Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 30, 1844, Page 1

March 30, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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gg i i i m\ , iLiT H Vol* X>, Ho* 90?Whole Ho. 3060. Tho Great Celebration of the Birth-Gay of Captain John Tyler?Unparalleled Dinner at the H hah ape are Hotel?Tremendoua Gathering of the Tyler Foreea?The Ina and the Outa?George Waahlngton|Dlxon ?George D. Strong?Count Taalatro and the Irlah Repealers? Unavoidable Abaenee of Mr. Curtla, the Collector?John Tyter'a Nomination at the Baltimore Convention Secured < You must note beiide, That we have tried the utmost of our friends? Our legions are brimful?our cauae ia ripe." P. Hen ? But tell me, Jack, whole fellows are f he.se that ' come after? f'al.--Mine, Ilal, mine, Weit.?Ay, but Sir John, me thinks they arc exceeding poor and bare ; too betfgariy. Tel.?Faith, for their novertv. I knnur nnt where thov had that; and for their baroness, 1 am sure they never learned that of me. ' The long agony is over." The never-to-be forgotten celebration of the birth day of Captain John Tyler is now mutter of history. The original, grand, sagacious and energetic purposes of the "devoted, faithful, grateful friends" of the President of the United States in the city of New York have been effected. The dinner at the Shakspearc Hotel, corner of William and Duane streets, has beenj given. Three hundred "and ten plates ol chun soup have disappeared?three hundred and ten glasses have described circles in the air?three hundred and ten lusty voices have joined in the wild hip-hip-hurrah in favor of Tvier and the Veto. On reaching the scene of this great festive occasion we found the bar room and the adjoining rooms filled with a dense crowd of the faithful subordinates of the various public offices in the city. But, " Where is Mr. Curtis 1" " Where is Colonel Graham 1" " Where is Mr. Curtis 1" was asked on all sides, and ecno answered "where 1" It was ul last found that Mr. Curtis had been taken very sick yesterday morning with a sort of bilious colic, but that Mr. Graham was in such a state of health, happily, as would enable him to be present and participate in the festivities. At the foot of the staircase leading to the dining room, a sturdy, brigand-looking, " half sailor, half alligator," sort of looking chap was stationed, to prevent the crowd from rushing prematurely upon the roast ducks and turkies, whose savory odors circulating freely in the atmosphere, were snuffed up as eagerly by the throng, as is the pleasant fragrance of " sweet words, and promises more sweet," from the dispensers of office, by the acutely sensitive nasal organs of hungry officebeggars outside the doors of the " White House." Having forced our way past this zealous guardian of the dinner table, in order to get to the "Committee Koom," we got up stairs, and there found the " immortal seventeen," headed by Colonel Graham in person, with Barnabas Bates, Esq., and James Auchincloss, as aid-de-camps, assisted by George Washington Dixon, Esq.. who had been specially engaged as "poet-laureate" and general whipper-in, for this interesting occasion. Tue dining room we found decorated in the most r&rhnrrh/> hft/Ip At Hip hP?H nf thp rnnm wua <> magnificent portrait of John Tyler, with W ashington on his right hand, and Jackson on his left. Around the room the arms of the States, and portraits of illustrious statesmen and heroes were suspended. All had been recently executed?no expense had been spared?the gold leaf and blue and yellow paint had been most profusely expended, and all, like the songs, the ducks, and the turkies, prepared " expressly for the occasion." (* The Chair wus occupied by Avus Phi.her, Ksq., supported on hi* right by Alderman Firxor, Count Tasistko nnd Srt.As M. Stillwki.l, and on hi* left by Captain Levy, If. 8. N., Governor Him- of New Hampshire, Dan Jaokho> and Colonel Graham. All the c ustom house officers, Post office clerk* and recipient* of th e favor of the administration were present. The " repeitiers" were fully represented, and Mr. Barnabas Bate* presided at oae of the tallies, which was occupied exclusi vely by the devoted friends and admirers of John Tyler, who are ready to testify the purity and strength of their regard, by accepting any morsel which he may be disp jsed to throw them. A bottle of wine also made, we suppose, " expressly for the occasion," was placed between every two men, and as the waiter* were somewhat dilatory in their movements with the edibles, the bottles were pretty well fin islied before the cloth wus removed, and the guests already fired by patriotism, were thus fully disposed to give a hearty nspenso to the sentiments prepared " expressly for the occasion." After the cloth was removed the Chairman rose and called for a bumper. He then gave the first regular toast? The Day?The anniversary of the Birth of a patriot and statesman. (Air?Hail to the Chief) Nine cheers were called for and given with full effect. The next toast was? Thn PrriiiHunt nf thfl ITnits?H Sfntps IA \ r?Vanl/An Doodle.) Nine cheeri were again called for and given with equal effect. Chairman Gentlemen, you will please come to order for a volunteer aong, from a gentleman who will express himself in that way. OcORot. VVashiroton Dixon, Esq., th e celebrated "African melodist" and pedestrian, then walked into the patriotic feelings of the company in th? following song:? "Tyler and Veto." Air?"Mevtino ok the Waters." The world, which is now rather wrinkled and gray While vet in her maidenhood, blooming and gay, Thought, just like some girls we'll not venture to name, That the red field of war was the pathway to fame. But now, that she older and wiser is grown, And ready the faults of her girlhood to own, She declares, and who will not approve the award? "All glory is not to he won by the s-word!" Then fill up your glasses, my merry men, (ill! I'll give you a toast that all bosoms should thrillMake bold the true-hearted?the recreant awe? " John Tyler and Veto !" hurrah ! hutrah ! Yea, here are we met a libation to pour, To one who, as long as our eagle shall soar, Or the flag of America float in the wiud, Itcmembered shall be as the friend of mankind. For the monster old Hickory had brought to the ground, " Scotched, but not killed," now quite curedofhts wound, Deep fear o'er the heart of the nation had cast, Hut " Tyler and Veto" have crushed, him at last! Then fill up your glasses, my merry men, fill, I'll give you a toast that all bosom's should thrillMake bold t e true hearted?the recreant awe? " John Tyler and Veto hurrah ! hurrah ! This song created all sorts of demonstrations of feeling : .li.urii ffrnnna hinges, and nine cheers fop "oM Hii-1/nrv > in which the " American Melodist" joined moat heartily, and then went on with his tong, which waa rapturously applauded. Then came? The Membera of the Cabinet, a a now conatituted?They form a galaxy of eminent talent and inflexible integrity, unrivalled in the hietory ot our government?Air?Hail ColumbiaThen came, toast; following toast with alarming rapidity The Democracy?Ita principles are Immutable?it will not sacrifice them for men.?Air- Jefferson's March. "Three cheers for that," shouted Alderman Purdy, starting to his feet, and hurrnaing as lustily as the strongest-lunged custom-house ofticeT at the table. The next toast was? The memory of Legare, of Upshur, and of Gilmer? (Dirge ) The announcement of this last (flpst was indeed deeply solemn and affecting, and comple^fcr hushed for the moment the somewhat uproarious enjoyment of the come next toast was received with tremendous applause ?it was? The Army* and Navy of the United States. (Air?Star Spangled Banner) Then came? Agriculture, Commerce, and Manufactures?Throe great pillars in the national |editice, equally supporting the structure, and equally entitled to natioaal protection. (Air?Trump of Fame.) Shouts of "bravo"?"bravo"?and "Old Hickory forever !" from a custom house man at the foot of one of the tables. The next toast was? The Annexation of Texas?Demanded by considerations of the same policy and patriotism that secured to us Louisiana, in tho days of Jefferson. (Air?Come brothers, arouse. fit is impossible to describe the. enthusiasm with which this toast was received?shouting, screaming, leaping thumping, hurraing, yelling?the company seemed almost on the verge ol freniy. Then came the ninth toast? The Tyler Vetoes-Like those of the veterra Jackson they carried "healing on their wings 'to the desponding democracy. (Air?old Virginia nehher tlre.t " Another scene of "terrible enthusiasm;" for the Chairman hail kept up with most fearful energy the progress of the toasts and the guests were ahsoluoly bursting with patriotism. Tho "American Melodist" was called on for another song?and gave in grand style the following, written, ho Chairman said, "exprossly for tho occasion E NE NEW old Veto. t] When flnt I landed on the wharf, I danced like lamed Cerito ; p For mirth and muiic ushered in The birthday of Old Veto. c From Tennessee I've just come down, e In me there's no deceit, O? a I'll tell you what to me appear I The merits of Old Veto. " Chorus?Oh, Old Veto ! c The merits ot Old Veto ti f, Old Hickory, my neighbor said c When last we chanced to meet, O! -j " There's one man whom 1 much admire? . 'Tie Irank and Arm Old Veto." The mammoth bank rose up in wrath, To try a second heat, O f Dut soon he wriggled in the dust, J, Licked fairly by Old Veto '. . Oh, Old Veto ! " llless Jackson and Old Veto ! Old Johnny Bull came hern one day, About the line to treat, O ! But Aahburton, he couldn't hold A candle to Old Veto. The red skins in their hammock* vowed They never would retreat, O ! But soon their starved and scattered bands Surrendered to Old Veto ! Oh, Old Veto ! Surrendered to Old Veto ! While yet a boy our chief was taught His lessons all complete, O ! From Monticello's sage ho learned t The value of the Veto. For sailors' rights and landsmen's cause, We have a champion meet, O ! The stars and stripe* will wave in pride. Protected by Old Veto. Oh, Old Veto! Protected by Old Veto ! No used-up man should lead the van, Ami try another heat, O ! The democrats can only win, When marshalled by Old Veto ! " Now, boys, it you are anxious still, hong Harry Clay to beat, O ! j' Put honest Tyler on the course, ' Then two to one on Veto ! 1 Oh, Old Veto ! ' The odds on firm Old Veto J' Tuis was received with great applause. I, Then came the next regular toasts? f, The Memory of Washington?First in peace, first in war, and first in the hearts of his countrymen?Dirge. j, The Memory of Jefferson?The author of the Declara- v tion of our independence, and the great apostle of our po- |, litical faith?Dirge. n Then came? j Andrew Jackson?His namo and fame his best eulogy, ti It was reserved to the administration of JohnTvlerto ti render to this illustrious patriot a measure of justice de- c manded by the people, and most grateful to his feelings. g Air?Jackson's March. (( Tremendous cheering. t] " Thai 1 give from my heart," said the Chairman sttlo ?, voce, as he sat down. The last regular toast was? The Ladies?God bless them ! Though last on our lips, ,, they are always first in our hearts.?Air?Here's a health h to all good lasses. j Great applause. The Chairman then rose anil said \ " I am about offering a toast that has been drank offici- ( ally before. 1 shall offer no apology, however, for presenting it to you; for I well know it will receive a cordial ? and enthusiastic response from every bosom, and I am j, confident it is precisely the sentiment which cannot be a too olten repeated to those present. Is there a man here who does not teel an honest pride, when he contemplates ( the character anil virtues of the distinguished man who c guides the helm of State ? (Great cheering.) s Kellow citizens?I give you e John Tyler?A great and good, and an honest man's t name, is a nation's property. c Drank with tremendous applause. Altera short recess, or breathing time, tbo Chairman [ again rose and said t Gentlemen?I am instructed to read some rcsolu- j tions, embodying sentiments, which could not be Intro- , duced into the toasts?witk your permission 1 will now . road them. Mr. Palmer then read a long string oi resolutions exnressive of the most unbounded attachment to John Ty- ,. lor, which were received with most uproarious ilemonstra- s tions, shouts, screams, laughter, aud all sorts ot exclama- v tions, which wouldn't exactly bear repoiting. t Then came the following toast by George D. Strong, Ksq , 1st Vice President:? John Tyler vs. United States Bank?A eeto judgment j has disposej of the cause?the people have confirmed it. ? Mr. Strong rose after the toast had been drunk, and t commenced a review of the history of John Tyler. The company, or the major part of it, did not, however, seem , disposed to hear any speech from any body, and the fol- s lowing scene ensued:? Mr. Sraoxo?"Mr. Chairman, I cant goon with such a f noise." , Tho Chairman?"Order gentlemen, order." , A Voioe?"Give us some music." Another?Pity up Old Dan Tucker." Chairman?"Order, order." , A Voire?"Three cheers for Martin Van Buren." (Con- f fusion,). i Mr. St bono?"Really I cannot?" c A Voice?"Takeyour time MiseLucy." Fifty Voices?All sorts of exclamations?"Order"? s "order"? 'music"?"hurra-a-a"?"more liquor"?"water" , ?"get out of the way old Dan Tucker'1?" silence"? "shame"?"oh 1" "ah !" "bah !"?"veto"?and so on. f At last some degree of order was obtained, and Mr j -Strong went on. He spoke of the honesty and patriotism v of President Tyler?avowed his conviction that he would have a sunnort that would astonish the friends of the oth- . er candidate*?and that his name would go down to pos- , terity in glorious companionship with those of Jefferson ( and Jackson. From the low tone of voice in which Mr. , Strong spoke, and the confusion which prevailed, he was ( not heard by more than a dozen or two about the head of . the table. ( After Mr. Strong sot down, the Chairman gave the next , toast, which was handed to him by Joh.x Foot, Esq, Ud j Vice President, The State of New Hampshire?We feel the highest gratification at the presence of one of her distinguished _ sons. Gov. Hill, was then introduced to the company, and rose to return thanks. He road a long manuscript, containing about as much mutter as one of his "messages;" hut the same reasons which prevented Mr. Strong's eloquence from producing full (.fleet, operated against his Excellency. Even Col. Graham and the others Bbout him n got a little fidgety, and whispered him to " cut it short)" hut the old gentleman went on and finished hismanu- ^ script. From what we could hear of it, it appeared to be ( a very ablo and lorcible vindication of John Tyler's administration, and concluded with the strongest assurance* ' of the Governor*! support and adherence. j, Mr. Tssistho was then called on by the chair, and 011 rising was received with loud applause. He said?Mr ,J President anil gentlemen?I stand before you this evening c in obedience to an invitation requesting me to be present on this joyous occasion, and although 1 entirely despair ol b my capacity to say anything that is strikingly new, ("I c believe you"?"order"?"music," and confusion,) yet I . could not resist tho temptation of comieg here to pay my humble tribute to one whose official career presents an c exhibition of intellectual energy which has seldom been , surpassed?of a will so determined in what is right, and so confident in it* own strength,as to rise superior to destiny, < ?of endurance so iuexli mstible as to scorn alike|the de- | nunciation* of the wicked, the jeer* of the ignorant, and the vituperation of the ricklex*. (Cheers.) The course I t hare pursued for thu last three years, as conductor ot ( democratic presses, towards the good and righteous man whose birth day we are assambled here to celebrate, is a sure guarantee that any call that might tie made upon me t this evening would be responded to with all the ardoi . of which 1 am capable. (Cheers.) I [shall confine my 1 remarks within a narrow circle, for 'although I came h here with a sentiment in my pocket 1 did not bring a speech on my tongue, and besides what I might have said has already been dwelt upon in langaags which " I cannot approach. Yet I cannot help congratulating you t on one point?the appearance?the highly respectable appearance of this hall this evening. It is a proof that there ') is at least one common bond of unity, which independ- p ently of all political ties, is sufficient to connect us ailthat bond, gentlemen, is a proper appreciation of the ser- r vices and the character nf Dint xmlnnnt individual u/hii 111. ii an elevated comprehensiveness, of a mind that ii devoid of a prejudice and passion, ha* crushed the combination* of party throughout thi* Union to their very foundation, and 9 has averred those great evils which a certain party?the r cutpurses of the iron rule?who would fain keep their heel* on the necks, and their hands in the pockets, of the people, have sought to entail upon this country. (Cheers, v ?ciies of,"Good"? " (io it again old boy"?"Music"?and v confusion ) The common observation that a prophet re- v ceives no crodit in his own country, has never, 1 believe, 8| been so fully verified as in the case of John Tyler. I seldom take up, for instance, a foreign journal, without find- r ing its columns teeming with eulogistic remarks on his in h tegrity and his exalted patriotism, in adjusting inter- y national questions, it is allowed on all sides that ji he has been guided by principles of honor and integ- tl rity?that he ha* taken an unimpregnahle |position, and T established a precedent for the settlement 01 similar ques- ti tion* in future. (Cheers?cries of " threo cheers (or Vsn tl Duren"?" order"?" music"?and confusion.) These w opinions are the more worthy to be stated because most oi tl them emanated from France where there is a growing hos- a tiiity to Great Britain, and where evcrv movement of the si British government is viewed with a jealous eye m France would indeed have been the very first to exclaim (I at any concession to the arts ami arms of her formidable ai rival, but it was reserved to the demigods of party in this A country to make the important di :overy that Prosident p Tyler had consummated ?"British treaty '?as it is|absurd- si ly called. But this discrepancy of opinion is easily ac- t< counted for. The organs of the fashionable financiers were so stung to the quick hy the defeat with which the h hank vetoes covered their hopes, that they may well lie rr excused for possessing an ohliqaity of vision, which inca- u pacitates them from (seeing clearly through every thing di that is presented to their vision. It la in vein for Mi m Tyler to draw around him all the talent that thi* land af- m fords?it is in vain in hi* selection* to seek'men of probity Ci ?of virtue?of capacity ami of firmness?it is in vain o: for hi in toinctude the twenty-six States of the Union in one rr grand parental^ embrace tkc ultras of both parties di never will forgive him the slhdf having dared to extermi if neto the monster called paity spirit.?(Uheeri.l Much tl less will they forgive him lor the presumption of not ma- cl king the administration of justice according to the whls- tl per of a faction.?(Loud cheers, and contusion at the ir lower <n4|of the room ) He was abused snd reviled by Ir ??? ??? W YC f YORK, SATURDAY M( lir whig*, but (list waa to U .\(? . twl h.??, ? < houM lx- inula ht th? miiifiM a I,.-a iu. a < ?<t*illy foiled hi hit .lr?i*-ia?? a. l.aate *1 ( lun lri ? i heera? ' Roud lay on M i? * > I 1 onluaiun at the lower end o( the nwm ) Hut to ha tnra- ? <1 u|*?n an 1 .l?noiiii<-?d l,jr rortain ?rf ant M the lenaarrat I e |?rt> that eahilula a JeRrae of fwUtical ym^naey that < UKI.I oiwlrj luaiii.Ku in '.lii, .? I..-era ? you i?" "tin re cheera lor V an Hui.n nrln ai?J I unliiaiuu ) la hi* etale ol tbiuRa ilk tout* a*d mw- < Itttde aunvunlibK ua on ??er? >i I.- ihnu ?? ? ?? in jrhonaat Mod to allow Ibr,. a.lbri-,*? l?< ue'ee an I th- ' onatltiilioii tuit by lallnn* .< MuJtha atonjard of Job* > *yler,an %vn aentiiiR hi- nunir l?liin a(.o*?eiitMn wber. ii claims shall l? i*a|*vted, an t hi* rbtrtrm a nxIrratiMxl ? (< twei nod Contusion ) I'o Iraatnwew in I rticular and ll there ar* any a< my < rrni". her* J "Thereat*' "well then to ? W illi you ?rd?i I maiK , "iail|MlMNt? aU raaltuaa) I Wf tkvjr aill I itten an I pay altentiuai la whet I eay lialima aapa ially ought to u?r every ctloit to am >iio th* aaaiailiim t f Johu Tyler. (thoora will," towai Uw rvyMba -and roiituaion at th? low arm I 01 tl>. rooai > Their ' oailion at present, at thiu important rn<a ta oar a< |?- t IIliar interval ami herd-hip tht eaae I|4> there la the I Nativa American" party (" I hraa rkrm lor tba Xa I ivee," roared out a druekra f. llow w t?o IkI Urn rtm ng every liod) all the evening "*i.fer i?r hi? iiit ilaaca?confusion) I mi, aa aaa all tWto ara tW ?'alive Americans. who not out) tliaaaa tkra bat rvao i cek to dcpriv e Uicmi ol tl.oue v?. i< I mniiuiiKm a l>> i < ro the dcan-at j?ivilcgi ? ol lile riia w higa .<n tier ath? i nle. Undei the mask ol liienluhip u<. k ta luiw the? M I y ll.ttli i) in I ran ??< ? hou them's the ohi Jcaarrac) an I 'here w? Nail .t< j i ion, ileceit, ami a moat prrtiuanuus a<it>eraai<? to mm rho w mild have cruahe.1 the drtii.x rati. |.ri mil,. Ut ? ' fits greatest strength. Ant tl.n demo. rale | uiy <? ow, us the llai risburg Journal say a. ar* .lo?|> >ndi . i an t < ryina " give tia a aaa iumnnii.br, or we raa am we re. gilt ' (I riea for Colonel (Jraham ) Au l let me a-k all Itoae Iriahrnen who hear rae to night, ar a be aiajr b-ain I'hatlaiiy?where a hall ar Nad a commainlei nun wm t?y our i<U|i|iort, or more entitled to out eauixh < a' i >n liun tlie'man who haa cuisiuuml ihoir eauae net id. re c -who haa shown liinitell a frieii.1 to thrir country the tan who now preaidea with to ao mnrli hniiei t.. ver the destinies of thia nation (I. hrora I rem the t(< erlera, and groanafrom the loweretnlol the rooai.. 1 hi t < auy to them liuckle on your armor end tm ready tor th< y ght. With the name of John Tyler on our flag, wean ? uro of the goodueaa ol our cause, and need not tear t . r toet the Uaue. At all rTvuta we can abow to tin world < liat ingratitude ia a plant which lever take* root in an c riahmuu'a heart (lloud cheera ) I conclude, ait, tiy of I iring aa u aeiitiineut I " John Tyler ?At the chief Magistrate ol tie ia conduct haa alwaya been upright aad di*inle rested i then the laws and the I oustitution hare U . ti h< e haa defended aud maintained them at the aarnfi. < ol do leatic ipiiet, and amid every oliutucletli.it cotil I in it!> i I iahearteu or npnal? by hia iimleviatiug con rue ol recti udu he haa exalted the national character In the ultimaion of torcign nations?hy pursuing the de lates .?l In onacience, without iegar.1 to arctional divisions he lia- < liown hia devotion to principle, and a proper conteni|it < ir the spirit of faction j?such a mauiu eminently euti led to the suffrages of a tree, enlightened, un I in.h p n I . nt people." 1 This toast was then drank with vociferous applause. j Bv this time ? urreul munv nf iku -i ?i... I.? nd of the room, had got very " glorious " in hied, and i he Chairman very rapidly guva the remaining "cut and i ry toasts," which were an tollows : ? By F. A. Gar, Esq , 3d Vice President:?The State ol ! 'irginia?The mother of patriot*-none more worthy hau our preient chief magistrate. By Anson IIkrrick, Esq , 4th Vice President; Out Country?Under a wiie and patriotic administration, it I as rapidly risen from a state of unexamploJ depression to I 11 unequalled condition ol prosperity. By Col. \V. O. Woou, oth Vice President?Our rela- i ions with Foreign l'owum ? Under the tirm and wise i ouncils of tint present administration, im|>ortuiit and long landing diilicuities have bun hoBonblr adjwtd, and those still pending will only lat settled on a basis | hat will protect the rights and satisfy all section* of our j ountry. By Basil. P. ltonixsox, Esq , 9th Vice President:?The I iemocratic Party?If uctualed hjr the principlesoljusice and consistency, which caused them to re-elect?len. < ackson, they will reelevate (John Tyler to the station t vhich he has filled with such eminent uhility, and to the i (reservation of the principles of democracy. i By Lawrence Hill,7th Vice President.) I The Empire Stale?Great in resources and tori itarv, minent for the talent iiud virtues of her citizens. While he is true to them, she will do Justice to John Tyler, irho has, upon all occasions, honored her sons and proected her rights. By Charles Foe, Esq 8th Vice President. The Oregon ?A question of great Interest nnd imporatice ; our claims aru in safe hands ; they will insist upon lothing hut what is t i?A/, and submit to nothing tlut is vrong. i Mr. Kdwakd S. Dkriiy wan called on for a speech, nad l poke for some time, amid considerable confusion, on the I ubject of Irish repeal and John Tyler's support of it ile I aid that he had been born with a heait-hatred of < treat Iritain, and could not but respect and honor John Tyler, vho cherished the same hatred toDritain as did the immoral Jefferson. Mr. Derry gave a toast, which wo could not 'atch. Mr. James Bkruen followed in the same strain, and said hat uvery Irish repealer must be a friend to John Tyler, fere the cries for "music" fiom the gentlemen at the ower end of the room became very loud, and Mr. Bergen 'oneluded by giving? "The sacred principles of civil and religious liberty, ind their distinguished advocato, John Tyler?the man vhom every Irishman must delight to honor." At this point, tho noise and confusion were fearfully in reusing?the Vice President gave up in dispair attemptng to keep order?the Chairman vacated his place and vent off to take a private drink with Colonel Graham ? dr. Barnabas Bates got up to speak?a great many of the olerahlv sober left the room?George Washington I)i\ou King "llev diddle diddle, the cat and the fiddle"?the land struck up " Yankee Doodle" with drunken isiations?and thus ended this curious, funny, misecllaueius, quizzical, noisy, patriotic, respectable, remarkable ind unparalleled dinner celebration of the birth-day ol aptain John Tyler, I'resident of tho United States?the nan who, of all human beings at present in this hrrathng world, has most mason to utter the melancholy exlamation?" Save me from my friends!" I ["he Grand Tyler Celebration at Washington Hall?The True, Geaulne, Honest, Antl-llnmhug, A ntl-Oillce Necking Demonstration. The Democratic Republican friends of John [ yler held a second celebration lust exening at -Vashington Ilall, where an immense muster o! he President's supporters flocked together to do lim honor on the anniversury of his birth day, ami ay his Excellency a warm tribute of resi>ect and ongratulation. The issue of the tickets for the elehration ut the Hhakspeare Hotel was limited to ucli amount as the accommodations in that house rould only allord, and therefore a large number ol he President's friends, who were unable to pro :urc admission, resolved on getting up a second ;elebration, to testify their regard for Mr. Tyler. Vccordingly an immense number of the thoroughlearted democratic republican sons of Columbia? he bone, pith and sinew of the people?were inatendance on the occasion. The spacious apartment was beautifully decoraed with banners?the "stars and stripes" of the Jnion gave an enlivening effect to the scene. Helind the Chairman hung suspended the "Green lanner of Erin," on which was represented the 1 Irish Harp," with a portait of J. Tyler appended hereto. At the opposite end of the room, and eliindthe Vice President's chair, was a beautiful I . tw li . Mda _? Tk? lag, ucaiiH5 MIUJ iiiuu"' Alio |'cuj?ic uic DUVC* 1 eign?they will govern peareablv if they ran, [ orctbly if they mum," with the New York arms , ttached. n At eight o'clock the company sat down to a jfnnti i ubstantiul dinner. The dishes, consisting of the t hoiocst viands of the season, were well garnished c nth the most inviting Irnits and vegetables .which, ' fiththe excellent solids and highly flavored fluids, vfir discussed by the company with hearty good ' rill; indeed the cheer was truly excellent. A " plendid bnnd were in attendance. . On the mmovnl of the cloth, Mr. Siist.rn, who presided, o?e and saiif?Mr. View President and fellow citi/ens, , nmhlc as I am, on me has devolved the honor to addrus* on on the object* of otir meeting. The duties we have i*t performed, I liope, gentlemen, have afforded yoa all lat satisfaction which I cordially have iiaiticipated in. 'ha dutlea 1 have to perform?as to the intellectual du- N es that devolve upon me?I have only to observe, that te present i* one of the proudest occasions on which I ( 'as ever preieat, when I coniider the immediate object tat ha* called u? together. We are met, gentlemen, to ' o honor to a man unuer whose administration more solid 0 irvice ha* been rendered to our country than during lany of the former administration*?I mean John Tyler ! r Loud and reiterated cheering.) A* such he hold* a proud ' iid prominent situation among*t the men of thi* globe d * such, irrespective of all pai.ies.hc holds a high and roud station in the land?as such, we are hound to honor ' ad rospeel him ; because, fellow-citizens, in my own ho- c lm, and in the bosom* of you all, this sentiment prevails -it is our opinion that honor is due to the man, who is an onor to the human race--(Tremendous cheering.) The s isn who, whether in the Held or In the Hcn.ite. hail acted f pon every occasion with chivalrous honor and patiiotic ' i-votion, snch a* ornament the human character?(lm- li lense cheering and reiterated applause.) Yes, gentle- * ion, such a* have been one of the proudest boasts ol out v juntry?(( heenng ) I do not mean to detain you long a n this occasion ; but I will say that nothing has given '1 e greater pleasure and pride, thon the iree and inaepen- i nnt course ol the man whose birth day we are met to re. t ibrate?(Vociferous cheers.) We are hen), all of us, 1 le equal citizen* of this new Republic ? (Cheers.) In this a laracter we are met here, and in a broad land t lere is none to make us afraid?[Vociferous cheer- V ig | This is, indeed, a proud occssion, my ? tends. Wc arc met hero to do honor to a] man >RK ] MINING. MARCH 30, 18 aba lw <Wn? hit July on niuit important occaaiona ?ilb atnmu.-aa uiJ an integrity that demand the applauae 4 the i> Uicu (Loud ch?~uui() ou^ occaikms wliich rei air* the ?Utiiige?i (miu era ul the human mind, and of auch i?> < - -i luatory, of progreaaive me > \* Ihi >i never tlinchea, and iimuaaa at |.uij? ? alm-lt never iHea, that demand the n l'l? ..I til,' i.non (lull 1 I'lieei ) - means, mgania the n. , n . ii.iw met lu re to uMnla, be baa abawa biaiaU a>(ual In all thaaa Uuag* n tba OM.l }>r,>.ma* .it patriots ol tne country, (Cheers ) *'? msmt hare, m > fttanda, to honor him acconliug to our

laagea ami a a i.ouor a great man irrespective ot party. ? bsara ) Ho baa dona bis ilat/ on Important occaaioua, io4 I bold la my baud resolution. a hicli I liu?t w ill em < ? ' , ? ... * ' .i li it i I ti> till, meeting, rouaiU in h wI n| ?i to aign your name to tVu are ...... .11,. nun. nation mid risk no avoir, not bare or any Inert in eotiiing forward (lmtaaM aba* stag, a bleb laatod aavaret minutes) tie i i ! iilil'.tiilla ? In ii ? ell IOIIIIW *. I bal In' ii Tyler, by hit vriuw ol ? UolUil Mate* ti n h m<I b* 'tn gents! ? telutn auJ ii>t**|(iity of MB rial cwwr**, B* < III- >tiui.ge?t rldinta tu Mar *mMmm aa <?ii mi, m4 to our gratitude m Americas tHIIIW Heeulvad, I'hal (be lion Jotin ('.< allioun. and the Uaer MMUtHtMual aluwn ol (he President, are lully laWM w (la* lor* and niuabaci. not only ol (hi- iNWKin jMiiiy tiul ol Mr country at lai(?, ami (h* a:tem|>t? " t ./ . I ? : nil., i * ii.- jiuHimi. (o at e-k h- iai.it oi k biaU'itW all who lake office uinler In ' lent, and (Una al t kiw ill (he ducliaigc ol hu ol Ii >iui ?, an gtvae w longs (o out lirat taUaiuiU, anil [toa* l i-ul'. lo (he iiileilnreitre oI Ihr jieojije Naaalead. That aa itamai'i BU MMH oiiraoletnn |irn #I against the systematic attempts ol certain |-oli(icul tana, >a Iramfac il?lictacy into a ) ilrm ol sciMoni, I lo .. ,ka .i...i??ik) to any maa, or (be couteile *'?* ol auy man, (be ( *( ol Jrmuciatic oithoi'oxy. We oi l that the <h im*i . < n' |-aity waa oignu/ed lor higher iiije.U, and hot I.I arm al guilder ami wore uselul realb He-ill i~l That among (roe .|*mocra?i, at among true dnabaat, iho lioa t* known by it* fruit," and judging b<- |ir?-. nl almiiiKtratii'U by (In* teat, we bol-l it wuithy il universal auppoit a? l ciniimr lulallott Keaaliet, t hai III reviewing (be Jiaal CBieer of our ve ura'.le 1'iaailenl lha many ?ii*niifi|iate,l event* thai ilaced kim ta a jaMilion to aava |*rbai'? tbearry eaiateucu faai ie|iu In hi imtitutions ami tha chances thai reently |n rai rvml his lile while hi* stauncbimt frieud* ami rustle*! I'oonai lloia were aliirkru Irum hi* ante - we at c Iimjatb .i to regard Utm aa one of tb* choaen inatrumeul* il Providence, and a man not to tie c#?t down by the ordl aiy |dot> and marhioatioii* ol uii|<iiuct|ik*l ambition. Tin 1 itantnan after a briel pan ' j.ru('0?e.l (be lollowug 11at ol toaata a it hunt auy prefatory temark* : ? I fie tlemoiy ol t ii oige W a?lnugtau (Air Dirge) The I'rraiient of tbe I'niU-l State* (Air?Hail Coumliia) The Memory ol Thoma* Irderaoti (Ail Dirge.) Tbe Army an I Nary. (An k anker Dunlin ) An lie- ic-kaoii l.otig may our rrcaideut* In- njually nut ledin tha %en?ratiuu ol a lire |x>oj>ir. (Air Jackton'" March.) John Tyler The consistency and correct new of hi? onluet lit |itildic life i* only e<|iul|ed by hia integrity and Irmaes* In hiitory he will laud pre-eminent ainnug the (real and good ol every age (Ail Hail to the I hirf ) John I < alhouu?"lie **k* lor nothing but what i? iglit, aud aubniua to nothing thai ? w rang (Air Drnocralic March ) in- i IIIIIII 11 mini mi j ini'i i-f jTcirnfu. (nir? itar Npangled Manner ) KducaOoa Tin- aheet anrliorof our KepoMic. (Air? Kurioh'a >mr Uatrra ) Tho Ani irultmai Internal -It i? our main ?tay. and m at mat entitled to njual right* and protection." (All ? I|MikI the t'loogli i 1'he Uiatrict >???tem?The only true talaguard of T>? nocratic piincipje* , the Welfare vt aim people demand. l? *pi-cdy adoption Mmir I 'he t amjitirir? are coming Air- rh? t Hiii|,t? ir? are coming Our t ountry Itntory v% ill trII that in out laud, the .atriot* ol all cuuullira anjoyi I i]iiat light* ilinlri a Hi.roaeiitative tiov eminent. Ui.-iehy developing Hie kit ami no?t gene ruin qua I Aim ol oui nature Air -Hail i olumiiia. 'i'h? Kair He* Their devotion in attachment, their 'heermg influ.-nco in alrarntjr, on mIji la n|iiilial t>y die ar.lor ot their patriotuni w heth.-t a. the mother, tin liator, the lover, of tUa friend, their heart* cheer ua in uur litticnltift* ami enliven out leativilie* Air -llete'i a health to all g<??d la??<-? Mr. laHhtan1* taperier braai hand performed the almvr aira during tin- evening w it It adauratde lavte an t va.x n lion, whirli war much applaud. 1 The reaolHtioni wan- algiied hy several who ?Mr proai-nt, and ? ntrwial volutin < to??t? w*? given A deputation Irotn the ci lobratmn .it tin- vluka|ii>iit Hotel waited on tin* mi-i-ting, ami their spoltvaoiaii on lieuig introduced to the than, a ti-l Mi I I.airman and ri-lltTomen, we have Iwan aenl In-ia to eiplam to tin* In i). lliat there air aam-mtdel at th. Mhai> <q?-?rr Hotel a laxly ol lunula who have met lor a aimilar |uii|a??r. aa that whirli litw hrougsit you tegether ; an I I am dim led, air, to oil. i lo thia hody their warm congratulation* TheCnviKMaa ?<o-nth-ninn, have received uftt minor olteii ot congratulation* from a hody ol friend* who have mist w itli aimilar otiyaeta. We have, an , to aay in return, that wa ate moat happy to meet you, and offri our eongratulutionr to a tnely who have met to h.mii Nucha man ar John Tyler We, tin relore, gentlemen would leel happy that y ou would do ua the houoi lo |?r lll.ip.lie 111 U.ll .. .II..nr.. The deputation lieiu sat ilown, and altar a lew minutes withdrew. Mr. II'Dossii.lhero sang with much taste, ' The B.in ner of Liberty " The following volunteer toasts Were offered, and r. ceived with much applause; By the ( nimm. Ireland -May her rights lie main tallied peoceahly if ahe can?fcrcihly it all. muat By t> W. Mi I'lii.aann < ,a|>t .iri Stockton Ilia chivalrous son of New Jersey, arko*' life, whoau honor, and whose fortune are freely offered to tin country,end when devotion to her institutions ti uuly equalled hv Ivaa lit.< raiity and munificence in advancing lier pimpects end character. May the young of hi. profWuioti imitate Ida airtuaa, nnd find a reward in the proud conviction of I .<> ing done their duty, and of iiiciiting the gratitude n| a country of aovereigua By (i. M. Bonsai." - The Veto President. The formei pea I'd the British at New i Irleena m I -1 tin latter | e?, I them in Washington in 1*41, and tine* then monie : iriatocracy in tlieir attenija to enslave il* with a I mte.l States Bank, f.od Ideas all such peaUls and re|o?alera By A. tlsroi?William Siial. r our worthy president ? a sterling democrat, and m such will lie rvmralaeel l>> the |icojile. Mr. Siiai.i.m returned thanki Uaotlrawn. MMrling la adopted rules it would |>erliMpa lie proper lor me to n>sk> ,t few remarks in answer to your toast I endeavor to do iny duty in my own plain way At Hy ra?u??. in Militate, 1 voted for the district sy stem, 1? 'vise I thought i ronsistent with human freedom Agreeatde to my rape rience,! thought it according to the le.sons w hieh history leaches us to keep the |*iwer in the I.SI. Is ot the j opl. in order to preserve it as clo.e as pos-itde I tlmughi hat if ever men had Been deprived ol then liheity.it I,a,) ?een by means something similar I laliess a new chap er w as opened by the history ol our rounti y, and tin pen >ie should not la- enticed to (orgei it, tor among men *e ire prone to repeat our errors, we ate lial le to repea' hem. The i|uestion then was. w bet her the p ug |e si a. to lominatu the candidates at then district meetiac- i> inoilgti their delegates al Haltimoie 1 ie|i II lortancu and solemnity of the ipiesiMn, and I nrge.l .hem to allow the people to do it at the dials hi meetings. This they would not consent to I was on. ol the five who dared to protest against it I think I uiele? .tood the quest loll. I a l? I sod them to weigii ? e|| the mat 'it?iu l-"?ve mo jwwn ui ueis-y iiimi wmi see f However, it could not h? done, ami I only v* tali they w.aj not have to pay lor it yet I intnler?l to obviate l>?( I oriHideii'd on error.and I think I w a* right in that me??"f, Wiadom tella ua that the (ample should keep thelrpowri within thrmarlvua aa much aa noaubh- (tenth ih< neeling here to night la one ui th? moat aati>la> lot) <1. nonatmtioiia i have ever aeen We ram- heir to do I,, lor to the man tve reajierf, and H e want n. tth-- fa* ., -nw.ir<l from liny man I ran only aay in ani? er to )?i oust, that I thank you. My conduct la onrw .i t m l I n lieve in anp, ort of one of the moat iwi|a>itant | i in if our rnnatitution. (Loud rheera fuiluwnil the eou- . ion of the a ldreaa ) Bv A Voi'VTaaa?Old Hunkciiam It h?a |r..wn m.l attened, through ' / u'y diaripline on thi ample until it ha* nearly de^ invest itaelf el tin |a>?<i ? ocomotion. It* age ana Burden o( on jo-i Intra th* ihillty of rejuvenation and, thank ft el It a..lao>? t. in ohinlclc iiUu. May Ita winding-aheet H-- a eoon akin ta grave a barrel of eRcenrllngly lord n ler, (. . . rts-sl r? etTlfy devignlng ilemagogn. t. aelij.h ,||,'a oi. an I > . . dona vulturea, by eternally holding up to thew (Mr a it able fate the hiJiou* r?rca*i "I /i: '.j iu>,1., ,m By Patbi- a Dai.rov-Rolieit Tyler May hit s-a-rti...,. n beh.ilfof iiniverant freedom. ? I paiti uUilv lot tl,a' d Irelnnd, lie ever remembered by the Sona of tin ??? ? i a1i?," and fully compensated by their indefatigable ea. i ion* to maintain Ine freedom ol thla glnrioo* tan t. ?i vhich hi* worthy lather i* the chi?l M? jwtrate tit lail Columbia. By Dtvin Saim *?The Treaident of the I'nited H'atea V faithful " Tyler ' of t ur.le Mam's K.ran t I olg. By Saw.. I). Ilovar The memory ol Ma.,01 (frnerai dontgomery. By i'atbh-k TV mr a President Tyler and i>ai.,#i )'( on null. (Old Kamily Oak thair ) Ay Jotarn Cot.i.tvs The Ameuran l.agle and i 1 .>I. larp ? The.truu ol liberty as idaeted 111 Arm 11. a, pr? wl ver to old Ireland (Italic * of Mallow ) It v W. Ilikll ?Te*aa- at all times within ear terra*. let boundaries, ahe lie* ahown heraeil worthy ol our run edoracy -weexpect that what right may justify, will t* lone to secure hur to tia. After the concluiion of the toa*ta, the < hairuian*arl he meeting wa* adjournesl, which took plare with loud heera. I a a w StiiTif Halti more.?A case involving co nitleruhle intercut, and on Ho- ri-auli of whn li ta lending aome $1.1.(100, wa* derided m the Baltimore )ounty Court yesterday. The pl-nntilf* were l(igg?, I - aiody 4 Co. v* John Kaater, of John. It a--ema that they old mercban li/.n to a lirin known a a MoKld./wu y v 1 vho aome four yaar* ago did a very large buninnaa here, ,nd subsequently fulled, paying sixty renta on the dollai ['he gooda in question wer- disposed ol to the Aimol \1 'blow 11 y fr Co., upon the recommendation and represenationa of Kaater Suit war brought to recover the nice falling abort from the dividend* aterva m-ntione 1 md a verdict to that etlec.t rendered yeaterday morning by he Jury. It aeema that MeKllowiiy V Co purchase I food* both in Philadelphia and New York upon aomewhat ijmilar trrma, and a probability in that Kaater may be he| I responsible ? Baltimore lMtnr, March 1*. HERA 144. City Intelligence, Tlte Lower Police?Pridst?The llalli of Jus tice, so called, eituate in Centre street, were not crow ded 1 to-day, a lew loafers, vagrant! and thieve*, being brought wl in to undergo the stem majesty ol the presiding Justices' jn dii|>0!ition of their fate But two cases of interest?they are the following: C't A Ducivlic or MiHSPi Hoan Arrhtiii, TourriirH tit with hkk I'arv.mocr?A gentleman name.) John Doyle, whose residence is in Jersey City, came over the Hudson yj yesterday and lauded on our Island, and towards evening wending his way through Broadwuy, was uc canted by a young lemale, named Ann Kov, who purcuaded him to m escoit her to her home, No. 15| Thomas street, and while itl he was enjoying a pleasant /etc a tele with her, $400 in tf, gold, consisting ol" half eagles, am) a $ 'I bill, were ab- th stracteil from liis pockets. Not relishing his loss, and 0I finding that a man, beside himself, had some share of in Converse with the girl, ho demanded his money, and after 0; some pni lance, succeeded in having restored to him nine half eagles, eight of which were handed to him by the ni gut Key, and the other one by her paramour, whose w nante is Henry Kldredge. Doyle then letl the house, but g, not lieing content with the per centaur uliowed him tor the w loss, went to the Police otticn, and ollicer MclJrath ar- ol rested the fair Koy, uud ulso the man Kldredge No gold Ji was lound upon either, but the latter had j in Bank y notes in liis pockets. They are both tully committed to s( unswer to the cliarge tnuile by Mr. Doyle, of robbing him j,j ol Ins gold, lac. Sic. in Tio.stI or Ooi.ii, Sic.?A colored man named Ocorge, H Oibbs, was arrested and fully committed, (or stealing, 011 lc the Jd'of 'January, a trunk from Thomas Newnoit, of No. " 43 Anthony street, containing $130 in gold and silver, and di $3* worth of clothing. Otticer Dennnislon recovered the ti trunk aud wearing apparel, but none of the specie. a> flowery Police Office?March 39.? A 'lull day? . No case ot importance. The Magistrates wi iv mere dim )x>*er? ol Minir ) ou.'ig delinquents, vagrants and rowdies, "[ kc. = in Coroitcr'a Office? March 39.?A Litti.f. (Jiri. Brnx (e i u m'IIiihi Yesterduv morning a little gill,named Kli- ot hetli k'agun, \\ an burned to death at No. 12 Uutaviu st. by tic liar clothes taking (ire during the temporary absence oi |lt her mother. The accident occurred at 9 o'clock A. M.. cu and the child died at 6 o'clock, M. I , A Ms* Prowisld.?Yesterday afternoon a German, he named Krtmcis Vusau, aged 63 years, fell otf the dock into w the f ast Hirer, while in a state of iaabriation, and was of drowned^-Verdict accidentally diowned. in Circuit Court. " ar Before Judge Kent. dl Msatii 39th. 7Vi> (latnhtint ('ase.?His Honor Judge |u kist took hu scat upon the llench this morning, and \j drlivored his charge, in the case of Dow & Guiteau vs. f,.( ( oiton, aery briefly, ua follows :? U1 (iHMi.i ins or thk Jurv?This is an action of trover w brought by piaintills against ilefendant. In this form and j \ condition the plaintilfs sue. They my, that being in pus- cy ion ol cei tain hills, these bills were lost, and got into 'p ' Mionol tin defendant. Now, the state of the t? case is, that they employed a clerk -that this young man, gj who Has their clerk, got their money, and being in |hjssession of it. it got into the possession of I'olton that Col- ,tl tun got this money hy being the owner of u laro bonk, and therelore, that, living theowner of a faro bank, his posses- he ?n?n of tlie money was illegal. Now, gentlemen, three W( points must In- made out to establish this case in law. The |,. til st is, Unit the defendant gut the property ; the second is, nu that this clerk, Davit, played ut Colton's; and the third is, lt.| that the amount w a? lost as described in the declaration. un This is the state ol the case. Now, as to the testimony, ?f the w hole rests with Davis; forthe testimony of the variouswilneksiiswho have heen'exuinined,corroborates that of u ; I la v i* snl in relation to Doris' testimony, hu states that w diiiing the time ol playing ut these guiutiliiig houses he t|, lost uloiut f 10,000, whieli he took fiom his employers.? flits mm of nimiey w as taken at various times, Horn the at roiiitneiieement, in 1640. when he was going on graduul- |., Iv, until lie look this huge amount from hu employers. )! .iptdiej f|0.iS in playiug at other houses in this city, g, until January, IMJ. when lie went to Vesoy street, and played there He nest went to the houses ol Marshall and OJ Wallace, and also played (lien-, and between them all he lost ataiiit *10,000 lie states that $0000 of that ,u amount was lost at i olton's at a faro bunk. Tins is the amount of his testimony, which is applicu- th We 10 tin- e**e. .>ow gentlemen, ui? tpieation you ,t hare to try mutt I* classed under throe particular briMbM The finllot you to try U, ?u tho money lorft I ^ I'lu- -. con I. tin- amount played, and, then, the loa*. tin ,,r tho tiiat putt ol titer raio. mi to tin- amount taken, you lr, mo-tin satisfied in your minds auto tlm ainouiit taken, and that that onion lit ?i> taki-n trim tho plaintiff* tiy tho t], li'li'iiilaiit. Davis states that ho loat utiout "J>Ili.tMHI; and, I1( it appears hy tlio Imok that t?n,TIA) were taken. In tela- 0| ion to tlir taking ot tlm money, I look upon Ilia rtnte j0 im nt with I. incredulity from tho circumstance* con- ... m i o l w ith hi- it iti iiivii! 'I'be dial point to be establish- nl rd i? did he take the >|iukm> ' and I dwell particularly on |u tlna i< hn i'fi-tit to he relied on ' With regurd to Col- c, on. tin- ei idenre on Hi.ii pat t ii that thorn waa a name on the door, and th it "I niton" waa the uaine. There was no christian name attaehod We ?U i have it in evi tenee tha' olton occasionally acted ua dealer, or tester and atew aid. Hi taking in the w inning* 1 Ilia, ill the ab- tl tenee ol eontradirtoiy testimony, uttord* matter upon aj which you iiiu-t exercise yom discretion ; and tho tluid at part for your ronanleiatinii ii, it |)*vi? lo .t money in thin In way. what wa* the amount I With respect to tni? we dt ha?e it admitted to hi* empleyera the taking of the V money Now, in conai lermg how much he loat, yon fa iiiuat to .ii n. mill I Mia' i olton m roaponu'de here only tar tl what ?n loat iu playing at Aura ; lot u? to the money It (hat wa? loat at/oug, he la not re?|x>aaihie for it j nor ii he o itwjMiiiiihle lot tho monoythat ?u loat at Marshall'*. Davis L tatea that he loat the gitil at < niton'*; Idit he has eon y tia lirted himaelf, for he admitted at the end ho waa almut n even and atond tho aame a* I a-lore, lie, however, ha* a, given an explanation to thi? point, aa ho stated he waa u atraid of hi* employers to make mlnii**mii a* to hi* luaaea. h ta ing a young maa beginning lite and de|Mtndent on hi* I) employers hut (here i* another apecific contradiction ri whit Ii must have considerable weight In his converselion w I' Ii lone- mid Johnson, w ho w i*hed him -o muhe 8|~ pin riou << < onnn, iw mmiuoi m* nan nu euuin upon i ulton Tliera ?ivron?i1< r.itiom w hicli mint be attached Hi to tin. Now II ho bad no rlunn upon t 'olton, why I" boulil hrraulrtitbi*. I til (o atop tin- gup, ho aaid that cl th>y m?-l" ll?l? proposition in ordar to induce him to ?lny v in their employ ?> that ho might ho aide to aecure liion 1,1 : . - < 11 tutu. Ill otli< i |..iitk,?o th.It It 11 II jmpoaiiihl* lokriou the *< (II..I .1 mount ol the loaa. The H' ( oat nliji 1 tHiu to thin toniia man i?. that ho at and a hero " .ii a too*' depraved character. guilt v ol a long aeric.a ol w ti ri amltiii tlii other lido hi? rtory ha? all tha proha * tulitiea ot truth aNint it lla haa Imtn admitted into a 0 moat rtilp I'd* rniih lfiirt lie hia onjilurrri, and hu I tin P management .not onalody ol largo rutin ol money ; ha la s who o.l into tlio odotiaol ini pntv that corrupt thia city w aa.t aut It however, aa eaiat m all groat cHwk audi aa thia " What la lua alary tint the itary that we hi ar in ever) court 1 ut it come, to 111 front a polluted aource, herau? a prolo.aionol g mbler 1a inronaiatent with every thing |j that lieloiigatohuanviiaty, deatroying every moral i|iiaili- |t ty, and warring w Kh the ordinary dp tatea ot nature ; w till grntlem. n nnn I. aa we mav irprulieic the Corrup' at Infill' lirm ot thepiole- e.t gind ler, ) Oil nuiat III thia rare ,j deal with I olton aa )ou would thai with yuoreelria, and 1 pnrwnr a rraaonat'le oeurwe, aatMyiug yowaelvea aa to ? the aan-uot in law. if any that you are hound to give, and (l loalihg with all the laota of the ran iimlei It a moat gia ,)< cinna ntavini a I lie lury lotito.l. an I dier "laying a iliort time, ren (< lend tlx following v.i ln t |M tore a crowded I unit, t, which to le'nir'l With marhe J aatula In**: " We find ( far the plamtifli yti.il w7|, w he h includes interaat, and iv cent a ruata Tlii' rata of f.4*t <M ! ra ftogn'ifd' w aa then falle*l on It w I.a a apeeiat arieaa far damage* brought againet the ' lidriidant lo> levying 1111 a lau "m l a w arrant hrfoiw the ' ranat iM-rame itw*. and had lawn re.l lirtore the Wnpremv * onrt, w hen a t. Hi. t at Mi> w aa rrndeianl. Twa Wltfn Wof rtin.i el lor the pJa'Ulilf W hell . tha < our* adaourwet until thia day harlar i aarl Bolero I edge hhemaaa Win a B _/.?*./ fh.ef aaf if'/xfal Watlu tea If f'aiea*..a I hi> am aa m lion I u go..I. ?uid and da- . Iivrred Tha phamtiBa ar^ law nil laah- it. ale I tha 'Men least la a ?nw o.ei liant f l.e Imaaer fmuiahed the latter with Ileal ta tha aawvat at fan The iJaiallfi iut.ee mnallt awahaaaf twawtv hi.r ol a me from detail'leu! Ilium at nkah tit ta cm kqnxlaNtua at tkm 4#l.|, |?" #M|* a ?? r ' ?? l? pUiliM to* hi* ll*4*k<*<k.* Ml<4 tk* Ml** a .la *a aria 4at,?*r*d k*"t tkr #?? Ml* Md I (??? iwliui tka a in* rt *u I*m4 i? I* "t a iw) ?J ml'-iMl qiairty Ik* a rat* ? NlllillW m |.Ui>.ii.( nl bi* ant kat in( **??rr4 Ik# Mtwi ut Ik# am# .? m<-?*.1n.f ta r?.,*rart *n*l alaa af * tat** #i dy.?taUnf .? thai Ik*. ?* * * aaar##- .n?lnf r. 4 W 'i*if )n ?( IhrH .tt U? ? I tkr ! ! * ?,t ac Ik* aaa Unnfkl la# tkr r. ? at lk? H 1 ka <W ... Imwr art ?| mm, ft> , lk*< tka kal**>< m aj ?fc# a#? aaa la ,, tar pal Inn r **k maally IkM ^ (ttra. w4 lki>4y, Ikrt Ik# ti# Inia# 4*?#r?arai*4 by h lk? ? ?! * '!. ( ?* ut ai jtarn*.*" < ak'rinf lam >a*|*r* |?r yiara J?t*. ktiaat> ek?r*. i tk? . nj tkat tk*rr aaa no warranty In Ik* r, ? , I at at l?*# t*t*ia4 baa Ikn tnrti ' many ikai ik* ata* # Id a Uaa tan* at fiklimi, *J tk*> akaaid kaJ lat , l# .!?# W it tkr# haka?a4 tkat atiai a raan talalk* kai*la at lk? | miaii** it l?raaw . ranbot tk# ihrl -a t# .1 a a# .-ati'fc I ?a tk**J ? r4n I Tk? " lary laaiat a i*itrl lait??iit> t.?? It" t Hrraaat ta# ptam.1.* ? .11.an.* la# M**n-W A lain ia<u na* Ml ftmrm la Ik.* mail an# jari " am Tk# | laaaH* la Ikr akav???a# 'i^'mkl la . ?**? ?4 itaa at Ik* bm* w*mt la mi k* | laa lla?? am >?m a ?< ka?> Ma lwl?4 k# Ik# aula an i Vkc Ik# Jajfc* #a ka I 4#li??r#.| kaa fcarg. tka bank-* a aaa a* Ik# l?Mt wt a oaaaf tk# jaiara ?akad kiia it tkr> ? r? ,..a*.r.~i u. at talk* lk*a* la Ik# Jarj laaa tkat tk# y angkl !*? Aa a iatt kk I# aiaa. Mm Haaar wyk'-l tkal rfcrv . Jt t#k* a*<k? * kaM ? J ranarnl at tka parttna tat aaa ah*?n atahn* Ma* <?tk*i rvaaatk* a kaa laa at lk*a> Ma|*l I, *#.?# ? katito aark. aa4 ni^n I aal laa a* 4a M jnry raaaa lain.a .'1 Ik# Ik# Ik*# tar, I alar m tka J*a*fcI* ka4 Nat t? * I lu |a*?iu|rtkar|#rkaaA a mm at ?? * > "? t"* tkr i aiiia#. Wx.k ay t?e?Mer an# a a# ! Ikr arl at k . loam* kiaMlaa jarats wkaa k# mm ant k? Mi nuaati I ll<i? tk# ' Irik <4lk* ,, iafc?-i" knl>?*rtM? m t r.nnht kirn Ink Kit Irak Ik* .? * r a . afl. |*rk* Ji? V # >*?iik .. I H* 'all a a- v? " 'K"" ?' ' Mi# i raurt, krarin# ul akal ktal k?i i * ?< ' <aa?? ta tka jar# rnua. la l??aa ? a ' r a ...? ' 1 aa Ik*# ?[**?) . ad Ih* .toaran.- ml Ik# <" ?* " -* *?" " k- J kaad a kirk k* #a| * ?'*? ?? ika# l. .4 aaa ..?*.?* > \ thwr llun.r .1 ..Jim. ? nir. .*.|4a.ti|ara: miity katti## New V<>*? l.l *l t ill Ai*?* II. -i# o?i Thumia#. tk* * ! " ' *"' ? Ika I ?n War t a Ni Vnrk na# |ia##n4 a# it raw* In.# Ikr "aaafe k# a vat* at M to .it a party vol*, a Ilk tar ??r pylaaa at tkaw* ku hiii". kUn lit* aii 1 baimia. aka f*kj in Ika awaraii*# a Li;. ***? Two UaUi The Exhibition in Clinton ,U .1. -Th. loUow. g is the translation of :i h in-r written in Krrnr-ti, Inch the proprietor of the collection o| oi l Clinton Hall, Bent un yesterday in refer.-., t? iticisrn in some ohscure journal, of uo nr. >n and lean character 1? Nkw Vobk, Jhth March, l*ii K. J At. liuHDU.N Bennett, HJitorol New York ili-raiU : IVrmit, me, ?ir, the use of your erti* .ue.l jaunt!. Ij> ? purpcike oi ralrettinff an iuju?tice which I wuuj.l ive passed in silence, attributing it la the ignoiain ul e authots, it 1 hu<l not subsMjuvnlly lound tu a certainty itit they w ere person* jealous uml lubirMtcd, hvwMd) iject was to injiiro and diminish the niorit ot my picture i order that the public might not perceive lite tunrntiHf t their*. The disinterested manner in which you have cti ir,?e! y picture*; the truly profound knowledge and judgment inch 1 ronton* in ihti peri on (out by you tu Cknmini in lllory; all this, sir, assures tno that with good wiliyuii ill accept, I will not *ay my ouui dofenco. hut that ct th? d paiuteis.w horn they have dared to calumniate Threw ty? ago, two day* htloie the opeuuig ot the gallery, a ouug gentleman, representing hinueUu Connected witu one journel, requested permi??ion (torn thoir in iny ?tuloyment to exumine the picture*. I h?li?wd it w a* not y place to relu?e lain* on .hi* coming the second time u may have been a stenographer, who might know perictly hi* art-, bat, 1 regret on In* account to *ay it, he w a* 0 roniiHtvvfui' in painting*, lie u*ke.| a catalogue but id not use it?look short hand notes?exhausted the,., enca ot the people iu iny employment, and went aw ay jout (i o'clock in the evening. The next morning the Republican did itself the honor insert tw o column* ul a crilit/ut ou my picture*. It is >t uccc*sary to he much ol a Connomcur to see at a unce that ho had not been iu the habit 'of parsing judgeut on such matter*. Notwithstanding that lie has in ality eulogised somewhat a poi trait of liatour and two her pictures, entirely modern and only copies, lie no:td favorably enough n H.John by l ieneati, although > did not know even the name of the author, which Tie lied Generis, u* misprinted in the catalogue, and which was prevented trvm correcting from the haste in which asked it; and from this it is uusy to perceive that he as not capable of discerning either tliu sty ie or coloring < ieneati, having never even heard of his name; lor it 1 had he would have rectified the error in the catuiogue. a ill not dwell on the two oiigiital pictures ol Giovanni, iitheron those ol l'etro Testa, from the Uoiivisi guild*, ul which persons,connoisseurs in paintings inNew V or'k, id who were live or six years ago in Italy, told me they ul seen suspended in that gallery. I will merely suy that ichael Hryan's Dictionary of Paintings, London, ISlti, am which I took an extract, w hich 1 will sal nut to mi y visiters, says, *'that the heat works of i'ietro'1 estu ere in the gallery ol Bonvisi at Lingne. These picture* lold from n person of great woith and possessing a liigli laracter, who iKiughl them liimselt at the Palace Bom isi. his gentlemua is stiil in this city, and can, in turn, betr than any person, defend the authenticity of their orin, if that were not well attested by the beat critics, ench, Kuglivh, German, and Americun, who liave vis id all the collections of Italy. The "Nativity" of (.'orreggio, from the same gallery. i say* is " only lit (or a sign lw>urd.'' In these expression* a see the ignorance, or the jealousy of interest* d parties which this critic allows himself to bo inflamed?for thing is so line as this picture, if it be regarded with utution?those figures of Angelo wear a smile so simple d so natural that a smile is in turn excited on tho cheek the observer?ho becomes enchanted. What can bo ler than that boldness and that linish I It is more than faithful representation?it is real, it is'natural; produced ithout artitice as well ns without effort. The beauty of e Virgin is ravishing, and there is in this picture a bean till that surpasses thut of nature. Kach ligure bears tlio amp of truth, by the incredible variety which the author is drawn Irom his lesources. It teems as if a head, a sud, or a whole figure is moving before you u ith a race without equal. Thut is the picture that animosity id jeuiousy has dared to qualify in such teims as, ' it is ily fit lor a sign board." I will not further denominate a crilii/ut to injutlt; hut I ay observe that connoiseurs of merit|have already made e (he oiler ofu sum of money, considerable enough lor ut picture, and they would not I am certain appropriate as a " sign board." I would request every honorable irsou to cxamiue the picture No more than this is retired to overthiow these unjust imputations and to ove that this collection is the victim of a coalition ol uders, jealous of its superiority over theirs. 1 would not have been desirous of giving publicity to u present |statement, (were it not that, (even if I were )t the proprietor of this gallery,) I should for the honor the line arts, of which I am an admirer, have the justice i repel w hat is lulse and piocluim what is title. I leave du, Air. Editor, the liberty of using tliis letter as you ay judge lit, omitting evi iy real name and personal siisiuii to any person whomsoever, and accept, sir, iny sinsre icspcct*. Tin: Director or thk Clinto* (Iai.i.i s v. Grain Crops in Canada.?We noticed some me ugo that ilie hopes ol Rood wheat crops were [am giving lilt! to tho lurraurt in Lower i.iuiudii, uud wn e happy to nay lliut u grout hieadth ot wheat land w ill i laid down next spring. The success of last year in illerent part* ot the Province ha* given tlieni courage.Ve also u'serve by the Upper l.anada papers, nun the ict i* confirmed hy private intelligence, that great quailtie* ot wheat uru now stored in the lake town*, leady ?r shipment to Montreal. Last year we trust will turn it to tie the timt of a revival of the good old time*, when .owcr < anudu a* well a* Upper Canada, " waved with ellow grain " But had a* the time* have been, we are ot await) that any farmer in Lower Canada ha* ever cunidered fen bushel* per acre a very good crop " and five ot a hud one," Otirrontempoiary of the Gazette ha* talsn into a great mistake in making such an assertion, proahly inconsequence of the wiiter having but little txpeience in the country.?Montreal Herald, March U. Tiik Propeller.?t)ur citizens have now the iti.wfuction of feeling that they are no longer deeiident upon their neighbor* for the moan* of coinmuniition with New York. We vi*itetl the Trumbull on lomlay, ami were tjuite agreeably surprised to tiud u nrh more commodious and substantial craft than w e ad anticipated. She is Intended for a freight and passi uer vessel, ha* a cabin on deck, very neatly fitted up ami rubbed with il la-iths, 10lor gentlemen and G for ladies, ith all conveniences for the toilette, Sic., and we are told 'ill stow laOO barrel* hulk. She i* schooner rigged and therw ise resembles, we presume, the numerous other roptllers which have been Imilt within a year or two.? he will tw commanded by ( apt. Francis Chappell, and ft- bespeak lor bim and bis vessel, all the patronage tliry lent .Vi u' London Jidvor ate. Sin* tiiN 11 Suicidk.?Yesterday msrnmg, ahout ve o'clock, it tiiun named Antonio Martorcl, uri alian by Inrtli, committed suicide tiy stabbing himself ith a laige butcher's kmf*. lie hail lost all hi* money gambling the night before, and meeting one of his uci uitlance? the next morning, he said to him, "Will, I or lost all, so here got)*.'' Almost before the word* -it- out ol Ins mouth, he seized u knife from a neighlxirig stall in the vegetable maikat, and aimed a tremi nan* blow at bis stomach, but the weapon took a downratd direction, and the blade was buried in his thigh, wring in it* course the femoral artery. Before asmsince could be procured he bled to death.?A'. O. Creicrnt tfy, Match 81. I-'irk in PiTT?ut rob.?The Pittsburgh Gazette, I Tuesday luet, slain in a postscript, that on the truing pil l iou*. a lire broke out in a cooper's shop, situted on Diamond Alley, between Wood and Smitl.tleld beets The flame* spri id with .mowing rapidity to a nge I ru k hull bug.occupied as a brewery and dwelling, If Upper .toilet ol which w ere destroy ed; from theiico i * brick dwelling in the rear, which was consumed,and s .rc.,?i<>ii to theixtensive wall paper imuaifactoiy of <d isiup a Brown, the large smith skop of Marshall (k is<1,11, the tobacco iactory of George Wcvman, the itond Piesliytrrton < hurrh, (Rev Mr. Lunlap'*,) and i. We..ion llonsecontiguous, lioth of which latter were if .lit b-strojed HokTship It Brown also lost their exi.si, stiii It of |iattems, but Marshall Ik itawdi n saved . it stesrii engine aud machinery. The loss will not lo ss than fill bOtl fur h'tRr 11 Ni w Ort.kaNS.?Th<? following ix a KM eettinale ot the hitmen niintaine'l by ihix !.t ntalile event, anil (he amount of Jnrurancm effected. r Voigai, the jiro|irletor ol the three hotiw* in Royal i*-*-i in?'ire?t them In the Merchanta' Imurance Officii t >7 *u Mr-Rain Man'* loaa eatliaatad t>lB(i|W; hnunc.l Vila*' lordy ? llrailvr'a lof? rktimated at >3,000; init*-<l In the Wealern Inrtinnpoin 510,000 < rmi'? lo?* im.ali.l at fi "Ki, inanrr l in ?onir of the Kaatem office*, ill* a it ? ?f? 'mt ln?'ire.l, I?m about >1,000. ? JIT. O. rf tfuri* II m, in Cotmi Tfet mod jury c*ina in yr?il.y " <) ?ri?ml itt.hcmcrif", among them indictment* [*m?1 NkIi?l>? x, Wlllinm unit John (iordon, for the ., I lit l'*o latter urn charged ,tRtl mi" ion < < the m l, th? former a* acccwory i M i'?) . Aj.nl xth, wa? aiiigm I for their ?i rV"i j>m , M'liiitt, l >!<.!(i, t 'i f'orrov.?Two boat No. 1 with .< , - ,.| < in.ii, w.t* ileetroved by fire, above ,, ?, on the J'th in?t f,o?? >|Mrl*lO Anil on tho ,,, ., th> n.-um. r Howcna waa Imrued at Mobile. Shu n family <! ?! toyed, together * ith her cargo of 473 bolea i, it Mffoti J that one or two live* weie m law rail ii now soap von vamily usk I VMM)" Htinf., f.INN AMON aad all lnuds of K.nicy 1 Una, Mel V?rheot, he., he. 'I , , 'A i k It.ior ?'id Vbmd* VV?mr none H?a< *i.d Toilet Powder. W >*rr 'teai>">*i*a ui entire Perfaawrr, at loww i ' than at aar mber heme. SOAP WORKS. TV Tfiuitv riic. alt In#re late Liimli'i iirerl I V .T.l-H lb INNT.TS, MII.LINKK Vr"\~ ^ t " I Rli |\ m a I I LION *. V 'oha fir* I, 1 Mllh" , ... ' !.-??' C x > I. ' " I I.J I I.T a< .iat.ua < it|?l fVewk, 'me Rattni'dn, Alt) rt r V, I k he a".. (?.tt .?.>rti?'fcl f I UkCanr, Rihu - k. Vluwrr, ,.,j eilwr kftiele .a i!?-mil .Dkiv ... I . ' i i'k . it'll to r?ll u-.| <n?, |? ,a | K* ? eviikh Hktk ? the elurrut md Ixwt tie- All ik* khe** "ill " add U whole*:* or rv.1 kt m t..>B L*a? aed *T J?ha ktren j LYON N I laaW kf < Maidea l?"ue to let? ;*>k?r.?ioH na* tt? I ml lm*?a

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