Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 11, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 11, 1846 Page 2
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YOftKf"HKRAX'U. Sew York. Saturday, April 11, 184?. The Weekly Herald. This publication for this week will contain a summary of all the foreign and congressional news, up to the moment of issue. The illustration of this number will be a very hu morous one, and a capital hit at the politicians, and street sweepers of the dsy, respecting the coming chatter election. It is decidedly one of the happi est engravings we have yet given It will he ready at if o'clock this morning, price t ix pence, with or without a wrapper. Kon-Arrlvral or the Unicorn. 11 begins to be the impression that the steamer Unieorn did not leave Liverpool on the 19th ult. ? Charter Klt?lion?Itrfoim Defeated. v It is really to be deplored that the anxious desires j of our tax paying citizens, so often expressed, for ' city relorm, and the bright prospect there was a short time since, of accomplishing it at the election this spring, should huve been defeated and destroy ed, as they have been. The causes that have led to this unfortunate state of things, although directly traceable to the botchery and mismanagement of those who had charge of making th*> preliminary arrangements for Uie elec tion, date their origin Irom an earlier period. Ot these, the principal one is, the disreputable manner in which the editors of the party journals have conducted their papers for the year past. For a long period they have been daily abusing each other in a most disreputable way. There has been ! no unity or concert of action among them, which, ' above all tilings else, is the most essential dement in the constitution of all parties. They have occu pied their columns in discussing with each other, Fourierism, anti-rentism, abolitionism, anti-capital punishnient-iarn, and every other ism, but the right one, and kept their party in a continual state of dis sension and disorganization, without touching a single principle upon which they could all unite.? The consequence is, that at a time when they need ed most unity and concert of action, in order to present a solid, unbroken front to the enemy, we | find them disjointed and broken into contemptible | little rhquct and fragments, each pulling a difierent way from the other, and each insisting upon sup- I porting its own candidate. In this way, a state of things most favorable for amnion enemy has been brought about, and an easy victory prepared for them. In this way the great cause of city reform has been lost, and another year of locofoco corrupt legislation inflicted upon our city. This is not the first time that the whig editors have brought ruin and disaster on their party. In the defeat of Mr. Clay, the most popular man of their party, the same unfortunate influences can be traced. We spoke of it at the time, and predicted the consequences. We can trace the same effects to the same causes in the next charter election How deplorable, then, itia, to have those men who take upon thcmzelvea the guidance and direction of the whig party, quarrel and fight with each other, about matters that have no concern with the com mon cause ! But such things will happen again and again, until the jwrty cut these disorganize? adrift, and select more competent men in their stead. I-LARK-TIPS IN Congress ?The country has been amused for some time past with the outbreaks be tween members of Congress in the House and in the Senate, which have furnished material for mer riment, wherever theytiave been discussed. We al lude to the outbreaks between Webster and Dick inson, in the Senate, and those between McConnell, See., in the House. These little imeuta -act like spice in a pudding, and g,ve taste and flavor to the dry and dull debates of the members. Although they are highly am.tstng, > bat not very dignified, they answer a capital purpose, I by occupying the time and attention of the members, I aad keeping them lrom working mischief ta the way of legislation. The country at large never was in a more pros perous condition than it is at present, and all that is needed to keep it so, is for the members of Congress not to intermeddle; but theycan abuse each other as much as they please. On this account, we consider these little outbreaks advantageous to the country; and ,f both branches of Congress will occupy them selves for the remainder of the session in the same way, they will do more service to the country than they can do in any other way. So, gentlemen, keep the mill going. The Ocean Steamera and the Postmaster OBNKRAL.-The conduct of MruCave Johnson, the oitmaster General, in relation to the proposals for building the ocean steamers, under a recent law of Congress, Iras created a great deal of dissatisfaction, and has given rise to surmises and conjectures not at ai. honorable to the motives of Mr. Johnson .? I his dissatisfaction is not confined to any particular act of men, here or elsewhere, but is participated in by the friends and supporters of the general govern ment, as well as others. Indeed, the organ of the government in this city, is vociferous in denouncing the conduct of the l'sstmaster General, and does not hesitate to assert that he violated the provisions of the law authorizing the issuing of proposals. It inserts that the Postmaster General rejected all the proposals that were made, but one, which emanated lrom a nest of stock-jobbers m Wall street,who were anxious to get hold of the enterprize, and convert it into a speculating concern, for the purpose of pri vate interest and money making. Even Mr. John eon s own friends denounce his conduct in this business and say that he is guilty of violating the spirit and intent of the law. We have had occasion before this, to make the same charge against the Postmaster, but on another transaction. We asserted at the time, and are still of opinion, that he clearly violated the spirit of the law of Congress, directing the post office letters to, be advertised in particular papers. This, how ever is of trifling consequence, compared with the pro posals for the ocean steamers, which is a matter that interests the country at large, and particularly the commercial interests of the Atlantic cities The fact is, the government made a mistake when they legislated on this matter in the way they did. . *"L Eaq, of this city, or Mr. Sno, sad been consulted by the proper authorities, and mceived permission to construct such vessels as the government required for the ocean service, the government and the country would eventually be better pleased than they wou'd if any other course had been pursued. Both of these gentlemen e veterans?their characters are beysnd reproach frt^rn y and th<T eminently qualified, to A BlfXPfMenCe't0 conduct such undertaking Lth"^K<lCt07CODCIU8ion ;The h?f*,uI ">ncrrn f "PPlltd to our Legislature in Albany lor an act of incorporation, and probably the afla.r will end "fancv? ;r;,on ?j converun*the ^ ^ fancy breed, and specula,,ng with i, in Wall atreet in the way they do with the Erie Railroad stock, Long Island Railroad, Harlem Railroad, or Uie grand railroad to the great depot below. Roskrt Tavlor No Candidate.?'The Gazette ami Time* of last evening atates, that Mr. Taylor u-i/l not accept the u-hig nomination for Mayor, if be so, we suppose the whigs will unite on Mr. and he may yet have a chance. We * ould like to know the real atate of the facts. Late from Scotland?The ship Agnes, Capt. r ? er> , arrived at this port, on Thursday, from Glasgow, with adv.cea to the 9th ult. mention V t'",t ?" a"' of '^at nonth, a tre mendous hurricane burs, upon Glasgow, and that it continued to the 3d o?e Urge stone f ore snd ^ Wrre b!,OWn down- ?c^cral unroofed, and many chimneys demolished. J h* shipping m the port suffered considerably. FOTR DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE, ARRIVAL OF THE A D I R O N D A C K. Safety of the Pilot Boat WILLIAM J. HOMER, Some Choice American Spirit ?Sic. Ace. Act The fiae packet ship Adirondack, Capt. Shipley, arrived yesterday from Cork, Ireland. She sailed thence on the 13th ult. We learn by this arrival, the safety of the pilot boat William J. Romer. She arrived at Cork on i the 6th ult., remained there aut days, and sailed for New York on the 12th. She may, therefore, be hourly expected to arrive. The appearance of the Romer, at Cork, excited not a little astonishment; and the following an nouncement shows that she went into Cove with some Mat; as a New York pilot boat always will go into port:? [From tha Cork Reporter, March 10 ] American Spirit?A Small Mistake.?It will be in the recollection of our readers that we announced on Saturday the arrival in Cove, of a United States pilot schooner, 84 tons, direct from N. York, having on board a geutleman?supposed to be the bearer of official despatches?who at once proceeded to Lon don. On her arrival in Cove Harbor, with the AmeridRn flag flying at the mast head, a Lieut, of H. M. S. Vanguard was despatched by order, as we understand, of the Admiral, to require that the flag should be at once taken down. The Captain of the W J. Romer received the British officer with much courtesy, asked him down to the cabin?and having been made acquainted with the object of his visit, the American's reply was cha racteristic?"So long as I have an arm to pull a trigger, no man shall dare touch that flag." This prompt reply puzzled tH0 "Britisher" not a little? he returned to his ship for furthher orders?and, in a short time, came back, to the American officer with an ample apology, to the effect that seeing the vessel so small, his commander did not think she was an American vessel, and that the flag of that nation had been used without authority. So the matter ended. There is a little choice American spirit in this ?a little Monongahela. The Adirondack, not expecting to bring any news, had only one paper on board when she reached this port. That paper our famous news collector ob tained by being the first on board of the ship. There had been but little change in the money market. The prices of grain had improved. The India news was considered alarming by many, but the well informed in London, were under no apprehension as to the result. Time will tell better, however. It has been communicated to U9 that pne of the highest authorities in the country has given it as his opinion, that the Society for the improvement of Ireland will, by judicious action, obtain from go vernment, three millions for completing the Irish Letters have been received in Cork intimatinir ' that government are about forming naval depots for coal and other stores in Cove and in the Shannon, i The Crisis In the Affairs of the World?War I rc- ?nr?P* and America. ! T, Jr Reporter, March 10.] I he world, we fear, grows tired of peace?Chris- I ! tin? "^Mahometans, lettered and unlettered na tions, seem bent on war. The din of war is heard in the four quarters of the globe?in Asia nn th* borders of the Sutletj-in A&aloig fhfde^r t- 1 ! m America it has bu< begun, and Northern Eurnnc I lionTfap8C,enKe 0f mad cAmct whXhe ritor^ tion of Polish nationality ia the object There ia I !d a" ul8lory "o^wnngly dishonest and un- I principled as the compulsive cession of the Polish j territory to the imperial robbers who sat in consul- 1 tation at the Congress ol Vienna. They excelled in I lalanrl ?n A TaVnUmV^ate wh? met in the lone i island to divide the empire. They sought power over their own country?over states already con CiJj 1815 e ^rOVVn5d head8 who met in Anno ! Domini, 1815, conspired to pounce upon indepen dent kingdoms over which they had none but the 1 robber a right. They violated treaties on which the ink was fiardly dry; they appropriated territory over which they had no jurisdiction; they parcelled them9elve? leeble or defenceless king doms?they annexed Saxony and tore the Polish nation I,nib from limb asunder. As hounds make fragments ol their prey even so did they mangle that enfeebled country The French EmJror was r<rais??them rZ'i?. h? was. none t0 combat or resist them. Castlereagh was there, too, to work the hodu8n?U1?>,?n j \T fan?" of Kusata fixed in me body ot I oland, bore off a lion's share ? Every one recollects tne vain strife?the peace mw the cnft81 "?8*qucndy "'gned in *War Pn.iTi/,h uapathl' w,,h whlcfl France and The P f't,lough manKind cried shsme, looked on The Poles were scattered over the whole earth, bej gars m one place, dependents and pensioners of fashion in another, barely tolerated in a third drafted into armies, oppressed by Austria? coereH byFrusaia-scourged by Nicholas they ye remem fcir ?.'?! ttatJon",lty> nntl have flocked back fnTo S18 .haUve j e!ther ,0 "cover it or to periah and thus to end their exile. They have madia' stand at Cracow, have driven out the garrison are I assembling in large numbers from all parts of 'Eu- i rTkry one ?f ,be"r ?'d birth places where any of them were suffered to exist, and have issued a proclamation that wherever it ia read will surely spread the flame of revolution. It is k^w. ever, but a vain exertion What can they effect" ' unassisted by any other nation, in the teeth of three powers banded together, grekt in r^ur*8 and .k 8 j" .The revo|t ?exiending?deser tions to their aide have occurred?thev ?r? nrn.,!uj with the rude weapons with which they cut down the ranks of Russia at Radavia buivVihll they stand before the regal, rich tnumvirate whow egtons will be sent on front, flank and rear'against ineim 1 l8'L*e ar' a despairing effort, anl will end only in havoc, confiscations, and the soeedv overthrow of the bold but heedless people wfKve we dc^^n K? re8t?rat,on ??their freedom. They are deeply to be commisserated. If beaten n? ?? fnfinw^h1 they.wlU b", their subjugaEwK R?.T. k by crueI,'? shudder to contemplate " S&Sfisrr' as fissss, a -sivi'tei Of peaceful victory, will wait and shuS th. Sit ? \a W ,be Polish exiles are coerced If thev would copy us, they could prevail. But we will S SKKii. once WI. VeTtST w! are rarawa) irom their mind*?- a* haomlv w?dM "izl as u'STc;0,io" anxiety is centered in America and the.Tt?'d k rnrilTtteZ^'d! mg collision. Peace or war hangs on the will of ins afS"lo ,hnaD' ,he of the republic it is, after all, to the reason of the merchants that OSEE.US Heme?de- "Puts ratfler than IP? s? ^agrjussastsjr I tory. He cares not how many will be hurled min 1 etrrmtv, how many cues blaze, and tVwnffil a? made deso ate. What in u t? k m ,1 lown*nips are i ""r;bor " Th. .I?mn/?C,3 ; , than he can become?his own Washington? fh?i ! m8r"or,al"compassed with weeds and MMinew terld wuh "FniPmi"* ?n The P""'dent has ss AM: 1 d.?hi, , :ya"h.'m"' i'tti 2; est nivs??1'0"* "'Inqui"hed or relaxed. The larg pmio ^.yTk'Tr"1 'h"t 8"fr her thore.wfr i vice She now hr*l,'T the President's ad ! "If in terms of deflT ?Ut ,hrea"and ^''vers her 't or c(1 mprom"ne on 1 he*fr?ni P?ik for I ly refused/ Will he 'oo'ing which he repeated 1 to hare a w?rV jfifhe r8ally "solve termined. Pear* would ? ln?ne, if he is so de rica?war may be her destrurn "Kgrandize Ame sources or wealth for a p^lr. ",ed ^ ha8 not re" slie has, but will ;i|,ey adhere tk C0,nIr#t- Men paigns to their ofliceM 1 tbrou?1' '""g cam lunteers are not a sure dependenee f 'k81" Vo' independence they were a precarious tnie* Wi-rL of went and came as suited their o? . They left Washington on the point of rum M^e".'1*" cptcay three time, was hi. ^cty, Sd^eVS succor only prevented the American hero'a annihi lation. His funds ran abort, his bilk were but wsste paper. His own letters tell his difficulties?his fre quent hopelessneaa and fortitude. For none but he would have persevered. What ie there to prevent the saine dangers, embarassments, and hair-breadth escapes again 1 We cannot surmise. The popula tion has multiplied, 'tis true, since then ; but either of the confederated States may still refuse a contin gent, be unprovided with money, be assailed from wiihin; and all are not now soldiers and sharp shooters, as they were when the western world was rising into strength. There are martial indications elsewhere. But we must pause here, and postpone our observations on the rest to another number. [From the Dublin Post, March 6 ] The intelligence communicated to our readers in our last, and which we repeat in greater detail to day. might be supposed, in the opinion of many, to modify the impression we have sought to coramuni cate above?namelv, that there will be ->o war be tween the United Kingdom and the United States. We conless, however, that our opinion remains pretty much the same, notwithstanding the obstina cy of the American President, and the bellicose rig marolery of certain members of the Congress. These people are bellowing like their own buffaloes; but they appear to be takuip as little precaution as these brutes, for futurity They seem to be of opinion that neiae and blu. r, '..ageing and big words, are all that is necessary to scare England from the as sertion of what site considers her rights. But, while they are taking this course?while the United States are ringing with their declamations?tliey have not constructed one fort on their Atlantic board, or add ed a steam fri?ute to their navy. * * * * This is the feeling of the United Kingdom. It has been expressed in all manner of forms, and from every possible quarter. There has risen up a terri torial dispute between the nations. We try negoti ation?we invoke arbitrament. But, though he has condescended to open the question, Mr. Polk laughs at negociaiion, and arbitrament he rejects as inad missible. What object, therefore, can Mr. Paken hatn have in view by continuing the idle, the ridiculous routine of a further diplomatic corres pondence I We really cannot see the object,' though, we dare say, there is some. In the communication, however, of the President to the American Senate, we confess we cannot find any trace upon which to base an expectation of the kind. " I'll- not submit to arbitration," quoth this gentleman, " because that would be an admission that the right of the United States to the debateabie land is doubtful." Now?we put it frankly?is not uestion 1 We should s this an end .of the question I We should say so at once, and without the least hesitation, if we did not remember that the Executive of the United States is note (it was not always thus) the mere creature of American mobocracy?and, further, if we did not bear in mind that a democracy ia proverbially capri cious. In this case, it is the West dominating over the South and North; for though there are democrats returned to Congress from the two latter sections of the States, we believe they never contemplated Siing to war tor a scarcely uninhabitable desert on e west of the Rocky Mountains. The interests of both these sections?and they are still the most powerful in the Union, is peace?the South by rea- j son of her cotton ana tobacco ; the North by rea son of her commercial intercourse with the mother country; the Centre by reason of the floor and pork and Indian corn, which, should peace be the policy, she will have to carry to the snores of the United Kingdom. We do reallv believe that the American government, big as it talks, does not apprehend any serious breach of the relations existing between the two countries. If it did expect hostilities, then it id misdemeanors again Suilty of high crimes and misdemeanors against ie American people, if not of high treason; for it is taking no precautions worth talking of for a de fence of its coasts, or for its cities on the coast. It has built no batteries, it has prepared no war marine. It may have a show steam vessel or two; but it has not, as it ought to have, as France has, a steam fleet. it should appear, however, that it is a little uneasy, demanded explanations as to the activity of It has i our dock yards?as to the strengthening of our Canadian frontier, and the large credits which, they seem to think, are demanded lor the purpose of put ting our army on a war establishment. These explanations, we learn, have been frankly render ed to the President. They were not commenced with a view to America; but they have been con tinued for the purpose of being ready tor contingent hostilities with that government. Nothing can be fairer than this. We shall learn, by-and-by, what effect this exhibition of candor may have upon " the enlightened citizens of free and independent America." We hope, tor all our sakea, that it will prove sedative. At any rate, we still persist in the conviction, that there will be no war between Eng land and America. Market*. London, Saturday, March 7, 3 o'clock.?Public Seeuri tie* do not improve. Consols have been done at 95j) lor , Account?tince which, however, (here ha* been an im provement to and 95| respectively. iiedpoed Three ! per Ceuta. were lest loluat 954, the'Ttireo and a Quarter i New at 974, and Exchequer bills 33 35 pm. Bank stock has been done at 309, and India for Account at 360 ? There haa not beon much buaineaa, as is customary on Saturday. Paris Bourik, March 5?(Last Prices)-Five per Cents, 13tr 60c ; three per cents, 84f. 56c.; Bank Ac tions, 3.4401; Belgium Five per cents, 1B40, 103. Watkrford Markets, Saturday, March 7 ?Our quo tations show an advance of 3d on wheat; Is to Is 6d on barley : and 3d on oats on Wednesday's currency. The demand for every sort animated, and the receipts far de ficient to meet the wants of buyers. -New York Pilotaok.?The ship Ashburton, of Boston, for Liverpool, in going to sea, on Thursday j last, in charge of a Jersey pilot, was run ashore on the Upper Middle, and there laid about four hours. The wind was southerly, and the weather fine and ' clear, at the time. { We merely mention this fact?which is only ' one among numerous others?in order to ez , hibit to the public, to the Legislature, to Congress, j the necessity of some immediate action on the pilot laws. It should be srraosed that the pilotage of this , port should be left tu our own Legislature. How much longer is New York to suffer for the | want of proper pilot regulations 1 Theatricals. Park Theatxx.?Ths Park was very well attended laet night Thet excellent old comedy of Beaumont end Fletchor, the " Elder Brother," waa repeated with much applause, and displayed to much advantage the peculiar talents of the several members of tho capital stock of ao; tore who havo won so faire reputation for"Old Drury.' Mr. Murdoch has, wo think, groatly Improved during this engagement, and with pereeveraoce may ultimately become a distinguished honor to the American atage. Hi* Charles, in the nlay last night, was, to say the leeat, a very effective performance, and added not e little to eur estimation of hisdbilities. He possesses most of the attributes of e first-rata actor, but is defective in roepect to the mmutia of the stage, which ere as necessary aa any thing else to constitute a perfect performance. It ia to be hoped that he will exert the full powers of his ge nius. and not lose the attainment of the highest rank by carelessness or neglect. A little more pssaioo, and a little more attention to small matters, is all that is requir ed to procure for him the object of his ambition. To night Mr. Murdoch's benefit comes off. The play of ''Mo * " * ooey" is to be performed, by an excellent oast?Mr. Murdoch as Evelyn. Misa Lee haa alio volunteered her | services, and will appear in two capital ballet dances. The performances to conclude with " My Aunt," Mr. Mur doch appearing as Dashall. Those are great attractions j to the admirer* of fine acting. Bowanx Thsatbs ?The entertainments at the Bow 1 ery last evaning consisted of tho drama of the " Myste ; ries of Paris," in whioh Mr. Scott played the Chonri , aeur; the " Golden Fanner," in whioh Mr. Hadawny I performed, in n most mirth-moving manner, the part of j Jemmy Twitcher. Mr. Hedeway is on* of the beat low comedians on the stag*, an t is certainly a most valuable acquisition to the boards of the Bowery. The evening closed with the drama of tho "Cherokee Chief," in which Coney and Blanc hard, and the dogs, playod. To night the same bill is presented. New Grkbkwich Thsatbs.?Three elegant fttitt dramas were performed lest night at the above delight ful theatre, with marked ability and distinguished suc cess. Mrs. Crisp a* Pbebe, and Mr. H. Chapman as tha Poet, in the first piece, the " Miller's Maid," kept the audience in a continued rapture of delight. Mr. Grattan and the charming Julia Drako, in the next piece, " King Charles the Secoud," with the elegant Mrs. laherwood. added fresh enchantment to the intellectual repast; ana the last niece, the " Artful Dodger,"crowned the whole with a ciimav of admirable acting end amusing enter tainment. Of these three pieces, thet of " Charles the Second" is mastet piece in i ? kind It had astonishing edect.and produced en universal Aow of cheerfulness and good humor in the houe*. Mr. Grattan played the rak ish monarch admirably. Misa Jelia Drake, as the Page, * * "" Kot was absolutely bewitching. The " Stranger," by ] zebue, will be produced to-night, Mr*. Crisp es Mrs. Hsller, whose great ekiU will give a charm to this cha racter, enough to erouse the attention of tho dramatic world in New York. Bowaav AxrHiTHRATaa.?This fin* establishment continues to bo thronged by Intelligent and fashionable audiences, who are nightly plaasod with tho splendid performances. Mr. Sand* and his beautiful children, the sparring end dancing ponies, and tha celebrated horse May Fly, ere just now the main attractions hero, and well dooerve tho patronago bestow*d upon them. The temperance ticket for village officer* at Kingston, Ulster county, New York, has succeeded by a majority of 93. , Rev. Mr. Torray, in the Maryland penitentiary, is said to be getting well. The Jooesborongh (Tenn) IVhig. of the 1st inst., gives ao account of an affray which took ptaoe is that city < between Jacob Harvey and Gordon Brewn, in which the ' latter was shot through the hedy and it wee expected | would die. They were brothera-in iew. John J. Clarke, whig, haa been elected Mayor of tho new city of Roxbury, Me**., by a majority* of 133 ever all others. ureal ana vpnwnou n?eun| as ut nlfi* Pawed Democracy, Last fTwl^ji A little alter seven o'clock last evening, all the highways and by-ways leading to the great temple of democracy, Tammany Hall, were crowded by the huge-pawed and hard listed democrats o f New York, who were on their way to receive the report of their committee, who nominated the democratic candidates for Mayor and Alms House Commis sioner. At a quarter past seven o'clock precisely, the nu merous gentlemen Whose nominations for presiding otiicers of the meeting, had been prepared by them selves in a little room otr the reading-room, quiedy ascended, by a private stair-case, to the large room where the meeting was to be held. At naif past seven precisely, the entrance to the large room was thrown open, and before there were twenty people in the room, the presiding officers were nominated. Before the nominations were - confirmed bv the meet ?, a nan in a glazed cap, standing on the platform, ose nemo we understood to be Austin, moved that the name of James R. Whiting be stricken out This created a trifling quarrel, which would have ended in a decided muss, only for the interference of the renowned Captain Ilynders, who, with his Spartan band, was on the platform to preserve order. Mr. Austin insisted upon having hie motion submitted to the meeting, notwith standing he was repeatedly informed that Mr. Whiting's name was not on the list. " I say it is." said Austin. " It 'aint!" " Put him out! Put him out!" by a dozen greasy looking chaps in front of the platform. " I say it la there, and I stand on my rights, as a citizen, and insist upon having my motion put to the meetiDg." " Tut him out!" "Who"" to '11 put me cut V " I will!" " Do it if you can ! I stand on my rights." " The bell yen do ! Damn your rights!" " We 'llput you out, if you do nt !" Here ensued a nice little squabble, with shut up! pulling of collars and coat tails, but it was" of short du ration, whan a motion te confirm the nominations was put and carried. The foUowingwere the offlcera President?P. Fish ; Secretaries - B R Harris, R. French, J. Marley, J. E. Palmer. C P. Wills, J. Q. Oottsbergsr, J. Murphy, J. D. Stewart, and about a dozen otherz. The next proceeding wea the reading of the addreas of the nominating committee by one of the Seoreteriee. During the reading of the address, the worthy Secretary was interrupted by the frequent discharges of cannon, whioh the "D'hoys" had drawn into tbo Park,for the pur pose of adding iclat to the proceedings. The Secretary proceeded in mnch the following manner : " The nomi nating committee, (bang ! from a cannon) who wero ap pointed (bang !) by the democratic aloctors of the city and (bang ! bang !) county of Now York to nominate ?uitable (bang!) candidate* for tha office* of (bang!) Mayor and Aims House Com (bang !) missioner, to be supported at the next charter (bang!) election, beg leave to submit the following report." (Bang!) We omit the remainder, as uninteresting. Alter the reading of the roport, Mr. Austin proposed throe cheers for J. Sherman Brownell, whioh wore immediately given, bnt few joined in. Mr. E. 8. Dzaar then addressed the meeting as fol lows: "Follow citizens, yon have heard the report (bang) of your nominating committee, and yon have hoard the name* of your candidates, (bang) but if I had been on that committee, I would have (bang bang) nom inated J. Sherman Brownell for Mayor, in preference to.any other man. He is tho man above all other* tpat I would desire (bang) to see Mayor of the city I have known him for many years, (hisso* from ail parts of the house, and an occasional bang from 'he gun?. and cries of "put him down, put.him down,")an>l w uid like to seo

him Mayor of our city, (bang) But Mr. B-ownell is no disorganizes and will (bang) vote for Mickle himself. I care nothing for Brownell (oa?g) 1 care nothing lor Mickle or any other nuu. but 1 want demo cratic (baug) principles to suoceed, and I shall do everything (bang! I can to forward that. I say it is the duty of eveiy man to labor to this end, snd if wi ? !1 <io that, and go to work and labor for the principles of the nartv we will succeed next Taes day moat triumphantly. We are not to labor for A, B or C, but for tho party; it is for the country that we are to work. I em prepared tc vote for my bitterest enemy if he be regulerly nominated by the democratic party. My Braonal feelinga have nothing to do with it; although ickle is not the man that I would have aeleoted, still my duty to the democratic party compels me to sustain him after,he is nominated." Mr. Dxaav continued a few minutes longer, when Mr. Austin, the man in the glased cap, moved an adjourn ment, which prevailed ; and the meeting was about to Mr. Stbshan jumped up, and thought ho would ray a fsw word*. Ho commenced by laying that the preient meeting had aetembled for the pnrpoie of debating npon a inbject that affect* the entire Union. It it not for me to decide, (continued Mr. 8trahan) whether the men that hire been nominated are creditable to u* or not; but this I do lay, that if the republican electors of this city were allowed to express their opinions, we would never see any dissensions among us. What calls us toge ther this evening? On next Tuesday we will decide who shall be our municipal governor for the coming year, and whether the President of our ehoice, and the national administration shall be sustained in the patriotic course they have taken, by the democracy of the city of New York. I well remember what our feelings were, when we were wont to B eet in this temple during the campaign of '44. You all know how we came up to the contest. We elected our candidate, and left the impress of democratic principles on the history of our country. But I regret to say, that, with the exception of a little 'hand of Spartan Senators, (hisses from all parts of the hall.) James K. Polk stands alone in the national ad ministration ?men who have been looked up to for the last quarter of a century, as the leaders of the party, have proved recreant to the trust com mi tied th them. They have deserted the trust committed te them, and that too a trust of tho groatest magnitude; a question, net a mere party question, which divides our own people, but s question involving the integrity of our soil and the salety of our institution*. We And those recreant Senators shaking hands with the god-like, but I will not say the incorruptible Daniel. The Pre sident has been sustained manfully in ths Hons* of Representatives; but if we, the people, do not speak on', no man ca:. tall but that on the floor of tho Senate, the integrity of our soil may be disintegrated, and our country men handed over to the jurisdiction of the virtu ous Quean Victoria, of Eog land. 1 will now put it to you, to say whether there will not bo found, when tho sno sots on Tnesday next, a bulwark of democratic hearti rallied around oar chief magistrate, that will stand all the attack* of foreign and domestic)enemies that may be arrayed against it. There is another ques tion worth looking ut, and that is, who will be our neut Mayor? (-Mickl#," "Brownell"-! say "Mickl*, "he, from different persons) Shall he bo Coxssns, Mickle or Taylor ? (Throe cheers for Mickle) Who is Coxxsns ? Why boisth) nominee of tho native American party; (Laughter) ?the party of one idea ; the perty that have sacked and demolished the edifices davotea to the ser vice of the Almighty Ood. These sots are ths monu ments of thair glory. These acts attest thsir principle*. Who is Taylor ? A Police Justice, who while on tho bench, so far last sight of his duties, as to stop into the political arena and advance the cause of the native American faction. The speaker then detailed the man ner of hi* nomination by the whig* and natives, but did not say a word about tno soap or tea. After Mr. Strahan had spoken a little more, Mr. Rich ard Walsh submitted the following resolution : Resolved, That the democratic party, appreciating tho effjrU of Mike Walsh in the oause of democraoy, do re quest th* chief magistrate of this State, to grant hiss a free and unconditional pardon. Thai* vaa mora unanimity displayed in carrying this resolution than there was on any other subject brought * before the meeting. Levi D. Slamm, Esq., of the OMt.hero introduced General Hiram Waldsidok, of Ohio, amid immonse cheers and applause, who proceeded to address the meeting, during slight confusion. H* said, it was cheor : ing 10 witness ths animating spectacle presented by such a meeting. A common sympathy bound the demo cracy, wherever they were located He lived in tho { " far West," and when they spoke of greet principles, I and fact, sad truth, in Ohio, it was fact sno truth and I wisdom her*.? (Cheeis ) He would pas* from munioi B matters and speak of tho " notice'' which pasted the use of Representatives.?(Cheers ) That notice met with the wishes and approbation of th* whol* communi ty. (Immense cheers.) The seme spirit which was ex hibited at tho mooting in relation to thia important measure, waa th* same as that exhibited throughout the broad West and the United States. There wer* to be found, at Washington, men who may be considered the Blest jewels of th* democracy. Thar* were to be aJ o, men, who in their coarse npon this subject would seem to be haunted, which ever way they turned, with visions of th* " power of England;" wherever they looked, there waa the power of England staring them in j the face?at mora, noon and night, thsr* it was,staring them in the face. These men were in the Senate. He wonld ask, ought they to be governed in their eourve by each visions as these ??(Loud cries of Ni, No, sod cheers ) No, they should not. It reminded him of a good old msu who lived in Nsw EigtnnJ, srd bad an uncommon partiality for old cider fie was a ,.icua old gentleman, too,bud waa in the bstat of laying Ms prayers Ha wet very anxious for hit el-tar which e expected would arrived in some ship, uud after much impatient delay, he went to pray amidst Me friend*. (Laughter) i His patience was soon ne*ily worn out Morn came, I but there came no cider; ao-n name, still no cider; | night came, but no cider (Uoere of langhter.) There wee but one thourht urn e.-inust in his mind?eider, ! cider. (LangMei i Such was the case with the Senate ! in relation to the power of England. The good old man | again commenced nis prayers, and in the midst of them i be tnrned up the whites of hi* eyes, for they pray moet devoutly ia New England. (Renewed laughter ) Well, he age'- lookrd a iJ prayed, sod in th* midst he cries nut 41 Oh. thnrn ia thit damnml vsim! nnor " MmmnHs. out,"1 Ob, thoro it toat damn*) raasal now." (Imtnodo rate mora of laughter) This i* exactly th* case with the Senate. The power of England, indeed. It (till stood in their minds; hut th* people of the United States wore united in one view upon thia subject of the notice upon the Oregon question. (Cheers) There was con nected with this topic, something which required con sideration. Suppose this notice should prevail and pets th* Senate, what would bo the result of ruch a course of action npon th* country ? He would eay it? emphatically sty it?it would no a peace measure? (cheering)?for it would test the question moet fully; and if this country was right before th* nations ot the earth, they would be reepocted. Bat it was said that England controlled the navies of the earth, snd that she would toon cover our shore*. Lot her but attempt It (Immense cheering ) She would not lon^ be able to euetsin herself. (Choors) They would meet her with all th* firmness and resolution of patriots and Americans. (Choors.) Was thsr* any Irishman st that meeting? (Vociferous cheers, sad loud cries of " To b# sure thsr* are?they or* everywhere.'') They would be found at the battle-ground. (Cheers ) And with ths ?word in one hand and the torch in the other, the hardy sons of Now York would be found defending the right* of their country. Th* men of Ohio wonld be found with them, aod th* whole country wonld he routed up in defence of tholr liberties ; aod the English dare not encroach upon their rights, and could not. nnlsse their feat rested upon their grave*. (Vociferous cheering) The power of England seemed to liannt the visions of tome of their representatives in all the relations of their foreign policy. In the affair of ths Caroline, the liberty of one of their citizens was sacrificed to this "power of England." An American citixen was taken off to an unknown country by this power, and still there was no redress Webster exhibited, in th# disposal of the question involved in the north eastern boundary, the , sums fours in relation to this power of England, and a si m|1?? feeling *u exhibiting itMlf now in the national Senate. who seemed willing to aecrifioo apmtion ?f thair nghta and territory He lived in Ohio, the Bockeyo If I,"hiii") tnJ tho difficulty which would seem to exist in the Sonata in relation to the possug a or the no tice, reminded him pretty much ot another aaocdoto. There was e fine fellow going to get married, end previ oua to it, he had bean told a certain story of his intend ed. " Well," eaid he, " 1 shall swallow that." (Laugh ter ) He waa told another. " And that too," aaid he. But, et last, he was told something In relation to e nixger. " Well, I'm d - d," sold he, " if 1 shall swallow t( that!" (Immoderate laughter) So it waa with certain Americans. They bed ralinqniehed their rights in the Carolina affair?they had relinquished their right* on tho northeaatern boundary?but whoa they now cam* to apeak of Oregon, they again talked of this power of England Let their rotes carry the aentiaaenu of the people of New York up to Washington en this question. Let it take (heir sentiments booming up to Washington. (Tremendous cheers) The democratic party would boldly sustain the notice. (Cheers.) The moral power of that meeting would here Ha affect upon the country. It would trarel with electric rapidity upon th* wings of the press through th* entire union. It was scarcely possible for him to express the manner in which the people of the West looked to the proceed ings of the democracy of New York. (Cheering") They exercised e controlling influence upon the Union always < at large. Tha Illinois returns, too, had a' moral power upon the action of the West. And the moral power of thii meeting, of a body of citizen* within a cempes* of some six miles, would b* equally influential. (Cheers ) It was alwaya understood, that if the heart was sound, the whole system was good and correct. (Applause.) He would ask, how did it happen that some gratuitous circumstance should be introduced to injure the greet democratic party 7 But if such there be in the 8enate, he would say, in the language of the poet? " Oh, for a tongue to curse the slave, Wheie treason, like a deadly blight, Comes o'er the counsels of the brave, To blait them in their hoar of might!" (Vociferous cheering ) This intelligence would be in Washington to-morrow, and if there were any recreant* in th* senate, it would have the effect to prevent them in the course they meant to puraue. If he were in Ohio, he would be speaking upon other topics. The demooracy had there th* question of bank-rights to contend against; bnt here they had othar questions on aeunioipal matter*. Bank-rights was a question hare too. It aroso in another shape ; hut "a rose by any other name would aaell aa sweet " (Laughter ) He had be fore remarked on the important position and influence of New York en the country at large. The whige bed bean tried. He would say of them, Met?Trktl-ffphar ten. They had bean triad and found wanting. Yes ; they had been tound wanting. (Cries of, "y ea, to be aura they have." He was told, however, last night, that the whirl would succeed : but it reminded him of tho story of a fallow who lived down at Breeshill.who bad a partic ular partiality for lying. He had a passion also for kill ing monkeys- (Roars of laughter ! in one ofhls monkey excursions, ha happened to kill one, and whan ho returned from bia trip, ho told some ol his friends that th* monkey had a tremondous long tail?(laughter)? that all the monkeys et Breeihill carried tremendous long tails. "How loag was his tail 7" said hia friend.? 1 Why," *Mid he "it waa exactly two hundred and fifteen feet iui.g.'' (immoderate rear* of laughter.) "It cannot be,'' ssid the luand. "Well," said he, "If you dont be lieve ni?, you can ask that there nigger. (Laughter.) i he i.icud asked the nigger, "Was not the tail two hun dred and fifty feet long 7" "No, masaa," mid the negro. (Laughter.) "Waa it not fifty 7" "No,maa*a." repeated the nigger. "Was it not ten 7" "No, masaa." "Than how long was it 7" asked the friend. "Why, masaa, dat del* monkey had no tail at *11." (Tremendous roars of laughter)?and ho mitht say tho same of his whig friend, who told him about tho election, that he, also, had no tail et all. (Renewed laughter) Having thus far trespassed upon them, he would not lurther take up the time of tha meeting, and would now take bia leave of thorn. The mooting here loudly choorod for Ohio and Gen. Waldb ridge. Mr. Stbahax hereupon offered a resolution in favor of tho American right to tho Oregon Territory up to 64 40, which was carried by acclamation. Captain Rtndess then offered the' following reso lution by F. L. Waddell, which was carried by accla mation :? Resolved, That of the firm and unwavering faith of the President elrct. in the hoaor, dignity, snd glory of the Uniee, in tha preient diplomatic crisis, we hare aa abiding confidence, satvfied that by hia recommendations to the Semite and Hons# oi Repreeentatievi, he is a faithful sentinel oi tne democracy. Tho meeeting hereupon adjourned. Grand Hui Meeting of Native Americans. American Hall was crowded last evening to its utmost capacity by the " natives," and about eight hundred remained outside, where they were ad dressed by several prominent members of the party. The meeting was called to order at half past seven ?'clock, and Eliaa H. Ely was appointed President. Vice Preaidenta-Lora Naih, Wm. Everdell, 8. BurkhM ter Judge Randall. Fletcher Harper, Arthur T. Jones, Abraham Florentine, John Mount, William Tucker, David E. Wheeler, Jamea Horn. Jabez WiUiami, Jamoa Monroe, 8. 8. Laurence, Wm. 8. Rom, Hlnr* John W. Howe, Wm H. Meckerell, Wm. E. Dodge. Mr. Elt said he believed there was but one sentiment which animated the assembly, and that was the on* em bodied in the national motto " E elm ?!??? i? Hon. Lawn C.Lsvm being loualy called for, rose and addressed the meeting as follows: Americans?Our cause is onward; ourmltimate triumph to M. c,rt?i? firmed by a fixed law of nature. We have been told we cant succeed, though our principles are correct Voice iw TMK ciowd?It'l a He. '* Mr. Lktiw?When George Washington stood xt the heed of the American army, George in. said he eouldn t succeed, but they were victorious; and we ahull be if we ere faithful to our profassions. A voica has, ootae from Portland, Ma ne; 6 000 true man have arisen from their sleep. Pennsylvania has spoken in thunder-tones, and I want you to send back the eobo. When I speak of I whig* and democrats. I want you to underatand I don t ' main the people, but the wlre-pullera-thoae leaders of party, who usa the term " patriotic," as a disguise for their iniquity. Previous to the laat eleciton, i the whigs iu?l?"Oh! We ere ell attires -Jest wait." The election was over- Congress assembled, ; and it was hoped that the memorial of Massachu ! setts to extend ihe term of naturalisation. would be attended to. But the report of the oosamittee was i brought in, end to the effect that the naturalisation ; uws should not be of Mr. Berrien's speech, and the whig FJ" ? the country. It to true, we voted in Philadelphia for the i whigs, but it wm beosuse we asked, where ere the as sassins of Kensington?the murderers of innocent man? i and we found them in the rank of the democratic per 1 ty. This wm the reason. They told us, you cant , suooesd" -but wa elected seven representatives to Con gress. and same near electing the eighth and ninth. Can I this Dartv dia 1 (Several voices?No?no.) Mr Laviw?I'll tell you why : because the evil we complain ol, is increasing. Europe to flooding thecoui^ i try with emigrants-Greet Britain has appropriated t $24,000 000, to deport to this country, 1,000 000 of Irish nauDers to compete with, and destroy American Isbor. And still they say, wa can't succeed, have aome this year, and next year^ 400^00 will come and the next year, 800,000; and mo thers' will be feund shrieking, and callmg upon their husbands to come to the detence ^heircMtdreos righto. The other day a memorial was presented to , Congress for a oorpa of mountod riflemen, provided it i wm oomposed of America us. The native members sup : ported this memorial,end referred to the words Wash ington, " Let none but Americans guard the out post. But we met with greet opposition ^mem bers. Their argumento amounted to this?that Ameri I can. were not tobe trustsd by the government with troops ' ?and to prove it, they referred to Benedict Arnold. 1 ! rose and thanked my God that the AmsriMi revelutton | had produced but ou traitor-thong* how aanv foreign soldiers had deserted, 1 did not know, end I dtdn t care. Yon cant succeed, say the democrats end wbigi. Well, we reply, If you will stick to your organisations we shall ?ee. We don't want any amalgamation of parttos. We are native Americans, end nothing alee. The whigs poiut SSfcifftoSk Hampshire, endthe d.mocrats to Connec'icut, but whet com it msenl Why, that these old parties ore getting tired of their leaders, and the whigs are turning democrats and the democrats whigs, in hopes of better times. If a nativa American organisation had existed in these Btetes. both would have been won. How will the whiga sucoeed ? They brought out the strength of the party by nominating Mr. Clay ior the Presidency, but they wet* defeated?hut 1 they did'nt break up their orgeniMtton llow can they i succeed 7 They U y hard enough to get the foreign vote, but the* don't obtain one in a hundred. The new 8tatos ! are democratic, end how to it with the hoya 1 Thank God tbav are coming t0 The conrtittrtiM of snnri s'eted that only an American could be Governor, I hut they hove had it stricken out; e"dw hat h'.ve you that thay will not strike o?t ^e clsu?e which elates that the President must be en American1 Here a commotion took placa at the lower end of the hall, and Mr. Lavin cried out, "No room here, boys?no '"Somebody now called out the name of William B. Cox ".Mr Levi* Yea, thera's room for him?Wm B. Cox r.ns: I like Aat name, and I'll tell you why. I boarded with Mr. Coxxena seven years age, when 1 wm en intem perate men, and the first parents! lecture on temperance lever h.erd, fell from his lips. He said," Levin, if yon would leave off drinking you might become sn useful member of society;" end. thank Ood, 1 did leave it oft, end can now come back and do what 1 can to make him Mayor of New York. It's no use to my we can't suc ceed We con show the controlling vote in New Jersey, Delaware, Kentucky, Alabama, Miieouri, Georgia end seme other States, and if tha whigs retain the foreign vote, the democrats will come to us; and if the democrats gel i't the wbigs will corae to u?. and wa can elect onr candidate for the Presidency, In i84S W# can't go beck ?husbands and wives have been basely murdered by foreigu Mssssins, and their bones cry sloud for ven geance. The whigs will come to our aid Voices is thi CaowD?No, no. we dont want tbam. Mr. Lrvi* ?Well. then, the democrats will Such men as Horace Oteeley and Thurlow Weed are now talking about prosc.ri|ition. Ice., and merely because they want to get into ' he strongest party ; and If thsy get into the democia'.ic ranks, the democrats will come to us, for they won't stay whore such men art. We hava token our stand as native Americans, and. " survive or polish," I go for this declaration. I dont core what party gets the foreign vote If the democrats get It, the native Americans will succeed ; end If the whigs get it, the democrats will tush into our rank", and the weig will be stamped ss the foreign party. There are sixoi us n.tive Americans on the outposts at Wyhtogtwv Well, in si* days Ood made the world-siK drnnksrds in Baltimore staggered about a whtoh i? tined to shake tne world-u.d the time wM tha six nativa Americans wjll so^bejT p I_ ?d. I hava saen the foreign MiM.intrampto on ^e yghto ol American citixens cUnR, t0 hjt derdaration as firmly working men are now stsft on the lone hllla.. T JJg* liberty, or rushtngto ear aWjaxeUtoatK^ ^ 1%# m... of f,TetUr?rhe.t'ln? heirts b^iore me tell that you will go heads and beating nea h kl of y0?r country and a v?,r, ?Pull off your coat. Oenersl. . ^.X.0,gl',TW-IHflghtwithitonawhne. Tha stand is rather weak, but the principles we advocst.^a.e es firm M tha Amsilcsn hills. As 1 cam uP, I heard the oennonading at Tammany Hall, and thought they mlgh be firing let- the victory which, the ioreiga popclstic had obtained over M Oar hearts war* gladdened yesterday by tha nan Qrana Williamsburg. W* loat ground tha re laat year, 1. oansequeac* of an amalgamation of partiaa, bat nov thay ora coming up nobly to tha work, in Dutches county 'are have polled over ona tbouaand totea. I hcV from Westchester, that tbara haa bean a right amat sprinkling without an organiaation. They will do somt thing forua tbara, for they're got what wo used to cal. wbas playing the game of brag, two boilata and a"brag gar" in ona band; and next year wa a hall hare a glor oua crop. Voice in Cbowd.?Do you play brag, General? Gen. Smith.?The light la ahining on tha Amarioai field* Say to foraignera, in all lundnaaa, come, lira wltl ua ; bat keep your hand* of the ballot uox. It 1* ou birthright; and no rathlaaa foreign band ahall tear 1 Iron* our graap. Soma want to know what our riawa art abont Oregon. Why, wa go the continent?for th. whole?Baa ring'a Strait* on tha North ; Cap# Horn 01 tha 8oath ; tha Atlantic Ocean on the Eest, and tb< Pacific Ocaan on tha Woat. Let the English rale Eng land i Scotchmen, Scotland : and Dan O'Connell, Ira land i but lat Americana govern America. My eleqaen friend ha* amid a word about Mr. Coxzeat. 1 know Mr Coziena twenty-six year* ago ; I know him in the lea war, and ha wa* the first man to come forward and entei his name a* an Amarioan volunteer The other day hi told me Mr. Taylor had accepted the whig nomination "Well," eald I, "what will yon do?" "Why/" ho re plied, "atand to my post and abide th* roault." Thia wat nobly aaid. Oen. Smith continued epeaking aome time and wca followed by Mr. Rankin. Mr. Squints now iotroJucad the following rasolu tioni, which ware adopted R?aolT?d, Tiiat tha native Amaricaas of th* city and count; of New York, true to the principle* and ngrpotes br whict thef have ?ver bran actuated and o luvinced in or* th?? era' o tkeaeeeaaity of prompt and vigorous action, especially iu thi city, by the ah tmeles< abase of official power on ih# part o par municipal authorities during the past year, and the g'*a increase of evils, social and politic*1, which we have too lout and too patiautly suffered, will relax no hoaorabt a effort to re move from power oar preeeot unworthv servants, and |>lact the cny government in tLa hands of man of known iatelligsnce 1 character ?nJ worth. Resolvnd. That tha approaching contest U one of vast ia portauoe, sot onlr to the man of p opertT who groin* nader ai intolerable andtill increasing load of taxaiou.bat to the ma chanic. and laboring man, from whose scanty earning* it i* iu directly taken: inwaaeb a* it is to dcida whether this at ate o things shall longer be eadarad, and whether we shall atil I sut far th* humiliation and reproach that this city, th* pride of tin Weafcru Continent, and the seat of laaruiog. intelligence aut 1 greatness ,is subject to th* sway ef an iguoranta Jibl*. who have no sympathies in c >mmoa w iih <. _ people, no knowledge ef oar intrimtluas. sad gamy of whop cannot sprnk or understand our language. Resolved, That in Wm. B Cos tans we recognise n ras? whose character has never been soiled by the breath of proach. poaaessing a human* and benevolent haul, a ? onn adgmant.a discriminating mind, and great force aud eoerg ef character ; and. ia ahoit, posaasaSug all those qusl'.fic-tion which emineolly fit him for the high station of Cb',.f Magu, eminently fit him for th* high station ef Cb'?f Magi', trate of this cty. Resolved, Tint we have th* fullest confidence in Abrahat B. Rich, our candidate for Alma House Commissioner, a, strennoosly urge his support upon all wbo 'ia*l an ialeraat 1 the correction of the monstrous abuses pg/^iioad iu our Aim Hon** and Penitentiary establishments. Resolved. That in relation to the candidates of tha opposing parti**, we have no invective to attar?a* crimination to miki, From those who hive ever declared their hostility to ever1 - j . - .a hostility I thing American, of course w* expect opposition, sod are pre; pared to meet it; sad those whosu professions, hereto!ore, hn ? ?rthu ' " " led as to hope for better things, w* leave to the cempauioush, of their own reflections, and te the decision ef thopeeple, wh will not fail to place * correct catiinate on men who allow ai i overweening desire for office and popularity to overcom* thai devotion to principle. Hesolved, that in pretenttngour candidates before the pub ' lie. we do it not a* partisan* or politiciaas. bat aa American citizen*, asking the er-operatioa of oar countrymen ia avelv ing the true principles of lejiublictn government, and inde fence of the sacred cause of freedom end the rights of man. Resolved, fin illy. That we hill with gratefal suisfaetioa thi lete results in our favor in Pennsylvania, Mrssaehunett*. Wit liemsburg and Dutches* eounty, as wall as th* suspicion, signs every where apparent, that our principles era not oul regarded as right aad just by the intelligent and though tfr portion of the people, but {hat they have loashed a ehord i every American bosom, which will not slumber aatil the evil we deprecate are corrected, and oar I'n.r-itarred Rr pablic shal realize the hopes ofher high destiny in the rriamph of tha em great idea, so beautifully expressed la thn language of thi Hon. Lewis C. L-vm, iu the House of Hepre*aarat>v?s, vis that ol "Giving an eternity to freedom and aa asylum to th world!" The Hon. Thomas Woodsuvt addressed the meeting which adjourned about half past nine, and with those outside formed a procession, aad marched to the Amarl can Hotol with music, torch**, and baa tiers. Here they were addressed by Mr. Coxzena from the balcony, in t neat, abla. and affective speech. Rockets were fired, bonfire* biased?hoarse about* went up from th* vast throng, aad wa left the enthusiastic " natives," who seemed to think but little of the defeat which awalk them at the coming election. Teia.l of Polly Bodi**.?We learn from the Newburgh Telegraph, and other aources, that a m haa been obtained for the trial of Mra Bodine.witl less difficult' than waa anticipated. Five jo rora were procured from the panel ^ofijb inF seven were tnleamen, summoned trom the towi of Newburgh, after exhausting . the panel. The whole ofTueaday waa consumed in getting the jury On Wednesday momin?, the CMC waa hundreds are unable to g?m admittauce^ The pn nnner looks very much emaciated and care worn. She fa M usSauended by her numerous farm ?d e\"i? Isia expected that the te.a?a?av wd wlnae onTuesday ot Wednesday next. Taa oh# iict Attorney olRichmond county, a y"ungmsno aKilitv is assisted in the prosecatioa by James Whiuntt, late District Attorney tar Ihecirif and cnun ,, 5f 55'? York. And on the defem. ham and Jordan have associated John w. orowu Esa of Newburgh, with them, and have high hope o^BUCcess, from his gTeat personal influence will the iurors. Very little excitement prevails upon th InbieS It is high time that udgment shouW ta 5^5*333^ the ship JhhnCedmna.^^iVlnTtoS .^yV^ SSU2*In.' "'o. the Slat laaair. the M?-da.ia~n toeejj JJJj Maldonsdo, a .mall town 80 miles below MonUvidot Th# commander of the combinod "J. 1 soot wl5oro.rn.nU to awUt ? niara but it had boon retaken tafore tbay arrived, oj Oribe's forcos, which bad fall po..o..ion'oftbosnrronm in* country- Oribo had erected fortification. alt SL.U kad vompleu command of th. olty by land IPr?uion. wets ik good demand-freight. dull-th bark CfcaJcedonia, Cspt. Todd; bugs Russian an rlinAifl ware to tail for Rio m a few days. ^ . ChS U. 8Trig Bainbridgo had tailed on tho 3*th Jar for^^ ? dulL A Urg New OW.en. DtUa, Jifril 3^ "mo the Pabileri-th. Impreaelmn havla * .Vrnaii .man .tin. from iutereita-d sourr*s,th?t th. N. f?i Amrrie^MndidM. lor M.yer.Wm 0. C<wn?. k?q withdrawn or would withdraw from the cutm, tb. SI !l?.T?^id R^b. Commute, of th. Oeeeral Ei.c.iiT.C<>m..i A?wit to b. due to M'. C, ud te.the Amera*" purty.tonet. that there >? ao foumUtion for a. MM^rLCxen. promptly pl?cd hi. w? and wwic.. ?t ah Mr- * 7Tlceifioa the aooteatioa, tad ho *1 feKTf re*dr rw?WL nimtei* iA. M nnd in th?ir Aitimitioo, no e iiseiut h iraralf Adr 'to Withdraw from th. centralwh.a.vrr|x no".! Ot brttra fittml to orarv .? Wilrak by th. e?bU* Jl MT candid.t- hitherto prop *, enouotb.brtt.'""J? ?y y pr.,,nt?d?uid brum ??t. S^.tZA^C.xx... will, if elect-d. prore him.elf?J?"' 1 fled thnt ill. a?o*?.". . - . j |ia( t0 carry out the iudi ??reoetia^ey.wd.bU.^wiira? ? ^ w;, out meMure. of reionn ?, . .j ? to ? c.lliof. ye.r.j.l.^^jj^' fr,end., i. U?. ?" ??- -" c"BSSK!Sw. : eoodcit.MM..IlloraraoforderMdr> tric)t,ry, t p.rty ro',,a*-.S^?t'ukd eitixeo. wHom ch?r.? Kk;'l!3?K.s^rti?Sv5L. ?? ?? hud.. JOHN LEV VeRIDOE. kiiwaru w r MATT, rommittMQumMt?r? parraimus DrowalHM*, r"'it'u0* "SAw ronrins n t.lbee.rey bl. p,lu *r? . rrf.i. ear. f lie?wrifht'. ludiM Vet.i.o hrcnuie they porj. frot the ?'>o?e 5"?! corrupt humor, which thebo0ytho.e ?wo*.t ??4 c , ? th, raowor .ddra XkrrT^f1' t ? ^^^urTe f * If *nd therelere wi 1 u-nc oa y ram j r-?. .ymotomi.mdI entirely P,he.d. but will moet .marrdl in. fr ^n i m.h of I'lmd t > the ?MU. "J? re.toreihribodyt"?. .t renfio h ? etui by the OairtioB - t .h '" d *>* ,T*Zd1"a. "wi?*"* M ?e l;di. or ttemuel Reed. "h? ?'1!' ?{;Mi ol ?*.?! B,lt Pill*, in U?y ?t^V 5 mi^amlS., ?"?" 1 ??*???* " P" more, m not ah l|mt of mtae. ?" iueAoy th.lhelvi.for..1 ? j ,i,i0B ? to iiarehmra *??* Th. "^'?^"'ILThow A ceriilo' te m Mtnev.w M ?h SSSSiuft'"* 0,"'"?rLuTA,S.,V?lo?r We nee. JSAS ern who-Vo"^?'.re " wTi "ram.nkd ^ J M.'ldiv /o embM. honor,b, di^hori.d i. k?" ? for* JuVc*?riX^ ex.m-Mt on of th- e .rapUiat. th.ttb cert.inrd th# , ?d<iw ol fomd.tioe. cr;:Snsra;rt> r#l? ??r VV^KTINO, by ?nfci?l ^ , ^nil'tn... only. -h'. ^T?bl;ceVMch; BTVb.M. ..^25 ^ ?Vff',de^ L - hirhh-Tr not y.t bewi pren."'* ? "h* " Sra^ Ad.;?i..?l^i__ ttt0 en.alttf Knox's ra.Wo.ishU .^d .nlc, ?t "? ?'alt? Aorina ara now r^dy for lotpactjoii who ar? not'b ^et, b.twen Willtim .n't N.M.. T nt if?rm. by w.?> ieot.rir. oT-.hion, b.l wh. wuh t , raQ nar. their h.1 n? A h It which i. mo?t lo lh m . y# Soritt niAde to oracr. At ? ry nhoit iiouea. by c.uiu* ? style ?f Boy. Hat. ?amblnri To tho?? who study ***"*?%?We.ibe? <'f? wiihels?u>ee.couyeereaaV**?uttlttT. ^ m0,t coir ?h jr portable ih.viee a?d l)'t'f'fiVaMk Th.v i<) Ir e of lb. kind cier off'icd to t e I ,nl?Tior ?< .11 tlie tn-rit, -f th - imporlrd ,ud th ? .ritfjr? TiotA- e^brma cbrapfr tke,r detW"*"1 ??' r."','r^.rsrd? cS? w.. -