Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 5, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 5, 1844 Page 1
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' T H T?l. X., *o. lSr-WUoU 37)47. he Great Nim Masting of tb? Democrats lu I the Park yesterday afternoon?Speeches of Ben,). F. Butler, Gansevort Melville, and uiuer urnai uiuu 01 LUC ueuiwiiw;? BUltM Procession. The greet in ass meeting of the Democratic electors ot thin city, to receive the report of the delegation to the Baltimore Convention, took place in the Park yealerday afternoon, at 0 o'clock. About ten thousand persons assembled, the gathering being the largest we have seen congregated in this ity lor several years. There was perfect unanimity, but the displays of enthusiasm were not remarkably striking. On the whole, however, the occasion presented n formidable display of the numbers, unity, determination, and vigor, of the democratic: party of this city, and was in all re poets superior to the whig gathering for the purpose of receiving tho nomination of Clay and PreItoghuyseii. It was, indeed, a meeting every way calculated to alarm the whigs?it was composed ol the stern, hsrd-w-nrkiinr. unflinching old demo. eracy, whose quiet, subdued, hut earnest mode o| action lolls at the polls, and does not evaporate in the blustering bravado of Tammany Hull. At five o'clock precisely, the meeting was called to order, and organized by the appointment <>t CampbsliIi P. Whits, Esq , as Chairman, and a long string of highly respectable Vice-Presidents and Secretaries, with which we can't afford to oo upy our valuabls space. gfcThe Hon. Bb.nj. F. Butlb* then addressed the meeting as follower? Fatxow Citjskns?I have the honor to stats to you that tits Convention which recently assembled st Bultimore, fur the purpose of nominating candidates to be supported by the iiemooracy of the Umen, for the otlice ol Pi evident and Vice-Piesiiteut of the Untied States, hare nominated, with unexampled unanimity, J unite K Polk, of the atat? of Tennaaaee (loud cheers; lor the oiiica of President, and Osorga M. Dalles, of the Stats ot Pennsylvania. lor the elite* ol VicePreeiJeut ot the United Status (cheers.) i Sot happy, tuliow situens and leilow democrats, to be able to oougi annate you on [tie high character 01 toe nominee* whoso names have been laid before joti. 1 have the plea aure 01 knowing each of them personally, bat it is entirely unneoetseiy that 1 should speak to you ol either Irani uy peisouai knowledge of their chaructei, lor they are boiu kuowu by their public acts?bo h of them ere ho norebly identified with the democracy ol tlieirown states, hud with the democracy ol the Union, (Cheering.) And you have 111 their past lives?you huve in their whole peblic career, tne sure pledge aud guarantee, that it they shall be elected by the invor ol the people and the blessing of frovldenca upon our cause, to the high ottice* for which they have baon nominated, thel each ol them will bin found faithtul to the trust committed to titam?taithlul to the country?faithful to the const, tutlou ? laithlul to the democratic pnuciples which ait Cherished by the masses ol the people oi this Union, au.i by noue with more ardor?with more hdeluy, than thry are by the warm hearted end lion-hearted democracy ui Mew York, (cheers.)Jt'"ellow citiieiis, while 1 thuscungia tuials you on he high character oi the candidates whos< names nave been presented for the sullrsgestil the people Ol the United Visits, lor the ulhce* iu question , 1 cunnoi ' refrain, on this occasion, liom saying a lew words in tela tion to a topic which, 1 know, wi.l come home to tin heart of every man here, as it does to my otvu. Ami while I shall not complain?lar be it irom me on this aunpi ciuus occasion to bnuar private griefs or public griel lieiore tax assembly?yet it it duo to the occasion?to the eircumstauces w which we h?ve heretofuie met togetbei In the initiatory steps lor that greet and important pro Ctoding, which has lately taken place in the ' muiiu , mental city," that we ihould say a (ew words?it will nut he iu ihe spirit of uukiudness?^t wilt be least oi all with any spirit which will provoke discussion ordwuoion?stilt 1 ?uy 1 may say a word in relation to a distinguished citizen of this State, whose nomination 101 the uolre ol dtst magistrate of the Union We hud fondly hoped migat have been accorded to us by the Convention of tne democracy of the Union iiow aidently you du aired such a cutuunamaliou to their proceedings, no one knows better thau my sell, and in this sentiment, you itoou not alone. The demociacir of our uuble State, tne hundreds ut thousands of democratic voters wnniii the Stan i New Yeik were almost aa one man with us iu this sentiment and hope. Nor did we, the democracy of the " Umpire State," stand alone in this respect. The deuiu oracy uC several States ol this Union?oi a targe majority of tue States ot this Union had expressed in their various primary, and county, and district, and State Conventions, irom time to time, within the last year,the like preference oud the like hope. Many oi tnem had given expression to their desire by instructing their delegates to the Haiti more Convention, to vote lor the distinguished and lavorite son ui .\ew York?the true and lauhlul democrat, the aacomplisht d statesman and the inflexible patriot,to whoo. I nave relerrod. (Loud cheers.) \Ve had reason to hop. therefore, that whilst we did not iu any way attempt to interfere with the rights,the preferencee,or the feelings oi others, that the candidate of New York might have been UUmilMIVJ. i Ulf uupv ? ""J h" ? | proinoiu hit pa-tonal aggrandizement No ! It wan asuuti- I went honestly and deeply cherished by the hope* ot the i people- sentiment winch bad it? origin and sought it* oimumnation in a strung desire to redress the wrong wliictijhad bean dona, not to much to him and to them, a? to the country, nud to the caute ot (tee governmrn throughout the world by the disgraceful manutr in which the election of ISd'J was conducted, and by which >ie, the eaudidate of the democratic party ot thnt day, was delei tod. (Cheers.) Follow citizens, 1 shall not attempt to enter into any explanation of the causes which have led to our disappointment in this respect. I think it however due to the occasion, to you and to myself to say that so far as I am able personally to understand them, I do not think- I cannot believe that then was any good esuse for the impression said so extensively to prevail Id srioua quarters of the Union, rud chiefly to have ansen within the last lour or Ave weeks, with regard to tha noo availability of the distinguished individual to whom I have referred, as a candidate in the ensuing election. I have no doubt that though in soma parts 01 the couutry there has been an extensive change of opinion on the point rvfrreq to, those who met at the Baltimore Con volition and who had bafore made strong statements in respect to this aJledged change of nublic sentiment, pervading large masses, ai was ulledgea.ofthe democracy of several powerful items,most sincerely and most honestly believed what ism nifirmsi! nut sure I am that when the excitement of the present occasion shall have passed awry, nothing will hu found when tha calm judgment ol tne American people ahal! he pained upon the alleged causes of thii change of opinion, which ahall in the slightest degree detract from the honor, the ability, or the fame of the individual referred to. On the contrary, I (eel confident that the peculiar act to which the moat extensive changt of opinion advene to him haa been aacribed ? wbatevei differences of opinion may exist amongst honorable men and true patriots ot 'ach party in the country, with m pact to the vinws he expressed in thedocementto which ] reler? I say I hare no doubt that ultimately, by the general consent of the American nation, there will be eecorded to him, for that very set, the highest applause which any public man can hope to receive. I douht not that the whole American people will ultimately unite, however they may dtltar frem the peculiar views espresaed in that paper, in according to its author the praise of high integrity?of most pure and elevated honor? and of sincere, deep, steadfast, disinterested patriotlain. For, in the circumstances In which ha was placed, nnthtnv hnt rlanr conviction of thu tru'h, the Justice, and the patriotism ot the sentiment* he expressed, could have In luced him to lay them before the American people And the abil'ty with which he expressed the view* tltut sincerely and honestly entertained by him, will, so long ? the Knglith language shall last, and the archives ol American statesmanship be preferred, occupy conspicuous place in thu anuala oi our hiatory and amongst othri monument* of our intelligence, genius nnd patriotiarn. (Loud cheers.) Fallow citizen*, I have apokan thu* freely e( thediaappointment which you in common with me have experienced on tbia occasion, not, 1 hope I need not a#y, to damp your nrdor in support of the nominations I have presented to you in liehuif of the New York delegation, hut beams* it seem* to me that the sentiment* I have i xprMsid would be expected from me?would be concurred in by you ?would lie but the echo of your own voice on this oceiaion I have now dono with this topic I now proceed to lay a Itw words to you iu relation to the crwis now be.ore us. and In relation to tha duties which it I impoaes on ua. We are iu the very commencement of the great political contest of 1*44. It presents two most important iirues?isMii's on which the weal of the people ol the U Siati-a, end the preservation of the institution* under which it is our happiness to live depend. We have before us. arrayed in order of battle, the moat powerful antagonist* that we have ever yet seen marshalled in the aid. They do not come ta ua with all the muminery? with all the paraphernalia which cheiacterizad and ill* graced the contest of 11140. And yet they present to u* precisely the same principles,and they show a disposition, it the intelligence of the people would permit tt, to resort 'u tho some means now, m those which they employed t en. They meet us on the present occasion Inspired w li greater zeal if possible?at all events in a moro conrn^ tons and manly spirit For while in IH40, they con a puled an.I rfiaeinsad their nrinrii.tuu unit Hrmlv resolved to place do declaration of principle* before the public tbcy have now avowed with ulUclent diatinetnea* to enable u* to underatand.them.llhe iaauea which they plumbe!ire th# people, end the rode which they itengii to ac, co npliih. In the front rank la a new currency, to hi fc<iii?H under the authority of t ongreaa-to ho of iqual Tutue in all parte of the United Stab a?and this. ua we underitHtid, and ae beyond all douht thee menu, ia hut Riiwharway of describing a bank of the United State*, final I wirh with all my aoul ? I wiah that our honorable opiionenta who were assembled rot long since at Haitiin ua- for there arc many honoratile men amongat them uhilethey were ehout aiaking a daclaration of their prinOl, lea, had had the mauliiieaa and the candor to uae, d|atinctly, plainly, unequivocally, tbt worda, a Hank of the United States. Thia, however, I* what thuy mean, and along with thia measure, they have alio pledged themaeivea mora or laaa distinctly to others of the aame rha meter, to that tve have now distinctly submitted to tho American people the q'teatlon whether they will elevate to the Presidency the distinguished Statesmen of Ken tuoky ? who i* now the life, the aoul, tho head ol tho great federal whig party, and along with bim will establish e National Hank?provide for the assumption of the atate iehi?-the diatrihnUen of tke pnfclie land revennaa?In h I 1 E NE NE ternal improvement*?and adopt all tba other high i toned, federal aud whig meatmen for which the party ot c which he it the reprueentativu and tb* head ,bave been laboring lor the last twelve yearnf fellow eitixeiu, you i cannot escape the decision ol thai question. You are t obliged to pat* upon it. New Yoik, the tttate of New t York, inutt pan* upon it?the city ol New York must patt i upoii it?the Umou mutt pan* upon it. We, the freemen t of this Umou munt now decile whether we will elect I I Henry Clay to the l'renidency (great ahoula of "no, no I and placu our neck* undid the yoke of it Bank of the < United Status, and accept at the bunds of thoau who will then be our ruler*, all the other measure* to which I hartalluded. Fellow cil,zuus, fellow democrats, can there be any hciita ion with you or with me in regard to the answer which wa will give to that question. (No, i>o I and about* of "we'll cut off Clay'* tail!" aye, and Mayor Harper*' too !) In any po*?ible circumstance* can we be accessory to the establishment ol^ those principle* ot gov. I eminent which we have alway* oppoced?wnich we believe to be not only repugnant to the conatitutiou of the Union, but vitally injurious to the right*, independence, moral* uud liberties of the people. (Cheer*.) No, no. With auch views, the democracy of the United Bute*? the masse* of intelligent and hone*t men?the tree men? the men into whoie hand* the destinies of thi* great empire ol State* have been committed?with *uch views the tree democracy of thia Union will reply to the ho*t* ot federalism anil whlggery, end to their distinguished leader?" We are not ready to succumb to a great monied power?wo are not ready to elevate again a power atiove the constitution and the laws?a power whicn may carry embarrassment and distress and ruin to every corner of the lund?a power which may defy the government and the people?a power which may corrupt the ballot braes, and, through them, may strive against the people lor the mastery at the polls." With such views, the democracy of the Union will reply to the congregated hosts of our opponents, no mallur how numerous limy may bu, "We will be lreel The battle of Bunker's ilill wa* not fought to establish a National Bank ; the blood of our fathers did not flow at Saratoga, and Monmouth, and Vorktowu, in defence of principle* which strike at the root of tie* government. The great battle of the revolution was not fought for the establishment of s great, tyraunioal, overshadowing monied power?and it shall not be." (Great oheering) Fellow citizen*, our hoets?the | hoiti ot the demoorecy are to be led on tin# occasion by < James K. Polk, of Tennessee. (Chaers.) Of that man, 1 am enabled to aay, that thivhistory ofhia public life, to which 1 have alluded, authorize! me to affirm that a more decided ?a more unflinching?a more able opponent of the Bank of the United Mate* iu a'.l its corrupting influence* ?In nil its insidious attempts upon the sovereignty ot the < people, and the purity of legislation, haa never been found within the balls ot Congress, than J. K. Polk, of Tennessee I Ouiing the memorable panic session of 1033?84, he ocou pmd the distinguished post of chairman ot the' Committee of Ways and Means," und in that capacity ha had occa- i sion to investigate and explore the proceedings ot the whiga of that day?with what zeal and ability ha devoted himself to the performance ot his task?ho w he traced the i insidious influence of the bank in its operations on the electi ons, and fa every other way calculated to under mine the independence and subveit tho will of the people ?those who remember his acts as chairman uf that committee, neod not that 1 should recite. Bufficu it to say, that by his services on that occasion, a* well as by the acts of his whole political lite, he made himself in the < State oi Tennessee, uext and second only to the patriot ot the hermitage in the affections oltbe people (loud cheers.) And so it will yet be found with us, it he he elected to the Presidential chair. He is an houest mm?-a man on wnom you may rely?a man who will never desert you in the hour uf trial?a man of pure, elevated, constant reuse of honor and Justice?a man who will uevei iu?|)poni my expectation* 01 me nuutsi. u? moeiscy of tbo Union. He is a man full) capable of the efficient discharge of all the duties jl the 1'ro-iJeucy. He ia in the meridian of life, a man jf sound intellect and bodily health, uutning in hia in Juatry, moat devoted in hia attention to business, and in >11 respects lully qualified lor the regular, the upright and tue successful discharge of the constantly pressing duties jf the President of the United Mtates. He la also laith ui to the conitilution ; he give* it a strict conatiuction. He haa been educated in the school ol Jtfi'erson, and, like out own distinguished and lavorito aon, he will exemplify in hi* adminialration, should he be elected, the greet principle* ot Jtlfcraoman democracy. (Cheer* ) '1 hut, then, leilow citizen*, having a leader who 1* honest, who Is ca palile, who 1* laithfui to the constitution?in whom all the Jelfersomaa principle* are thus united?what can we wish tor more ? In hi* associate also, you hare a man ot nure and elevated charactet?ol high talunts- a man uc coiiiplished ia all that is calculated to adorn the high sta iion for which he has been put in nomination, ana who should he be elected to that place, will preside ovn the Minute of the United States with a dignity, impartiality, and nn equal and exact justice which befit tin uead of that illustrious body. 1 will only add, fellowcitizen*, and 1 do this lest there should be any misupprt.-neusion with respect to the position and leeiings ol my .ell, or any of the other friends ot the candidate, of New York ? I only add then, that forua, we shallgive to Janus K. Polk our united, our hcaity, our zealous suppoit ? (Cheers.) We will do this, not only because lie ia per lectly worthy of ?uch support irom every sincere and (rue hearted democrat, but also because be was the candidate put in nomination?I think that I muy ne permitted to say, by the delegation from New York? lor It w*? tlie vote ol that (it-legation alter ll^ahii acctuen on lull duliheratiou to withdraw their distinguished caulidate, which tecared the unanimous nomination of Jama* a I'olk. (Chiurs) We, One, Who participated in thai nomination, a* yonr representatives nt Baltimore, teeJ ourselves called upon, not only by the gteut issues in stake, and the fidelity of Governor Polk to one part ol those issues, but also hy the circumstance to which I have referred, to give to his nomination a moat zealous, a mosi enthusiastic support. Mr. Van Bure.n himsell. 1 under stand, will have something to say to you upon that point, through a letter which is in the hands ot your committee Here But as one of his friends? as one ol the democracy of this Union? 1 pledge far myself, and I am sure from th? spirit I see in those eyes now gazing upon me, that I can to the lime for you?the united, the determined, the most zealous support of the democracy- of New York. (Great cheering). Mr. Gansevoort Melville followed Mr. Buller, and on coming torward wus greeted by a tremendous burst of enthusiasm, lie said:? Felloe; Democrats?I hold in my hand a letter from Martin Von Buren. (Great chuering ) Is it yonr pleasure (hut 1 should read it? (Shouta ot approbation.) With your permission 1 will Arst state the cucumstances usdet which it was written. On Saturday evening last, at a meeting of the County Convention, held at Tammany flail, a proposition was brought forward to the effect that i committee should he appointed to wait upon Mr. Von tlurvn in the name of the yltmocrHcy of the city ot New Vork, and request him to preside at this mass meeting, called in the Park for the purpose of responding to the nominations made at Baltimore hy the Democratic Na 'iunal Convention. This proposition wus mat with a spirit of universal concurrence and enthusiasm A com mittee was appointed. Acting upon my instructions as chairman of that committee, 1 went to Mr. Van Duron's real uence unu yesteruay morning penonuuy iiiiiivereuio him the following letter, which 1 will now read Ni.w Yokk, Juno lit, 1844. H(i Excrti-tRcr Mabtin Van Bi'bs.n, Bib : -Tliii craning at a convention of the delegates from the several ward* of the City and County of New York, aaiembled at Tammany Hall, it waa unanimously Kcaolved, That this convention, as a mark of its profound respect and wnrm attachment for and unwtveilug i-onfldence ia New York's favorite son. Martin Van Buren, hureby direct a Special Committee ol four, to bo appointed by the chair, personally to wait upon and moat respect fully to invite Martin Van Buren to preside at the ma** meeting of the democracy ol the City and County of New Vork, to be held in the Park on Tuesday, the 4th day oi June, Inst., for the purpose of responding to the nomination of the Baltimore Convention. The undersigned, were thereupon appointed a Committed to carry the above resolution into efl'ect, ami here would say that they feel honored in being called upon to di'Charge this gratifying and heartfelt duty, and have peculiar pleasure in conveying the united expression of the ardent and trusting hope of every democrat In our city that Mahtiv Van Bcaav?the worthy successor of An ohkw Jacbsov?Martin Van Bubkh? who in his long, bright and bunnrablacareer, hits efficiently and unswerv insriv contributed to strenthen. illustrate and Adorn the principle* of Jeffsoniua democracy?will on thi* great occasion lend til hi* cheering voice, and give to the whole country the groat moral influence of hi* name in hehulf of the noon old carte, and thereby nerve our ?very arm lor the coming conflict. We bare the honor (o be with *antitn*nt* of tha moat dinting ui*hcd reaped, Faithfuliy yeun, OANwEVOOnT MELVILLR, HICHAHD B. CONNOLLY. WM. A. WALKtlt, \VM. McML'lUUY. Mr. Meltili.* hero reanmed by (eying, 1 will now read hi* reply?1 *ce that you await it with earncit attention. I know ibat you will repoae apon it with entire court denco It in iiiitinct with magiiuiiimtty. It become* the great democratic leader. It breathe* a whoie-iouledlie**, a a aidrit uf forgetfulnea* ol *elf, a purity and devotion of patriotism that (tir* the hiood and re-animates the courage, a* with the (mind ol a trumpet. (Cheat cheering.) And, da you ask. how did .Mr Van Buren look w lien I handed him our letter 1 Dnl he look like a diaap. tainted man 7 No! Hit countenance waa radiant with .itufaction. He retired for a ihort time, and returning raid to me, " My young friend, my reply i? written, now come and let n? walk over the Inrm." (Laughter and loud cheering ) Judge for yonrielve*, I will withhold it Irom jou no longer. Likdekwuld, June Id, 1114. (1ep>tlem(n l have had tha honor to receive by the handa of Mr Oanaevoort Melville your communication requesting me in tiehall ot a Convention ol lb-legate* Irom the *ever*l wards ot the, City an') County ol .New Yoik, to preside a' a inaas meeting of tho democracy, to h? held on the 4.1. iii?t? to it?poud to tin* nomiuatiwiis ol the Baltimore Convention Upon retiring from the Presidency, 1 thought it would heat comport with the respect which waa duo to that high nation, end to those by whose favor I had liet-n raise! to it, to restrict my participation in the political contests n, tho day to the faithful exercise of (lias right of suffrage, with unreserved expressions of my opinions upon public questions, to those who deemed the ikt'er ot sulticient importance to call for them. '1 lie adoption ol this rule * as at the time ptihlL-ly announced to my political friends, and has ever since been scrupulously observed. Subsequent events have only conflimed the propriety of its continued end permanent observance, it is, therefore, with unfeigned rcgrvt that f find myself ronatmined by circumstances, which I cannot and ought not to disregard, to deolinr the requaat to preside at a niseting of a portion of my felInw-ott leans than wham q0 man posaaaa stronger claims ta 1W Y < :vv YORK, WEDNESDA iij retp*ot, my contidence and my esteem. [Loud :beer?. j But let no on? for a moment suppose, that In thus yieldug to the propneties of my position, 1 ain in the slight'it degree .ntlttenced t-y lultewaimuete, much leek lestihty to the success ol the hoininatioue to which it * the purpose of those joit represent to retpon Far, . ary far is that from being the true atatu of my feelings have known Messrs. folk ami Dallas long ami intimately have had frequent opportunities lor pei>omil ubsci ration if their conduct in the dischaige of high and responsible lublic dutiea Tue latter haa oy my appaintmeut rente uinted the country abroad with crtd.t aud usefulness?ihey ire both guiitlenien pos?e,?<d ol high charucter ? of uuluesiioued and unquestionable iiatnotism and integrity, ible to discharge the duties of the stations lor which they rave been respectively nominated, with advantage to the country and honor to themselves. Concurring with hem in the main, iu the political principles by which their public livus have beau hi'heito distinguished, lam unoerely desiioua lor their success. I am by no means uiappnsed of the occurrences remotely connected with heso nominations which liuvu earned piuii and mottill ration iu tho breast of many sincere trends throughout the Union, who have honored me by their continued and disinterested friendship- But 1 am very sure that I can llso rely on their past A lelity and honor for a resdy concurrence In the saving piiiiciples of our political creed that no personal or puvate feelings should evui induce us to withhold our support fiotu noinui.itious, the tuckets ot which would b- conducive to tho permanent interest of the country Those therefore, who think a* I do, that its luture"welfare is iu a great degree dependant upon the success of tbote great punciples in the admuustraiiou of Die Federal (rovcrnmeiit, which we have hitherto esuonsid. and 111 resioct to wlijrh the I I wo great parties of the coomry hare tor jean been diviled, cannot, J am *uro, luil to merge all minor conttdera liens iu sincere and undisguised efforts to promote the iaccess of the candidates ol the democratic pwtjr. And now, said Mr O. M. let me cnll. your most eipe cial attention to what remains of this letter] Having now said all that the occaaiun calls for in regard to the general objects of the meeting, 1 must tie indulged in a few parting words to the lion-hearted democracy ol the city and county of New York. Never before lias u public man been honored by the support ul truer, firmer, ?r mora disinterested friends than they have been to me In prosperity 1 have scarcely known whereto And them-, in adversity they have been with me always, through evil and through good report, 1 have tonnd the musses of the New York llemooraey, the same unobtiusive but unshrinking friends. The happiest, by far the happiest jay in my whole political career, whs thai on which on my return from Washington, they met me on the Buttery in the midst of a storm of wind and rain which wuold have kept fair wauther lriends at home, and extended to me, a piivate cititeu like themselves, their hard hands, and opened their honest hearts in a welcome hs cordial as man ever received from nun (Ureal cheering.) [And now said Mr. U. M.?attent.ou onoe more to the conclusion of this precious document.) They need no anurauces to satisfy them thut 1 shall bo forever thankful lor their unsurpassed devotion to my wellaie?they know that I can never cease to cherish with grateiui tecollec lions the honored relation of Representative and Constituent, which has existed between us for so long a period, in such varied tortus and which is now lorevrr Closed. I have the honor, gentleraea, to be very respectfully, your inend and obd't servant, M. VAN BliltkN. 11 remenaous entering lor tome nnnuin j To liJnmvoort Melville, Kicherd h. Coiiuolly, Wm. A. Walker, and Wm. Mc.Murr.iy, Kaq*, Committee. Mr. Mutiui proceeded Who is there now, what democrat, what man that pretends to be a democrat, and. molt especially, what Citizen ot the Umpire Suite, thai does not feel u pride in the name and fame of Martin Van fiuren 7 Who does not lee! a manly and conscious pud* hi huving been hia uniform aa<l conscientious supporter I Martin van Uuieu it the foremost democratic citizen ol ihesw U. States. His |Ktsition is taktn. it is us undeniable and as apparent as the mountains. It is as tirm and fixe* as their rock-bound inundations. History will accord it to hi.a. The univeisal concurrence ot all thinking ami aaim-judgmg men placet him where he ought to bo and is?nuie by aide with J> (tenon, .Madison, and Jackson, as an advocate oi popular rights, end an authoritative ex poundar ot the democratic creed (Orest cheering ) lie tins taken his place as a fixed star in the democratic Annanent, and there ho w ill rem mi lou ver. (Tremaudou* cheering.) One Heaven !?is true, true as holy writ; mid that n?the ha lets ui tt.o democratic pur ly may waver, but '.he unk hud lite, tho bone and sinew. Its mechanic and tho working matt, the uruiduUcrdttd manhood oi the laud, never ?> aver ; Ihev don't know how .u waver. (Tremendous cbctug.) the Voters of the iemocratic party have now I ti'. one alternative: Hcnr) Clay and his obsolete idea of a l imed States hunk, u arlif based upon the principle oi protection, n dutiibti non ot the proceeds ol public lamia, combined with a latitn dinutian construction ot tho constitution and an ante Texas and auti Oregon bias?or, James K. folk, a determined opposition to the United States Bunk nnd 'tie iKiliej of tho laud distribution?the maintenance of the veto power? a limited revenue tariff?the occupation of the Oregon?and?the re-annexa ion ol the Stale oi tne lone star? gailnut and fertile Texas?both occupation and te unni xatien to twkc lilaoe nt the torlirtl vossihl' vraclitahlt inommt. (Enthusiastic cheers, mid tlir cries lor Texas.) I'hne are the issues. They mutt be kept before the peapie. The people will record their decision upou them In that derision, whatever it may be, we have the utmost confidence. In it we will acquiesce. If we do but hulf an ouch for the came a* the cause will do for us, wr will most assuredly triumph. (Cheen) Let us go Into Uncontest heart and hand, with an inveterate spirit of determination that causes its opponents to givu ground We do not recognize the existence of any such word as (ail. (Cheers) I have can fully examined the democratic lictlonary, the last edition?JH44 ? and there is no such wordaa fail in It. (Laughter and tremendous cheering ) To use a strong Saxon idiom,I f. ol it in my very bones thut ive will beat them- (tei rifle cheering) ?we will establish a permanent democratic ascendency, under our chosen standard hearers, Polk and Dallas- (great cheering)-the accomplished IVnni) Iranian, and the young Hickory tree ol the great and growing west. (Great cheers.) The eld Key Stone has never lurnisht d the 1'nion with either President or Vice President, and it causes her to feel badly, and she cannot avoid complaining Rut let her he easy and contented. She should not complain, for ?hr is going to furnish one now. Cheers) As lor James K. Polk, thenext President ol the United States, we, the unterrified democracy of N*. York will re hepti?e him; w? will give him a name such as Andrew Jackson iu the bapism of fire and hlood at New Orleans; wr will re Christen him. Hereafter he shall bo known by the name that we now give him?it l?, Voting Hickory. (Here the cheering wna deafening, and continued for some moments A voice. "youYo a good twig ol Old Hickory, too!"? laughter and renewed cheering.) We have had one old hickory tree. Its trunk is yet green and tindccayed Sixteen millions of Americans have reposed under its shade In peace and happiness. It It yet vigor ou*?tmt it cannot live for ever, adu now to nk? It* place i? apringing tip at itf very lido, tall And nonlo sapling. It imbibes its nourishment fiom the tame noil. It flourish?* in the same atmosphere. It <prings from the same staunch old democratic atock It is heart ol oak and sound to the core. It (tiff originally upon the Mint Carolinian ground. Like wan early -ransplanted to the West There It haa itruck it* loot wide end deep. It will yet b* cradled in the tempest and rocki-d t>y the atorm. Htorm and tempest will alike beat igalnst it in rein. Ita growth cannot lie chocked. It i? destined to reach a corres|iondent elevation with the parant atom. We and our children will yet lire in proaparity under tlio brood brencheeof thia on* young Hickory tree. On the 4th dey of March neat, that young Hickory will he transplanted by the People,to the People** Hotue at Washington, and you. and I, and all of ut, will assist in that transplanting. (Lnthuaiastic and long con tinned cheering (oiiowadphia rery happy burst). Wa ere going into thia light on the great and fundmnntal principle of a philosopher greater than the grores of the Academy can boast?a native-born, home spun, end backwoods philosopher? Davie Crockett, (roars of laughter,) ?the principle that he has given to the world, hna the advantage of combining in itself the sum and essence of all practical winlom. " Be always aura you aro right?then go ahead " We are aure that we are light?are we not ! (Terrific cheering.) Well,then,we are right and we are going ahead, and all the federalism and whlggery in the land ran not atop us. (Cheers.) The Indomitable democracy of New York have hy this overwhelming demonatration. set an example to the whole Union?and we call upon the democracy everywhere to reapond to it In like spirit and in like manner. We now proclaim lroin what ia laid oi the State of Maine?what Webster and Aahbnrton, and othar highly respectable gentlemen have left of it? (groana)?to deorgia, end from the Atlaatic to the tart heat confines ol Oregon and Texas.. thnt we are united and once more stand shoulder to shoulder. (Oreat cheering ) Past divisions are healed. Former animoeitiea buried and f rgntten. W# ere ell brethren. OW only aim, our only enleaver in thli ooming conflict will fee to emulate each other In penetrating furthest, and striking deepest Into the ranks of the common enemy. (Cheers) Ouraignal of battle ia identical In spirit and almost In language with that which animated the haughty islanders at Waterloo, when they rushed to thnt final and irrlaitible charge that sealed the fate of Europe. Let our war cry tchc far end wide. The democratic war cry is?up. drmmatt and at thrm (Lotid and enthusiastic chaerlng. and " Ihres cheere for fhinaevoort Melville," which were given with terrific effect Indeed, throughout hla spirited speech Mr. Melville was most warmly cheered, his appeal appn renlly going right home to the multitude and stirring ill' nil the enthusiasm which in the early part of the proceed ingi seemed altogether absent ] lion. ('HeacnrLi. C CtMisittsa was her* loudly called for and was introduced to the meeting. He aeid hi thought the gentleman who had intmdrcetl him, had stated that he had done an at his own request, but hs begged to assnrn the meeting that he made no aticli re quest? as he hed IsNtred for the last fortnight tinder > severe cold, he was sorry that he felt himself not wrl h to raise hit t lie-, w hich he had not attempted t< Id until tbi* mom. ut He coul I not, however, reiiat thi inducement of ai'dre?afnr tho n eet'i g upon that evening unfilled, ii hit felt hlmiu .{, with (he enthtielaim that pre vailtd In the Demec.rellc r ink* fl.oud clic ring ) il< came to the meeting on that (veiling Irom Queen'* en< Old Suffolk? (cheeri)? end el?n from Huntington, thi banner II ig of thw Sintr thet tried inen'e ennle In IP 10 C heering ) Hit hed the honor to be one of their repre lentetive* then, end would have been inner but for the in fumoui ayitem of pipelaying (Cheering). II had ?e looted the ?pnt where he retired to in order to live It peaceful retirement end quiet, but when the honor of thi country end the aotind hearted democracy required it, hi war Blwaye at hie poet (Immeneo cheering ) Ho wen to Haiti more hi one ol the delegate* of New Yoik, witl the determination to eecura fur their candidate the firs i hnica: and the delegation ituck to him to the Uat?nc thing that men could do wa* neglected be hie fiienda, rim j tne apirlt In wliicli tliey acted, by coinciding with the inn | Jorlty of the Convention, prorad that Ihoy actad for th ORK ] V MORMNft JTTNE 5. If good of the cause. (Cheers.) History would do Justice to mo gentleman they endeavored 11 carry through; mid when they were compelled to give up their choice, they cordially and cheerfully went for Polk. (Loud cheering.) He had the honor to saivo together with Mr. Polk lot lourteen year* in t'ougrem ; ana he lclt proud to ?ay he never gave a vote which wue not In strict conformity with the constitution, (c heers.) lie served with him in 1*34. the panic session, when their opponents eudeuvored to storm the forcibly as they waiitrd, with their candidate ; but there was one greater still. (Cheers.) When Polk was nominated, it was anuounrrd with the rapidity of lightning; the choice spread here and struck the whig, like thunder. The whig., w ith all their fooleries, coon erlea, and buffooneries, wtould feel the present meeting and the duy sealed their late ( Tremendous cheering ) It sealed the late ot whrggwry in New York. (I lieets.) The new candidate wue a native of North Carolina ; he wai from old Mecklenburgh?the cradle of Americuii Independence?though he would not deprive eld Kant mil Hall of the glory she had won in thu national struggle ((lhaers.) ilut it was a matter of history that the first meeting which declared tor the glorious Independence was held at Muckieriburgh. (Cheers ) The ancestor ol the present caudi late wu* thei? conspicuous iu the bonoi of the cause of freedom and ladt-petKionce. (Chters.) Ii was at Mocklenhurgh that "Young Hickory " was raised. (Cheers) fthouM " \ oung IIicKory " give way to tin ' Mill-boy of the Slashes " I (Cms of ' No, no.r) A> many as aro for "Young Hickory," will any "Ayo." (Loud and vociferous cries uf " Aye.") As many as ate lor the " Mill-boy oi the Slashes," will say "Aye " (Loud cries of " No, 110," reverberated through the crowd, which caused immense 1 (lighter) The question is curried, ami Polk is elected. (Hours of laughter) His voice would not permit him to ?|ieak at nay ioigth -, and it tvas will tor thuin that it did not; but lio would say that if they enleied into this ro.stest with becoming spirit, burying all personal considerations, and going lorw.ird like tru< democrats in the cnose oi their common country, they would carry every thing helore them. He would lay with (he preceeding speak* r. like Davy Crocket, "let them go a head" with "Young Hickory," with Oregon and Texas, and they were able to break down all before them. (Yo ciferoua cheering) Col Jkwct. of Maine, being loudly culled for, next came forward and said, he returned them one thousand thanks lor the gloi ious and magnanimous feeling he had witnessed displayed by the honest democracy o( New York on this occasion. The day was n glorious one, and w ould tuke every thing before it. lie was from Maine, a State that iierir flinched, (loud cheering ) and they woul . allow him to snv that feelings which animated the breast* ot those pi esent v ould Strifes terror in the hearts ot than enemies, and would ounnate thsdr frivnds. North ami South, Knit and West, (chter?,) it would sweep Harry Giay and the whiga all over the Union? us they would take every State except Kentucky and Delaware-and they could afford to rpniethem. (Loud cheering.) New York would givo Hulk tiuOOO majority?(cries of " we will, we will ") H<* erksd them, woe he to any to hi* friends that New Yorlt would give 30,000 majority I? (Loud cries of "yes yus, tube sure w e will, hurrah ") He asked them would they allow him also te say that the Umpire city would give theni a mujoiity /?(Lutid ones of "yes, to he sure wo will give him 6,000 majority ") Ho hail nn opportunity In the course ut the Baltimore Convention proceedings to witness the course ot action of their delegation, in relation to the nomination, mid he was proud to say that it met wi.h the unanimous approbation ot till their friends.? (Cheers.) They had a right to discuss, aoi they did discuss with resolute teal; hut when they found they had no chance, they conceded nobly, end deserve the unani 'Nous thanks of the entire party tor it-they nominated Hulk. ? (Cheers) The news spread like lightning in twenty stconds, and ttiero was a lou I response, ' Well done," Irom the country. It came like a tnunder-clap. The whole democracy of the l.'uiou responded to it.? (Cheeis) The people of Now Y?uk lied no conception, how much thuir proceedings on mat evening would de light, wouie aniinato the whole democratic ranks; h would animate the hearts blood of the whole Union ? (l'i> mundous cheers) The entire demor rscy awaited th? aciiuu of New York with breathless suspense, hut the .tlorious meeting of that evening would i? hailed with delight. Let tbem go united?let them go hue buttle lik< men ?as one man, and they would give the whig* a llun ker'a Hill fight.? (Tremendous cheering.) Air. WiLiis here came forward and read '.he preamble and a series of resolutions, embody ing the sentiments oi the democratic party precisely similar 10 mo jiaujiuurc Iteaointioiis, winch weii unanimously adopted. Hon Juhi McKkon here came for* aid, and wu bailed with rapturous applause by every section of the entire democratic ranks? 1'ylur liien, Calhoun men, Van Boron man, uad all, Ha mid, the inund which they had just sent forth, assured liiin that ho w ca amongst his friends.? (Immense die-ring ) Up to the present wus well known that ihe respected individual (or whom in had contended was a rmulidate for the nomination at Bat timoie ; but he there, in thn presence of Che assembled thousands, declaicd that (now us the matter wns decided) he cor.iiullv, sincerely and enthusiastically declared hi* firm adherence to the Baltimore noniinution, to which he w ould give his earnest and aCrenttotis sup|iort ?(Vociferous cheering.) Ho hail not arrived at mat stage as yet which would not permit him to bow mid submit to the more experienced in the ranks of his democratic brethren and he was glad of having the opportunity on the present occasion of U> ing aside all matters oi paraonnl considers (ion?ail personal ieeliiig fur the good of ilia common cause,?(Cheers.) Ho congratulated iho moeting and the country at large on the present proud manifestation ol leoling on thu part of New Vol It. Ho called upon all hi! Ifoinoriatic friends to be firm?to he united as nne manto ho firm?as the piiusut was a contest not for men ho for measures. (Loud applause.) It was a question of prin triple they were to ilecida ; mid not a question between their friends, Polk and Dallas on the one side, and Clay and Freliughuysen on the other ; but a question of prin ciple. The distinguished man at thu beadol the whig party professed principles that were daugeross to the connti y, arid if ha wan elected he would introduce the same principles as those of IftlO into the government Mr. McK. eft* r taking a brief and cursory glance at tin leading tneusureaof the whig party, embracing the que* lion* 01 IU)' lunu, .IVIVUU uaun, won >VMI ! ., ? on to say, that the question on the occupation ot Oregon. ml remnnexation of Texas, were of such deep importune? *? would Ht the present juncture demand the glare alien'ion of the party, ?nd concluded. Mr. McKeon'* endorse mrnt of the Baltimore nomination, and hi* speech seemed to dill'uso much satisfaction throughout the entire democratic ranks at the meeting, as was fully evinced by tin wu"m reception with which he was /greeted Mr. BKaoLCT.of llichigan, nctl addressed the meeting. He was -'flighted t" find the people of New Voik so brave iv murehullcd together, rally lug for the democratic party iliat were the friends of squal treednm and privileges to all?who hold out the hand ><( friendship to the ?site and he stranger, and welcomed them to theirshores (Cheer ing.) Ifo thought he saw tlx ir scattered cohorts on the hills, and the first man running away. with hi* shirt tail hanging behind, was th* "mill boy of thu slashes' (Roars of laughter ) At the conclusion of Mr. B it .remark* the meeting separated in tho utmost spirits, and joined the immense procession. Our acknowledgment* are due to Police oldeers Sweet and Colviu, for tho accommodation which, through them, our Reporters were enabled to procure; the ollicers of the meeting being, as usual, ascending!/ elSclent in incom modingthe Reporters. The procession afterwaida formed In the Park, and was s splendid affair After a salute of one hundred guns was tired. under the direction ol .Major Hopkins, the procession lrom the 3rd. 4th, 6th, and 6th districts, formed in lineand surrounded the platform with their splendid b nners, which had a most enlivening effect. The bauners reprssentcd the numerous Democratic Societies, and some l of them wereofoostly and rich matarials. There wars also u variety oi beautllul banner*, representing the Stetei oi the Union, ana all tastefully executed, and ranged round the Immense platform which was erected in front o I the City Hall The procession from each >>f the Congres , slonal Districts, was headed by an excellent band wh< . played several enlivening airs with admirable taste an execution ; ?l tne conciliate!! Of loe mer'nig, n greou jiru cuaaion eeoortrd tho Delegate# to the Baltimore ConTen 'ion through the city, headed |hy MHjor itohart B. Boy.) Orand Marabal, in the following ontar. Kih?t Oi<iii?. Mounted Muiic. Orand vlarahal anil Ablt. I Mounted taeort. Joint Committee orArrangemanta in Cartagee. Delegate# to Baltimore Convention in Carriagea. t'ounty Convention in Carriagaa. Oeneial Committee in CanriRgea. Young Men'a fieneral Committal Muaio. i Johnaon Aaaocfation. Itomidei Club. Delegation from other eitiea. Centra) Van Buren Convention in < arriagea. Wacom Diviaioiv. Muaio. Hera followed the Van Bnran and other Ward Aieorlatlona from the Heventaeu Warda Prescribed Watchmen o( thia city. Cartman Citixena on Horaebaek. Citizen* in Carriages , lit Mvialon formrd In Cliambera atrvrt, right on Broad tkii-nilliiv into Centre afreet Hid Mffl ( hathan rtreet. , id Diviiinn former! In thn Perk, right In the main gati on Chatham atreet. Tho formation m the lino took pTact , i mmrdiutely ujxin tho adjournment of th'- mooting. Liar or Much Up Broadway to Art afreet, through that atreat to tlx . Boweri . down tho Rowory and Chatham etre ?t to Tani many Hall, whon tho proroealou formed en mant in fron J of the hall and wore diamiased with nine cUauia. Tho following Aid* appeared mounted, and all won 1 badge* ami oo< ked hat", which had a very aplondn ' effectCol Luclui F. Hough. Chaa. A. Bell, Eaq , MhJ [ Jarnea Connor, Emanuel II. Hart, E?q.. Cui.t, Joaepb A 1 Dltrver, Washington Tompkina, Eiq , Dr. John Conning * John J. Moffot Eiq. ' Old Tammany waa brilliantly illumina'ed inthorvr ' ning, and looked proud in the glittering mejeety ol g* liglit and wax candle*, whl.'h were-thickly planted n ' rn.-h of the window* ro ai in tome inatMncoa to plac 1 " Old Tammany" out of The balcony wis re?ervr ' for the ladles, ?nd thfl u nelu pror iwlln*? |.a?*?d of wit! Kieatoclai and no accident or falling of th* platform?n * broken limb* or collar-bone*. > Arrivat, or thf llKcron from Cm**.?The )>ri ? Hector, Capttiin Flockhnrt, the first Nova Ncnti.i ? vessel that rvrr made th? *oy?n* to ? hina and lion ' ?(?sin, arrived on Tuesday evening, with ft full cargo i i t> ss, to John Strechan. Krq , in 117 day a Irom Mscao. U t dust (lie result* of this first voyago will bo so favornl.l ? ds to Induce others ofour merchants to emhaik inthetral 1 end 'hat thus * new end profitable chftiinf I w 111 be njieii l.irthe commcrolal i titvrprirc nl our i-ltliahs ? U? j, 0 ' (Svorditm UliR,4 344. I It. IiOUll. [Uormpocdance of the Herald ] PUANTXnS' lloiTLI., ? V j*. ' Sr. Louis, May 23, 1H-U. J Another Flood?Noah'e Ark wanted? l^ogrtu of tht Hrcut?Trade ami extended Credite?Craak Anticipated?Thealricule and Pol it ice, with tongt On my arrival here yesterday, 1 found the pumps and buckets in the lower part of the city, "all the go." The valley ot the Mississippi is literally inundated, and the levee and lower quarters of St. Louis are now submersed in the Hood. The rise in the river is unparalleled in the recollection ot that noted and venerable gentleman?the oldest inhabitant. The Missouri bottom*, on the light bank of the river, and those of the American, en the left, are Hooded for hundreds of miles. The damage sustained by this calamity must be immense. In inany instance* the prospects of the tarnirr ure Masted ; the labor of years is swept ofl in a single light. Dwelling* have abandoned to the rushing flood, while their once happy inmates have )ATriy rffi 'jpcu, na n ? ir, ? ,.n ..... lunula, Fences, flocks, herds and swine are all float. Several persona in .St. Louis have nmoe luiie a pretty busmen* for two or three days pant, catching lings in the MtBsiseippi. The w uter is now fortunately subsiding aud ban already subsided nearly twelve inches: consequently, tliedrtlt is not <o plentiful as if has bei-n ; but, iuuuediaiely h" we emerged from the Ohio, which, by reapou of (he great height iu the Mississippi, is set back, and rendered almost curreniless, as Jar as the Cumberland, we encountered dense masses <>t foie6(a trees, feuces, cord wood, and nil suits of floating debris, rushing and whirling down this mud, impetuous stream, in the* wildcat manner imaginable. Day before yesterday two houses were seen on their way down the river, on one of which, perched de pairingly on the roof, was a " gone coon." Yesterday we saw a large buffalo floating down, it was dead of course, and may have coine thousands ot miles down the Missouii. 'l'be lerry across from St. Louie to Illinois City was, during the height ot I the excitement, entirely sutpci.ded : one boat comI menced running again yestrrday, nut the bottoms I on the Illinois side are so entirely covered with wa >er that there is little or no passing. tM?vnnl persons have been drowned in uttemnttog 10 cross the botloniB on ihe Illinois side ; and in some of the itieets ol Illinois City, the water has been up to the window of the second story of the houses. This r ne in the Mississippi is aiuibuird to the simultaneous rise in ihr Missouri, the Illinois, the liock and the Upper Mississippi, a circumsianct which rarely occurs. Tlie roads through Illinois md Indiana are everywhere obstructed by ih< flood, so that there has not beeu an ttrnva. ol the . astern mail here since Monday week; the l-.tesi New York pi|>er8 are of the7ih instant! With ibt exception ol the damage and interruption occasioned by the inundation, nil aire aeeiu to be in a very pros perous condition at the wen, and, particularly in t Louis, Louisville, Cincinnati uud Pittsburgh All of these cities are improving very rapidly Cinciunati haa already a population of over seventy thousand ; the. influx of sirungers there it^renter than can he comfortably acconuuodateu with houses, though they ure Luildmg more thn ? m..- .1 . year iuhii ior many yearn imm. xum vu; ic atn< very much improved, ano since lata year; und the building mania pervades e.v -ry quarter of the town liriek and murtnr und lumbi clog up the street*? jo where you will, ana you tre sure to eucounlci . ,0111c new erection in the prepress of completion tivi-ry thing in thin region in progressive?the march is onv ii j, with thet Teiigih, vigor and freshness i>t youth! Nothing I. ks decayed, i.nd wtihetea ano stlhdu.d by t'ttie ; i??? everything smiles anc nrigbte/iB wtlii ejtiy It. pr und luir prospects, rtelloin. >Jo yon >n old man here ; not that the cli in. to is I'loaljbiiuiie, uncongenial with advanced ifte, In : iiv 'iieni nia-s young, adventurous ano lull of activity. it i? the opinion here (hat the New Yorker a haw rgaia he.-n too lavish ol then con's!-nee: uid have given extensive ctediia lo mi,(iv wts' met. "vho we,e entirely unworiiiy ol it IVliny .vho linVo pas cd through ilie bunkiup mchine "by the skin ol their teeth," have IKctnt, New York this season and brought buck large tucks of goods The New York merchants must be careful how ihey extend their credits i the west, or they will again have a taste of the times experienced in '37 Toe crops where the inundation has not reached ire looking remarkably well, and the season is fuh one inontli earlier this than last year this time Money in abundant lor good security tit 1(1 per cent, t ilie legal rate; the Hank of Missouri has three time: is much ol specie in her vaults hr her circulation; i yet, they are us careful about the kind ol secmii) ihey lake for their loans as they were three year.ago; nothing but w lint i* reputed A S?. 1, goes down with them at all. All the flood wood papei ' is done by toe brokers, or it remains undone. Htfckett is here playing capitally to rather tliin ...wl ?> i ml ill,.rent mf He took n beiirli night before Inst, and had, as I am told, a goon house. hast night there whs a tlnu attendance ; h? is, however, tip again for to-night; how much longer he will remain here will be known "anon, anon, sir." I There seems to be but littlf mritement her? politically, and very little is said of "annexation," except by fho?-e who follow up the < squabbles of the day for u livelihood. Ttiey are here, as every where else, all mouih and btlly ; and sa) ind do any thing that circumstances seem to require-, and are ready to " bag the spoils" in uil di [ rectiotm. The friends of Clay seem to be somewhat alarmed, lest Van Iluren should he dropped, mil Caaa or some more popular candidate. tnkei up?a very probable thing?which would raise th? ' deuce with their songs, which are nil tuned ti play off upon the lamb of Ltndenwold. There would have to be an entirely new version of songr got up. which would delay Joe Iloxie'a singing school most amazingly. The singers nre afraid | ihat they have fired their lead into the vron* tump. A meeting in called by the friends of annexation i for to-night; it will, however, not amount to much 1 ! shall write you more particularly uercuuri, um have not the tune to do more hi present. Very truly, and reapectlully your?, C. , Necromancy arm VKtrxiLonuis*.?Mr. f*utton'.i fort performance took plat e on Monday last at '.lie i Olympic Theatre, and stamped hurt in our ettimu l lion, aa the leading necromancer of the day ; the 1 house waa crowded to excess. Ifia tricks of Ir gerdemain are really wonderful, being done with .t precision that defies detection, and lends cnptivt the imagination of the spectator; indeed no me til | them are bo marvellous as to upjwhr impossible, without the aid which professor* of (he "black ?rt," in the middle ages, were iuppposnd to obtain f, on, heingv not of flesh or Idood. That A1r. Sutton has really had recourse to the assistance of these unmentionable individuals, we do not undertake positively tn alhrm, l.ut it nnt, then will he be kind enough to tell iu hy what agency hu continue? to play the supernatural so well ? Probably ho may reply with Harolot? " There are more things in heaven and aarth, Horatio, Than are dreamed of in jour philosophy " And so there hla exhibition proves We recommend all ourreaders, old and young, who lova to he puitied cleverly, to witness the leats of tkla aatraor-bnai) airt. Mr. Editor One important /act does not appear in Bishop Hughes' correspondence with May. Harper, ptiblisned in yotir taper of yenterdnf, viz whether the pretended ne*a?sinMion letter purport, in* to roine Iroin Philadelphia, was port ni'iiktd. ami c?me to the Bishop in due ourte of mn l, or did the letter reach the wortliy Bishop by pnvati Aand, vii i?by John Smith, John Sapok, John Hoe, ' or Richard Roe-please give us light. I\ W. L. i _ . . ' Mirdkr in Boston?We leirn that a man named Jsmea Gorman, who reel ltd in Iloaeock Row, died yentrrdiiy morning frvm thr rflVct of blows giver. ' with a make by Charles O-enlraf, teamtter, of Roahury (Jreenleaf ha? been arnsted, and I* in jail 'tonnan, wht wan a laboring man, 'rP u wife and Ave childn n, In deatitutn eircmnitanrea.?7J.?:?(? Wail, Juru t. i' 1 Trtt Ft-ooo atti.s Wr ar ?The great rise in th. ) Miae ^ihipi was beginning to he lelf at New Orleani >n 'ie 'J4'h nit. Tho I'icaytir? of the J.'ith Ultimo, ' ?sj? : O' latest aenuttnia from Violrabnrg note n ri>e in the .Viaaoaippl ii . vicinity id tlint place, of two feet , and ai m dm* much of tbo country ihout Mlllikin'* Jlemt ,, war ii Ie> .ner. Tho at-o.iqem lears are entertained ol ? an ater.jjve in- 'ibou ail alvre tbe river above Vlrka d huig, uoJ at aoine ol the ;~in'.s ?bi? aide. u F' V<??:n arrtsttb ?On Saturday evening, Harrison Wheeler, wr?n<k maHer. wan arrested ni He ith Bor-'in, Ir.r pamir.f a I ?.-?> I rheck *???, eigne I T ;; I I'. / l\01 f. H? p??ir I !'.? r ,-rn upon >ir. annin, mnvr ii ! in Aim ?' -i rt, on Rituivlir morning. In |>uvni>-at lor a ?>iit ? of dotbcii, an<l ree -lvri! 436 In n lnrn. The money ? ? tif fo-inrl upon Mm when he urn amnio.! -Boitnn Dtnecrct > ' Junt 3. r Art: rat ok C%ifiTKar?!Tinn ?A anng ol onun i( [ ?er(< Iteri. ?ome fifteen or twenty, b??? boon mnttrl i u ; l!m Interior of IlllnoM The rnuntorfeit* found In the! ; p??>?4?ion went prinal|?Uy,hkir M(U? Ill ? I I I II lJLD. PrUa Two f'e?fa. MtthoOliI Kplaropnl ConfarwtiM. Monday, J<ina ?, is,'4. Bithttp lltililm prtmdmg. The following reaolutiona were offered by Dr. Slicer. Resolved. That it is tfe? tiw of Ihla General Conlereiico, Unit the tola ol Saturday lost, iu the case ol tilshop Andrews, tie understood asedvtauty, and out m th? light ol a judicial mandate. Resolved, Tliat tl'? tiuai dti|H>ritien o( Elahop Andiewa' caat; bo postponed till the Uemi 1 t. oli em.< u, ui itvio, in conformity with the sogga.fion ti the Bi.liops, in then hJdtra* to the Conference, uu Tuetday, 8lat May. '1 hey were, on vote taken, left on the table. Mr. - proposed that the Conlerenee shoulJ aJjoum oti Friday next. A lively debate arove, in which Menu. Vt mam aud bangs opposed the adjournment. It ?a> j ut and loit. .Mr. Una** moved to amend thut portion <>f dincipUne which prescribes the condition* of sdnuMion tot huic h menibeirhlp, l?> doing away an examination a* to the "ccr* nctntea ot their faith." Mr. Haooroao thought *urh change* dangerous , that ptoviaiou w an expraatly tnudetokup out in the church ireptic*, uniturlaiu, ii udeln, fcc. It m* only riaht that meinbett Nhuiihl hold the caitlmal doctrine* ol Chrittianity, uud beyond that the provision did not extend, lie wua oppo*< d to all chang.', but especially new , whe 11 c!?.e trlnea the mort deatruclive were abrtad over tbe lend. Dr. Smii u .aid a lew words coucuirmg with tho last speaker. Mr. Fi* took the sama view of tbe rpiestion. Mr. considered it would injudicious to exact from a man coulornuty in all minor points ol hel el , lor, tc lung Ht he kept Jus pi cui.amies of op pivn to himaei , not tiouhling the peacr of the society, tiny were and should b? out of the control ol uuthon'y. They might hoaxt being the!mo?t unit? d liody in ntaltna of belli I in 1 ho wo/, J ; ahd that un* own, g to the ahiruce ol d/cfs'jnii ur interlmce with the miuor points of l.ilttl ot individual*. Mr. \V'ir*a? was t ver.opposed to change of the ittka cf discipline,and to the present, because it would kad to d? cord and disunion in the cbuirb. It fit <(utriitJy happened ihat a man of peculiar opinion* 1 an routiinud ll.a mo.e by opposition; ho became prcud of them -undertook ihrir defence with warmth ; wbrrees, if lit aloun, they would hare remained obscure and utade no impression on minis Again, lie op)>ute(l the.ehaiige of the mire becsusp, under thoni Methodism hail prospered, ard Otxl had brassed . It an i XHtnuialioti ot applicunta lor mtmbersbip were idnptcd, it would i|uriitly happen that they would Lot lundr-istand itie quretiom put to them, and ho trii against any siaoriard making unilorniity ot baliel necessary. Dr hi.k ip very happily arfdrmed the botiit, C'ntenling that thoru au and should be tio other condition to membership than "a desire to be savrd tiom am, and Ilea from the wrath to come." Tba motion to amend wne put, and loat by aimed a uuauimoiia rote. The Conference then took up the report of the Committee on Boundaries, which 00 upied them during the IMIDIDIlfi' V* I lie rcakiuu. General Seoelona. Before Recorder Tallmadgn. nod A Mai men Coziest and h iiiium*. Jams* R. Whitimo Uiatriot Attorney. Jv* r 4?Thr eatt of Mtdame Coihtlo ? In the cite of .hit (if rmn, convicted ot a mitdtint'Biior in producing au iImiiLicu, the coui-tel lor ibe deiincHiit ('I humai bit it.A, Li;rj,) prtiented a toll of exception!, ulih aa'ay of proceeding!coming liom (he SupitD'ti Couit. 1 lie caie i? carried up to that Court (or rcvuico and rc adjudication. Tkr G and Inqvftt ? The following gentlemen were called and sworn aaClrand Jnioia? hbeppetd Knapp, lot toman. Jarrd W Bell, Daniel ISoyd, Ju>hua B'Uth, Jo?>ph I*. Duou, Ldward Fenia, Thcinau Uoidou, G W. 0??r, GaidnerC Hiaox, Andrew McLam . G> oiga Malore 'William T Oaltey, tlenry Ray mond, William ituuwick Lew la IS ReeJ, lUniy Rugglea, John D. Bpadar, and JnanO. Hitter? Id | TK Chargi?The Recorder charged the Jury biiefly? ha alluded to the law ot libel, and t idled tlieir attention to he violation ot individual feeling by lalee repreteniationt, put forth in malice. He corgi at uiated the Grand Juiy >>n the amallueu of the calendar of ciime, and lhay iheu i(.tiled to commence their duties. Puut?1 an giand and petit Juiom were Cn<d $1b ?oc h, lor non-niienni.nce ii|mc pr<ttm arm i iiimiii ...... 'Jhr Pi lit Juty? A* cutlomaiy, 84 were ?*u mcntd, only 13 appeared to sei ve 7 he ens* vf William H Prince, Indicted Jor a libel on Uibnel Wiuter? by direction el the < ou t oi d on appliHtion oJ tile defendant'* counsel, tint trial Ot tha chit wet postponed io Tuesday next. FmJ'tiitH Hui.?William Mood, indicted for n petit larceny, and timeline Stiveni, alius G.bhoiis, lor sn raaault and buttery, were called to trial; they did out 8| jaar, srJ their recognizance* were duectad by the Court to I a entreated. 7't ial fur Conspiracy to V-Jrand - 1'utrfck A Biglry and Mcholaa Caaaiitj , were then trod for the shore cffrtaCO, charged with dtirauding Mr John Hague, In August laat, of bliO, hy riving a uorthna* endorsement lor tin * amonnt, for a hill ol goods, viz- pen holdera, casts, nought Irom the atore k< pt by Mr Iliigue at No 13 Dutch -tn?t Uigley reprt sentcd bimaelt to ha a man ot pro(lerty, which turned out not to he the case but w htcli hs-ertio.i waa endorsed by Ca-ridy. Tho drawrrnf inn notes waa Andrew Peck, and the notea were not paid, tut hu gooda sold at auction or pawned at kimpton'a pledge establishment. This waa one of those cant too frequently brought into hit Court, lining a new way to collect debt*, tn.i as tho fraud was apparent, the jury iuutnl both lha accused guib ty, hut recommended C asiidy to mercy. ' Adjourned to Wednesday at 11 A. >L Comuioat Plena. Iteforo Judge Daly. Jrrst 4.?Jarkatm re. Slanirlt.? Thii waa an action of troapaaa to recover damages against the dependent. w ho la i constable, lor ninking a hilar return A summons was issued from the Want Court, 47 Howard street on ti e Hat oi May, 1843, ill doe lorm by the rletk, Jtmes .%}. Hun ay, and signed by Justice French. It MtAI placed :n lie hand* of the rfi ii-tid-int un conMiihlu, diiicling tl.u oluinliff to appear beloro the jnrtice to antner >miih Va.h in a [deu of tretputa <>u 11?" Clue, to her d.muge i,t j>?0. The Mimn.oni wet July iltliturnl into the liln'ii nf iheconatable, (defendant.) who it wa? allrgVd not r.Karl'inf hie duty, but contriving to anil wrroi gltilly injuring 'tin |'lairitirt", tiiii not terve the rnminont on him?but utlnfiy returned thr raid tuinmnn. to raid *iatimt justlrm mil ho had aerved the iliiAtif personally Tlcrae sus called oti in the ('.onit and judgment \?at rendered, '1|kiii wi.toli a levy wu made and article* of fnmiturt 'a r large amount were taken awny, tinder thr judgment latiied thereon. The pUun'itr w aa Inrthei pot to e<>n>|Jeiihle rapt nan in coata Action it brought to ie.-ov.-r damage* lor the In.fuiy tu?ta nrd by the plaintiff in coin qui nce of the falee return. The caee tteinda adjourned over to tliia morning Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Jvft 4 ? .fugiutu< /" Smith. ijaciti uiijatr nf thr JLf t>iU vj Holan and Pnrk? If VI Prlir If I'eedirf lev t ami Ckarlti I). Jiayvmrd ?Th e via mii action o rover. BuIhii and I'aika liecame Imrktup'a 011 tfitli (hpvmliur, IHti, when they were lawfully |ioeaeeerd nfceiaiu gooda, vir.: thice copper ttiikoeeing lolicra and tinea jitper emhoating rollcrt valued at tl'i'm, elm h cut lido <).?. srion nf thf defendant!, who were then aware, n vut alleged, that they belonged to the n u igure. Delendauta did not deliver op the property, tut converted it U> their own uae. Adjourned over to lliia morning. Bii|M-rlor Court. Btlore a full 15. neb. Jrnt 4. ? Dacitioat ? Prck va. .Vr hull ?Motion made by iiiaintiff to bring on e new tuai, atanila adjourned over to id Monday of tnit term, counael undertaking that no vale aball be made Cuvtnon it. Donald ?Judgment for plaintiff Mm tun ii IVhulnrk.? Motion lor new tiial denied, 11 ..|? ??,*i will ,ii,,tii(.f <\?n f,a?n, einnunt of vrrdicL ilcork r?. I'oltrr ? Aptwul dumiared llmt ??. Dunn ?Judgment for plaintiff. I'uvitvi Daitrnrt.?t. ertiurarl jrom tho Marine Court, lodgment affirmed Miuili v htll ?Report of reference aet aaide, und role for reterence due liar grd. Conrt of Error*. Jt at 4.?IFn'te r# .VarlMirp ? Thia caie la atlll l>afore the Court, which will at 0 o'clock. A M tn lutorn taring Ita for the term. C. . Olalrtct Coart. Before Judge Uatta. Jvt 4.?The term oomrmnred thia day. Ilia Honor vm occupied a portion ol tho J?y in heating motiona, and itdjou. rud after calling o*?i the ciril calendar. Conrt Calender?.Thl a Bay. CmrniT Cevat-Noa 4J II, 14. 18. 9*. 14, 54,171, 80, 10. ti 7, J fli rfuoa Curat Noa 9, ?, 4, T, 10 11. 19. It. 14. - - - ?*? w w n ii an in n n I OHM"" Iin- ?, tb. 4f. 47 TO THE LADIES. Mil I.I N KB* ?o ' otlwia ?r? rn,r< "ally aritad to <ill ?i. J riiui.n* <i'il < .irk AllMW UOODrt. tompotol ft r ? iollowt, tit: I i.l 1 niton, Nra<>oi|un l,b<|> dud *tnw Uoii.i-.i, in nt tppmrrd p i|?m: m i p?' ?'?<>} infu't, oy'a tnd hildrrn l l.rtnoin, I'tnanm ?nd Palm Ltd!, V.i.tiri il M.iwi i?, <te tt? ?-|iinKiiB rrry low lor eoth. u id \l.f It l O B.tM I'darl MOM. mJt 1<m *rr U * M..t?l Dnit 'inn. hid Holi't Hon ?. PRiVkTK BUAKD AT NKW ROCHKLLK I'll . ?U Sl?Cl\IBf..H rip, rtttil ?i??a i I coilirt in thr *ity, lh*t ho to npoa hid ??w .did tpt inut lint d.iil lloui*. fur P'l'if IdDiiho* oily, OK ttm MdJoim i' lit alto wtt'tt m inform ti.oto who trr lift root t > <ib~ tun hovd for lti?m?rl*rt and l.m.lwt that h? it pr>p*r*d <i ikr ftrmnffrrernra f ? tlt* timm. r um. Trr hnuto n d? 'idtnfaMv t tntitd on thr Prlonn llond. cor. m tndi. * ? trto i'"iil vintrnl Long '?|tDd Honnd It n III 't?t front, th? r.mrt irr til on 'hr Art' Boor la nithod n tht h?tt hi, *nd cm not h- tnrihuttd fo comfort tad eo trntroer. Il it within n?? ni n ft w 'h of thr Mimialioal i ?"d of tnd Nri mur Hoot*, hot p.irticnlari apply to <? Bit t. ^nomc ll ? <* m l .y Itrtrt, 1**1 paid, dirrcltd at abnrn, whTcn wHI tw (OoBn-uy rr?? ir*?o m. - - mil m*n \y? '"' ? ? MAX\fr*r-rVHKMZ T? ?'iffri",**2l * r"ln ty into mu. ,m, 1*00. ,}'{ J??Mr AMI CANPLK MA M'? A riTRKK*-.1 f rt'icv L?b?N for b'H't, o( Ninilf Snip, [rnit?'l to two , TO m.M-Vtso 1 vri ivh MAMtactuJHr?? L* >*)i I'rift'rtl *t fr'<rit 4ft'.n 7'> r?r*U r'/I'KH) it o... " ni.\iMiMrHvi1??,.i,jr r ,,. i#

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