Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 26, 1844, Page 1

April 26, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. X; No, 117-Wholo No. S0H7. SPRING ARRANGEMENTS. _ BLOOMINUDALE. MA N H ATTANVIL-LC AND ? FONT WASHINGTON LINE OK KTAOM. Kt'e to M .nh- tunv lie,- I'-fc It't to Eo?t Waihii-gtnn "'B Cent*. Thu Line of Stage, will commence running n M udav. April I. 1844. ".follow. :-L?av; BaaKSseating Maahattanvil'eat 7 o'clock, A. M.. and cum.. Ur ,11 every hour uulil 6 r M. Lraviug Nrw York, corner ol Tryon How ard Chatham it two doo:a i art of the Harlem Railroad 'Ijtice. < 9 o'clock, A. M , and i on till UP running erery hour until 6 P. M 1 hi. Line of hline. niun the'Jrphan and Lunatic A.rlnmt, Ruriili .lu'a Manama llnnae, the Abbey .mi Backer'* Hctt-I, Trint, Church Cemetry, the High Bring" ami bore Whuhiugtou. fi MOORE, m27 Im'rc Proprietor. T ^ ?OK HALIFAX AMJ I.I V Kit PtXII. The Ifoyal Mail Steam Ship ACADIA |A. Ryrie K?q., Comtnander. will lewe "aaiudfiHiy Boaton for the:.bone poil. on Wednesday, oWBfc May Jjt, The ( teainvr HIBa.ilNlA, will l.ave Boitou on Thursday, May 16th. railage for Liverpool ?i? fV sage for Hal ifax 30 *rply to D. UKHJHAM, Jr., Agent. No. 1 Wall street. r DRAFTS ON ENGLAND. IRELAND, Jt?-?Persons about remitting money to their friends in the Old Country can be supplied with drafts in sums of ?1, ?2, ?3, ?i, j? 10. "" "^^^^ *j?70,?j0,.?I09, ?1000 or any amount, payable oil demand, without discount, or any other charge, at the N'atinnalB.uk of Ireland. Provincial Ilk do, Messrs Jt's Bait,Sou fc Co., Ili-kcn, Loudon; J. Barned A Co , Exchange and Discount Bank. Liverpool; Eastern Hank of Scotland; Oreenoc* Ranking Company; Sir Win. Forbes, Hunter Jit Co., Scotland; and th- brioches 111 every poit town throughout England, irelaud, Scotland ami VV .let, which drafts will be forwarded by the packets of the 11th 16th, 31st, a id 36th.or the iloyal Mail steamer tailing froui Boston on the 1st of Mav, Applv to W. It J. T. TAY'SCOTT, At their general pats age office, 43 Peck slip, fel5rc corner of South stteet. N.U ?All let'ers from the country must come post paid. ALBANY DA Y LINE. KOR ALBANY and Intermediate LandC^~-J**i.k*^J*iiiits the new and spleud d steamboat 382^*06.*M>VTH AMERICA, Cai tain M.H Tr iesdeil, will le.ive the loot of Barclay street, north tide, ou Mouday, Wednesday and Krid<y mornings, at 7 o'clock. The South An erica will le.va Albany for New York on Tuesday, Tnnrrday a'd Saturday mornings, at 7 o'clock Kiir l>a?t 'ue, apply on hratd. a22re PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. aMVI ad DAILY, Suudiyt excepted?Through DiCkr'.v^*srw^Smet, at 7 P M., from the Steamboat Pier bedEwjKiJLtwrcn CoartNndt and Liberty streets The steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captaiu A. P. 8t John, Mind .y, Wedutfay ami Fridav evenings, at 7. The Str<m iout UoCHs,STKtt. Captain A lluughton, 00 Tueadav, Thutsday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Kiveo'clock?Lauding at Intelmed ate Places:? The Steamboat CURTIS PECK Captain W H. Peck Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday at 5 P. M The Steamboat NORTH AMEIliCA, Ciptain R. Q. Crutteudeu, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday, at 5 V. M. Passengers taking this line of boats will arrive in Albany in anvrle time to take the Morning Traiu of Cats for the east or wet. [T7"The above Boats are new and substantial, are fnruished with new and elegant State Rooms, and for spetd and accommodations arc unrivalled on the Hudson. For paasage or flight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schnltzat the omce ou the wharf. ?'2rc 'tESSkjSm STATEN ISLAND ahSSSEFERRY. "'OW FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. The Steamboat STATEN ISLANDER,will rnn as follows on and alter Monday, v2d April, unt I farther notice;? Leu re New Fork. Leave Stale n Island. At 9 At 8 11 10 3 1 3 y* w tpiOtf rc 6 i NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 121 CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN UAFFY, gllWSJl Will commence her tripi lor the season on EV^H2E?3nM*Thara<la7, April 4th.and run until further noIivj iBfag-tice *? follows Leaving Newark at 7 o'clock. A. M., New York 4 o'clock, P. M. The Rainbow ha? been rnlirged, completely refitted, and ndaited to (Sia route, and having a lam* deck saloon, she can comfortably accommodate a larite number ol,passengers. Fre irnl carried at very reasonable rates. New Yeik, April 3, 1811 a4 tf rc /* ! NOTICE The Steamboat PORTS MOUTH is now being thoroughly repaired an iii rt! Jr -ii * will be ready at th? areiiiog of navigation to l .w oo us intermediate to Ttoy, Albiuy a id New York This boa' will have capacities for towing equal to any on the river; and it it hoped that it will obtain a Oir support. mr21 lm*rc P. COMSTOCK ft? FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line-ltegular Packet fcT-wP^of 26th April?'1 he splendid packet shin SIDDONS, E- IS. Cubb, of 10C0 tout, will sail as above, her regular day. Yor freight or p?a?age, having accommodations unequalled forrpleudor or comfort, appl> on board, as Orleans wharf, foot of VvaU street, or to K. K. COLLINS & CO. 56 South st. Price iif passage $100. The packet *hn>Sheridan, Capt J F. Depeyster, of WOO tons, will succeed the Snldons.and sail the 36ih of May, her regular day. r.issgugers may rely on the ships of this line sailng puoe'uslly asffivertise'i. m27 to a26rc jfaKje VOB LIVERPOOL?The New Line Rrguiai "sgjSfV Packet 21st May.?The n-w and eery superior Nrw jg?a?Y?'k biiilt packet ship QUEEN OF THE We.8 i\ Capt Philip Woodhnuje, 1250 tuns burthen, will sail as above, Uerregulai day. For freight i r passage, havui* elegant and roomy accommq dati'io uusurpa-s-'d by any ship ia port, apply to t! e Captain o.i board, ut west side Burling slip. <> to WOODHULL ft MINTURNS, 17 South si. Trice of Passage |lfd>. . The packet snip Rocheater, Capt John Ur,tton, 105 tonr burthen, will succeed the Queen of the West, and sail on rut regular day, 21st Jape. a?Ire *?? FOR LIVKRPOOL-The spleetlid, r?st sailing J^VWiIkii BRUNSWICK. Cap'aiu McMuti, is uow JfeMMBtouadiiig And will he despatched ill a lew d ?yt Sie has suiwnor accommodations for cabin And sfna/e pas eug'rs, who will be taken at a moderate rate Apply to IOHN HKHDM\N.S1 eiouth svreet. V. B ? Passage from Gr-at Britain and Ireland can at all tirpes be s'cured by the regular packets telling every lire da\s f.oin Ligeriatol, at the lowest utes; and drafis can, ai u-u-,1, be f >rw tiled lor any ainoaut, payable at the Natioual eud I'r< vincial H i k, Irrl mil, ami 'r-oches; eud a'so el all the pr-ucilal Decking Institutions throughout Knit'and, Scotland ai d Wales, on application as above. ' la 1'rc FOR OL<8UOW?Di'ect? WilhDispatch? C'hWaSSgWfirst rla?s Packet Slop S ALUM. Captiiu llsron, will NRSBWsill u 'I his wed known ship has rerv superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers Persons intending to embark slionld make immediate application on hoard, loot of Maiden Lane, or to J \S McMURRAY, IPO Pin* atieer, corner South. P S. This eery superior vessel will return direct lo New York, and att >rda a fa ility f> r |ietsons desirous to embark from the rrighbnrhood ol Glasgow, or the North of Ireland, seldom to ne met with Steamers Imm Belfast, Londonderry. Port Rush, Coleraine, kc , ply weekly to Olasg w, and at very Binder te tales Persons wishin* t>' so- <1 for iheir friends or relatives can sreure a pissige bv applying is above. a.0 rrc &??- NEW LINK OF PACKETS FOR LIVEKPOOL?Pack t of 2dih April ?The apleudid and /JmBmmI von to picket ship Slt'DONS, 1000 cms burden, lai E. U. Cobb, Will sail on Fndav, Jfith April, he- regular Atf. 1 he ships of this line bring all loon tons and upwards, persons uoout to embark for the old conntrv, will not fsil to see I lie a-1 vantages to be derived from selecting this line in pref rence to auy other, as their great cipicity r- ude s them every way mors comfoitable and convenient than ships of a sinal er class, and their accommodations it is well known are superior to any others. Persons vs i-h tig to secure berths should not fail to make filly application on board, west side of Burling Slip, or lo W. * J. T. TAPS' titT. At the General I'tssage Office, 41 Perk Slip, e jruer of South street. Agents in Liverpool?W. Tspicotf, or Geo. Kippatd tt Son, ' lSGnrrePi iKj. a2i rc idfg- BLACK BALL, OR OLD LINE OF LIVEKkV>VVr()OL PA< KET8-FOU LIVERPOOL ?Ouli JUMmfibRrgular Packet of the 1st May ?The w?li-known, last sailing, favori'e packet shipt .OLU MRUS, Captain G. A. Cole, will positively sail on Wednesday, 1st May, her regular <Uy. l'hr accommodations of the Columbns, for cabin, second eabin and steerage passengers, will, on inspection, be found to be lilted out in a manner ihat cannot but add to the convenience and coiofoit of those embarking. Persons proceeding to the old country, will stall times find this Inie of packets a most desirable conveyance. For terms ol I 1 passage apply <TO board, foot ot Beekman street, sr to the subII I-..!./.. ltdi :ilk. KKIITIIKK.s&CII . [I 35 Kuilon jUfft. Uf at iloor to the' II a23 tMl re Kulton Bunk. Is OK i MtOM IMJHI.IN. ( OKK'TIva II ^SfVKOlO), DKRRY. ? OLKRA1NE, BELFAST. Ik ofrWMfc* v e * r . I) rogll il , tv ? Pi fmn w tailing in sen,I for IF their friend* cm have ih'Tn brought OM Iron any of the abrne I ports in lirst clam Amtiioan Packet Ships, on the mnstreaaouI nble terms and withont therreiperieocin* any unnecessa-y detention. Mr W. Taeacolt, one of the firm, mil be on OM epot to give hit peraortsi attention to the pastengrrseiigagcl by tli- anbacribera or their agents here, anil persona may rely th-l the wuhn anil comfort* of thosa whnae pisaage inty be enguedhy them will have all line and proper attention. Kor particulars apply, if by letter, post-raid, ta W. It J. I*. TAP8COTT, at their Meneral Paaanye Office, 41 Teck Slip, cor. South atreet, where, also. Drafts m iv lie obuinej. for large or amall amna, payable on drm and, without discount or any other ehatge, at the x'ltional or Provincial B.tnhe |of. Ireland, -r any of their branch**throughout the Kingdom. fe22 re PASS All E FttOM ENGLAND, I HE LAND. SCOTLAND AN I) WALE*. VIA LIVERPOOL. k [?f* nuhicriber h\i mni!? un^.pMlleil *rr*f>gpm*nti "P'/miC/aota thia year. 1844. Thoie 1 ilWjr ?>nAii)K for their friends would do well to apply at lh<* #?1U tctabluliM pucuCoffice of ? ? _ .. ... JOHN HEUDMAN.fl Sa?k.t. N. B.?The shtra ol thia line now leave Liver|>ool every Qve il iv?. and drifta can aa usual he furnished for any amount, payi able nt all the principal banking inatitutiona throughout the nnii'H kinadom. apply aa above. mj( fr ~ IlKMITTANCKS TO IRELAND. fcc~^The yelWaohtCriber continnea to transmit money m sums large I .WuMonr small. In persons real ling in any |iart of Ireland in tl>r- m)4 id inner at he ami In* prfdMHiOf in bniinm luvi done f.er III lai' thirty yeara and more; alao, to any part of England or Scotland Money remitted by letter (poat paid) to the anbacriber, or p rsonafly depoaited with him. with the name of the person or la-raona in Ireland, England or Scotland, to whom it ia to he aent, anil the neareat poat town, wilt be immediately tranamitlyd anil P"d accordingly, and a rrceipt to that effect giren, or forwarded t" t' e sender. Ill like manner money, or claims on persona in any part of Ireland, England or Scotland can be collected by the subscriber for person* residing in any part of the United States or Cana I', and will be paid to them accordingly. mMlin'tn GEORGE McttKluR, Jr. 82 Cedar at. PACKET KOR HAVKE-Seeond Lint?The ta?e?j|V Shin tJTICA, K. Hewitt Maattr, will aail on the lat BMJktVlay. Kor freight er passage, apply to BtfYufc H1NCKK.N. re Nc.9T 'Budding, eor Wall and Water it?. JNE N Tyler Convention In New York?Duff Green?Texas?Van lluren?The Presidential Contest. The <|iiestion of President Tyler's determination to come forward as a candidate nt the next Presi- j dential contest is no longer dfcbiitealde. The Tyler democrats of New York have " nailed their colors to the mast," and have come out with a bold front. Their resolutions, and address to the democracy ol the Union,adopted yesterday, condemnatory of the course of Mr. Van Ihuua, in coming forward in the democratic interest with an unpopularity, us they state, that is calculated to endanger the interestsof the entire democratic ranks, created a marked sensation in the body of the meeting, and amongst the spectators who Hocked forward to witness the proceedings. The Convention assembled in enmulianee with thefollowinir call: ? QTJ- The democratic republican elector* of thj St ate of New York, favorable to the nomination of JOHN TYLER, a* the democratic candidate for the next Presidency-, are requested to appoint delegate* to a State Convention, to !?-held at Washington Hull, in the city of New Yotk, on Thursday, the-JAth day of April next, to adopt the necessary measure* to ensure a full repretentation ol delegates from this State to the Democratic Tyler National Convention to he held at Baltimore on the d7th of .Maynext. A Nomination Committee were then appointed, 1 General Arculariue, Chairman, and .lames Bergen and Captain Bogart, Secretaries, who reported the following officers to preside at the Convention-.? par.tinKxr. EDMUND 8. DERRY, ESq , ( VICK PRtSinEVTI. Judge ICeese, Clinton Co. Gen. Arcularius, New York. 1 K. VV\ Barnerd, Dutches*, Geo. E. Baldwin, " Amasa A. Pond, Oneida, Lewis P. Clover, " Sam. P. Robinson, Kings, Wm Skater, " Arthur I'aterson, Onondaga, Henry C. Attwood, " J. F Hntton, Richmond, Ravid 0. Broderick, " Ri hard Lovcll, Albany, John Orser, " John Norton, Erie, Eccles Gillendcr, " KcxsTsnir.i. J. L. Garret?on, Richmond, Theo. Oillender, New York, Anson G Herrick, N. Y. Thomas II. Stoneall, " Captain John Rogers, " Sam II. Mc.Nevin, " James Bergen, " D. \Y. Ingersoll, Kings. Anumherol " Tyler Tracts" were distributed through I the meeting, putting forth the claim* of the President upon the American peopla, and giving a detailed history of his political career, particularly in relation to his vetoing the Bank Bill. One of the Tracts contained the fol lowing extracts " The present veto is a perfect guarantee, we think, against any iirr/icalaklc fiscal w>tnt, and if we do not mistake it on this point, then the President has cut the Gordian knot of Federalism. He has escaped its' meshes, and all the insidious guile with w hich the people have been approached, that the toils of a bank oligarchy might he thrown over them, has been practised in vain. That Mr Tyler has been the instrument of this great deliverance of the paople, must be looked upon as his greatest good fortune, and he has always been fortunate."? Glohc. "The Bank Bill i3 vetoed'.?the Constitution is proserved inviolate tho national character is vindicated !? the name ol John Tyler is redeemed and glorified ! Prin ciple has triumphed over Power?Morality over money? individual honor over party corruptian-thu faith of the people over treachery of a faction ! The hydra is crushed?the people are saved ! Let the dvmocrati rcjoico !" ?Huntsvillr (Jlla ) Dnnoerat Printed notices from the Committee on the subject of the circulation of these Tracts, were circulated extensively through the room at Washington Hall. Some of these Tracts were entitled? 1. The Tap of the Drum j 2. Who and what is John Tyler 7 3. John Tyler's Vetoes, &c. They arc all written with thu greatest ability and power, ami wherever they have been read, have proved of great service to the cause. Tract N'o. 2 of the series, is especially recommended to the attention of the Convention. It is entitled? Who ano What is John Ttler I The following extract from its preface will show its general design The extraordinary political fortunes of President Tyler are, of themselves, a matter of interest, approaching Indeed to romance. It will be sepn in the following pages that lie has been honored with public confidence since he was twenty years of age ; that he has passed, without undue effort oil his part, through all the gradations of political life up to the Presidency. It will also bo seen, that in all these he has acquitted himself like an honest man and a statesman. The violent abuse which Mr Tyler lias had to encounter of ,Ve, is sufficient to alarm every true democrat Though (his opposition has immeasurably enhanced the moral baauty of his conduct; it proves, beyond a peradventure, that democracy is soon to be but a name, if the impudent cians, professedly democratic, be not rebuked. There are other election* than that of 1844 in the future; and we greatly mistake, if the democracy do not learn the truth in the premise* ; and not rest content till the majesty of principle, a* seen in the course of President Tyler, be triumphantly vindicated. We, therefore, send abroad this little tract with no misgiving*, but with hope and confidence We have yet to learn that tho true-hearted democracy will not listen to words ol sincerity ; that they will not defend one who has stood by their principles iu time of desertion and peril. President Tyler expects no quarters, asks no quarters, from the party-dictators to whom allusion has been made ; but he does ask a hearing of the candid, the upright, the just. At their hands, ana theirs only, does he seek a verdict ; a verdict which will he worth more, a thousand-fold more, than the plaudits of the festering partisans whose only principles are the " five loaves andf two fishes.1' The friends of President Tyler will not forsake him till this verdict be fairly given The writer has boen exceedingly embarrassed in preparing the following pages, by the necessity of confining himself within hit limits It is a toil to condense, a pleasure to amplify, in the defence of a man who, like Schiller's artist, " looks upward to his dignity and his calling, and not downward to his happiness and his wants." This tract gives a clear and animated sketch of President Tyler's private and political life, and should he put into the hands of every voter. The first edition, though an usually large one, is all sold, and a second edition is now ready. Another tract of this series, by the same author at that of Nos. 1 and i, entitled? JOHN TVLKR, The Kmiusvsti' Csudidxtk, Will soon be ready, and public attention is requested to it. The importance of this tract will he appreciated by all who disapprove of the principles of that now party which seeks to disfranchise our adopted iellow citizens. This new party will- beyond a doubt, seek to extend the influence of its principles; and we shall soon see its candidates for all the otfices in the gift of the people, from the Presidency down. The tract now alluded to, will show who is the (-'.migrants'Candidate, and who of all the candidates for the Presidency, ha* dared to take his stand for the interests ol this numerous class of our fellow citizens. It is of great importance that every member of the Convention, and every real friend of the Administration, should procure one or more thousands ol each of these tracts for gratuitous distribution in his neighborhood Orders left at the bookstore of 11. O. Lang ley, No. 8 Attor House, will be attended to. Packages of the tracts now published (of one hundred each), are for sale at this meeting, where orders for tract No. 4 will also be received. It is exceed ngly important tbat the members of this Convention supply themselves with the abovu. Circulated by order of the Committee. There were about 2(10 delegates present, many Irom the city of New York, and 143 delegates from counties out of this city. Among others?Onondaga County, St. Lawrence, Richmond, 8tcuben, Kings, Oneida, Putnam, Krie, Jefl'orson, Monroe, Ulster, Rensselaer, Yates, Chenango, llroorne, Niagara, Albany, Saratoga, Oswego, Cayuga, Tompkins, Westchester, Orange. Tending the nomination sf the officers? Mr. Oodkn was loudly called for, and said?1 come forward, gentlemen, to address this meeting with much reluctance, as I stand before you perfectly unprepared. I am from the country where minds are quiet; and not used to addressing a meeting of this character ; but young as I am, ami grown as I may be, and weak as I am, I feel that i cannot refuse a hriei rosponie to tho rail that lias been mailt! njMjn me. (Loud cheering.) And lot me in the flrst place nsk you what nre we assembled for ' I trout we coma not here ?? the partisans of any man t We are not come hereto elevate one man or another ; hut to elevate the people of 'hi* free Republic, and preserve their rights nn<l liberties in the. true spirit of republican freedom (Immense cheering ) We come here to ask for justice for the people, nnd not to elevate men to power that would delude that people with false promise*. We come here, not to advocate a B?nk Rill, and delude the people with false promise*?we come here, not on the Distribution question? rveeome not here to advocate a Sub-Treasury?hut to congratulate the country on the nourishing aspect of our commercial and monetary affairs undor the auspicious management of our worthy and excellent ('resident, John Tyler. (Immense cheering, which lasted for a considerable time.) As an evidence of the prosperity and improved condition of our country under the administration of John Tyler, I need only point your attention to your noble harbors, floating with the commerce of our country --as an evidence of it, I need only point to the flourishing condition of your splendid city, spread over with the trade of this mighty Republic and thriving in the full flow ol prosperity?ull this liai taken place since John Tyler became yeur President, (immense r.heerinaj) I next turn to the state of the manufactures of the Last, and to the honest heart that made hopes for the farmers of the West, (cheering) and 1 pass on to the (tinny South, and every where tnat I turn mine eye, there is joy and gladness and the most flourishing prosperity. (Loud cheering.) Every where that I look, the country has put on a new garh. (Cheers) These thing* were proclaimed a* the legitimate efforts of John Tyler! (Vociferous and prolonged applause ) 1 know, my friends, that it lias been said that lm is without a party?hut he has proved himself too honest to become the tool of any party. (Immense cheering ) The friend of the people, nnd enemy to corruption, he had no party to lean upon hut hi* country. With some few, but steadfast friends, to hold him up, he 1 W Yi EW YORK, FRIDAY MC arms, anil throws himself Upon the democracy of the conn- | try, an?l appeals to the people oftho laml! (i lieers ) Kor the first time in the annals of this country, we have u President without a party?a nran who is placed in the executive chair that con turn from nil parties and look forward alone for the common good of the land ; and most auspicious has it heeu for the country that this state ol things has been in existence. (Chens) 1 have alluded to some of thectl'orts of the administration ?I have alluded to some of the effects they have produced. These things must produce a patriotic feeling in the breasts of all. Had John Tyler, when he was called ujsm to sign the hank bill?to act and become tlw tool of a party?then, indeed, would he have been a traitor. (I.ond applause) Such would he have been, had he been duped by those who happen to be in favorof a bank?then woul I John Tyler have proved himself a Judas Iscariot to the people ? (Knthusiastic applause) Hut he has appealed to the opinions of the people of the land?to their sense of justice, and the moment has arrived when his nets would satisfy us that honesty is the prevailing trait in his character?(Tremendous applause) Von all remember the year into?yon all remember that in the niiiUt ot the throbbing* that thrilled through the Union in the breasts of the people?his name wan put forward at honest John Tyler (Applause.) We were pointing to his long life, and we were then told that he win a Jetfurionian democrat?(Immense cheering ) And who can deny it ? To those, then, that would say he has been a traitor to the whigs, I am reudy to meet them on this objection. It it is true than John Tyler was a Jeftcrsoiiiau democrat thenit is true that he. 'is a Jelfersoman democrat now ?(Vociferous applause.) l.'ut I am told that he is a Virginia abstractionist?if 1 understand Virginia abstractionsfederalism tins never sympathized with tlum ? (Cheers) ? it never could understand them ?not alone those which would live iu story, but those Viiginia abstractions which w ere laid before the worll by Jefferson and Washington, and the Fathers of our mighty Republic ?those abstractions that laid the corner stone ol the grand temple of democracy?that corner rtonu on which rested the institutions of the country, and when Jeffersou came into power were gloriously consummated?(Tremendous applause.) These were the kind of abstractions by which lohn Tyler was standing in aup|H>rt of the acts of the Fathers of the Republic?and practised from that day tothis? (Applause.) These were glorious abstractions?abstractions with which federalism could have no sympathy? as it never could appreciate the democratic doctrine (< 'livers) This (was the kind of abstractionism with which John Tyler was charged, and we are |>erfectly willing to admit this charge. (Applause.) What was the condition of things in is II. when John Tyler was called on to till the Presidential cliairt Von all remember w hen there was a pass at the whigs, and w hen the democracy had [faltered, then came the sycophantic adulation anil fmtMtt of party, and after events came on. The session of Congress followed, and with it came those developments ami those re suits which have knocked the whole aspect of pulitical aflnirs to such a condition as enables us this day to congratulate the country on its safety?(vociferous applause) ?whose influence would hetelt long after this, iu the his. tory of the country. We. then canie to the vetoes?(loud applause)?those paper bullets which had power t? demolish the whig party, and which scattered abroad the greatest excitement. Veto number one caused terror amongst their ranks?(laughter)?then came veto number two, the monster from which they most recoiled?(loud laughter)?then followed the heading process, not long after, through John M. Ilotts. and whieirerv died ucconl ing to promise. (Immense laughter.) Uut mark the differencv between those two vetoes?mark the rising hopes between those parties that said we have no Andrew Jackson with whom to deal?(vociferous applause)?we have a pliant arm to wield in any way which John Tyler will anpiove ; but they mistook the man ; the "old Virginny " blood was in his veins?(cheers)?and the true republican blood was in his hands; that same old Hickory blood, too, was in bis veins, (Tremendous applause.) The bill was prepared to disgrace the President, hut it was promptly returned with veto No. 2?the monster died and whiggery kicked the heam?(Cheers.) What wns the effect of this through the land I Ahasecry?a vehement, a most indecent, vindictive, outrageous attack was raised through the land, and the party exhausted all the hillingsgate and vulgar abuse and vituperation on the man that saved the country from destruction?(Loud and prolong ed cheering.) But there was another party composed of the honest democracy of the land, that received this veto with joy and delight?and what was the consequence ! The booming gun carried forth the shout, and the whole democratic party re echoed and re verberated, until the name of John Tyler rang through the land?(Vehement applause.) In the languageef the "(Jlohe," "the country wns saved, and we triumphed." Ves, the "fllolte" said that the action on the vet > should he hung out upon your houses as a sort of shield to the nation. It was a lone star that shed the brightest honors tipon Virginia?it was a beacon star that had shed its lustre as a safeguard to the lepuhlic-and was hailed as a safety spot upon which the great democratic family would rally for the maintenance ot their principles?(Loud applause)?and the salvation of the Constitution?(Cheers.) Let us then, my friends, rejoice in honor of the man, who, like his illustrious prototype, despised parly, and whom money could not corrupt?(Applause)?and no party could intimidate? (Cheers.) This was the spirit?tne language which Mr. Blair published to the world as the language of the democracy of the land. The efl'ect of the veto on the general progress of events, you all. therefore, mv friends, well remember. It was threatened by tf\? whigs that instead of going to the President, they'would ap|M!al to the people?the appeal was madu and what was the <-|iun?ci i iiry ma appeal, aii'i tut! wnigs iininn innmselve* in a sorry predicament. How did they coinoout at the election that followed it t You all know, my friends, how they wore rebuked. (Cheer* ) They dare not impeach John Tyler in the Mouse?but they tested the people, and they nobly stood by the. man. (Cheers.) That was the response given by the people. Krom that time forward, n course of events followed, and these events rellected credit on a portion o( the democracy of the land ; but no credit on the leaders of any party. They pursued a course with a view to forestall public opinion, und to drive John Tyler from the field : and, as a consequence, this splendid effect has been produced. Join Tyler, by the force of party management and by the influence ol party leaders, has been forced upon this ; ami the wall which he has thrown around him has encompasse.il manv who are determined to yield to him that justice to which he is entitled from the democracy of the land. (Cheers ) As friends of justice, we rally and flock around him. Ho shall have juatice, and wo ask for him that justice from tho people of these United States not as partisans, but as Ireemen. (Vehement cheering ) He comes forward to seek your suffrages, not because he was once defeated?not because the people at nn_v time de c'.arcd against him?but because of the reverse of ill this ? because lie was never defeated?Is'O.iuse we believe his administration of the government has been honest and just, and that he 1ms done the greatest good for the greatest number. Not l>ecau"e the people wish to change him ; no, for the people wish to lie let alone. They ask no change, and demand no iliffarent order ol things. (Cheeriag.) Audit was ol im|iortance tliat some should lie continued as well as 'hat some should retire. The people had no desire to see these fluctuations of places?these uncer tuinties?these changes. They desired the continuation of the same things that had existed so advantageously for the lust few yeais, and hail redeemed the country ; in a word, they desired the re-election ol John Tyler as the people's I'resident. At the conclusion of Mr. O's speech, he was repeatedly applauded; upon which the committee, who had been selected to nominate the officer* of the Convention, reported as noticed aliove. The Hon. Ji'dok Keksk of Clinton County, was then called upon to address the meeting. He observed that he had often heard it remarked that it was very unfortunate for tho friends of Mr. Tyler, that they hail not moved be fore, hut lie quite differed with many on this point, and alterevery| consideration, had concluded that tins alone was the proper time. The nation hail new received three messages, and therefore it hod an opportunity of judging ot this man. To have moved before in this matter would have been prejudicial to tlie best interests ol Mr Tyler lie was not .'># y< ar* of ago^yet ho had lived under the government of General Washington, and never did he ot?serve thisgovernment under sueli peculiar circumstances When called upon by the providence of God to assume the presidency, he (Mr Tyler) hail to make a new experiment. Id 1840, what waa his position 1 He was opposed by Mr. Van Btiren;and speaking trom record, Gen Harrison the anti hank mar,; but the lesult was well known to all those present. Many of the nation had decided against Van Huron ; and he was tree to say from observation, he had never found a parallel to the position of .1. Tyler? It ought to give weight to J. Tyler to see how he was elected -to look at it as a christian would look at his bible, and respect it in a somewhat similar way. In reference to the veto, with what a universal hurst of applause was it met with?the shot.t was not to the glory ot God, but te the glory ol that man for his honesty, what said the ibmocratic party! They choose delegates to meet in Baltimore. two years before, and instructed these delegate* to appoint Van Buren when circumstances might change ; tin* placed thoin in a very hnd petition ; therefore, it wot necessary for them to look n'. hi* position (it the preaent time. They mint, like the immortal I.awrence, nail their colon totlie ma?t?(applause); ami what for?to dojuatice to John Tyler. It wa* not lor those. prelum! to mind what k m the position of other partiei, but to look to their own, and enter on the content with their captain, John Tyler, with nil theironergJe*. (Applauae) Or*. Ib rr (Jen.v aaid. he wai unexpectedly called on to address them. He did not know upon what Jsn hject to confine hi* remark* to to the propriety of nominating Mr Tyler to the Presidency, or other topic* upon which the Presidential election ought to turn. He (Gen 'Jieon) va* much struck with the course of reasoning adopted by the gentleman who first addressed the meeting Hint morn ing lli* word* were " that in 1340 (Jen lltirri*on and John Tyler were elected hy an overwhelming majority ; and that Van Duron, with the mantle of (Jon. Jackson around him, was defeated.The Congress that met in Im 10 came in with (Jen. Ilurriaon, hut it waa found ncces?nry to form another party. Mr. Webster had said that that party were not Federalist*, but whig* of 1810?consisting of clement* of the party of (Ian. Jackson. In 1841, when Mr. Tyler hail taken hi* measure*, the veto came Theia measures were to justly appropriate the proceed* of the land, n high tariff , and the restoration of the Bank It was mi the restoration ol the hank that Mr. Webster joined issue with Mr. Tyler. An appeal wa* ma Jo to the nation?and what- (wa*| the result ? Thefnobly main taining of the Tyler veto. In releronee to tne Baltimore Convention, he would protest against any maehinery which would impose Van Duron on'the people,

because lie ((Jen. (Jreen) did not think they were aide to elect him. ft wa* their object in meeting, on thi* op.ca ion, to protest against the Baltlmora ('onven'ion In their attempt to force Van Btiren on them ; nnd he thought the preaent were the best atop* far the prevention of *uch an object. Thi* wa* a new country, nnd they were making new experiment* In politic*, lie took part in the trugglaof 18-48, which placed (Jen. Jark*on in power? (applause)?which detlroyed the power of tho?e who 1 ronned the people in 1H-J4. What wa* the l>a*i? of the | struggle, in 1W8 to prevent any party from robbing th? 3RK iRNING, APRIL 26, 1844. people of their greatest ami most valuable portion of their birthright?that of their suiting* 1 It was in vain that Van Daren supported Crawford ; the people insisted upon the right of electing the President. This was the same principle in 18-10; ami it was the power of the people, rising in their might, that demonstrated^!! ; the people pointed to the written law, and insisted upon its fulfilment. It was necessary lor the President to take an oath, and also to maintain it, ns was done by the President, John Tyler This wss an old question of the Hartlord Union to maintain American rights against the usurpation of Kngliind. (Cheers) When tliis question come before the people, they would (ihd it a question between Knglar.d ami an artful Convention, lie ((Jen. (Jreen) knew something of the Texas question Whan I was in r.ngiumi, i.uru a ucru? en admitted mat uie government 01 Kimland was prepared to loan Texas five millions of dollar? to prevent its annexation to the United Status, ami I communicated this (act to tha President of the United States If, therefore, Great Britain was willing to (jive five millions to prevent annexation, w hat ought wo to Riveter annexation, lands and all I (Applause.) 'the manufactoiies of Groat Britain must have a inaiket?she must sustain her overflowing population ; and Texas presents a Held superior to any lor such support, which can be better sustained by smuggling than the puyment of actual duties. While in Knglund, 1 obtained a copy of n singular document relative to smuggling to Canada, which tended to show tbedltticultiesof suchan operation, as the season would he too lar advanced before patterns thus sent could I e delivered to the proper maiket. II Texas was open to their commerce, it would foim a standing depot for smuggling British goods, w hich would inundate Louisiana and Arkansas, and what is more, New (Jileans would become the centre of the Knglish importing trade to tlie detriment of New Vork and New York interests ? Suppose that Texas should enter into a treaty with Kng laud, and give her the carrying trade il she consents to admit British goods lit 10 percent, would not New Orleans become the depot nnd the imjiotting centre of Biitish goods? (Applause) He then concluded his speech by argument in favor of the admission ot Texas, 011 the gioiind that it would draw the slave population of the southern States to its luxuriant soil am! gerial climate; and, therefore, a decrease ol slave labor would follow, instead of an increase, if refused, many of the slaveholders of the south would soon centre upon its bosom,to avail themselves ot the lucrative position obtained hy treaty w ith Great Britain, and to escape from the hostile opposition of political abolitionists, whoso energies are spent in part to deciease the vulue of slave labor, and thus render the southern planter mote und more impoverished The humbugging philanthropy of Great Britain relative to slnvory, w us laughable when contrasted with the fact that six millious Stirling, of 11 rental of sixty-two millions, w ns given to support her paupers and distressed ami miserable poor, while their eyes were attained in vain through the sunny slave holding south to tiud an alius house, or a beggar in the streets. (Applause.) Such philanthropy hud better look at home before wuudering abroad in suarch of evils against which to exercise their hypocritical professions. (Applause) Mr. Greene con eluded his rrmarks by stating that lor hi' part lit' would go lor John Tyler an t the United States against KngUnd and all her wiles and artifices. (Tremendous applause followed ) Mr. Mkli.abd, of htitlalo, arose and said:?Gentlemen, it is with feelings of no ordinary character that I come forward to respond to the call with which yon have honored inc. My avocations in life are of that character which almost entirely unfit me for addressing an assembly of this kind ; and, sir, if there was nothing else it would he alone sufficient to see placed around me a large number of the rei?>rters of the press ot this city, and that whatever I may say will go alnoad to my home and all over this State ; hut humble as I am in the position I occupy, I feel with you all, and every citizen, that we are interested?that we have interests at stake?that every individual in this State has tin interest in the question. It is this spirit that elevates the least of the land to a position equal in many respects to the proud lord of other countries (Cheers.) it is this spirit which makes him whut we all gloryK in being a treemsn ! Never, fellow citizens has a man been placed in such a proud and elevated sitna lion as he is permitted to occupy in this good and blessed land?never, in the whole hintory of the world, have been presented such a government and institutions as America is blessed with ; for my part, this feeling I think should be impressed over all, anil we shoul I rise above the spirit of patty, and tie hound together and controlled in ft cling, in spirit, anl in mind. We must be men to secure the liberties of our country?we must be freemen, and stand in the unsullied nobility of our natures, as freemen to think and act. (l,ou.l cheers) The present position in which we Una parties placed in this country, is somewhat peculiar. We have too great parties acting in direct opposition to each other, and in the principles they profess, and by which they are governed, they are the very antipodes of each other in many r spects. I do not believe that the whigs are enemies ot this country, on accountot of ttieir piuiciples or their measures; nor do I believe the democrats nro exclusive in their measures They are loth republicans in the ma's in their spirit und feelings, mid, I believe, act from honest motives; but there are principles involved in the strife by which the democrats of the country ought to be governed, consistent with their character and the nature ot democracy. 1 say, as a democrat and a supporter of Van Huren in 1H40, that we may now lie forced into a position I would not like in the coming election ; tint I trust in <JoiJ I will not see that position. (I,oud cheers ) Mthough I wouM not like to misrepresent the man, I believe he is placed at the head of a party by a net of otherseekers, who have no other motive* in their action* but venality ami public plunder. (Applause.) What a spectacle do we sec in our land at present ? Why are we told that Mr. Van Huron must not he President? I say because our institution* have hern degraded, nrid all our scheme* ind views tiecu disappointed by the influence ol principle* and that from the very ftrat na baa been on tae side el these principles, (Cheers.) If I look around your nohle city and see the iudu*tiious clauses of every l.iud pursuing their avocations, I receUect uli.it WIS their condition when Mr. Tyler became President. I a-k what part will they takein the coming struggle or will they put themselves in opposition to this villified and misrepresented man?? ((,'heers ) He has shown himself democratic on the platform, and in all his measures, and never, in one solitui y instance, has lie departed from it.? (i he. is ) Vou all know, that fioin 'ha very stmt that he has opposed whatever was unconstitutional or inimical to the freedom of the country ?(Cheers ) Well, gentlemen, if lie was right in that position, u hat reason have the democracy to pursue him te the. death, as they have done I* he not with thein, arid has be not done more than any President ever did lor them in relation to their principles I Wh< n he vrtocd the proposed hills, did lie not stand alone, aim support the doctrine of Jefferson, the only principle upon w hich this country should he governed I llow did the democratic party stand when he became President? Was not that party prostrated, uml without a spark of vi lality 1 llow was it when those measures which he vetoed were carried through'ho House? llow was it when we used to run with anxiety to the postotlice to learn the events of legislation I Hid not the democracy throughout 'he land i i-u a? one man ami welcome his measures with roar of artillery ?with shouts and acclamations? Didnot that show they were with him? Was it not enough to satisfy the democracy that lie is true to their principles f (Cheers ) We are told that wa cannot have any candidate lor the Presidency hut Van Uuren; hut he ha* said ovel ml nvnr n train tltftl In* will novcr afi'imf n tinminoiinn Init lit tin' tillui>irrioiin wiili of the people. I know from the experience of my own district that lie m the weakest canlidate that the democrats have all through the t'nion. In my neighborhood, to a man almost, " Give us John Tykr, we will support him beforoVau Uuren or any other." The li*mocracy have repudiated him more than any other man for year*. John Tyler haw filled the highest station in the land, and wrote to it Irom, I may lay, the lowest and noit humhle. Yes. tin re is not a state in the world whirl equals in glory and morality that ol President of thi United States; he is the elected ruler of seventeen million* of freemen. (\pplause ) We are placed in a position tr do something, and if no other man than Van Ituren In proposed, democracy wont he defeated as he was in I'iJO What then should we dot Why, as democrats desiring and willing to work for a triumph, we must select the hesi man we have. I say that there is no other man we can selre.t equal to John Tylor. (Immense applause) Ills position is peculiar, hut at ill the public heart sympathises with him. and only waits for ari opportunity to aid him (Cheers ) That is the feeling on my part, and the feeling of my part of the country; it is faithful to the principle of democracy. I.ook at the Convention ol Syracuse Wai it an assembly of the land for tho purpose of describing the best public course, or wss it got up for tin* purpose of securing the election of Van Buren. Why did the Convention not allow such a system of delegation as I know is advocated by my neighborhoodthe district system \ (' hears.) Why, trllow citizens, for the simple re,i?on ine.y no not believe that the honest working man lia?l enough common seine to select their men. When the delegate came back from that ( onvention, the leeliugs of the country could not he described. The whole of Krie county protested against it, and thnt is one of the strongest Tyler counties in this Stale. I did not rise, Sir, to make a speech, and if I have spoken so long, it Is became I think every man should and will laready to art if required. (Great applause.) Thet'ommittee nominated to draft a Keport and Address to the people of the United Slats s, here came for ward an 1 reported. The report was accompanied with a series of resolutions approving of the general |>oliry of Mr. Tyler's Administration, and reviewing his whole |o liticnl career. The resolutions took| a cursory glance at (ho unpopularity of Van Buren, and gave him some verj significant hints not to endanger the demncmry by running a* a candidate for Preaiiirnt. They spoke in laudatory terms ol the President lor cnlling John ': ( alhoun to his ('at)inct. and then wound up with the present asprrt of the Texas question, and in laudatoty terms, ol I'ri si lent Tyler's action thereon. Ai.s.x. Wri.i.s, f'.sq a strong friend of Mr.lillioun, then sprang upon the rostrum, and opposed the resolutions in strong terms, which were ieiq>onded to by tremendous rounds of applause, lie said that he was known in this community to he aJCnlhonn man; he and many of his triends w ho were then uliont him, left the Van Buren party lor the reason that the course pursued by Van Buren's friends at the Syracuse Convention was illiberal, unjust and anti-democratic. The measure now (impose I was of similar character, and contrary to his views as a demo crat, and would tend to injure the cause of any party who adopted them. Mr. Calhoun was pre-eminently his llrst choice. Ilut it he could not have Mr. ('. he was willing to sustain henrtily and devotedly Mr. John Tyler Mr. Calhoun had, in his wisdom, seen proper to Join the administration of Mr. Tyler, and Mr W was willing to go heart and hand with him Ilut if we wish to elect any man, we must send our delegate* tree from the sharkleof party, that the nominee might he indeed the candidate of the people. He would go for any democratic candidate except Mr. Van Buren. to whom lie h-clnred deadly and uncompromising hostility. (Tremendous che< rt ) A long desultory and incidental debate sprung up, or motion of cne of the Delegates, to expunge the nameo one, a Mr. Taylor, from the list, of the Stnte Delegation w ho were nominated in the repsirt noticed at-ove to att'n HERi i the Baltimore Convention. Th" delude wan judiciously I (topped by Jams* Bkmbk, Esq, who asked if it with* in lule to allow one member to *i>eak six limes in one debate I Mr. Dinera hereupon moved to let the resolution lie ?n the table ; which was carried. The question on the adoption of the report and rendu tion?, and the names of the State Delegates w us then taken and carried. The report being ruad, and the question for its adoption put, a very warm discussion arose on certain points of it, which alluded to the administration of Mr Van Bam. These allusions were deprecated as unnecessary und impolitic, us many who thought it expedient to now vote lor T) ler weie unwilling to censure Van Etiren, and were his fi it nds. After a good deal of warmth und some recrimination, the President put the question of s*riking out the ohjectioualile passage, which was adopted, with the remark that they would do Van Buren the honor of omitting his name altogether from these resolutions. ; The Convention thin adjourned tor an hour. 1'Ot'H O'Cl-ol K, P. M. I The Convention met again at 4 o'clock. TluOnumnx called upon L. K. Tasistko, mlio thus addressed the meeting :? Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen?I have only n few remark* to address to you, which concerns the generul principles in which we are interested. After witnessing the discussion oi this morning on minor points, you will not he sorry to see it closed. Whatever may he. your opinion ns to its inutility, 1 think it is suliicient to prave that n hattle of gieat moment is at hand. Already the romhntants are arming for the fray; already we see the prancing panoply ot war; already we behold the banners and lain'es glittering in the distance. As democrats, as men who fowghtfor great and fundamental principles, we have umple cause to congiatuhitu ourselves upon the cheering prospects before us. (Cheers) That light whs , commenced by John T) ler in peril and in storm, mid will by him he terminated in sunshine and glory. (Applause ) Ills more than ltoinau firmness in resisting, in crushing the proud, hut despicable aristocratic influence which would ride hoo'ed and spurred over the people in their nomination ol a President, deserves our uumingled admiration. (Great applause) From every hill and glen, from praine an 1 city, unshackled tret-men are moving in majesty and might; their rallying cry " Justice to John Tyler. (Great applause) Vain would he the attempt to turn hack that mighty torrent of rushing waters, whieh in every State of the L'nion- Irom Maine to Missouri sweeps its course : and in this great war which the people have w aged against government prostitution,they have declared -you have declared ?that John Tyler is the only chieftain who can secure success to the great democratic cause. (Marked applause.) Any intelligent man who has given ordinary attention to public events, must believe in the practical tiuth ol the doctrine. that " any opposition on principle to the full and deliberate views ol the country, as expressed by the working classi s?those who constitute the national intellect must be ruinous. Second, the very surest and safest way to run directly counter to public opinion is to be chopping and changing about for the deceitful phantom of popular applause, (l.oud cheering.) This is what the loaders or the federal party have been doing from year to year, to disgust the intelligence of the country The. whig? were ?vsr deceitful. In their blind thiist after popularity, they are not guided hy principle; it is directly at variance with the aim of trie sovereign people, from whom all power must emanate, (t-hours) Hence their unscrupulous outcry of proscription against the l'reSMent, Wlio single mm aiono nut-icuvu iuuu ,.,i im in defence. of the |a"oplc. Hence the unparalleled persecution of .lolin Tyler, because laithf'tl to tin principle! which governed his life, he bevel . efuseil -Make from the people the govennuir .o | luce it .1 the hand* of a despicable, spurious, .tar, : icm those flittering moths and butterflies el fashions hie, who rear their splendid palaces on public calamity? who roll about in their gingerbread < tpiipagcs, and batten on the ill begotten wealth of their neighbor Although the calumuy heaped upon the I'residcnt bus been immense , although the fiery trials through which he hus passed, have been terrible; lie never for once has faltered from his first position, lrom that which he considered a righteous cause ; that heroism h It him free to pursue the right, to condemn the wrong?left him regardless ol consequences, it enabled him to realise the motto "prove all things ; hold last that which is good," in his chivalrous character?(loud cheers ) '1 here are persons, it 1? true, whose feelings render tnein incapable ol liking, or even comprehending my remarks upon the gratitude due to John Tyler. They, I have no doubt, cannot comprehend how he could repudiate all parti/nnship and factious motives, lor the sake ot principle Dot not so docs the feeling* 'of mankind in general prompt them to reward the martyr of their consc. Time, that great vindicator ol thu right, seldom fails to secure them a recompense. Let his enemies be ever so urgent?let his name he ever so villitied ? the people have set a seal lo hii name that no confederacy can take away. (Applause) To John Tyler the country is indebted for the proud position she occupies among tha nations of the earth, and lor the preservation of those institutions whose advantages sustain their lolty elevation above all those of the rest of the wide world together These advantages do not eunsist in a splendid government, in artificial distinctions, or in exclusive or utistocratical establishments-, tint asiiencral Jackson eloquently said, " in a plain system, devoid of pomp, protecting all, assail : - * ?? ? tnri.ail, it* 1,1,' KHI f I ITfl like lilt UK "villi"i ? "J-"-.n ........ . ? dew* ot heaven ill tin* freshness of the beauty it contri tinted lo produce." Their are the principles which in spired the declaration ol independence, and been tlx quickening ay stem and soul ol America. (I.oui cheers) But thia system in all it* beautiful aim l>licity, haa not yet. it aeema, come up to tin mark. A new lace of men haa sprung up " thia country, so conservative in their fi-a-Iink?, st aiistoeittlio in their notions, is to look nj>on public aim plicity as allocking; while the mention of political ecjuuli ty throws tin in into cnnvnlaionv. They are Knglish in letdmg, und monarchical in their views?not Lxuusr t/uj lui t Ihr Euzlt l*n, /> </ b*.mi.r liny lorr thr Lion more; anil the more rampant lie is the better, (Cireat and continued sptdause ) 'I heae are the men who are lor monied monopoly; these are the men who would saciitira the Oicgun territory, rather than rullle one spot on the sorbite ol Knglish ground (< heerin^ ) These am the men wl.o vented their spleen last evening at the Tabernacle against the annexation of Texas. (I.mid cheers ) Not tor tear it would i ucroach on the national treasury?not because they thought it an invasion of national lawlint the selti?h fear lest Texian funds would lie depreciated. Such are the men w ho assail our patiiotic President i liecause he haa recognized the priiiciplei of J* II'. r son's administration, and dared to listen to the suggestioi of the mail} and not the lew. ('Ibeers ) AIw hjs ion in their condemnation of others, they are the exclusive patricmiik ol the roil , they are the gaudy uud short-live, butterflies, with their aplt-.idid outside, admiring them selves, and like the smaller insects, very loud ul laven dm water (Laughter.) These are the menwhodepre cate simplicity, that great characteristic of republican m atitutions They wait but for the election ol their chief : - - l,n?L c,,l all ltd utt.>0,1.1111 hlf-fcsniL's lu H'vo " " ii?>i?nn. ....... ....... This, sir, can never lie. The question it Tyler or Clay? Democracy or Aristocracy? Hank or no Hunk ?Texas 01 no Tetai. Let all who value the welfare ol their caun try (father round the veto man, and then Tyler, Texas Mini Democracy, it tare to he saved (Tiemendoui rheart) One of the most amusing remark* of the day it that Iter turret* mutt he at hrtt problematical. Hov little do they know the interent the country take* in on proceedings It it hut a piool of folly to throw obstacle in the way of government, to long a* the chief mngit tiate ol the country bear* in mind that lie acts lor the mul titude. John Tyler ha* done without a party ; he ha left a precedent on record unei|ualled ; and ia so doing, i: 1 rending asunder the shackles of taction, he has made Inn 1 self a namv more enduring tnnn the monument ol marhh What,let me ask,would he hare done with a party, if he ha 1 done so much without one ; it can only be conjectured ' Although live different (Hurts were made since ItrMby tin democracy to recover their lost but rightful power, it w? reserved lor John Tyler to carry it through the flery tii.i In which it ha* been subjected I an any man concern thut a whig .Senate will reject the Annexation measure Why it w as a whig measure under Adam* ami I lay, am will the whig Senate reject it now under Tyler1 It wa a democratic measure tinder Jaekron and Van Buret) will the democrats reject it now that it is Irom Tylerf administration! Is it sufficient reason for condemning i measure that John Tyirr proposes It' It would ho tni denial of countless benefit* to the country. The argil merit* against the annexation of Texas were as flimsy a cobweb*. If the Senate but sink their patty spirit, an< attend to the true interests of the country, they will pnsi it; the country expects that they w ill know ami iiisiaui the law (Applause) Another ijuestion arise*, and thai ia, whether the rhanre* are really favorable to Mr Tvlei or not! I answer, "The fields am white unto the bar vest " let every man put in his sickle We w.tul the courage to begin the v ork (Applause ) AVhethei wo ate horn in serene or stermy, day Ictus acquit oui selves as men, conscious that we an establishing the right* of all our fellow citizen*. If the iiietid* n! Tyln ware excluded from the Hyruetise i oiivention, they mm have a convention ol their own, it 11 im1 itant lor lis ti know the views of the people m ' slice to Join Tyler, (('beers) The iittcm'd in this ntj to prevent adopted i iti/n , i. _,oj nt of tin n riglita, should stimulate them to jo.., ?s in ll vied iioi it the chHinpion ol politenil freedom, who will plac, Ihem on a height w l.eie ni'stoerutic, t) itinny runiiot nm I 11..,,n (I #,,,,! ehnara t The old otflca seekers m.ivwisl to ?ec Van llmrn nominated, hut I toll you that lor loin Tyler candidate all the rote* can lie united, and tin triumph ol republicanism lie curtain ami gloiiou* (Loin applause) l.ut every friend, then, of John Tjler I e ?ur that the doors of Tammuny Hall have lieen slirnme. against him The only candidato of the democracy lonu time ago w?? John < ( alhoun (immense cheering one of the firat ami ablest statesmen of the age, but ilia glutei] with the Syracuse Convention, lie ha* tie eome a party in the administration of Tyler he is the hone ami sinew of it. (Loud eheenng .) I pay this tribute the more willingly on aeeountol soini discussion which took place this inorBing. here, He an all here Tyler men to join heart in hand. The ranks are throw n open to hia friends With regard to <" n. ' ass, I have one remark to make To mv ow n certain know ledge he entered into a compact with an r.g< nt of Van Bu ian to withhold Irom the contest in his favor. And any man who, for anjr consideration, relinquishes tlie proud title to the highest positi in in this land, which is access! hie to every man, and which none should renounce, is un worthy of sharing it* glory, anil deserve* not the support of freemen Let the friends of democracy la-stir them selves let every man htichle on his armor, and our laity i Ingciyhe Teaas, Tyler and Victory ! (tiroHt and con tinned applause) The! h?iiih? < said the neat question was the appoint meet of Delegates to the Convention at Baltimore, am road the namea of the patties appointed hy the t ammittr i for that purpose. I Here some confusion in the proceedings took ( Ian some parties moving that the names should Be put sepe I rstely, and other* altogether iLD. Mm Two Canto. That hairman having take* the sense ol the meetirg on the subject, declaredthat the resolution as nrepai i d i,y the Committee, should he put to the meeting altogether as it then stood, w Inch he accordingly procetdfd to do, and it was carried unanimously. The next resolution proposed was the tinjowering the ( omnwttee to call a msss meeting of the inhabitants cl this city in favor of the annexation of Texas. This was carried unanimously. The t hsirmsk said there was a resolution passed in the morning to the effect that a Central Committee should he anboiriti-d. In. uiitn..t in'tnns ho> o'who were to tin joint that Committee I The Hireling <lecided that the election of the Central ( ommittto should he vested in the Chairman. The Chaiiimam, alter Home hesitation, said, be was not then prepared to my who would t?e the members of that Committee. Mr Tasijtfo begged to make a few observations be. fore the close ol the proceedings. There hud been some mention made by some r.ewspujvert in this city of their proceedings, and an en. eavor hud bet u made to give the whole a ridiculous coloring, lie (Mr. Tasistro) uctedin conceit with gentlemen in these matters and louiul hint sell bound to iuy a few words on the subject, lie was brought into the ranks by accident, but w h? n lie came to understand their motives ami objects, lie remained with them from choice. An endeavor had been made to throw disparagement on their ward meetings, but as to tin- statement relative to w hat took place in the ward to which}he belonged, he could positively say itw na not correct.? Something bad been said about the secrecy of tin ir procesdinga. Now,be was no party to any secrecy?he w ished everything to be open to the broad light of day. lie (Mr. T.) only mentioned these (acts to show how much was done to disturb these meetings. Manv nun ore. tended to he Iriends of Mr Tyler, y et plit him last on their list for their luvois. Their great object at the present time wus all to work together?not to light one Bgainet another?lmt all against the common enemy. (Applause) A vote of thanks to the I hairmon having been proposed, seconded, and canied unanimously,fur his services on the occasion, lie (the ( luimiis) begged to thank tin ni for the honor they had done him. Me was only a young man, and his surprise was greet at being elected that morning us ( hairman lie hail done nothing moie to deserve that honor than every young man ought to do Me came to that meeting us a lriend to John Tyler, which he hoped he would ever lie found. Me hoped that every petty feeling would be sunk in the cause of that individual and democracy . In the ad journment of that meeting, they would puit wi'h many parties w horn in all probability they should never meet again; but ol their diligence ami activity in the cause, lie would ever have a lively remembrance. Me was thankful to those pre sent far the manner they had borne with him w liile presiding over them, and (or the ill deeds he had done, ami lor their gieat attention to the pioceedings of the meeting. In conclusion, he (ti e ( baitman) ouserved they might ever if gard him as a friend of democracy, and us such command his services. (Applause ) It w us then carried that the meeting should adjourn sine Air ami tho nroceedincs teinnnated ul out half i>u;t six o'clock. Santa Anna.?The large room of tli*- W'averJy House was crowded yesterday to greet lien. Thompson, our lute Minister to Mexico. After a brief discussion, the Mayor introduced the guest to the audience. In reply, lien Thompson occupied at out un hour, in a speed] fraught with incident and anecdote of an interesting character, going to illustrate the quailties of the Mexican chief us a magistrate ami a man, drawn principally fiom his treatment ul the Texan captives. He spoke of Gen. Santa Anna as he had known him, and w kile lie admitted there wete gtuins upon lui character which were not to he justified or excused, insisted that he possessed a heait alivi tot the ennobling impulses of generosity and I etievolence, and gave a long detail of facts to justify this estimate of him. lie declared emphatically, that hchad never made mi appeal to Gen. Santa Anna in the cause of humanity in winch he did not snccied, or receive a latisfactory reason for tho denial . ? Mobile Jjilr .1/itil is. From Kingston.?The Kingston (.Ja.) Despatch of the lUth March, states that the want of ruin is very much telt.in most districts ofthe Island, and that the plants and stock ate fullering in consequence. Tho markets at Kingston I or American produce were dull.? Sugar sold oil the 29th ult at 'ifis fid. a 27. per 100 ll>0.; Coffee do. Irom OAs. a OAs pi r loo lbs. New York Legisi.att'rk.?The various Constitutional amendments now before the Assembly, were made a special order, on motion ol Mr. lloswoith, lor to morrow, immediately niter tin presentation 01 petition*. The Court of Krrors again met this morning, und counsel resumed Inn argument. On conclusion, the < nurt adjourned to meet at the t ity ilall in the city of New York on the Ut Hay of June next. Immediately alter the adjournment ot the ( onrt, the Senate went, with clone ) doora, into the cousiderat'on of Kxecutive Lungers.?Jllbany Jl/tril t!4. ( ' rbatFirb at Wilmington, N. C.?We regrt t to learn that a 'lrradful roiiMngtatioii *11 raging nt i\ ilmington, N 0., when the Southern mail passed through that town. Tho loaa of property w ax at li asl <.im),hoo, and the llampH still uuxuhdiied. It. W. Drown, \V Latimer, and Ilall U Armstrong, were among the chief so Arrets. Naval.?The following vessels of wnr were lying at I'enencola on the llftli iiiat. :?The United Slates lrigate Potomac, hearing the htoad pennant ol (.'ommoi'ote Lavid Conner. The I nited Stales ship Vincuinex, < u| .. Duchannn. The I 'nited States l.ng Homer*, l.ieut. ( out. Rrent. The. United Mates itermer Poinsett, Lieut. ( om. Semmes. The Krench rorvetto La Brillaale, Com. i(<giiaud. The Krench hrig ol war tirillon, t orn. <>asquitL The revenue cutter Woodbury, Capt. Foster. The following is a list ol officers atiaelieilfto the I'. S, W..1.. / ... ....... ...t 1 1-M i,,k| ? V,,?I..IL nil* " !? ....... ..... , II. V. lurviance, Commanding ; K. I. Handy and K. C. Howi r?. Lieutenants; Winkler, Master; K. Mailt', Purser, J. W. Wright, Asst. Surgeon; Midshipmen J,. I'. Mel-at land, p. A. I.amhert, A. C. Jthive ; A. Ila/elhurst, Clerk. Wheat in Illinois and Miprouri.?From all parts ol this State ami Illinois, we hear the most encouraging accounts in relation to the Wheat rrnp Tie prospect of an utmndunt crop was never better. Notwithilainl ing the adverse weather of the latter part of March, thi 10 i will he an abundance of all description* of fruit.? Sf. Louis ' Hrj>. __ 1 Appointments by th* Hover nor.?April '21 ? Military?llenry T. Kiel* ted, of New York, Major ftone. ral lid Division of Infantry, vice James 1. Jones, resigned. Robert lialsey, of Ithaca, Tompkins county, Major dene, ral Jj Division ol Cavalry, vice llulsey Sunford, resigned. A Fleet.?I'dwarda ol one hundred ??ail of veesels are now lying at our wharves, discharging and receiving freight.??}f/?ini/ .1/fai, Jlpril it, [ Another Strike.?A large number of tailors in ' this city have refused to work any longer fortlinr cmf ployera till their wages aie raised.?Jllhany . IiIum. *1j iff , i4. " Lynching.?A negro by the name of Chesnrn, j wits lately lynrhed at Nsuvoo, growing out i t the following circumstances. The slore ol Missis Hoi I in* son !w h inch was broken open on the i!Hh ult. and rol l ed " of from fit,400 to ftl.flOO worth of gnods. The negro was found in jKjssn ssion ol some ol the articles, ami was taken to the woods and lynched Nothing wus elicited by the operation. t kern I'eas anii I.amii ?t'ur ?dd Iriend Bari num, ol the (-ity Hotel, who cannot be i xeelled in ,. his attention to the " creatine comforts'' of his customi ers, gi?v? them yesterday a rare treat on lamb and pets. I lie is always on the alert to gratify the appetite, and to ntomnfe the eomlort of his guests H'lltimot? I'liiwit. N; jiprit ii. i Low Water.?There were over 170 boats Mopped in the vicinity of Mnredon, Wayne county, yeatri liiy, on account of low water. Ol tin* number over "it i Were hound cut, and aome WO we*l. It w a? atippoacd thiit ! tiy noon to-day, an (lielent water would be let in to allow the boat* to move oil'. 1 < 'nniNATinN an1> Instai.i.atidn,?The Rev i;<lf ward It. Itankin (formerly of thia city) waa yeaterday oritained by the Preabytery ol KJi/aln thtown, and itiatalled I >ia paator of the Preaby terinn t liurch at Kntingfleld in tbia county. Tin- aermou wo* preached by toe H?v. Mr Iddy of thia city the charge w a* giaen to the people by Itev. Mr. Kirklnnd of Morriatown, ai. I that to the mini* ter by Itev. Mr. t'ocbian ol New Providence \ruaik Daily Jldi. A Drat,?Af.,vnar ?We umlerMand thai yeMerd?y morning, " bright arul earlv," two ol our t itiraiis repaired to a vacant lot, a abort diatanc.e trom the enatern Ixiondiiry of the city, for Ihepurpoae <d aettling a dianute like gentlemen, with powderond cold lead The --? - - kniilni* sal ?*- ita<4 iiVnn Ii lltiiip*<i tiatkotii IIHennrn nirvniiH ??'".? ?? , . ..... " were on lli' ground neatly ai aoon n* tin1 roinh.itants? I' nnilliy their, nsone of them expressed it. imjieMineTit In'l terfcrencn, hroko "I1 the light - "?'* .'Mr. .1j>ul 14. CrvRK.iT. .TArKsoi ?The \ irksbttrgh Sentinel of the 11th inMant, says?" Andrew J. Donaldson, K.mj , Mr. fril nt our hireling,<>n hoard the iteainU>*t Red Rover,Hint Andrew Jakson htol so far recovered from hit late India. |,Million lis to lie Hide to take gentle exercise about Mr mmi twice n day. The low Hale of the General'! health ii frtv month" ago, was ?tirh a* to create in the boiom of his trienil*, much alnrm foi hi * safety.'' I'oot Port ?Charles II. Rrainard, of the Periodical Depot, wna arrested yesterday and held to hinl hy the I nileil ftntes government for establishing ami running a foot pott, in violation o( the laws am! regulation* touching the Pest Oflico Department The bu!ine?* transacted hy Mr. Brainsrd eonsiits in the delivery of letter* hi different part! of the city, and the prosecution is based upon the ground that the street* oI the city, the t lanes alley*, door ?tcp?, entry ways, hark door*, he,, over which he carries letters, are (*>*! ronfe* Of course ha - w ill l>a acquitted, and the Post offloe Department w ill reu . der itself even more ridiculous than it has heretofore done, hy this nlrnurd prosecution. Batlon P"i , Jiyiil it. ' MOVKV TO I.ENI), A Bit A HAM ' .Ml KfflV, fiwn ttrnker, No 5# Rrade A street, nerr Urosdwav.loins nemrV in lars* or tmslltiiini, ai may l?* reunited, on Wstrhes, Diamonds, Jewelry, fdrer i. Wire, t'rv Ooods, \Vt arm* A l-parel, aad iwrsmml property ot rvrry description. *l'o lm*re

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