Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 12, 1844, Page 1

May 12, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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T H v?|. I., Wo. 133?Whole Wo. 3703, r fn ?m halivax and livkrfool. /^KiBQHpV rii? KnygJ Mail Sinm ShipHISERNIA. II. K. Jailltina, Esq., Commander. Will leave for the above porta on 1 horaday 16th , The BH IT A N NIA ,J ohn Hewitt, eaq.Cottimtucer, on the Pauaitr for I.irerpool" ***"?'*?" I'aaiagefur Halifax i0Apply to P. BRIOHAM, Jr.. Anut. n,J No. S Wall street. NKW YORK, ?li i I 8choolk*'? mountain ? ~ KAVTTTU foot of C'Hrtlwt street, duly [aun-Ja,?cscryt* ?M at | () clock. A M , by Hail road from J?r? y <Juy t?? .Morritt wn direrf, niUM?t r.lng|i of C?r?from tlo'iicc bv fort ? 'h:ou?h Veodhim, '.liciur, t?ch-olcy'* Mountain, Port Ooldci. Wa-liiuilm to F.sstnu. At Washington a daily lir.' intersects ' ""d Icon (Meniere. For seat* apply to J. HILL, at John 1'aiu-u'* Commercial Hotel, 73 Lourtlandt tract. N. U? eton* furnltncd at the siioiuut notice, l y applying f N.H. LU.-t-, Moi rmtown ai 2? 2o<*rt> -jgygim OilK.'vT WESTERN KAIL IiOAD ROUTE, Sio. M ' L ' ', ' TO BUFFALO (M4 MILKS) liV KAIL ROAD. 1 r.i.lr Office i? >t<w York established l>y the savsral Rail P !?i t. t :,,*nie? between Albany a' ?* Builato i* at vu. 53 COURTLANDT STREET, JOHN f. CLAK, IJenanl Agent. NOTICE T(7TV1MI(JUANT8. 'It- ' i .'" rv having been appointed agents for forwardink. imnil.-:ant* by Hail Knad from Albany to BttBalo aud iut-r.tieiti He I'l.ieea, are enabled to .icnd tbem during the Summer from N?w York to Ulica lor >2,06; to Kyraca?e$2,92, 10 Auburn <4,30; to Hoch*st*r >4.61. to Buffalo t.'i 50. Childre i from 2 to U yrer* old at half price; uuder 2 vear* free; aud all Baggage fr on Albany on the Kail lloau ii entirely free It i* evideor that it cornea tnuoh chu*i>*r to the uninigraut to trav I by Kail Ho td thin by Canal, he reaching Uulfilo per Ste'.mboat from New Yoik aud Hail Koad from Albany in 42 houra; wh-iuat, it talu r per Canal from 9 to 10 day*. The following catcnl-tin sliow* the result, vix :? faiMee f Builal.i per K'lI 1'tuaage ;o Buffalo per CaHorn) $5,50 ual.*ay >2,00 Lugg-iae from N. York to Luggage to Buffalo. 5011* Albany, l'JOlb* fr-e, bul- free, balance for lCOlb*.. 55 ance for lUClb* IS Los* of time at lout 9 davi Lugg age from Albany to worth to the Uhoier, say Jiutfalo free 50 cent* per day 4,50 Living for 43 hour*, say- 75 Living for 10 days, 50 cents ?? per uay 5,00 TotaJ per H. Knad- --$6,43 ?? >11,05 Deduct fare per R. Road 6.43 The traveller per R. Road raves >5,6? They also forward pasaei.g rsto Cleavslaud, Portsmouth and other places in Ohio; Dstioit, 8tc., Michigan; Green Bay Milwaukee kc.. Wieunsin Terr fry; Chicago, Illinois; and to ditlirrP't plsfs iu : auadn. at the lowest rate*. All iufurinatior as to ihe different rou-.a* given Ki alit, aud Tickets to be had only at the Albany aud Buffalo Kail Koad Office,59 Couttlaudt street. WOLF ?t HICK Kit 8. ru\8 tinere yJIuT AN1? PHILADELPHIA KA oROAD LINE DIRECT, Foe % vitas* , NKweRt/irswick.raiironTOH, Tkimto*. BoiiDr.HTnw.-r Ann BuftLitrdTOtr. m&m*a THROUGH IN 81X HOUR8. Leaving New '?ork daily from the foot of Oonrtlaudt ?r. Morning Line at S A. M.?Mail I'ilot Line at 4X P- M. The Morn i-iK Line proceed* to Bordentown, from the ate by l.eauib lat to PhilndtlpFiia. The Evening Line proceed* direct to Camdea (opposite to Philadelphia) without change of car*. Passengers will procure their tickets at the office foot of f.our! lu.clt street, where a cotrnnodious slnumboat, will be is reodin' !*, with bagRttge-crates ou board. r,tila<lelphia baggage crates are conveyed from city to city, wthout U-n,g opened by the way Kaeh train is provided with a car i.i v. tncti arsauartmeuts ud dressing room* ex.Yrtsly loi the Indira' use. "Returning, the lines I car# Philadelphia from the foot of Wal at street, bv steamboat to Uordentown at 7 o clock, A. M aid by railroad bow Camden, at 5 o'clock, P. M. The Unas for Baltimoreleave Philadelphiaat 1% A. M., amd 4 P. M. Ik tap: a continuation of tbelinea from New York, 3m* in SUMMISU ARRANGEMENTS. B LOO.M INGDALK. MANHATTANVILLE AND EORT WASHINGTON LINE OK STAGES OS>a^~i? Fare to Manhattanville 12>; cents?Fort Waahingion 23 ernta. This Line will cotn,n?nw runninir oa Saturday, May 4th, lk44 as a Leavh K Mauhattarvill?, at G o'clock A. M.t and continue miming ' Ifry liour uutii 7o'clock P >1 Leaving New York, comer ofTryon How dad Chatham at, two doors cast of the Jlnricm llailrnad Office, at 7 o'clock, A. M.t and continue running every hour until 8 P. M. Stages Ira' ing horr Washington for City Hal!, 7>? A M. and PR. IIH, IP M., 3K. 4 nod ?}?. Staves leaving I ity Hail for Koxt Washington, 9 A. ,W., It aud 1 P. M., 3, 4 and 6. 1 liese Bliges iksh oa the ronte Ried's Hotel,Biirnham'a Man ion House, 'trplntn Aaylutn and Lunatic Asylum. Siricker'a Bay, Abbey Hotel, I'riuity Church Cemetry, High Bridge to Kort Washington. B. MOORE. m2 lm*re Proprietor. YORKVILLK, ASTORIA, HELL GATE KERRY. RAVEN8WOOD AND NEW \ ORE STAGES gCJtvt----!? Will co i.meDCs tanning on Monday, May ~> 1814, as follows :? \ty Leaving Astoria, at 7, 8,9, and II o'clock, a ,ii . i, a. a. S/a. 3,H and 7 P. M. Ln .viiig 3 Cli ithain street opposite City Hell, at7, 9, II, and II o'clock A. M , I, 3, 4. 3, 6 and 7 o'clock P. M. This Stage will call lor passengers at 20 Bowery, coraar of Tell s'recl. and nt Haunt's. Yorkrille. AH baggage at the owner's rub On 'he arrival of the stage at Astoria, it ?ill i?n mediately be in readiness for conveying passengers to Ravens wood and Long Islsud Karma. Ka-e I2K eei.ts. Hors's and Wagons to let. LEWIS U CARTER, lnU Jm'ec __ Proprietors &A ALBANY DAY LINei?For Albany a.id Et?JViaaay Inurmediaie Landings, at half-past 6 o'clock, w i iB?jS?.A M ?The new and co mnodio'is steimboai SOu i'rt A*1 KICA, Captain M H.'i'rnetdell, will leave the foot of Robinson street, ou Mondiy, Weduesasy and Friday mornmvs. at 6W o'clock The SOU I;h AivlKRICA will leave A'b'ny for New York and intermediate landings, every Tuesday, T.iursdty and H.ru day mornings, at i>'? o'clock. mil e PEOPLE'S lANE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. 409 DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through Di: "Ct. at 7 P M., from the Steamboat Pier b-3a?i'? ig ft i ?..R.t wwn CourtUndi and Liberty si feu. 'I'he stermin al K NICKKHHOC K F.R, Captain A. P. Si John, Monday, Wednee ay and Friday evenings, at 7. The Slemn -oat KOCHr.STKK, Captain A. Houghton, Ot Tin sday, Thursday aud Saturday e'.v<iiiogsual 7. A'. Five o'clock?Lending "t Intermediate Places:? The Steamb iat CURTIS PCCK Captain VY H. 1'ecl Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday at 4 P. M 'i'lus Steamboat NOW 'I'll AMKRiCA, Captaiu R. O Cruttendeu, .londay, Weduesday, Friday and Sunday, at 4 Passengers r.tkinv this line of hoata will arrive in Albany ii> am Ic time to t ike the Morning Traiu of Cars for the east oi wetf. IV"The above Boats are new aod snbstantial, are furnished with n?W anil etegant State Rooms, and for sperd and aecom For passage or freight, apply on hoard, or to P. C. belie I ty. a tl.r oftioe ?ii the wharf. >U2rr FOR LIVERPOOL?Warranted First Bnti**-. tJrjfeJVShip, and nails oo the 2l?t of vlay ?The my fme A rTSOca&l. eopivr-fastaued British ship II. LEN I'HOMHON aptftin John I'etrie, has lie.ny the whole of her cnrni ename l nud goii g o.t hosr.l, but cnu yet lake a few tons ol col onel goods mid will sail an above. Kor bahuic of Ir iant or cahiti i?ins.nir?, having T ?ry ha id soui ' st'te-ro nii icooininodvi inn lor tight csliiii pane g -s, who will be taken on m'derate terms, ai>;d, to i aistaio Prtrie,on boarJ, at nier No 10 in'nrih River, <>r to the subscribe.?, ROCHE, DUO PHEltH St . O , ml Ire H Kultmi st nes: door to the Fulto.i B ulk. "if(iSL F >K BELIZE, HONDURAS?The brig IOHN tip>TR.P. GARDNER Jam s Pedersou m.sur, will luvglhlriB^i'r'i nirh for tlu- ahoye port "For trngh; or passage apply on baud, or t.a V. ALEXANDER, m5 Iw'ec :rw Hnmh a" set "AV.-iJ'*- FOR LIVEKPOOL?New Line?Regular kscar t$A;*^i>f JG'h May?I he sp'endid packet shipSH HID A N .. nljiu F. A. Orpeyster, of 1000 tons, will sail sr I'm-, .er regular day. Koi freight or passage, having acc >incnodations nnr>iualle< for spl- ndtir or conl. rt, appl, on board, at Orleans wharf, low of Wallstre't, or to K. K. COLLINS It CO. 56 South st Price of passage 6100. The packetnliipUarriaJt, Capt B J II. Trssk, will succees' tin bhtriduu, ami sail the 26th of Jitue, her regular day. a2P.e I >r.w LIMr. Oh LlVtia'Utlb I'AtKfcTo. To osii lro i New If orb on the 26th and Liverpool oa the lit' oi eacn month. M & M M K . -.t Nk* koli it. Hhin FOk't It b, I'liptur. John Collins, 2ith March, "hip -.1 |i')t I.V-, Captain E. B. Ct hb, 26th April. Hlup SHERIDAN, Captain K. A. Ueieystcr, Wth May. bl.ip OARRICK, Capt. B I. II. 'lr.uk, 36irt June. f pow Lmiiiroot.. Ship -TiEll'DA N, Captain A. Uepeyster, llth Morel-, bl-iii HAHHK ill, ' apt'.II B, I II. I rash. I till April, k'.i.p KObt'lIIS.I f'tmn John C'olli'13, llth May. H'-lit tillR-iOMM, Captain I.. B. Cobb, llth June. 'J li't. ships are all of the lirnt clu?s, upwards of 1000 tons, built in thenitv ol N w Vork, with such improvements as co. ihine irrr it speed with unusual toinlbrt lor passengers. Every c ?jt In* P u taken in the airauReinent ol t ir aerom inodatlon*. The pric" of Posaapv hence is 4100, tnrwliicl imi'k smroe v. ill be provided 1 hs*? ship* ire commanded hp eici>cnc.ici.,l masters, who will mike evrry ?*rrtio? to give Re arrd (atiifaclion. Neither the captain* or owner* of the ship* will be rwponii b!" lor any lervm, parcel* or pnekac * tent by thein, udm re gul" ' **>1 lading are signed therefor pYr tmrtht rr passive app'r to |k. h . fuLbl Nm fct (JO., M Sonfh it., N'er York, or l< 1H" y\V.N, SllirLiOY *i CO., Liverpool. Letter* by the pncl . (* will be charged UK ciot* per titiKb heel ; ' 0 1 22 i"'r o iiire, and new?pnper? I rent each. ml rr< jfekt NEW YOKTAN!) HAVKCTACKF.TS. Heard Lie.?The Ship* ol this Imp will hereafter Live Nev? Vork on'he El, and Havre on the 16th of each month, a* fol lowi.vix:? ..t,? * tow Nr.w Yoat. Kr?m liar an. New Ship ONEIDA, < lit March. ( loth April. Captain < ?t Jnly. 16th Aiign.t, Inn S Minck. fist November. I I0t II Deeomber. Ship B ALT I MOKE, ( 1st April i. 16th May. Captain , ? < ?t Au(W*t. l?th September, Edward Kune' ( Ut December. I I6ih January Ship UTICA, (UtMay. i.lSthJune Captain < Ut September 16th October. Krrd>rioh II ,vitt. f l*t January. I' loth February. New ship St. NIGH EAS , 1st June. I 16th July. Captain j Ut October. ISth November. J 11. Pell, ( 1st k eiirunry. f 16th Marcb. The accornmod ,on* of thrno ?hlp? are not surpassed, com billing .'II th 't ni y he required for comlort. The price of cabin pun.' is SIOU. l'ass?nL'er* will lie supplied with every r, otiisite with rim exception of wines and liquor*. Onod* ilife.iilad for tnow vessel* will bo forwarded by the aub icri''-r*, free from any other than the expense* actually in erred on thru.. Kor Agent., jrtft ec No. 9 Ton tin a Hailding, enr, Wall and Water * E N E I Npeecll of Daniel Wrhiier In Rnatnn. i [From the Uoston Courier, May it).] At half past 5 o'clock last evening, the whigs of Boston liegau to assemble in different places, according to previous arrangements, preparatory to joining in procession, to proceed to Faneuil Hall to receive the Massachusetts Delegation to the Baltimore Convention. The doors of the galleries had been opened at an early hour, for the admission of ladies introduced by tickets, and they were already crowded when the procession arrived. Eight hundred tickets had been issued, and if the galleries would have held them, there were hundreds if not thousands more, who would have been there to welcome their husbands and brothers, who have enlisted in the good whig cause. After the procession had entered, all the doors of the hall were thrown open to the public, and we hazard nothing in the assertion, that so many persons were nover belore assembled in that place. At a quarter pust 7 o'clock, Juhn C. Park, Vice Preoidpiit of the Whig Club, called the meeting to order, the President, Charles Francis Adams, being absent from the city. After Mr. Ciiai-aian's remarks were concluded, a ,nl ..,11 i'..- I WdWIM.-U U'l... accordingly mounted the rostrum, and was greeted with the most enthusiastic applause; lung-continued shouts, the waving of hats by the men, and of handkerchiefs by the ladies in the galleries, proclaimed the welcome which Boston ever extends to the greatest of her citizens, and marked the interest and pride which Massachusetts never can cease to feel in the uohlest ot her reoreaentatives. It was not for many minutes that the voice of Mr. Webster could he heard; but when silence whs restored, he addressed the meeting as follows:? Gentlemen, Friends, and Fellow Citizens,?Wlum I was invited, some ten or lifteen days ago, to bo present at thil meeting, called for the purpose ol' giving a response tothn nominations to lie made by the National Convention at Baltimore, I accepted the invitation with plea sure, not having then any idea of being at Baltimore myself. But it so happened that afterwards I did attend the Ratifying Convention in that place, and if by tny presence there I gave anr satisfaction to the universal whig mind throughout the country, I am much more than paid for my attendance. (Cheers) I had an opportunity on that occasion of expressing to the representatives ol all the wbigs of the country, my entire and hearty concurrence in the results of the great, wise and patriotic Convention there assembled, from all parts of the land, to select candidates to the two chief others of the Government, lor the support of the whig party. But nevertheless I haye great pleasure in being present here to-night, and in acting on the true theatre of Massachusetts, and before an assembly ol her sous, the same part 1 was willing to perform before an assembly of representatives from the wbigs of all the country (Applause.) Gentlemen, 1 think there can be no doubt that the proceedings of the Baltimore Convention were such as, in both their great results, both do, and ought to gratify the whigs of the whole country (Applause.) In regard to the nomination for the first ollice, the convention had nothing?or, at least, but little?else to do, than to give utterance to the general, 1 may say universal, leeling which had taken possession ot the public mind. It was not necessary for any ono there, neither is it necessary lor me, Here, to enlarge in ine discussion 01 me propriety of that nomination. 1 do not come among you to. night to extol the character of the gentleman who has been *?lectcd aa the whig candidate for President. I have already sai l that the nomination meets my entire and hearty approbation. (Cheers.) I come neither " to bury Ctesar, nor to praise him !" To praise, to commend Henry Clay ! For me, who have spoken so often, here and elsewhere, my opinion of the merits of him whom the whigs have selected as their candidate, without?so far as my knowledge extends?a dissenting voice, for mo to praise him were indeed " Wasteful and r.diculous excess." And as to burying him, gentlemen, however appropriate that may be to those who are his competitors, it is very inappropriate to him. (Great laughter and choering) I concur with cipially sincere gratification, gentlemen, with the nomination for Vice President. (\ppluuse) I hardly dare venture to speak of the gentleman named for this office, because, betides my great respect for him as a public man, besides my hi 'h regard for his public virtues and public services, I cherish a particular, 1 may say an aflectionate, esteem for the loveliness of his private character, for all those virtues which adorn his private life. (Cheers) Gentlemen, our candidates are now before us. They are helore us under auspices of perfect union, so far as I know, and the only question which remains for us to consider is, whether by an effort of ours?n reasonable and judicious effort?we can elect them. With regard to the candidate for Vice President,it lias the entire concurrence of the party. No doubt Massachusetts would have been gratified, il the gentleman whose tisnie she sent to the convention ha t been chosen, and if the good of the causa bad allowed that body, in its conscience and discretion to ?iiii<isf thfi ffotitinman tuVnm V?iu tttnlu hud rn/?r>minoiuloii Hut, as has been remarked, there were several candidates: and for one 1 can only say, that they all were worthy, and that whoever had been selected would have received my hearty support. But I will say further of Mr. Davis, (great cheering) that I havo been long acquainted with him in the public service in Congress, as well when a member of the House of Representatives, as afterwards in the Senate; and it is with great pleasure that I now, as at all times, bear cheerful testimony to the merit of his services. (Great and tremendous applause.) I do not mean, gentlemen, to derogate in the slightest degree from his merits in other respects, when 1 mention two particular subjects in which we feel great interest, and in which we ure greatly indebted to him. And first, a matter in which the people of this Commonwealth feel an especial interest; I mean the just claim of Massachusetts upon the general government, growing out of the war with Ureat Britain. It is now la or '10 years since Mr. Davis mastered this subject in all its bearings, and he has had much to do in carrying our claim through the Senate, till its acknowledgement by that body, as being in accordance with the policy of our government and the principles of law. But there is a higher and more gene ral ground on which he should be esteemed. In my opinion, hardly any man in the country, during the Inst So years, bus done more to protect our home industry, to protect the work of oui citizens, and tho labor of our countrymen, than John Davis. (Cheers.) Both in the House and Senate his conduct was always uniform, his arguments able, his course favorable to the advancement of that cause. And he is as much entitled as any man within my knowledge to the praise of being an able ami zealous linnd to American industry, (Much cheering) I say nothing of the other candidates presented to he Convention. It is enough that the selection was made after lair discussion, and in a friendly spirit. The result was one iu which all good whigs cordially unite, and if Krelinghuyten is not elected on the same 1 ickct with '"lay, if will be becuuse the Whigs have not the power ?winch we all believe they have ? to accomplish the end they have proposed to attain. Now gentleman, >ur candidates being before the people, the question naturally comes up, what are wo to do 1 The field is open ? the career is before us What remains for us to do in orier to accomplish our own wishes and tiie desire of our vhoie party I Gentlemen, the first pledge of our coming success is our own union. A union of purpose, a union 0' .icmiii. Kuril an nun nui onru neiore fxis-.ku since me iur'iiiiiation of Mr. Adams' administration [Hern then was lomu disturbance in the hall, owing to ihe densin with winch the people were [lacked together, mid Mr i'aik naid that if each one of the audience would take care o keep still himself, without regarding his neighbor eery thing would go on pleasantly, and every one would .it aide to hear. Mr. Webster rejoined? ' that, sir, is what 1 believe would tie called ttlf'gorernmmt " After the augh caused by this sally had subsided, Mr W. went on.] Next, gentlemen, to the good omen wc have in this om wn union, is that which is nearly us advantageous for us, though not so good for our adversaries?the notorious tisuniou in their tanks. It is quite certain that the part) apposed to tu is broken ibto fragments, and undecided which way to look. But we may not rely too much on his discord of theirs. They have among them strong principles of cohesion, and we do not know what glue and nitty and plaster may do to bring the party togethei igain. (Laughter.) I am happy to say that during my political life, 1 have known no lime when the great prin inles of the whig party, which I consider the cardinal principle* of good government, were to generAlly re;eiveil by wing* in ail parts of the country as now (Ap lame.) I will allude to hut one of (hasp?a just And rea unable protection of Amerirnn induitry in raising n revt. me i in other word*, a t arid'. (Oreut cheering) Vow ,e.alt men, I feel much respect for the w liigs ot the South mi the nationality ol * mtimmtthey have manifested upon Ins point. I esteem them for bursting the shackle* 01 lo ill |irejudice?, for their broad and general feeling lor the interests of the whole country, which doc* them infinib honor and grea'ly juomotes our Advantages. I honor .itch men us Berrien, (cheers,) Mangum, (cheers ) Archer, (cheer*,) and others, who, living in a very different state it society lrom ours?born mid luel in an atmosphere, shall 1 say perfumed with the odor of different doctiines ip..m ilin.n ivliieii we clii risli have arkno wledired. And igree I to, the grout doctrine that iiroti ction to the labor ol iiecountry it. a political axiom of thehighest importance Uat I will not dilate upon tin* topic, because a just appro ijtion of this doctrine in now rapidly upending over all the land?from exit to wi lt, from north to aouth; fieeaase I feel that all attempts to agitate the subject, to reverie the general sentiment upon it, will utterly fail; and her nine I entertain the confident hope, may I not say belief, that die preaent Congress, when it shall nee fit to rile, will leovc the subject undUturhed. Gentlemen, the men we have, selected a* otir candidates, are before the people.? I'heir names we have nub.nittnd to the public foraupport >r rejection. And what in it that it hccomea ua to do as lilinteraited and patriotic members of this great confederacy? Clearly to support the men we have chosen as (it to carry out our piinciples, with our hearts and our unds?to slacken not our effort* till we nee the day ? which we confidently believe will arrive?when the peo,i!c of the whole country shnll rntily the nominations juit na le by their representative*? (Tremendous applause.) ? Jut mom particularly, what are we to do ? It has ever been my aim, if I could, to address myself on public occauons to the promotion of some particular good purpose , i'ld it the time has ever existed when i whs supposed to speak bat fortliii.l trust it has gone V) I wish to make- my iy?tein of thought and of notion condmlve to the great public good, atul, so f ir as in me lists, I shall always ruI avorso to <!<f. Anil I ho|>?! thu few more remarks, of n i ictical nature, which I ha.a to oiler, will not be con ilered ns opposed to thi* ipiiit. Our candidate* are be>re m. The principle* ol the contending partioi are * ?ll known to tho people, and it remain* lor the people. tint more particularly lor thu young men ?the activo and intelligent young men of the country?to take their pait ! 111 the work whtch if ta ba done. (Cheer*) 7'hertt art " / ., ) \\ YC NEW YORK. SUNDAY (wo agencies 10 ne innmeii ; intelligent young men 01 tb? country, anil an intelligent nnd honest press. The battle is with them, anil theirs shall be the honor and glory of the conquest, (Loud cheering.) The press ! Who is there at the present day that 'does not regard it as the great lever of the hummi mind For my sell, 1 honor the press. 1 honor ell its honest and conscientious conductors. I regard it as one of society's greatest agents lor good or for evil. It addresses mankind daily. Not u valloy nor a mountain side, not a village nor u hamlet, not a houie nor a man, hut has its happiness, its knowledge, its moral sentiment, I may say, more or less directed by the press. And while I would not diminish the re4|a>usibility mating upon its conductors, I am willing to accord to their duties, wtdl performed, my t ntiie meed ol approbation. I wish to see no diminution in the zeal, no digging in the anient exhortation of the Whig press of the country, i may say that I wish to see even more argument, more reason, more lutional persuasion in itscolumns; because 1 do believe, and I caudidty avow mv nniniou. that mnnv honaet mun in tlm nnnnfrv punk themselves among our opponent through ignorance, or misrepresentation of our principles Our gi oat want has bt en to roacb tho mind?to touch the intellect of these, Hud this oan best be. done through a well-regulated press. My purpose now, as 1 have said, is to olfur some lew practical suggestions on the state of our countrv and party.? One leading fact which addresses itself to ttio mind in the connection I have been pursuing, is that in our NewKnglend, there are not only many cities, towns and villages, which are the centre oi general information, hut many hamlets removed from the sphere of its influence, i submit it to ercry man at ull acquainted with the country, whether this is not true. In the cities and hirge towns, where papers are daily printed, and received by every mail from all quaittrs of the country: where one mail meets another, and interchange! intelligence with his neighbor every hour, there you will find lorty-tive out of every fifty of such cities, towns and villages, to he Whigs. (Luud cheers ) iiut along the mountain sides, in the remote glens and recesses of civilization, where a man has access to, and reads but one newspaper, adhering to one school ot politics, what can we expect from such 11 man but entire acquiescence in that school, and determined aversion to all others? Now ,my friends, 1 say here, as I said at Baltimore, we must make ourselves missionaries. We must carry light into dark, places. (Cheers.) We must raise our voices ami expound our principles ; we must diffuse knowledge among th ise who are not so favored as ourselves. And lor this end, there is no more advantageous means than public uddresses and meetings, throughout the whole country. It is of the highest imjiortance to meet men in thairown localities; because an invitution to attend a public address will always attract more or less of those opposed in sentiment to the speaker, and there is ever some chance, that tiuth spoken, or new views presented, io?y change sucli hearers from their erroneous to a correct opinion. And, therefore, I say that it is not sufficient lor us to only hold great conventions hut we must go abroad amongst the people ; we must endeavor to convince the unconvinced ; to argue conclusively and persuasively against error ; r.nd to bring our neighbors into an adhe ruico to tnosc great principle* ol government and political action, an which we think the preservation of the country and constitution depend. (Applouse.) Gentlemen, there is a power in truth?which under the most inauspicious circumstances, tinally works itself out, and makes itself acknowledged. Fellow citizens, in my opinion, the great principles of the Federal Constitution, and the real interests of the country received a shock sixteen years ago, in the election ot Goneral Jackson to the Prasidency, lrom which it is hut just recovering (Great cheering.) It Is hardly too much to say that he caused a revolution?(renewed applause) ? I do not meuu in the strict sense of the won!?but |I do mean to say that hy the strength of his determination, by the force of his iron will, which would submit to no counsel, by the principles he carried into his cabinet, by the opinions to which he adhered, and on which he acted - pretty much in defiance of law and the constitution? he did much to unhinge the liberty and destroy the wellbeing of the ltepublic. His doctrines tended directly to the subversion of all Iree^ government He pronounced distinctly that lie was the only representative ol the whole American people. Where did he learn that doctrine ?? The constitution speaks of 110 sole representative ot the people?it speuks of the President as no representative at all. The people choose their representatives themselves hy states and in districts ; our whole fabric of government is a limited system, and when any one man takes it upon himself to say he is the whole representation of the people, he means just what General Jackson del. And what did he mean t I will not say he did not mean to govern well- as he understood the matter?(laughter)?but be meant to govern at any rate. No will but his own should have any effect. This was his idea, and while the constitution speaks of checks, and balances, liis idea, his understanding was that his single department ol government embraced and absorbed all others. (Plaudits.) I think the country is now rettllnlng lrom this doctrine. Certainly ,110 one now pretends to walk in the footstep* of Gen. Jackson, with his own gigantic strides?(laughter and cheers,)?and 1 therefore incline to the belief, that we aro coming back to a just view of the various relations of government, and to a reasonable consideration ot ts powcis and duties. (Much applause.) Hut I will pursue this point no further. The wings have selected th'-ir candidates and presented IW iuo jnujJic. iiie |>I intjj icn iwcj |irvienn uuii will maintain, ore consistent with those which the whig party maintained uu to the present time. And what change do we want in tlioso principles ? We see, under their influence when they are carried out, ull the interests of the country springing up fresh and budding, like the shrubs and the plants and the flowers, under the genial ministry of spring, putting forth their shoots luxuriantly, ari'd bearing abundant fruit. What need, therulore, oi change from these principles and these effects I Why net continue to support such principles and enjoy such fruits undisturbed by new agitations?unreduced by novel experiments ? (Cheers.) As I have said, we can elact both our candidates. (Vociferous applause.! It is not in the chapter of probabilities, hardly in thut of accidents, that they can he beaten. Whether one or the other of the gentlemen spoken of as opposing candidates shail run against us, or whether they shall all unite in a joint team, that team is sure of d?fea'. (Cheers) Let us rejoice, then, in tho prospect before us. Iilessed by Providence with personal good health, with pros|>erity in business, with bright hopes lor the laboring and industrial clirses, and with a certainty of success in the political contest to come?I beg to ask wlmt is there which should not inspire us with joy? Gentlemen. I wisli once more, on this public occasion, to signify my hearty concurrence iri ull the proceedings ot the Ilnliitnore Convention. (En thusiustic applause ) And I pledge myself, my character, toexeit whatsoever iriflut nee I may possess to carry into effect the nominations of that tardy ; to sn.itain the men who will uphold the principles Of the wiiig party ?thftl party which I regard as the true American party of the (evolution ami for all coming ages?nay, which I look upon as holding in its hands all that makes us great at home, or respected by fore.gn nations. Mr. Webster sat do wn in the midst of plaudits as lond anil long continued as those which hailed his appearance on the stage. And then the meeting ajjoiirned, with nine cheers for Clay and Frelingtiuysen, twelve cheers for Daniel Webster, and three cheers for the ladies. Notice.?Captain Francis Davis, who, from papers found upon bis person, was commander of the ship "Lome,"from Liverpool, in 1S43, was killed by falling irom the hurricane deck of the steamboat Louisa, upon a barge in tow, on the 19th April. Itis supposed that ( a|>t. Davis lias a wife residing on the coast, some 90 or UN) miles above this city Nathan B Kellogg, the Coroner of l'?7.i well county. Illinois, residing at I'tUin, advertises the foregoing in the Ht Louis Republican, and states that the t llrcti ol Cup* I) .consisting of clothes, nautical in struments letter*, be urn In his possession. OiIihiii thia may meet the eye of some of Capt. Davis' friend? who art not aware ol Lii untimely death. IJati. Storm in Canada.?A letter in the Montreal (iazette, diited dumbly, May B, states that there wua a heavy hail storm there on the previous Saturday, aocoin;>nnie.l bj thunder and lightuirigz. Some of the hail stones rnea.uied lour Hiid h IinII jncliea in circumference lo the barracks nnd public building* film |nnes of glass were broken Some of the house* hi the Vil.ajfu have scarcely a whole pane of glass left. Rumors at titk South.?Gen. Guinea, with a division ot ilie army, litis been ordered to make his head quartern on the Hubine Uiver. A considerable naval foice (seventeen sail, we umh rstand.) will rendezvous as soon as possible in the tiulf of Mexico. Tin* steamship Union, we nia told, u ill bu the Hag ship, an,I he fleet will lie under the command of t.'oiiimodore < onnor. These measuie* are only measures of ordinary ptu caution, and ought not to cause any unusual speculation or excitement The armistice between Texus and Mexico expired by limitation on the 1st instant; hut we do not believe hostilities will ho resumed? JV <). Hullttin, Hay'A Nava!,.?The IVnaAcola (r-izeite of the 27th ultimo, anys:?"The U. tt brig r'ntners soiled from his port on Wednesday las'?destination not known. Rimer say a she has been despatched to recall tin* Vines linen. The Iritfj'e I'otomac went over the bar on Wednca lay lust. Shi! w.m seen on the 30th lilt., oil' the I'asfcci by a steamer at New Orleans. Qcf The United States schooner I'henix, Lieutenant Commandant A. Sinclair, will anil from Xnihilk on the J#th instant, for Chagroi, anil will convey such letter* and newspaper* a* may reach Norfolk, pom*Ki'paid, on or before tinit day On her return to tb?* t'nited State*, the rhenix will *top at Carthugcna. Kkmtiam, Cot.'rm: I! ti ns.?Tho day was exceedingly propitious, and there w a* a fair attendance, of all sort* and ?i7,r?, kind* and degree*. The time made hy the winning hor-e was very good, und he wn* kept to hi* work with a steadiness ami perseverance thnt intimated that all were in enrnu?t, anil to borrow Sam Slick'* axiom they " wero mire they were right, and went ahead." The ' Napoleon of theTtirf" again proved Invincible, nil steed taking the nurse. Proprietor'* pnr?e $310, two mile heat*;

the second nest horse to draw $.V) W. It. Johnson's h. h \lida*. .r> year* old, I I. Sam'l f.nird's h h. Delaware, ft year* old, tl 1. T. 11. S. Boy Co'* c. h Will Sen, 4 years old, 3 3. J. I). Kendall'* ch. h. f Tipple, 6 yean old, din. tanced. Time: 3,41 3,46. The second raca, ?ame day, afforded much amusement, "peculation, nnd no little excitement, there being merely three hor*e* enter d f r mile heats, and no lost than live heat* hiving been run. i'he pttrso wa* awarded to Mr. T K S. Boyce'* c. h. Alexander. Time we could not ascertain, except on ho.it, which wa* l,hO?Baltimorr CUpjttr, May 10. I'lHK AT CtlKURYFtKt.I'.?The store of (ieorge H. Iievereax, of Cherryfield, was Imrnt en Thursday night last, with nil it* content*, including t ook*, paper*, Sic. No insurance. Los* al?out $8000. Mr. IS. k.i* ahsent attending the Baltimore Convention.?L'aagai WHt, Afay 8, Ba=Sa99SSBBSB9BSCaa9BBB9B9aBBB9599ea5B IRK I MORNING, MAY 12, 184 American Anil Slavery Society. Friday morning, at eight o'clock, the Convention again met ut the Concert ilooms, -IOt? Broadway, for the purpose of coming to a vote on the famous resolutions lor h dissolution of the Union. The members attending were fewer than on the even-' ing previous, und certainly much less interest was | evinced than the hold and reckless spirit und intent j of the proposition under discussion might be ex-1 pectcd to attract, if not through sympathy, at leust from curiosity. Mr. Garrison, the President, stated the older of the dev. ebserving that several considerations made it desirutile that they proceed to business, and conduct It with intelligence and expedition. Mr. Van Ransai.f.r moved that 11 o'olock he tho hour of taking the vote on tho resolutions. Agreed to. Mr. l.isov arose, not as an advocate, but to state simply what were his own feelings uud that of the country towsrds the question Wcloro them They weio waiting for a declaration of sentiment from the Society they wore warmly in favor of it,and he. believed that theyshould adopt the revolutions and not wait for the tnovumeut to coine from any other ipiarter. Some other persons having arisen to speak, Mr. Will r?: said there wus no question before the meeting. Mr. Clarr moved the following resolution : Whereas, no institution is more hostile to tho AntiSUverv mevomont, than the professedly Christian Church in this country ; and, whereas, from her high promises, prominent uositinu, her deep hold upon the olfactions or the people awl her immense influence, she ought to be first among the foremost in tho ranks of freedom ; and. whereas, by continuing a connexion with so base an institution, wo. do surround the system of American slavery with holy sanctions, and entrench it behind religious billwarks t therefore, Unsolved, That it is the deliberate opinion ot this Society that it is the duty of every Abolitionist to withdraw entircdy from the sup|>ort of said institution, anil to hold her up before the people as hypocritical in profession, infamous in piactico, and as having usurped the tiume of Christian Church, and as being one of the greatest obstacles in (be way to immediate abolition. Mr. Garrison said that before any discussion arose en this motion, lie wished to observe that Mr.Chili.'s was there with the annual repot t, and it would he well to hear a part of it, or tho whole, at they might think proper Mr. E. J 1'oKTrn objec.ed to the reading of the re|>ort, a< the time wai ahort. Mr. CHit-na was anxious that they ahould hear it, for which neurly mi hour would be requisite. There wua u part of it relating to J ('. Calhoun'* defence of slavery, which he would wi*h them to hear. That infamoua dolelice relied principally on the last population tables, and .1 more infamous or erroneous one did not exist. When at Washington lately, he examined the subject; and tound that while the deaf, the dumb, the lame, uud tho blind, as well as idiots and mudtnen, cripples and lunatics, were comprised in the returns, not u single colored man was on the li*t. Tho treaty ot Tesns was rested by Cultiwmi principally on these returns, most disgracefully and falsely ; nd showed that slavery was not content to turn people to deal, blind and idiots, but it must, fictitiously, create them by some infernal magic in the system (Laughter atid applause ) Mr. Earn, iu connection w Itli the vending of the report, which was then under consideration, found fault with the conduct of Mr f'hihls in his capacity of Editor of the " Standard," the Society's organ. The accusation though not brought in u dt finite form, was based upon a certain differ' nee of opinion 011 politics, as well as some topic intimately connected with the proceedings of the nboli tion cause. Mr. Child* dvlonded him. elf with tarn; ftuid, andudry humor which caused some laughter. The subject was drorqied, and then referred to u select committee to dispose of it as they thaught pioper The PnrsinrxT th> 11 put the question on Mr. Clapp's re solution, 'which, after a few lemarks from Mr. Deusenbury, was adopted. Mr. Qsrrisux drew the attention of the Convention to me conduct oi me unpust Triennial Convention lately held in Philadelphia, which wai at direct lum: with the Abolitionist body. Their proceedings at the previous Baltimore Convention, he said, were very well remem bereti, on wicked and <-'isgraccfiil;but the resolution passed at Philadelphia, il less infuriated and audacious, was not loss wicked. The resolution was to thia i fleet:? " Resolved, That while we disclaim all connection with slavery ot anti-slavery, we hold ourselves free to take uny course which we may think proper in a Christian spirit." There it was (said Mr. U.) passed by the Bapti?t Convention, three-fourths composed ol clergymen from the T.astern States, and professing in the strongest way their opposition to slavery before they went there. It wus worth while to remember the conduct nt the Baltimore Convention. After they had passed a resolution which repudiated sympathy with the slave, and the Slitherings of humanity, they sung the h) mn beginning "ho, wimt an interesting sight, Are brethren who agu e." (Laughter.) At Philadelphia, immediately of.er ? recurrence ot the same act of blasphemy ami villtuiy. llev. Mr. Davis of New York moved that after the gratify int; wmirmm 17 i"r I /I< 1/ ^ <11111 a H nir ,| ff'i*Dn o/' priryrr?(there wax a strong expression of horror and detestation here,orul cries of "On! Oh! shnme,shame," Stc.) Mr. (J. continued?" They swear a prayer or two." (Laughter) What then do they do ? They sung, " utter thil gratifying settlement of the question," " Praise Oodlrom whom all blessing* (low !" (Some laughter nnd strong feeling.) .Mr. O. read some remarks made hy Dev. Mr. Culver of Ohio, a lluptlst clergyman, and contrasted tiiem with those ol a siaveholding minister, showing that they were worse?liss lioeral nnd far more disgraceful and ty ran real. Mr. I'ttit.t.irR moved the following rerolution :? Heaolvnd, That we entirely disprove ot the recent letters ol <\?sii s M. Ci.iv, because while it tells us thnt it is l ight for us to vote for a sinner to conrm t sin ?s our spe eial agent, merely because the sinner himself mnv no' have seen the sin in tha light in which we see it?thus making the eyri ol thocandidato, instead of those of the voter, the guide of the voter's action* ; ami because tin" it will be right for a voter for a slave holder at the next election hut wrong ever after ; propositions that wo consi ler strongly at war with not only sound morality but also with practical common sense.'" A long discussion arose on the resolution. Mr. ( 'iiii.ns thought it was hard to condemn a man's bad actions and not credit him with his good ones, lie was against the resolution. ,?ir wnun nopea mey wuuia noi coniounu ai i lay Willi II. l iny , but ii tliey made any remarks about II Clay ho hoped they would call him hy hit ri((ht name. Mr. Ci.?rr w as against the discussion of the individual opinions of I lay or Van Huron then; let thcin stick to the (trout principles they were contending for. Mr. Van I(?n??i?r thought that the letter of Clay as well n* that of Van Durrn had a northern Hide ami a southern side ; thf y were both fory. (Loud laughter ) He *p proved of Caseins M. < Uy 's letter, arid was opposed to the others Mr. Earn, looked with suspicion on any approbation of a man who did u little good and a threat deal of evil. Mr. (Ihilix agoin got tip. hut the cries of "question, question, sit down, order, chair, chair," stopped his ptogress for some mom-'nts. At length he herame audible In wanted to giveold Harry his due (Criea of " what Harry? Harry the saint, or Many the devil," and much laughter) Yes, he would givu every nian his due, al though there was an old saving "Hive every man hi* lu.t and who would esca|ie whipping." Perha| * it would lie well for the society to tulto earu ol themselves ? (Laughter ) The diseusslon proceeded with great spirit, and turned principally upon the iact oi Mr. Clay having emancipated his sla??s. Mr Ksm. and Mr. Fostf? strongly animadverted or, the life, character, and public career ol Clay, who had not a friend to defend him h it Mr, ( hiljt, and he seemed to do it more for sake of the fnn than t?i? man. Mr. Btiows introduced an old lady from Kentucky, w lie stooJ Up und said that her son,who was a school fellotv ol vtr Clay's, had learned f oin himself that the slaves who were released were not hi*, hut his mothei's. Mr. (fi i.Ncr moved that the whole olfair bo left on the fable. Carried. The President put the two resolutions of Mr. Phillips which reflected on J. U Adams'conduct in relation to slavery. Mr. Bcrrt/m spoke warmly in his defence. It was no reason (hat he should he attacked because he did not come Hp to their mark. He alluded to hit report, in which In1 lenounced slavery at a violation ot the laws of Mod and man. which was more than Clay or t'nlhaun would ilo Dr. Smith supported Mr. Bnll'um's views at acme lenjjtii, when Mr. Van Hvnmi.hr asked, with snnio warmth, if that diarits<lon on individuals was in order, lie felt? Thel'iiKSms.nt said,that as lus name had hecn mentioned, and that as his conduct had been alluded to, he would de ride it w us in order, to give them the advantuge of going on ? (Latig'-ter.) Mr. C i. see thought t hat if some step w a^ not taken to end the debute, it might continue to the coming 01 tliu Jotv* ? (laughter)--lie moved to leave it on the table. Passed. As tho 1 orio I had now arrived for taking the vote* on ;hc 111 Irons an<l resolutions, othei hits nm w.ir sum ended. They wore both adopted. some other resolutions being added not much differing (rotn the first. Mr. I.ohimi entered the following protest, which V as signed by two or three other members : The undersigned, members of the American AntiSlavery Society, protest against so much of the action of the present annual meeting 11s undertake* to prescribe to its members the abstaining fiom voting, and Irom every other form of political action under the government, ns an Anti-Slavery dn y j because they view the moral tr-t thus set up ns intolerant and proserlptivr in its spirit and tendency, and ns narrowing the Anti Slavery platform ; and because, while they regard the prescribed course of action as notrrquind bv enlightened conscience, they regard the prop)?ition as impracticable, and as calculated jimtiy to impair the character an 1 influence of this aoeii ty. The Convention shortly niter broke up. IJt.AfK ToNcit'R.?We 111 v < learned wit Inn a tew daye, Unit lliia malignant dim-aae lias r.timed bpvcimI il" >'hi in tho countim nl lloltnol, \ u/.oo nn-1 Mailtion, an I that there hail hwn a few caie* in Hindi. It ia *tate?l that it ma,In Its appearance in llolmn < aunty, in December list, ninl that since that time there have I.eon several ca ?* It la not mppoiedtn be rap) | on the increase, though it gem-rally proven fatal, till ami oifum pp.ison* are more liable to In- attacked with it than stout mi Idle aged, or young persons. No o i?e* have occurred, a< we nrc inform^ 1 by an acipiainbuice belonging to ti e medical prolc-aioii .and who resides in one of the interir counties, ol children under ten veal* ol ago living at tackad with it,?\ate\es Courirr, 3d instant. 1E R A 4. American Aiitl-Hlavery Society. The meeting again assembled at three o'clock on Thursday, and was more numerously attended than in the morning. A good deal of interest was evinced to see the result of the strong resolutions proposed for adoption. 'lhe Prksidknt called the attention of the meeting to the disposal of the amendments of Messrs. Earl and White, which were, after some observations. Mr Tanner arose?He had heard w ith delight the speeches of both parties, and was convinced j that hoth sides were desirous lor the speedy aboli- | tion of slavery. However he might differ with j others, he would impeach the motives of no rn. n, : but would strive to get at, and stick to, the point, j which was to find out what step duty |*oiiited out on the question. It was tried helore by thent in j many torms, but essentially this: " freedom from slavery or not." It was impossible to vote under ; the government without sanctioning slavery, lie hoped his anti-slavery brethren would act unani- ! mously in abstaining to vote, seeing it must come ( to this at last. There was no fear that they were j about to retard the movement?nothing could re-j tard the movement of truth and standing up for i principle independent of consequences?(applause) . ?let consequences take cure of themselves. (Loud , cheers.) h was made out that the government of j the United States was u slave-holding government 1 and the American Anti-Slavery Society would not support it, whoever must. (Warm and continued marks of approbation.) Mr. Brown, a colored citizen ol Buff alo, then ascended the platform. He arose only to give his assent to the resolutions. He spoke of the corruption ol the government?of its being a slave-holding government, and of the South relying on the aid of the North, nnd getting it to support slavery, us well known. The slavpliolding States were against anything teniling to dissolution. They would strain eveiy point to keep together; and Mr. Wise, on the lloor of the Congress, said?" I am done waging war against anti-slavery petitions: the people ei the North well know how loud; all 1 wantot tlieni is to act up to the spirit of the Constitution." Well, if slavery was in the Constitution, the sooner they got rid of it the better. (Cheers.) If hud been of- , leged openly by another member that if the slaves ; of the Souifi were not afraid of Northern buyonets i that they would enact the St. Domingo tragedy , over Mgain. Was not all that prima fune evidence 1 that lhe Union was the cause of slavery I The very 1 moment the people began to talk about abolishing ' slavery, the legislators of the South copunedcea J talking about distribution; for no other purpose . fit in ti\ friirlitnri th** tmrinlo nl* l'hM Wirtli TlisM,' fcVF II ip,u?v ?. ?I.V p U^.w " ?I?V ^ ..V J | wanted no Mick ihing; there was nothing on ( earth they feared so much ; and they put him in i mind of an old school-master he knew, who did i not wish to whip his scholars, hut when one of them did wrong, he threatened always to saw Iiu own leg oil' with an old saw he kept on the table. (Laughter.) At last an Irish boy, who did not care, paid one day, wnen told the old story, " Saw away." (Loud laughter.) lie said thut old Massachusetts on scutie occasion, like the hoy, saw through the Southerner, anil had said "Dissolve away," alter which there was no further talk about it. (Cheers.) He told a long story about a slave who had been born so, hut had contrived to-escape, , who was arrested in Illinois, carried back to cap- 1 tivity, and the very first book that counsel opened to prove his slavery was the Constitution of the United States; Iroin that he made out the case, and. but for that Constitution, would have g<>t i to the land o< liberty. (Cheers.) lie made another efiCHif; lor a year wandered about the country, anO tie himself was the escaped slave. (Marked feeling.) He was before them and would tell mem what for; to help to tear in talteisthnt constitution ami scatter it to the four winds of lleaven. (Immense cheers.) It it was inconsistent for Ami Slavery men to support that constitution, let them tear it down, (cheers) and rear upon its iuiiih an altar to liberty. (Prolonged cheers.) Why should lie not appear before them against slavery, who had brothers and sisters slaves?who had an aged moth- j er with the chains of slavery clanking on her neck? The sooner they got rid of it the better. They had I nothing to do ,wuh consequences; jet them do i right and consequences follow. The time was come lor it, and if they passed those resolutions n woujd be a rallying point for all friends, and they wouid know what they were about. (Cheers.) ? The world was in agitation for freedom. Ireland was demanding it, fearless of results, and it wnsfor them to let results take cure of themselves; they had nothing to do with it. (Cheers.) Mr. Van Ranssi.br, another colored man, rose to correct n phrase that hud fallen from the last speaker It was not their wish to tear anything down. They wanted to secure the abolition of slavery peaceably, and were there to Lear testimony against it; it was for those to tear down who believed in it ; they would not. Mr. < Jabrison next arose. Ifc felt this was one o| the greatest and most important enris in the history 1 of society?a momentous period in the history of the country. The sin ol slavery was upon them ; but 1 it was yet a problem whether < hid in his mercy 1 would lead them on to repentance, and suspend Ins ! judgments that hung over the country, or dash it , in pieces liko a potter's vessel. Tliey hud trodden on the rights of humanity ; they find been, and I th?'ir fathers, near 200 years in the slave trade, and it had waxed worse and worse tu iniquity. What 1 were the tidings at that moment from a sister i ity, were they tidings of brotlrarly love! No, th< ' bloody tidings of civil war were in their ears. The inhabitants of Philadelphia were at that moment , in nrma ?f?ninst eaeli other, and the lliilne of the in- I cendiitry reddened the sky. How clearly w as the hand of retributive heaven in that. lint a short 1 time Hitu the people of Philadelphia burned the house where the. people held ttueir CJonven- 1 lion, and were then warned that before long lineup would be conveyed to their own lips?thai I they would he thoroughly visited tor their t=i> How just it was that that city should he obii to drink of that cup. The poor misguided li < people, too, were justly scourged; tor ttiey lis**; in come traitors to the cause ot liberty in our land They came over here refugees front oppr? ssion and slavery, and were after all the first to aid in burn 111 ^ th house .it their colored brethren ; and now the day of visitation was come upon tlteni, aiir. none could tell where the discord and civil war ol Philadelphia was to end The measure now before them il cart it d vigorously, would unqtn arinunhly convulfe the country ail over, and rrenle a fiery ordeal through which abolition iihi-.i pass, and il behoved them to sec what tliej were ahouf. If- counselled action, hut In j also counselled self-knowledge; he counselled , zeal, hut not without prudence and caution .-eeession from government, or a dissolution r of the Union was the alternative ; and he, tor one, was prepared for the measure. He hoped that in re would adopt it to compliance with the wi?li of another, of one or u dozen of the numbers of the society?or in u spirit of imitation, bin he convinced in their own minds about whatever they did. If they rnn before they wt re, rt part il it - if<>, or took too h:gli ii position, if would In- uu > ] disastrous fo the c.iu-c and injurious to their more I nature. The | urpoic was a hold one and calou luted to startle aholitioni Ms; hut what il i 1 was a hold one 1 A tnrlling one even Was ; if It was a right, a tenable, a just one, they would take if, lode ilieir lino and risk the cotiseijuences. (Cheers.) 'liny were told ill tin morning that it would alienate those ditonsei ti to rally under our standard Heaven know " that since he (Mr. Garrison,) mined tin came. lie wan disposed to alienate none. | He helieved that all should cotne in aid ot tin ' slave ; he did not wish to alarm unnecessarily?hut if abolition he not carried hut by waiting until people were not alarmed, then it never would lie e. r " rii d. (I.ond applause) Mr. Goring seemed to depri c lie the icHoluiions, hut we should weaken our selves and heroine inefficient advocates for tin slaves He would not stop to discuss the (jin stioi. , of inefficiency, but felt, and w sv sorrv that he Iri'iid was iriistuken. The Anti-Mavety Society ( was never ro formidable to the cnemo s ol fr-c dntn ii'i at that very moment. Mr. <> then took t> !| review id the Horiety Irom its esiablislitnent in ,, suhseiplent operations to show this, and to piovc ., iliof Mr. Goring sanctioned tlm motto thev put in * I-H33 on tfi'ir lianner?"Immediate null mondi (ionul llntiineipationand nlfhoitgh he w . mi r, prepared to join tliem to-day, Mr. I.mire' *' disinterestedness and moral courage wou'd In me liitn again to join them and say, " I am with yon to entry on the war." There never was u Up u ailvnner taken, or n radical position assumed, hu ? some one wis ready to cry out against it I that it would destroy our influence. Mr. Goring thought, that the present movement was the re ml ol some impatience on the part ol its Iriends tit their low nroijre- ' Impatience' wi? thiit tin- word 1 '' V< ", ini|?Miieii'"?* "I their mienif anything ; mid ( he -i\v other triumphs at hand, to itnptrl htm on not tiff tuee r>l p ist tuireem l?nt <.nngiiinr hope* >1 the future.?(Cheer* ) They nhnnld take m *erion. view of it, and not i(unnh it. What wan that (jueKtion ! It was the dissolution of the national 1 LI). Prise Two Cent*. ompact, that union betweeu the north und south vhirlt in the address in well tyled, "a convenant vith death anil an HKrermentwitti h.il." When nut address was rend not one denied it ; not one ieiued that that union sucriiicea und coinpri mmes is it does the principles of eternal justice ?(Loud he. rs ) He looked hack at the time which tried nen's souls. All ! it whs so. A people oppressed ; i rod ot iron held over their heads; taxation without representation. Were they unwilling to go forth to the hattle of truth or assert their rights j No, they grappled the colossal power of England ind cunie out of the fight victorious. Let no man he alarmed i t the proposition lor u dissolution of the Union. It in no Union. It is u black "luiine, u I'm, a very ulutm (Great cheering.) From the tm. moment of its existence they were under slavery; and this proposition is dimply to i-uy that there is no Union, and lhat we are not called upon to support lhat which is no compact. Mr. G. then took n review ot the ,1:. v.* nude. silo IVI US that ?lthi>itn>li it um nnm ins II v put down oil the coast ot Africa, it mill existed in thi? country and Brazil especially worse tkitnever. lie was fo'r making every inun a candidate lor otlice swear to do nil lie could to abolish slavery. It was a scandal to allow slaveholders to ait in the Senate. The Senators of the South w ere a band of villains, desperadoes and assassins, who come t<> discussion with pistols and bowie knives in their pockets, and were incapable ot comprehending liberty; (immense applause) and tliey wanted to expel aucli n terns tern i'roin the legislature. More ferocious, bloody, or heaven-daring covenant, was never entered into between titan and man than that I nion which mil existed. [Mr. G. then deprecated the toleration ot slave representation in t'onrresa, and rend a long patsage from a report ol J. .^. Adams on slavery, to prove that it had such a connection with the Gonstituiion of this country us to destroy all allegiance to it. 1 They might hh well mix oil and water, (said Mr. G.) lire and gtinpowder, as send freemen to Congress to IcgisJatu with slaveholders. No Ireemen coulil aervu two nmktsrs, bad the simple question win, " could tyrants and Ireemen legislate tog.tlier lor a free people J" It waa a* impossible ;i? that two and two made nine. (Cheers.) Therefore, the people should blot ,cut Klavcry or slaveholder*, or recognize it boldly. It could not ho doubted that their fathers made provision lor slavery, and were ready to givo np the slave to hi* mu ter, und so compromise the principle* of American independence ; and what were they to ray of those citizens u ho huhl^liHt the Constitution never meant to give power or favor to the slaveholder To those who say so, who hold that it can bo abolished consistently with the Constitution, 1 will say that 1 have little respect lor tlnir intelligence, and less lor their honesty The inllueuco of slavs ry,like a nightman ,was over the nation. There was a law which enabled a m?n to come into thnt Hall to icize your 1'resideiit, or any theie, to carry him us a slave to the Koutli, uud compel him to prove his liaedom he fore he obtained his litierty. Was that the state of things lor 1S44 / It wi.s time to alter It, end show themtelves the uncompromising ItieuJs of freedom in ilI parts jf the world, without shame or imposture. Was it iho tine to resist t) ranny when it was putting the chnjna about their necks, or wait h little to wnstlelur tirguo with it ! Whs thnt what their futhers did I A Voh k?They took arms. Mr. Umuihon continued?" Well, wc do not say you arc not to take arms." Oh! how easy it was to say the slaves do not resist ; lie would not be surprised to hear non-resistance preached by certain parlies, but thut Irom whence it came wns the quarter from which he least expected (Cheers ) I,et no descendant of their revolution!!! y sires cry down ait appeal to arms. He thanked God thnt no Mood had been shed thus lur. They had waited too long. They rhould have had abolition teats ago. Who hud given Washington uud Patrick Homy power to remonstrate with the flriltnh gavemment I Mr. Kaat. observed here that Mr Uatriion win wrong. -.0 Mil} inru^i - iiuii'iriixiBMio Ulan 1 Ml. K*hl?Oil tlm ground ol expediency. Mr. Oahhuon?My friend has no right to settle gi ncral principle* on expediency grounds? (Laughter ) lie (Mr. li.) whs mtkily astonishl-d to see n;?n stiiving to explnin away outrnge, nnd defend that which hud 1:0 reality. When a inun was ttniving and tarnishing w ith hunger, was it nuy relief to stick up u lonl on the end of a rick lor him to look at 1 When n drowning man gasps lor breath, where was tho comfort in pointing hirn to a mck oca hundred feet above liis head ? 'i he siinplu anil mminary way to settle this question whs hy immediate mi null , mri uu iiiiii it i'uum epsutir b.1u rue mnrni u bo \veru killed by the explosion ol the Princeton, end urn the jxwduroua u tight ol tl ? metal, than lie could talt-inte Hint which would deprive liim of the gift* of nature, of locomotion, of liberty. Mr. s. continued at grent length. II.- blinded to Texas, and deprecated strongly the declaration of .Mr. Upshur, who, in a reason lor annexing Texas, snid, "that it wan the design ol Lngland to Co all she could for the abolition of shivery throughout the world" That the constitution, when formed, wus but the dros of the mi tal dug out I of ground?that although the Anti Slavery part) wi re not numerous, they had n good cause, that would put 1000 and JlO.OOOto flight ; and that they had n Gidconitish urmy like that of old, and would, like it, but have to blow tin ir horns, oud break their pitchers to fee the walls of slave ty tumble to pieces lie ridiculed the idt a ol the ballet box. Father Mathcw hud no ballot box, vet wan the greatest conrjnerer ol modern times. Luther never litd n ballot box, yet he thook the world What had O't'onnell donel lie hinlconquered Knghind, hut not by moral suasion . ho boldly stoke out the tttilh, and preached resistance to England; and although tit reigned ns n conspirator tho w orld would and did declare him tho victor ; and rotdi ss- a lliut he ltH'l nut the |?iw er of old Knglund to shame- he made her roll to and Iro and sugger like a drunken man ? -lie was put to her wits, and that through the influence of moral powets. The ballot box was tho box of Pandora fo this country, end under Go ! lie would ret In r ?ee the Asiatic cholera sweeping through the land than en election, or it debased and corrupted the people, nn! while none could soy w hat he gained b) being a petitioner, thousand* tvero mined and damnt d by it. Air. G. ended amidst mttrb cheering and applause. D. L Citii.na then addressed the meeting at gnat length, lie remarked he was opposed to the sentiment, ol Mr. (Jarrison, and contended that It would be inconsi't. ant to nlMtain from the poll* ; a* the) must t till lie citt /ens, and could not help paying taxes. Ho admitted tl.n* the country was liddcu down with slavery. It wus at their fire sides, aheping looms, and kneteiing troughs. (Laughter ) He contended tint there wasnowav to escape ulh-ginnce to g> m ml and political fiction, Init fill' b mishment. Mr. Jit n est atked if lie msdn n distinction bet we. u x oluntaiy and involuntary pnymir. t ol taxea Mr (Jumna was continuing to nddiesa the house nn I itiswer tin- question, 1 nt was again inteirtipted by Mr. litre i - -who thought tin- whole debute out oforder. ?nd that us there w as ? utile unanimity among tin m it wool i 1 e worse than useless, in\ idious, nnd without pre i nt, to pant the re solutions. Mr. G shortly after re ed, causing some am tire rnei.t by observing on bis going nit that he had some confidence in tbe lilurty pump Mr t uii ot continued to deprecate the Texas hill, as it would given fifty y tars lease to slavery, ss Louisiana did-, to stigmatize i t . t alhourt a? an enemy to his country, w ho did not care to imbrue the south in blood. Mr. Kami, niade some obsrt r ations rebuilt delinquencies, when Mr.' iiiliis replied thai Mr Liirl had studdied the subject of delinquencies, and should produce some ol his 11 pcrience (Laughter.) Mr L*m a?id that many Wi re anxious to vote, and that Mi f (.lionlil givi way. >11 ' iiild* replied that Mr.Kki l had takni hit own tin e, uid h" would do the kumii Ho branded Mr. Clur ai > himunhlo villain and ilnvo holder, put h* lnur on 'I . xr. < 11 tin' *nin - ra'egnry with Van Ilurfti't- tl.it northern nn w till xoufhein l< link*. Vlfi" Ain Kni vavkid .Mr tli Ida to give kor leai c la nnk< nn observation or two Mr Oiii.nt . Id he would rot irivo up on tin* Jlfti ?t tiered, that woman'a argument \vh? one to Hrgne htm oil ho platform (I.Olid liuigliti r ) A Von ? I mora that Mr Child* wilte down hi* reo> Dim, and hand thrm to the *tetiogrnpher?, it tvlll snvn I ?idling. Mr. < iiii i.t replied ho w.u willing to do ?o. and nfl.?r<l a " >d dotil ol amusement. lie continued to ?penk r.gnii>?t I." noinh, and xaid It would bo n happy iidlance to git hem oIt their hands o\ go with tin in Mr. hint., (poke at lorn- length on I'll T? \ '.Cnl oiin Adam*, alaveiy, and many other topira Ho w? ir the moral Mia- on nn tin /- 1 e of i t .< o'l v pai I; ? potting J H Adam* todi w ii| Ii-j?oit agtimt 1 r? ?i y n i thm abusing him alterWRr.ll heoauti he admitted l**o repreatntation. ^ *| If-1 l I I T* II llll ICI'T UM-f 1 I, 1,'IJIJUI 111 ' l llll * I t II} nniiiii.g, s nYlork. lAi* : .Hi l J VMIPIM?I,?The N?*w t.iii' t'swaiv uHWWl' M?v ? I'I r o*? null ?*rv 1 ri"f S'W 9Umt~' -v V N OK Tllv V/i-sr, Mill f H mil otis*, I2'ji) ui UtittliMi, wiil mi! M uliovr, rr m-til/ir iImV. Kor fr?i?' ' or |ns'tr", Iwvm* pl?<i*nt aril r 'om<- i ptcinno Isfions inn ir'H" il by iiiiy li>|s iii >(, lo t'(incpiin 111 timid. It wmt Si ll' It I fill's- ?I|P, - I) WOODHl'LL * MIXTUHN8. r fi'utli it. Trie* of NiMKf fl'fl. I'hf ?nip L'ri'loo, fOJ t?.t* tirttifo, will Mticcftfi the i^n?^n rt the \Vi*?it, Ukil 0*1 h'i r?/uhr *lnv. 2l*f Jure m ire UTT H UKNkit At/ I'AS^AOK Of . Fit k : in ? * from 4 < I'-? k ?'n? t? 7f, ^ nth * . , MilkQa ronnr <>l ? ,nl l i -. IVr*ou? tWitran* fn i*ni f r i ir I ii'ii U mi th?* r?M ? imi'i y. r \i, l?> cal'iuu o? th? itiibn rr# rn kr thr n?r ?-uy %tr mu.m.i*' t? ow YIt nit t >v% in. Mr. Win Tm*? I' l?iv?r. ool. rruiI'M tru m ttir ; *tirh h t t) rh* m li:fhtT h*f)?rt?t0l fn *'! **'i? i Inn tn h v* ihnr Iii uiii CotnfoiUiHy and qnirkly d'-. ntfh*?f. lin l il??Mnyi mom.l, iiv^l.U on?li rn\ ?l-v iln'if *: y 'I ? nnut or nuv rU r wliatrvrr. iu all li e t rtnr.M n 'owut rl?r< uOilit Or1 at tirtnm HirJ Irrinri'l r?'i ?t. n'l 'in,.* v ? nli iu? >. ? n pliCrttion to W. V J I' TO' < OJ I' At th*ir Of i r.%1 P. na? Office, 1,111 ri* T< " mli ?t rnm? r ' ImI hi h?-r fcfcfc KOIl I. NDON-r.ckpt c III- 111 Vp??I'll/jTV I * !< ? ?lijH \:?N ? J{ > i , ?. i i II.T, w *MMCb' ill ?i .lb yr, er p Unity. run iWmiiHii i 1 ?-ciirn.i b-j.irn f il r nan-<r f*rly Pi lieition to TO' N ru:M>MAN. ?l muli ..m. r*nnj- fr.MTi 1,111| . II i! Li' rrpo.>! i it r.l' mi r? It > r f ! br th? 1*4.11' vf i ?' lb* In ?*?' r?it i, mil r'rnf *'||. 1 nu l 1) turn li tl | *i - 1>I? I : i.ri ?! ' nnk -n* tititttana fliii.nah hi f> " "rit iin ?u1 l"l? .0, "* j(i lir-. im *? ilinii ir7 'oliic r.M K k I KI'H IIAVKk if. ... I I. ii-IHf IfcfW.liip *T N' l IJOl. m, John B I" I. n , . .r.w II it'll ai'lrl il hi, il f l?t til lot f ! ' "tnglu i" I ?'??i>" *J plj 11 BOYD k H'M i. I .v, mire N" '' 'I oiiin* Biii'Jh ??,

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