Newspaper of The New York Herald, 6 Eylül 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 6 Eylül 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK' HERALD. _ SECOND EDITION. N?w Vorhf Krttfaj, knytcalK O, 1MI, r*" . 1 ?**"?- ifeJL' "' * IBtEZ. Another magnificently Illustrated WEEKLY HERALD. The Little OTonnell of Rhode Island in hit Ceil. THE GREAT MEETING Of th? Democrats at Trsnton. The "Stars" at the Park. We bhall issue to morrow morning, on? of the most interesting or our series of Pictorial Hir au>8, which has attained a degree of popularity altogether unprecedented in the history of illustra ted publications. This IVnkltf Herald wilt contain a graphic and life-like illustration of Dorr?the Little O'Connell of that chivalric State?in his cell, in the act of making his noon-day repast, consisting ol u bowl <>i pea-soup; dipping a crust of bread into the soup, with one hand, whilst with the other, he brushes away the flies, (which have uttained a re markable magnitude and ferocity in his apart ment) with an elegant fan of his own manufacture. This will be really a magnificent engraving. Another illustration will also be given, convey ing an accurate idea of the immense assemblage of the democracy at Trenton, which took place yesterday; together with an accurate view of the Statu House of New Jersey. Thi? will be a beautiful engrnving, and will match the one which we save last week illustrative of the great Mass Convention of the whigs at Albany. This IVetkly Herald will also contain an engrav ing illustrative of a scene in "Othello," as played at the Park this week, with portraitsof Mr. Anderson and Mr. Dyott. Price of the whole only 6.J cents. The Mormon Discujsuues.?We are compelled by a press of important matter to defer the continu ation of the " Wonderful Disclosures " until to morrow. Highly Important from Syracuse?Silas Wright Nominated for Governor?Brcath leaa Interest of the Political Contest. By the Albany steamer last evening, we re ceived the important political intelligence of the nomination of Silas Wright for Governor of New York, by the democratic Convention, held at Syracuse on Wednesday ; and, also, of Addison Gardener, of Rochester, for his Lieutenant. This intelligence was contained in the Albany papers, and had been generally expected for several days past. The nomination of this great statesman was first predicted in this journal many months ago, from i he circumstance that no other name could be po tent enough to unite the elements of the " fierce democracie" of New York. It is now matter of history?but whether he will be elected we thall not venture yet to predict, till we have had time to cast his horoscope again during the ensuing week. This is a very important event in the political movements of the day. On this single fact may hang the great issue of the contest for the Presidency. By the nomination of Mr. Wright all the oddb and ends, all the clu/utt and roleriet of the democracy of New York are united in Savor of the Presidential nominations of Baltimore. The re jection o( Mr. Van Buren on that occasion had thrown the vote of New York into the hands of the Whigs and in favorof Mr. Clay. The nomina tion of Wright reunites all the discordant ele ments, and places him in the front as a candidate for the Presidency in 1848, and hence New York democracy is now reconciled in all its parts, to Polk and Dallas, and we may expect one of the most furious, boisterous, enthusiastic onsets at the polls ill favor of Polk, Dallas and Wright, that ever took place in the Empire State. Last night, as soon as the news was circulated through the city, the Tammany politicians, in all their picturesque haunts of elegance and vulgarity, were perfectly crazy with delight, and if to-day be not cool and cooling, we are afraid that some of them will be qualified for the lunatic asylum, or the retreat of drunkards, before night. It is generally admitted on all hands, that the 36 votes of New York wil| determine the Presidency?whoever gets these votes will ascend the steps of the White House, and pocket the #25,000 per annum. Now, Mr. Wright is one ef the ablest, strongest, most saga elous, and most popular statesmen that ever New York had As a public man, he is tar superior to Van Buren in every point of view. Silas Wright has a heart?he has a soul?he is a man of most comprehensive mind, and, above all, he is not a vain, contemptible, dandy politician, without feeling or common sense. Ne is the man who will propably cal forth the democracy in all its fury and uproar. But mors than that, hisprudence,skill and talent have the fall confidence of the financial and commercial clas ses of New York. We understand that the whole banking interest of NewYork will secretly?but the more efficiently by this very secresy? make a power ful and united support in favor of the democracy.? This unexpected movement in the moneyed class es arises from the fear that if the Whigs get the ascendancy in the State, the public debt will be increased and the public credit thereby depre eiated, as in the time of Mr. Seward. Another and mora important dread by the financial class as is that arising from the proposed establishment of;& National Bank of #50,000,<100, by which the value of the State Banks would be diminished^ and thus vitally affect the interests of every per son connected with that system throughout the rountry. In the approaching election, we have no doubt but that the State Banks can wield an im mense influence, and who can doubt but it will be exerted in every way against the party that threat ens to establish a grand national competitor to erush and to depreciate their value, stocks, profits and interests Touch a man's pocket and you touch his vote. Looking, therefore, at the Syracuse movement in every point of view, it gives a degree of interest to the Presidential contest which reaches perfect intensity. If the wbigs, at their approaching C?n vention, do not nominate a strong man, their prospects become instantly clouded. Millard Fillmore, also a great statesman, and a worthy man on the other side, will have to be brought forward, to give any thing like an equipoise to the contest. He is the only man that can contend on fair terms with Silas Wright. If Mr. Fillmore is put forth, then the fight will be beautiful?but yet the banking interest and the abo lition interest may determine the day, and give the vote of New York to that party whose views suit, oneertain points, them best. We shall watch intently and report progress correctly. Political Affairs in Nkw Jkrsrt.?The demo crats, in recent convention, nominated John ft. Thompson, fcsq., as their candidate for Governor at the ensuing election. Mr. Thompson is a very popalar and wealthy man in New Jersey, and a brother in-law of Captain Stockton. It is said that he is the strongest candidate (hat the democrats <m!d have selaetei. Lisaarr Paktt ?The following are the Liberty Caadidates for Assembly ?? Anthony Kane, Daniel II. Sands, lohn HRRKftilorn, f>eorg? W Ro?n, H?rary H. I'inrey, Lyman W liilbert, lame* W iliggm*, ' furies King, Benjamin Wooatar, Alonno Ball, Rnfni K Hlt>W<t s?'.h W. Benedict. Leonard I rocker. It is understood to he the intention not to nomin candidates for Congresa. A Senatorial nomin nliwn will, however, be made Thk Abolition Movmvr in thii State.?Th4 recent letter of Mr. Clay iu favor of the annexatioa of Trias, has created quit* a stir among the abo lilionisu of this Stater This party, it may bo ??id, was not ia existence when Gea. Harriaon was elected in 1840, bnt since that time they have gain ed such strength as to be able, at the election of last year, to give near upon 17,000 votes; and it is now calculated by the ino?t ardent supporters of both candidate*, that this vote will be given in favor of the abolition candidate, and that their vote at ihe forthcoming election in November will be from 0,000 to 25,000 This contingency hasthrowu great fear into the ranks of the whigs, and equal joy among the demo crats. Out of this it may be reckoned that three fourths will be taken from the whig party, and therefore it will be so many votes abstracted from Mr. C!ay. In 1840, the whigs carried the election for Harrison by about 22,000 votes, while out of this number Gov. Seward only received 10,000 or 12,000. With thia formidable exertion, it Mr. Clay succeeds in getting the ssat, it will be with a very close vote, much mote so than we ever anti ei|>aled. la looking over the Albany Patriot, the grea' orgau of the abolition party, we observed prepara tions being made for organixing the whole of the State on the presidential question in favor of Birney. There is to be a great convention, poat poned from the 19th, at Utica, on the 25th and 26th instants; that all the candidates named for Presi dent, Vice President, for the State, and Congress, are the principal leaders of the abolition move, ment. Liberty meetings are announced to be held in various parts of the State during the present month. The same paper contains reports from va rious other parts of the Union, showing a conside rable increase in the party, and the great exertions they are making. From all these movements, and from the various etlorts of the democrats?from the speeches of Mr. Webster against annexation while the candi date of his party is in favor of it, will make a dif ference of some 80,000 votes to the whig party, and we should not be surprised if it left Mr. Clay very little chance of carrying the State of New York. We regret this, as he has come out in favor of annexation ; we would rather he had the settling of this great question than any other man. But at all events, the truth must be told, and we care not so much who the man ia, if good will come. The Texas question ia gaining ground every day. The very efforts of Mr. Webster have only strengthened its momentum. Theatrical and Operatic Movements ?Mad. Albertazzi and Mr. II. Phillips are shortly expect ed to arrive in this country. Tiiey have been en gaged by Mr. Simpson, and will make their appear ance at the Park. The former ia well known to tame aa one of the great artists of the day; the other equally bo as a musician and vocalist. There ia little doubt but these two great performers, will prove very attractive, and may, in some measure, revive the fallen fortunes of Old Drury. They will do better than the present tragic stars. The Seguins are also expected in a short time to return to this country,accompanied by a celebrated vocalist, Mr. Frazer; a musician formerly of Edin burgh, and who is nighly estimated throughout Great Britain. The Seguins are going on their own hook, and no doubt will be as attractive as ever. In the meanwhile,what has become of the Italian Opera Company that was so much talked of at the close of the last season"! What is Mr. Palmo about 1 His proceedings are very anxiously looked for, and it is hoped thai in as short time as possible something satisfactory will be heard from Ihis quarter. Is Mad'lle Borghese now in thia city1!? Where is Valtelini 1 How is his temper1? A rumor prevailed a few days since that Mr. H. Russell had returned to this country in one of the steamers lhat had recently arrived, inconsequence of a passenger of the same name being on board. Mr. Russell is engaged at some of the great musi cal festivals which are to be held in England a! the close ol the present and ensuing months, and con sequently cannot return, if he ever does, for some time to come. The Washington Irving.?This is the name of a new and beautiful Steamboat, built for the pur pose of running daily tripe from this city to Croton, Sing Sing, and the intermediate landing places. She is 130 feet long, by 30 wide, with a ladies sa loon of 32 feet. She is one of the neatest and handsomest of all the water craft on the North River. Her interior arrangements aomport admirably with her external appearance, and her first trip on Saturday last,seem ed to show a combination of mind and matter, so delicately did she glide over the waters of the Hud son. On her arrival at Tarrytown, she was wel comed by several hundred citizens, under a dis charge of artillery. All the way up the river she was greeted with great cordiality, and at YonkerB, was met by the Sing Sing braes band, saluted with cannon, &c. The Washington Irving is under the command of Capt. H. Tuthill, and from present appearances she will probably be liberally supported. Vermont Election. -1844 - WTtig. Drm. Jiutfn. Whig. Drm. Jiho'n. Twenty town*. 1,23:1 267 3,63? 2.5W) ?l 1,239 2,190 Whig majority, 1,751 1,054 This shows quite a large Whig gain. We do not give the full vote this year in all the towns heard from, and cannot, therefore, tell with much cer tainty whether or not the aggregate vote exhibits a decrease. What full returns we have received, however, indicate an increase in the Whig and abo lition strength, and a ditnunition in that of their op ponents. Theatricals, Mons. De Korponay is atNewport giving instruc tions in the polka and other fashionable dances. The Steyermark Family are giving concerts at New Bedford. Mr. L. S. Fowler is lecturing on temperance and phrenology in Nantucket. Prof. Gouraud is at Niagara Falls, busily em ployed in the preparation of his lectures for the cotn'iig winter. MfBi-r* Kendall, Jones, and Swift, are giving concerts in Buffalo. Baron de Fleur, a celebrated pianist, is giving concerts in Montreal. He is very highly spoken of. ?Sii? De Be^nis has been highly successful through out his tour in Canada. This week he is about to give a concert in Montreal under the immediate patronage of the Governor General. Nuisance in Broadway.?We do not believe that raciag was ever carried lo such an extent in Broadway by the omnibus drivers ns it is at pre sent. Scarcely an hour passes that one or two races do not take place, endangering the lives of those riding and those crossing the street. And not only are the lives of our citizens placed in jeo pardy by these thoughtless drivers, but the dre.-ses of the ladies are ruined by the street mud spattered upon them by the racing liorsea. It is to be hoped that Mayor Harper will turn his attention at once to this great grievance, and have every driver who goes laster than the law allows arrested and pun ished. Something of this kind mast be done or the Coroner's business will most surely increase. Mr. Green's Second Lkciitrk on GamimM? We had prepared a report of this lectura for to day's publication, but owing to the pressure of matter of a mora important natare, we were obliged to omit it. It may appear in our next. CrRct.ro.?Otta Motty's cannon ball feats, and the horsemanship at the Bowery Amphitheatre are at tracting immense audiences. McFurland throws fifty somersets at a spell. Nibuo's.?The Tableaux ofthe Tyrol, ? series of beautiful animated pictures, will be presented this evening. The Tahleu* are produced with great care and attention by Mr. Mitchell. The extravaganza of Beauty and ths Beast will also ha prodused THE QREAT MA88 MEETING OF THIS DEMOCRACY OF NEW JBRSEY, At Trenton, Yesterday. One ef the largest, if not the veiy largest, politi cat gatherings ever seen within the iiinita of New Jersey, took place yesterday at Trenton, iu the neighborhood of the battle-ground. From an early hour in the morning the delegations kept pouring in, and on the arrival of the first extra train from New Yoik,consisting of twenty-two cars, crowded to exceae, the number on the reception ground at the railroad depot numbered many thousands. About one o'clock the vast proceasiou began to move towards the place of meeting, at the State House, llere udmirable arrangements had been made for the speakers and reporters, and as the various bodies and delegations marched on the ground the scene was imposing in the extreme. First came the southern delegation from New York, preceded by a fine band of music and a very hand some banner. After them came the delegations from the several counties in the Stats, democratic clubs, and other bodies Amongst the banners we particularly noticed the following ooooooo*ooaooooooooooooooooooooooooooo* o o o Ti utb crushed to Earth o o o o in 1S40 o o o o Will riie again o o ? o in 1944 o 00*0000000oocoooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooaooooooooooooooooooooooooooooiooooo o OREGON AND TEXAS. o o o 0000000000*0000000000000000000000000000 00*00000000000000000000000000000000000 ? o o Fan Gorcsnoa, o o J. R. THOMPSON, o o The Father o O or TIIX CONSTITUTION. O o o ?ooooooooo** oooooooo oooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooo oooooooooo ooooooooooooooo o o o J1 Bank without * Republic, o or o o A Rtfuklic without a Bank. o o J. K. Pol*, o o o 0*0000000000000000000000000*00000000000 oooooooooooooooooooooo o o o ' Law* for Shields, o o o o Not for chains." o o o oooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooeoooooooo ? o o Adoptsd Ctiie.k o o o o They helped us in advertity o o o o W* wont desert thtm now. o o o ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo *0 ?ooo*ooooeooo o o o To Lkt o o o o a log cabin o o o ooooooooooooo Several very laughable and amusing devicea were borne on some of the banner. Amongst thena the moat remarkable were, one representing Mr. Polk mounted on a fine white horse, cantering gaily to wards Texas, with Mr. Clay endeavoring, like ike witch of Alloway,when pursuing Tarn O'Shanter, to seize the tail of Mr. Polk's charger. Another was a rooster with the face of Mr. Clay, turning north and south us the passing breeze dictated. Magnificent wreaths and huge bouquets, presented by the young ladies of several of the Counties to the Delegations, were also borne in the procession, and added much to the general eflect. When the almost interminable line of the proces sion had at last filed into the Htate House ground, and the numerous bodies composing it had taken up their respective positione.we surveyed the ground with the view ol estimating the number assembled which we set down as about fifteen thousand. A (rrat degree of enthusiasm appeared to ani" mate the multitude, and umid loud cheering the meeting was organized by the nomination of Ebkn. Evans, Esq. as Chairman. On taking the chair, Mr. Evaws said : I cannot but feel proud in being called to this oflice. It 1 I commit any errors, 1 must only throw myself on vour indulgence. From my boyhood I have been a democrat. I took part in the election of Thomas Jefferson, and have always adhered to the same faith. I have merely to add that I shall endeavor to discharge, to the utmoet of my ability, the duties of this position to which you have called me. A Vice President from each of the couuties in the State was then chosen, as also a number of Se CfHer'e there were loud calls for "Silas Wright," which were only silenced by the Chairman inform ing the meeting that a letter from Mr. Wright had been received stating that it was utterly impossible for him to attend ThiB announcement appeared to create a strong feeling of disappointment. An aged revolutionary soldier named Stephen Berth was here brought on the stand, and introduc ed to the meeting by one of the Vice Prendents_ It was stated that Mr. Berth would be one hundred years old next Saturday, that he had fought under Washington on the adjaceut battle ground, and like the old "red cedars" he was still in the line he was still faithfil to the principles for which he had fought in youth under the banner of the illus trious hero of tLe Revolution. (Loud cheers.) l!ere;one of the marshals oftheday rode in iront of the platform, and announced that Silas.Wright had received the unanimoue nomination tor Gov ernor of the State of New York. This announce meat was received with loud and long continued ^Loud'criei now arose for "Captain Stockton"? "Captain Stockton," on which the Chairman stated that the gentlemen resident in New Jersey who in tended to address the assembly, wished to exhibit proper courtesy to the strangers who honored the meeting withtneir pretence, and that it they would but exercise a little patience they would soon see the Captain. (Cheers.) Joins M. Riid of Philadelphia was then introduced, and said that itwaa encouraging to behold such a large, multitudinous and highly respectable assembly-com poind of iiersons entitled to vote in the State ot New Jt-r ley it wr? the first meeting held under the now const!, tution-a comtition which extends the right ol the sul frage to all, without exception. Under it the were called unon It \ ' r'? ti choose their own Governor, not to helot * t,.ti . i. ? i of which he had the honor to be s member ; 1 " constitution ef 1776, no indivi dual could be t^vci iwr ol the State of New Jersey, un lest he was a Uwyer. Without intending to dispurage hisprofession,he wonld merely lay that it w Mb^as the new regulation rood-better that they ihould be free to choose iheir Governor, whether a law) er or not On the various loaal subjects sgitated in New Jersey, he would not tske on him to speak ; but then other ques tions which belonged to every State in the Union, to ef erv State of the twentj-il* which compose this great confederacy Of theso some had arUen within the last lew years others were coeval with the constitution oft 7??, Ono ol those which had been agitated had been declared l.y one of the gr. at Whig statesmen, "an obsolete idee Vet that question wss now again brought forward, and they were then again todecidu what hsd already been< e cided by the people, that there should be ne Bank of the United States That was an appeal from the people to the people, and as democrats they were reedy to meet it; it was the great esiential question ol the present content, which the Tariff was not. There were two parties st Is ?ue ou it, for no man can say they agree; the democracy was on one tide, and for the constitution and for it-tht whins on the other and against it and against the const itu t.on (cheers) It was a question ot no ordinary moment not a question of to day?it was one of history and which would come home to every man in that assemblage, and to hischililten after him On that spot the greet whig itntesmanof the north had two months before * speech to a whig meeting,anil he ?sid the same '.here could be no mistake thereiwhoever would look at the inscription on the banners could not be deceived?they there saw '? No U S Bank " The democracy of tke country were pledged against it, as a measure unconstitutional, unwise and dangerous. They know well, teo, that Henry Clay, wi'h that frankness which usually characterised hnn, had said that as i-oon as he came into power, tliero snail be a Bank ?>f the United Stales; and that on the asm. principle of the two .ormer one*, with n capital ot nitj millions of dollars, intended to crush the liberties ot the people and put an end to the democratic party. (Cheers ) On that they had to meet the whig party ; and he as Ken all present would they ba turned away in lavor ol the tariff question, under which they sll groaned 7 Ije would ?sk them to read the history of the late ba..k and that of Pennsylvania andaayifanywoHldsnpportsuc.il an in stitution t Ih t*i? constitution of 1789. there was no Mich word as a U. S Il*nk ; and the men of the greatest ex perirnee in finance of that day, found it not in the const! tion but in various parts of the. constitution, and were induced, by expediency, to prois it on the policy o' Washington Tho argument of Hamilton in that dnv as well as that of Pirn-kney in tilA, a^e the same to this ilav. Then compere all that can be said on the 'l"#s tion?nothing can be added - and on these the U. 8. Bauk must 'stand er fall. It would, however, be easy to show, notwithstanding their eminerce in their day that the very caildreu of our time know more from the experience ol the last M years, than Andiaw Hamiltoa.of this question. i'.,lOC" the ?i that measuie it mora learned ?J ?H.?Jr'cl*y in. who i?sens that " ? U 8. Bank Th^ 't:?1<^he1pro,f>t!-,ty ?nd iBtoro?t? of the country " ?i djffioulcy Oi the whin I"?rty ?u4 their leadei i* that they never leant anything 'I aku ('lav ?? ha u<u? i. WU-Md you will flu/that Wi.dayhS h? le???, nothing No i kpei ienm ever teaches 'b,? ?y, T the apennei of tba United State. Bank uJthSPo' I .nnnylvunu, should have taught them and utpm member ol Congre.. that a National B-nt i,Tj 1e,C1.'?*".J unCuu,,t,tuiional. Fellow citizen. that i the ill fliculty ; and if perchance. vou .nouVj "'?r , l J! a whig member to Congres. to make your laws ron wfll find (hat he will endeavor to erect u V. Mutes Bai^k Mr HaiJ continued to dwell on the history of the Jail US ?on?l ie?able ienglh, it. statistics, operation*, and eflMCti ou the country. To iti txacssive issues-its f? reign stockholders, he ascribed the nioit baneful influence on the inteie?t? of the country, whilst thehiiu.ry of the P ??ught them that it woul.l be followed by the same Intn l. excessive .peculations, robbery of the widow am! desolation ot the orphan a* the la?t, should it again he If,? ?"f country Mr * -Poke with warm approval ol the vet. power, and of it. Hxercise in crush M,WlTM"'t"r- A" t0 Tej"*. Mr. II .aid he had supposoa Mr. Clay was entirely opposed to it; but from late letter, which be had written upon the subject, it !i! hi ( . r di- not consider it ao bad a measure after all, and he eren went It tfm'/yE nil ?K m' p?>ple thought well oi it, he (Mr Clay) would think *o too. (Laughter) But they did not want such men? ttiey wanted a man who knew hi* own mind, and who would express it. to?. It was well known that tho whirs carried on, in 1810 the .tniggle with tho motto "No lJank" on their banners whiht they were base enough in 1-41, after they .uccee ded to power to propose the question of a bank chartor twice?hutoaly to h?vfl them vetoed. (Loud laughter a-d cheering.) Mr. B , in continuation with the TV*. ? question entered into a lively .ketch of the Spanish re ni?r? nnJ rt |UtK An,eS,cai thu establishment of the em ,,'L'?na! choice of a republic, composed of nineteen different province., of which Texa. was one, and a. inde pendent of the othent a. one of these State, are of the that ml!>.,^ t P7 "fy ,bat J?ck.cn wa. a friend ol that meosure, and oppo.ed to the British a. he was .uc P^k and TMM ' a'nd "hnow-th*u?h battling for assti/s?,rjy jk ? aafir-uE thnmt"' y't!i him.and once more be crowned with tiJump.i (Krithummtic applause.) Cuptiiia Stockton ihen made his appearance in coimijiuQce with the loud and reiterated calls of the taulutude, and was greeted with tremendous cheer He .aid-Why is it that whilst we arc in the enjoyment ^ ?od the means of suhTtin c? S* f !! I U chw.f~w^n otlr currency has regulated U if. and where all the element, of nutional prosperity ai e in active and healthy operation, why i. it, let everv good citizen ask liimsell, why i. it that a portion of out the?nw??nfe|1,arB't^i,r,ng.with M,ch cagerneg.to niter the present democratic policy of the country 7 What are tho object, of this wor.e than Cataliue conspiracy 7 No AM* ,he/arJ t0,th<: happiness of the naUon ? f? K?Jr \ ? 7 n"!d at Wai the success Of party?

(hoem) It wa. not regard to principle, but mart-worship which animate them. There are crime, of Ktfe'rliS reMrV?0^n^U(li'r,idKal,, and, whiUt thoie of ,he f?r Punl*hment when time .hall be no lUh'T! former are visited with just rebuke at then ihi. i Popular opinion. (Loud cheers.) Here then, thi. day, we call those reckles. adherent, of taction o account And it u here where I should wish to ?neet them lace to lace, in order (that you might be enabled to *?dibly in their ear. whetKapt^ S^k ton, bou nd only to the cause of the people, or thev kneel ng in ahject dolatry at the feet of llenly Clay, best su. cheersV'C?ntC sath0,0r ?f ^meJican citizenship. (Loud nohr v ifth!Pvir?i the',i?,ent 011 ?o speak of the course ol Whig, at the prosent crigis, in tare as tic and their'tjillsTn t'h? m'.'i f0mparKd th(Tm t0 woodcocks with thi ir bill, in the mud, imagining that nobody saw them ,Pu, flIjr ,na condition which enabled them to be caught with ease. (Great l iughter.) The gallant Can Tnr ff alluded to ,\Ir. Webster's late .pcechex on thu lanff particularly that at Albany, and showed that Mr W ebster was quite mistaken in attributing to a Whig ad th^?? n ?t# g 1,16 beneficial < fleet oI wit 'Lw*" Mr p?lk'. Tarifl', although the Whigs with thn eirrontery of the Dsvil (laughter \ went back ten years ago and endeavoreJ to rX*ent him a. delivering sentiments in opposition to a tariU' Bui &at.? " ridiculous mode of conducting the controversy What if he (Captain S.) went back to Mr Wenster'o wonM h. 1824 >n order to prova him an anti-tanfl man. would he not be justly regarded as insane 7 Mr. Chonte whi? ! y m <a "petch as aiB u*Ponont ol whnc principle.?a very curious speech?(laughter)?a logical mtthematical, chemical ami astronomical speech. (He and'Jh. He had calloJ on tlle *"*? a'1'1 'he moon terV ?? fiip? ?heovpn lo he'P him (Continue I laugh ter.) In fact it wa* the most remarkable instance ol m Z thrt?'l,? v!'a,r itlon' . cndinK >n a ridiculou 'ie bad ever met with-(Oreat laughter and rnm"? r ii Choate did not know yet what wa. to be come of the country in case Texas was annexed. But lit had, after an infinite deal ol trouble, got an idea that in ?i"!y?,remot.e r?ceas of futurity a black man might In t)0s of MrVhoM ,(La"Sbter.) That was the amount ro?,I- I f. tremendous ontorical effort ? (Cheer. ) '"J.18t.oclkton then went on at considerable length,an with great spirit and eloquence, to vindicate the part he enW?U(i I ,n .lhe C0Il,est of 1840, and to ThU i n administration and character of John Tyler The election of 1810 was a memoraMo era in the history l? l.B y- :Mun>' of the best democrats believed that ie?? overturn the administration in order to Jurt after rho,.or^an of ?bo democratic partj >? \\ Ml# > l?t election?the Democratic lhvino? cameou? ' rejoiced in the result. Th .twiig si.oken, it would ' !?" 'i,lrlt of prophecy, for every Jay realizes the good consequences of the result?and now, let no wliin that i'JoI with th?m- 1 nfiTerorai'ted telling them then ar V r"" ""changeable democrat. Captain S Vetn? ?i K r> -,0 <"'loKi'/" Mr. Tyler for hi. bank he was ,nt?rrupted by some ono in th. Bank Thil>,WoulJ havn become of the Bank Bill if Harrison had lived ???Captain 8.?I thank you, my friend, for reminding me ol the l>?nk If Ilani ye.'- an'1,ai?n,?'l that bill, it would have been in fhe^ere??ii'?.U ?f ,u* P?P.,,lar wil1. and in opposition to 1.^ ^ of ,h* na,,on. (Cheers ) Do the whigs niean to say now, or will you say for them, that thev are you will?not B Snk?hfftKe UnUed 8tate" ' 1 rath,'r tkink you will not. 80 that argument's at an end, and we have , ?r The .ran" ?,n,'ht',Kr0U?'1 ? (L8"S"'?r end lot:d e a?i. ? B ii ? CaP'ain 'hen proceeded with bis MI. T'ler' wbich were received with r? markabla good temper, but with preciou. little enthusi a.m we need hardly .ay. The gallant speaker then went on to .ay that he would briefly review th? issues involved in 1 ? st- They were whether the present democratic whefher,?hr0US !'? y ?' Ul? co"ntr>' waB fo be altered whrther the veto power wa. to be prescrvid tain and ?? liihed"""1. Whe,.her a National Ba"k wa* to be estah luhed. In en'.eiing on this review, lie said he whom he?f hi01Mlf ,0 the trnl,"K politician.?ol whom he of course saw none that day : the present com E"1y.,*af u,way< to be politely excepted. (Laughter ) - addressed himself to the braxe yeomen of the country with the ?w?at of whoso brow the rich fields ot the republic were fertilized. To them ho .iwko-to hi. Ye'f if?" tbt fari"era-farmer? like himtell!^ (A laugh ) .l.ni'.l l ri1 V,man h,a>l got 'hree farms equal to mine I i ii- .eetliem. (Laughter and cheer..) After IZ*** at Krpa' length on the value of thu veto power tha gallant Captain concluded by n eulogistic reKce to iteii ^rirr"Ti,ure r??ioi 1 " tho Hoor ,,1Hn had been redeemed from co hv ?h Dn ,looJ ^i.enthrailed and emancipated by the gemu, ofupiver.nl suflrage. (Orrat cheering) I had afftrded lum the most intense gratiflc tion in tuniinir from the .tormy sccnes of violent political warfare to the session, of that Con.ention who iramed the new Consti feoilne 0^?y ^llDi?intlred th0,,n sacre'1 balls. No tee ing ot faction intruded thrre But it was with rrief h?l'L ^e.^'T'St "?.ruOW !hut h>1 look*l> on that *cene! The Th?!^! Convention was forever dimmed That Isa8c Williamson, who, it would appear had left that as a legacy to hii native State, hadSrted from m7tt?,fV? lae?mV Mar hi.s n:l,nj and character be trans 1"'^. t0 la.te?t genera'ion.-the one for lame, the other imitation. As to this candidate for (Jovernor, his riomina "?nJ'ad h^. (?-?Pl heartiest concurrence He (Copt of anv man 'knffk hlf peaking in terms of adulation ot any man, but the public services of John It. Thomnson s*ions of'rei1 B .cha,;ftcte,r "" <0 justify the warmest expres .ion. of regard and e.teem. (Three cheers lor Thnmn intiL lT? emPhaticallT the poor moo's friend. Born j the Up ol luxury himself, he early learned tho worth lessnesa ol wealth in itself and the superior excellence of mnnnf fa".'' T? Associated ail hta life with mnn ol talent and character, he knows his dutv to hi* country,and he dans perform it. Captain Stockton here retired amid tremendous cheering* .r1Krk.DM"aow.':lI?Udly c?"e(' for. came forward Follow Democrats?My embarrassment on rising and addressing iiuch an assembly, and superadded to the con acionaness of fixing on myself by that act, your atten tion, which has ju?t been hvetted on n man who if your cwn neighbor, your friend, ond for these and many other reason* entitled lully to the applause bestowed upon him publicly nnd privately, it is Hlmniit too much for mo. Fel low Dt'mocrafii this is entwined by a cord ol association*; ? he very ground on whir i I stand is classic; a voice trom it rushes on till) wind, and dnqnently teaches an awiul les<on of war and peace?the very land?the very city in which this immense multitude is convened, teachr* us that in November next, that success must be won by those who assail; and that Imtune, whom the ancients reverenced under the female form?must like the softer sex, be won warmly?aje, fiercely too, (Laughter) In peace, it teaches also, that you runs' assail, ns well as in war, in order to tri umpli; it tr..,.ln>H the opposing ni le? the tactics of l?40; it teaches that the sword once In hand, we are to prefer the policy 01 Martins to that of Fabiu?to drop low the shield,jivave high the sw^rd aiul rush, upon the toe, crying out, "Polk nnd Dallas forever." (Applause) Although no1 accustomed to adores* audi noes, yet I do so now with readiness ?and with the more that it gives me a pride to proclaim myself, oftir forty-ftve| years a member of the -iime CPtne ' and a son of the same vine nnd laurel land which was the flist ally of young America But I will not boa4t of this In New Jersey; you are the sons of La faye'.te end Ilochambauit. No, 1 have not g?v clear of my native accent, nor do I wish-ami I'll tell you why. A? long an I have it bu few word* ' are necessary to show tl at I am no Knglisbmnn. (Orent cheering ) Fellow citizens, I feel fatigued and tired ; but I have been uccustomed, since the Oal'imore Convention, to run four mile heats in a day and you have re kindled my ardor at the light of youi torches. I havo no studied harangue to make; I urn no sluggish cannl where water steals sluggishly ond slowly ?Uong I iim the Mohawk, or your own lovely river, dart ing nnd bounding from rock to rock lam nohiiuk, tin the wild horse of the prairie. I ktick my spurs into the mad animal who takes me a* his paid*. I have been nskeil if I was preparid to address you Prepared ? Ah, fellow citizens, a long experience has taught one that it i? not upon the hurting* that enthusiasm depends ; it rife* from the people towards the hustings. Like the summer squall* 'hat tliH mariner sees at sua when after the lightening *a often ascends from the surface ol the globe to the sky, ?* it descend* from the heaven to earth. It ia the enthu ?ia?m of the audience th.it reaches the auditors, and wha1 he receive s ho only gives back. (Cheera ) When I stand before the people the spirit 1 (eel ia not mine, I receive it from them, and to them I semi It back (Applause) Fel low-citizens, the great question now before us is, sholl we remain ns we are ?or shall we be dictated to by Lord Ab erleen and a British Parliament, (fries of No ! No ! !) ? Shall we, at their bidding, refute our sympathies to a people of kindred blood?to a people who won their free dom under Houston at the battle of .San Jacinto. (Ap plauie and three cheers for Houateu ) And (hall the American eagle lower ber wings because Lord Aber deui suvs he will let loose the British liou to claw her ) (Vheii we weie yet an itf.nt in the cradle, the young Herculta aiose in hi* might?s rai>gl> d the monster, and sent it ajjain acrosa the ocean, (?pplau??s.) and shall we now l>e UlCtated to by being threatened with British animala ? Ah, we had one just now addressing us, who in a fair sample of the men who command out navy (Cheers ) What yt>u did onoe we can do again.? Vou overthrew at New Orleans 10,000 of the veteran* ol Wellington, who came to conquer us, they said, (a^ plau.e.) but what did they conquer I They could not coi.quer even a grave lor their dead, but had to cotne, and tamely as men Could do, aad ask pcrmUsiou to bury their dead The wretches! Ah, H it uete an owl, or even a coon, (loud laughter,) he had to contend against instead of that bird, whose gaze coulronU the sun, they might have some cliancv to send their British leop ards against us ; but we will send him back with stripe* more numerous and lasting than nature has put upon liia ribs. (Luughter and cheering ) The fede ralists tell us wohuvc land enough. The immortal Thon. Jefferson, by his wisdom and foresight, procured for the American people a wider empire than ever tie Macedo nian conqueror acquired in his wild career?more pro dctive oi countless wealth than ever Caesar wretted from the Gauls. (Continued cheering.) You never can please these federalists unless you cower before Eng land. They tell us we have no generals to command in case we weut to war. Is not Old Hickory alive? (Great cheering.) Why does that flag now wave with Polk and Dallas inscribed upon it? Why was planted that tall hick oi y pole? Not to grow, but us an emblem of the cause it represents, which sprecils over the land its luxuriant io liage?a type of him, the man of the Hermitage, who, if he mounted his horse to morrow, and says ' go." one hun dred thousand Americans aru up at the word. Land enough ! ?Land enough ! Make way, I say, tor the young American Buffalo?ho has not yet got land enough lie wants more land as his cool shelte in mnimer?he wants more land for his beautiful pasture grounds. I tell you, we will give him Oiegon for his summer shade, and the region ot Texas as his winter pasture. (Applause.) Like all ot his race, he wunts salt, too. Well, he shall have the Uieoi two oceans?the mighty Pacific and turbulent At lantic shall bo his ; for I tell you that the day i? net far distant when with one leap he shall bound across the puny lakes that separate Canada from America and pitch right into |the other side (l"'-l cheering), and take posses sion of that land, which, from tho day it was died with the blood of Montgomery, wa-i American He shall not stop his cureer until he sl.ikesl his thirst in the frozen ocean. (Cheers ) Ah ! fellow c.tizf-ns, I have glad tidings to impart. From the evening that followed the Baltimore Convention, niter the nomination which so happily terminated; that terrible day which poured tor rents of gladnuss on the hearts of the federalists?! shall never forget it. 1 see one that partook of mv trouble that gentleman with the white hat?it was a terrible sight. The waters were agitated?the billows tossed their mad heads on high?the old ship oi the United States had well nigh sprained her cable. The wliigs cried out, "It will break !" " No !" I said?it is oi American iron?it is forged by the |>eople in the furnaceof freedom?they hammered it with the arms, and it will weather the storm." It did so and that old cable ia so taught that the grand ship may coil her anchor in safety at the rio del Norte, and ride in safety on the frozen ocuan (cheering.) Ah, fellow citi zens, at that were the foes of our institutions striving to divide the Union?let ttem try to divide it if thev can There is a principle of adhesion in this Union which will show that whoever attempts to divide it will be crushed in that attempt Oh, follow {(citizens, at that "moment when the tempest raged the democracy came, and Ilk" that herd which Jupiter called into his service, it spread its wings, at the deliberation, and hove forth to the world the numes of Polk and Dallas (applause ) Names which already have, from the cataract of the Green Mountains to the Missouii, from the St. Johns till the mys ty father of waters, the Mississippi, have heen echoed by a free people?and there is uot one of the great States which are watered by the Mississippi that is not a democratic State. (Applause) Some people told me when I began, to tread lightly on the Texas question Tread lightly ! Why I jumped right into it. (Applause.) I bolted straight at it, and your charms reached my heart. Ah, one maxim I have learned from tne great Jackson,and that is, "a nation must obey its geography more than its constitution." The one is made by man; but those grand features which constitutes geographical boundaries are written by the fingers of him who made the world. (LoU'i applause) Go on great and mighty people ; do not be daunted by one of those who say we have enough land?from your high destiny of governing the continent?not by the sheeding of blood?nut by the wisdom andjustice of your measures. Let those who bred it b--lore send in the Hessians, and we will sting them with something worse than Hessian flies. (Laugh ter and cheering.) Major Davezac then took u,i the Uni ted States Bank an I treated it in a very forcible manner, affording endless amusement by his sallies of mirth?and the pinn nancy of his remarks. The Hon John McKkon was then loudly called for, and biting introduced to the assemblage, was greeted with en thusiastic cheering, which lasted tor romii minutes. H said, Fellow Democrats ! To the kindness ol'your Exec utiveCommittee, I am indebted lor the proud privileged addressing you this evening. Believe mo it is with somi diffidence that I present my sell to you at this late hour? I am aware that you are fatigued by standing no lon(|, and that you have also been listening with great delight to the eloquence of the gentle men? who have preceded me, -and I assure you nothing but asenso of duty which 1 owe the cause, could lead me tn trespass upon your time and patience? (Cheers, and cries of "go on") It is to me a ijroat tjratifi cation to meet the New Jersey democracy here at one of the shrines of freedom. It was" at Trenton th.it the droop ing spirits of the Revolutionary army were re-animated, and that a new aspect was given to the revolutionary struggle. May not this place, with nil its hallowed and inspiring associations, be destined to give a brighter a: pert?bright at it already is?to the democratic cause, pf for ling omens of coming triumph which cannot fail to cheer every heart? (Immense dueling) Thero are great questions now dividing the whole countn ?questions ot vast importance?questions which cro not to be hastily or lightly discussed, but which are to be treated with all that deep solemnity and attention which their character! demands. They|are (questions, which, it decided in favor of the whips, must inevitably be followed by results which will become bo interwoven with all the great interests of the country, and exercise so influential an agency of evil, that no democrat who is animated bv the genuine patriotic spirit, which is the living principled his crecd, can far a moment permit himself to regard them without the deepest conecrn. Those questions have rei'e rence to both the domestic andfareign policyof the country The domestic questions relate to the Tariff, a Bank of the United States, the distribution of the land revenues, and the maintenance of the veto power. The questions con nected with the foreign policy of the country, refer to the annexation of Texas, and tho occupation of Oregon. I will not detain you with any discussion in detail of those questions, but I propose on this occasion fairly to meet my Whig friends, if any there be presen*. and dis cuss these topics as they are submitted to the country. Allow me, in the first place to meet a charge deliberately made ugainst an honorable friend of mine. Mr. Butler, and myself. When 1 addressed a portion of the New Jersey democracy at New ark some shoit time since, one of tho editors of a Newark paper, totally unknowu to me, and who certainly could not, ns I supposed, have hoi anypersonal feeling or hostil ity, deliberately charged Mr. Butler and myrelf with ut tering falsehood. He stated that we charged the whig* with intending to settle in the country a bank of the U. States. I now reiterate tint charge I assert that no hon orable man?and 1 put it thus to that party editor, and in the face of these thousands?no honorable man can deny that a Bank of theU. States is a measure of the whig party, and for evidence of that I produce Mr. Clay himself (Cheers) I am not hereto amuse you with any flights ot fancy. This is a topic to be diacussed rather ns a matter of business than as a theme for rhetorical flourish ; and I trust yon will bear with me patiently whilst I make out this charge against the whig party. I was present in the Congress of the United St '.'.es in the extra session of 1841. Mr. Clay and myself travelled from Baltimore to Washington together?and he and I arc very good personal friends- I like him personally much, but I must s.iy that I abhor his polities. (A laugh and cheers.) Well. 1 remarked to him?"It is very warm weather, and I trust that you will not have any tiling up except what ?elates to the finnnces of the couutry." Mr. Clay replied, "I suppose yeu mean to give us the directions?" ''No," said I, "we are. as you well knew, in a lean minority of s?mc forty in the House, and can only expose to the coun try the wrong course you are pursuing." He then said that be would submit all the whig measures in due course of time. Well, then, in the Senate ot U. 8., on 27th Julv, 1841, Mr. Clay made this remark on the Fiscal Bank bill: " It we pass a1) other contemplated measures, and fail to pass this, we shall fall far vhort of the just expectations ol a suffering people. But the passage of this only, without any other measure, would have fully justified tho convo cation of Congress." (Cheers.) But near him still lur ther. In the Senate, August 19, 1R4I, in the debate on the veto of his favorite bank bill, Mr. Clay makes the follow" ing a part of his lamentation : " I came to Washington at the commencement of the session with the most confident and buoyant hopes that the whigs would be able to carry all their prominent measures, and especially a Bank of the United States, by tar the one ef thegreatest immediate importance." (Loud cheers ) I was present and heard Oreen of Kentuckysay that Mr. Clay was the embodiment of whig principles This has never been disputed, and wo are quite justified in regarding his declarations nn the subject as thoie of his party. I consider Mr. Clav their great idol?and as a man of talent, and I believe the ablest exponent of their principles worthy to betaken a* their representative. We find, also, that Mr. Clay declared at Macon, Georgia, that " he was in fevor of a Bank of the United States All nations give us the example." We also find that Mr. Clay at Charleston was still more explicit. According to the Charleston Courier, Mr. Clay's own organ, " he assumed that Panks rind tho Banking system would continue to exist under the auspi ces of the States, and thence inferred the necessity of u National Bank to regulate and control the system, and keep it fiom explosion and mischief, lie ulso insisted on a National Bank as necessary to secure aNationalCurrenc.y " I submit it to the honorable men in tho Whig party,if this is not a fair decloiation of Whig principles, and of a main whig principle as understood and contended for by their great leader, Mr. (.'lay himself. (Loud cheers ) Now, with these reiterated declarations on the part of Mr.Clay, I onlyask you,are you willing to have a repetition ot those disasters, and that dishonor which followed the estab lishm<nt ?f aU S Bank' ("No," "no," and cheering.) Are you willing to have new violations of public faith written in tears of blood; I a?k the unprejudiced p. ople of this country whether,if the democratic patty were wrong m any is?ue but this ol a bank, they would not on that account alone, rightfully demand tho support ol their fellow citizens? (Cheers.) I shall not at tempt tn go through the other questions which are connected with our domestic policy, but will call your attention at once to those two questions which are some what "shied,'' I believe I may say, by the demonscy In some sections of the country,hut which will not, i trust.in any manner be avoided I reler to the Oregon and Togas questions?as a party we sre us much b >und to support these m< a?ure* as we are to oppose a Hank of tho United States Was not Mr. Polk selected as the candidate ol the party because ho was in f?vor of this measure, and Mr Van Buten set aside, amontrst other ren'ons/beennse he was opposed to Texas. (Cheers) And did not the Com nriittee on Hosolutions of th" Paltimom Convention, ot whichl my owrsuan, Mr. Rntler, was n member, re port ono in favor of Texan, ami did not the Con vention endorse it / Did not the thirty-six dele Sates f'-om Now York endorse it? Did not yours en orse it! And are we not now in honor bound to stand up for it, and rise or fall with the inscription on our ban ners, "Oregon ami Texas!" (Loud doers.) I am satis fied that the country will go with ua against the Bank of the Uuitad mam. They uaf*^ u? on the They wiUbeequeUriiueigetwin "?"fy stormed of its Trx'. que.tio". if they beonW|??j" the merit'- Likt Ulys?es onX met them Ikid re ODUiitry wx#p? **55^ ?''iif lmtiJhtB wea?k Ui<m I have got hare ? ????*?f ??U ?? tt M ^ f ) regular Uw?el ?it itla> to ouo ) drlwn up by ? gen Allow inn to read it *? 7?? { attwltion to it. Here it is : tleman who ha* devoied great |?1 According to Montur Benton, oui UUe re. Gray."' Boiloo.giving the suaeriveTb; U*i? 3. The discovery ol tb? houd of the mim river / St Clerk, under the authority of the Urn icel ol Mr. 3 The settlement el Astoria uuder the auspi Astor, t n American naturalized citizen 4 The treaty of 1303 with the H r?uch republic. r -i?h? treatv ol Spain of 1B19, acquiring all rignu oi siin^o la"Vrth Pol? degree'. t??.nd Hocky ?eun ''o^Tho Nootka Bound contest between England and ?TtI ,?t25?3 ?^t rt^o0ringrAd??toriato"he United S'ates as American property. (Cheer.) Eng Tbere are eight good KJX J.^a o a itle jcu ?naRy Und cltims ft Mao. and to wwrU "" gland' generally rest assured of that. (Laugh ) ^ B ^ whttl lt w manages to trump tip a ,rhcerg?5 she insists that the convenient to ay e?lm (Uco^ you, the intelligert hn? a kupcrlor title to Oregon- . ' Uie occupation Farmer, of thi. State will askme how can the occ W ^ # of Oregon secure y?"'Lt"'bU. [? tcitic an immense matter of business. Wjj have ta t ^ whalers go Whaling interest, and 11 yo, ?w o?eo ^ 10gller. out you would aee what an inter*- y * . ? The whaling vesrel. take wood-beef ??hC. - tor, pitch anil turpentine from our r?i,i rnl,nti v These many of the agricultural I?^uctf 1?^"^muat?eftd, and vi sse.ls are absent year., and their cr.? Paciho in fcdbv yon. They bring beck the rlche. ot the m no in return Mr. Webster tells you how much ?Kn? , g produce U bought by Massachusetts annually, but doe. a^ssssaaagss S3 g-SFJss AS sgftj ed in eradicating every Americsn oothoo.Hn th g Gracious God 1 has tho memorable rebuke ot.i*te ? triou. Chatham diedawayinBritishears (o Jn(t Yon must all remember that emphatic dowawuon ? making use of what what w< re hlasphemii g y y "Sana that God andnaturohad placed inthehand^ msmm 'lationof Gen Jackson, when Mr. Van Bnren wa. taryof State, it was proposed to purchase TMta*^.^ 7 ?n l Mr Ad. m. al?o propo.ad the same thing . Jf wereiri office I row .^ak of the value ot -hat territory Mr Adams'adminirtrntion offered ? million fi U. but under General Jack.cn {? Zt millions, and notsal'fied* i?h ^al,forniu rtliTn-eof advancing X interests. ^eof'8^^F^^*^'?''l*8l8"?'?*t?rc^.0'^?jp^ofnprefer' #SHH!SSi|gi u,?-d in favor of the c?Mlon are Joj;.^"" Sr^orgi rlatmid su ti e one referred to in the Ut-Btj ?' . >? fnithest wen" i? tho Nrchet, which waa nevw tho th? Mexicans by any other name. I" "not" " Se re'ary spi-nks ot the Sp.niah invasion as a twi?ti*?' fy v*ry throateniug to Mexico, wh.ji b?pe^ectly well knew that the armv was about to embark at the 1 ? ^ in point of fact, in twenty days afterwartshehim^ nounced to Poinsett that the arrrv.v had actually ianaea n Mexico, and " taken possession ofTamplcowitou^e^ neriercii'g any serious resistancei from the ' ? From the Mexican tmops stationed there for its pro'eci* ? At the ttme whvn Mr. Van Buren thus ottere to p trch^ Texas there was actually an invading force in Mexi ^ successful too in part How_la It no^w ? Wh . pJncrall Webster npon this subject? Ilea, h m, ?}" ?. > )? sssfift'iii&K.'ss: much stability of government Practically free amlinde pendent, acknowledged a. a Mlitical sovereign j y principal power, oi the world, no hostile loot ftndinr r. within her territory for six or seven years, ""'J ^ t. berselt refraining for all tint period_ from anyplnrthen?t tempt to re establish her own nuihori'y over tne terri torv ' ?'The battle of San Jacinto, fought wi th? aiat of April IP3B. achieved their Independence. Th imm t !at time at an end." " Since 1M?, the Lnited State, have regarded Texas a. an independent ?0V?rc'S,'t? " Mexico " " lie (Mr. Bocanegra) speaks o. 1 exa. us still being an integral ]?irt of th i Mexican ??? > hut ho cannot but undet.tand it that the United Sta o no m regard it " ?' The constitution, public treaties, and the law., oblige the Pre*ieent to regard Texas a. w nde neudent State, and it. territory o? no part of the WtrTit ry ot Mexico " No hostile foot has found rest upon the .oil of Texas between the battle of 8t Jacinto on th of Anril IHStt and the date of Mr Webster . despatch on ^elK of July" 1843. A war to re.uhjugate a revolted province suspended for more than six 7'*1* >.? Mexico (till claiming that prov.nco and threateDmg war against all who would interfere with it^heers) Mr i lav himself voted lor the resolution declaring lexas indepinydentmin-.8?,,'7. What wa. the declaratioi, of in itcnnndei.ee if it did not recognize the right ol lexas to make treaties ? But what i. the t'lial objection urged against the measure ? Oh! It is slavery ,'\iegr''. Mr iection urged against Texas by Mr Webster and M - Adams is the abovo questions. In one of his late speeches ^ Massachusetts, Mr. ('lay made that the chief objection. Yet iu Mr " lay a last letter, he says the above question ?light net to he brought into the discnsaioa wSKthen.becomesoftheir.ppealstotbe.^l.tioni.ts f What are they to gain by sustaining Ml.Clay^ [Cheers] In his first letter Mr Clay was quite ow** ?? "a* with the view of gaining ground amongst the abolition i.ts hut finding that he could not succecd he veers com IdA'ely round (Cheers.) He has thus tnrned every one Webster Choate, and nllolthcm round, and ceitainly the bst speech of Mr. Webster would appear o have been in so small a degree onticipatory of what was torn inir Not a single allusion was made by him toTM* the'great leading subject of his fo?"'^fc^we'll that be said that it was a very momentous subtext , wen we nil knew that belore. (Laughter.) But the stud it avoidance of any mention of Mr. Clay was more s.gnift cant Mr. Webster might, with great propriety, adopt the language of the song with respect to Mr. Olay "Oh no I never mention him His name is never heard? i are now borhid to speak ? ono familiar word My lips i Tha' a (grent laughter and cheer#.) Now whut can the Aboli tionist* promise themselves if Ihcy vote for Mr. Clay t (Cheers ) I a-k them this question seriously, Imt Jet nil reeollrct tha' I cannot be charged with any admiration of slavery. I diil not ngr< e wih my friend* in Conuses* on the rejection of petition*. 1 was willing and ready to stand by ull rights guaranteed to the Southern States by the Constitute, but I could not consent u> trample under loot the right ol the people to petition?a right not cnly in the Constitution, but above all written eonstitutioh*. (Loud cheers, and crie* of " bravo ") The talk is that the annexation of Texas will eventuate in exercising a roost important influence in the removal of slavery Tnat which Mr Hive* hus called a"great moral and political evil 'I Now, i* it of any advantage for u* totake Texas I Look at (he financial table* which the Secretary of the Navy make* out unnually. You learn from them that Texas take* from us a large quantity of agricultural pro duct* and manufaciuied good*. Now if T<xas was an integral p'irt ot the Union, would not thi* tr flic im mensely IDC I eased?and this is precisely what Great Bri tain f.'nrs. .she dread* thi* large accession to our national commercial greatness, and would *ecnre to herself these advantage*. And this lead* me to say one word about the consent of Mexico. That might, in certain circumstances lie asked as a favor, hut net as a right But this is not in (net a Mexican question. It is a Biitish question?from it Britain perceives the natural advantage* which would ac citie to us from the possession of Texas She sees that it would greatly increase, and beni fit our comir.eice?a commerce whose rapid progress she beholds with envy and unconcealed alarm. The extension of her commerce i-i the grand object of Britain's policy, as was very well Ulustra'ed In a caricature published in Paris during the war in China, and which represented a British naval offi cer leaping on the shore of the Ccle'tial Kmplre. bearing In hand ?? key, with the molto, "On with th? calicoes !" (Loud laughter) Mexico, it i* also proper to recollect, i? in debt to Kugland. and that ia held in ttftni <wi over her In order to prevent her fro* expressing a midine-* ?oconsrnt to Bnn<xation. (Cheers) I have already, rny friend* ib taine 1 you too leng. Those nre the qne tiuns to bo submitted to the Am- licafc ix-ople. It i* proper that you should be Inloinuri upon t( < m It i* light that you should have the arguments with which to meet vourop poncnt*. I a?k ) oti ns democrat*. Khali tbo flug flr*t railed by the band of Jefferson -which floated in triumph over the land in the day* of Madison?which waa so gl iri