infamous allusion* t? the < utholic religion and attach* open the I'oj ? ind Popery. The reading excited ron*idi table indignation. A letter Irom Michael Hoffman waa rend, apologising ,'or hi* Inability to he preicnt. The meeting was *ub*eniently addressed by Mesiri. Alexander .Ming, Jr., Strong, and Murjiliy of the tilh w ard, who powerfully vindicated the Irish < utholic* from the undrieivid ohl?>vty heaped upon them and their religion hy n faction fulfil Of mongiel |>olitirian*, who were rompoiej not r,t he tiatire born, nut of person* who havp had no mere slaim* to the soil than the son* of those brave and gallant Irishmen and foreigner* who (ought and hied for American freedom. (Immensecheering.) 1 he Irish ( atholir*, the Dutch, and the Krench would rally at thii election, and test the question with those mongrel politician* w I o Inred to invade the freedom of opinion guarantrid Vy the toustitution. (Immense cheering, amid loud eric * of "adOttrn? adjourn.r) The meeting here adjourned, and the halrman withdrew; upon which there were loud call* or "Mike Walsh," who appeared upon the stand and eme forward to address the meeting. A scene of indes'ribahle confusion followed, and u row occurred in the iody of the meeting, originating with some men who nusod much intrvruption, and about whom a crowd had ollected to turn him out. Mike Walsh and some ot In* riend* hero took the *tand, when several of the party withdrew, and the row was continued. All the promtrent friend* of the party withdrew, and left Mike Walsh ,...i i.i- i-i.?n*w.*iJon of the ifad, which had neat ly broken down. ' Portable OH Gai. Mb. Dennett :? In complying with the request ol the public, nnH gas consumers of this city, which appeared in your very highly esteemed paper, the " New \ urk Herald,''of the 2<ith instant, s,'?ned "A Citizen," the insertion of these few particulars, in connection with those already published on tuf 25'ult., will greatly oblige the subscriber. Mb. Citizen?In compliance with your rC'tuest, contained in this paper ol 26th inst., for your's a.""' the public's information, I will state some more of the particular advantages which a portable oil gns company would have over those of the New York and Manhattan Companies of this city. First, an act of incorporation is ull that is necessary to fomi a company, and to curry it into operation; and, us no favors ure required of the corporation of this city, they cannot have any control over the company in any way; und, as street mains ure not used for the conveyance of gas, all such expense is avoided the average cost of which iH near $14000 per mile ; and ns a contract with the iCommon Councils of this city is not ...l ?,.? necrsbiiry, cunnri|ut.*iiiijr u |?unuuii. v<.. company cannot be compelled to lay street mains, or to light any public InmpH. at a sacrifice, lor their accommodation, as is the case with til'' other gits companion. The New York Company ure hound by their contract to lay street mains, and light public lamps in all and every street in the city south of Grand mid Canal streets, which it shall please the city authorities to order, or forfeit their contract; and all such taint** ?o liftlitrit to be at the same cost and chatgc as the common oil lutri|>s now in use. The Manhattan Company receive fifteen dollars for each lamp, and lighting the same from Grand to Sixth street. See document of the Common Council, No. 48, March 16,1K15. And, as a portable oil gas establishment is to much moic compact than those of rosin or coal, less than one. half the premises occupied by such establishments will fie ample lor portable gas. And also the gas metre ; this very offensive machine is not used, therefore the rent of it is saved to the consumer, and also the unpleasantness of that mode of collection avoided. Kvery person can know to a fraction the cost of his lights before he begins, or daily, or weekly, if he pleases; and not one half the ex* pensefor fixtures required for lighting as with other gas, consequently the rent or cost is reduced in proportion. The vessel containing the gas can lie fitted to any of the gas fixtures now in use, or run he taken to any part of a house or building without difficulty; no charge whatever being made to the consumer for the use of such vessel or gas holder And as there can be no restrictions whatever, all parts of the city will he eligible to light with portable gas, as well as Harlem, the cities of Brooklyn and Jersey, or any other city or place; manufactory, or private house, that is easy of access by steamboat or railroad, in any part of the Union; and can be conveyed w ith as much rate and safety as any package of merchandise whatever; and the steamboat, rnilrnr, or coach,fan Ht the same time be also lighted. And considering the advantage ol being able to light every part of this city as above stated, a very great interest would be paid on the capital expended, far beyond that "l the other companies, the Manhattan in particular. John Ashby, 222 West libit street, N. Y. 4 l./.ciuMnl> \fCW Y < 11' K - March 23. 1H-1-I?Moeen l>. Mutiny, .1 acc>l? 1>. Wheeler, Joseph Strong, IsaarO Barker, I'rter Wilion, Robert K. Win*low, Dayton IIoIhtI, ami Wm. L. Motrin, commissioner* ot ?li-i<Is le-appointment*. lirorjt* I. Keele, John Paulding and Anthony Carroll, ronnnr'* "1 deeds, trice Andrew J Itoe, Daniel P. Hiker and Henry II. Uremner.?John Devoy, Jame* Agnew, linnet II Miykerand l.e Hoy Holmes, Commr'a of deed*, vice Wm. (I. Wood, Thorns* S. Homer*, Horace lloiden and Isaac Kit*.? Klhanan Martin, comm'r of deed*, vice Henry Hone ?Hobert McVey, commissioner ol deed*, vice Jahez \ I ushmati ?Alfred A. Phillip*, comrnii?iuner of deed*, vice Alexander Wation. lieorge W. Ileela*, Jolm .Neil on. Jr., John I). Campbell, James O'Brien, and Stephen c. William*, Notaries re appointment*.?John L. Tiflnny and I liarlv* K. Hhea, Notane*, vice Anthony Hat pall* ami Wm. Van Nordin John A. Htemmler and John Lovaridge, (Votaries reappointment*.- < hsrle* Kdwnrd*, Notary?re-appointment Alexander Watson, Notary, vice s. HhIiIx in Alexander II. Rogers and Wm. J. Oraham, Notaries, vire Htenhen Minhem and (leo. P. i onper John i Ketchtim, Measurer, vice W'm.t omell, resigned. Jamea I. Baldwin, vice T. N. Kartell, n igned. Striding in rrit: Jan..?A young man named Nellies nays the Citizen t>| this morning, confined on it charge of larceny, committed suicide in hi* ceil yestcruay afternoon hy hnnging him?elf with hi* handkerchief The body win yet warm when discovered, and every effort was made, lint in vain, to resticltato him. lie wu* .1 youth scarcely JO yours of age, y ntlenmnlr and pre|to*Ressing in his appearance and manner" lh insisted upon his innocence ol the charge "I hirerny. and wie. confident thnt he would he aide to prove bis innocence it he could procure the postponement of his trial until the next term of the Court, failure of success in simriiig the postponement, arid the certainty of conviction if tried now, are supposed to have hecn the mores which drovn him to the commission of the rash act of self-murder. Toor fellow ! We understand he a few days, since had property left him hy a relative to the amount of $Mwn,_ JlVmny >flltr, MnnS Sum kino Arrant.?We arc informed hy a genlleman front Cntinel, thut Ktna, Me., Ima hcen the scene ol a most hrutsl nnd probably f?tul outrage |t seems thnt there had heen a school exhibition on Monday evening, which lasted until slier 10 o'clock. A nuniWr of the hoy" remained in the school house until 13 o'clock enjoying themselves prohahly as lioys are apt to do on ?urh occasions, not in the most silent manner. Kitteridee friend, the rtchool Agent of the district, entered the house at midnight, when lie found three ol the hoys walking arm and arm up one of the aisles, lie took upnstripol Ninrd and let drive at the lioys, striking in the direction of thair faces The jaw of fteorge('alter, son ol f.ldei | carter, shattering the hone and mangling the flesh tro t lent lolly. ( arter was alive yesterday rooming, hut time w as scarce a hope of his recovery, lie has not bei n able to B|teak since he received the blow.?Hongor f.'n.-, Boston MimiriPAi. frit nr.?-Dr. Charles II Adolph, convicted at the lust term ol an assault with intent on Mis* Amanda flammons, filed, by his counsel, Mr. Holies, a hill of exceptions, anil was ordered to find sureties in Jtiwm to prosecute the same in the Supreme Court Woods, his wife, ami Itohinson, were sentenced as follows Woods three months hard Intsrr in the house ol < erections Mrs Woods lour months in the House of t orrection ; Hohlnson two months in the com I roon Jail, /lot(on f'otf, ami Truniciipt, Hsrci 77

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