Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 22, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 22, 1846 Page 1
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T H J a. xii, Ro. asM.wiuiu mss. THE MEW YORK~HERALD. JAMES 60R?0N ?ENNtTT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation---Forty Thousand. DAILY HER *LD-ET?ry day. Tnoe 2 c?uu per copy?f li Per anauui?payable tu advauc*. WEEKLY HERALD?frfery Saturday?Pnce 63< cento Mr copy?S3 IIS caiiu par umuin?payable in adraura. HERALD KOl< ECROI'E?Etery Steam Cnckci day. Pric? IW rrnii [w CDIX'-U lit Mi ununm ua-.-ahlv in ?< - vaace. ADVKHT18KMEMT8 ?t the. usual prices?elwiyi cash "o advaoea I'KJNTINO of >11 kind* executed with beauty and despatch. Alt letter* or commauicatmna, by mail, addressed to the ? tabli?hin?nt, must be post paid, ot the postage will be d*d etedfrom (lie subscription innuey remiifd. JAMta UORDON BENNKTT, Proprietor of the Nm York Hvtui LjTAHiurm-.vr, NMlvWrii mrr ml KoIU.n and Numi iumII I A HIT I n K ACCOM MUlHTHWl. JOHN HKKDMAN U CO., Uaned itetea ami lireat Britain and Ireland. Old Established Htmgrmt Office. CI South street, Mew York. ^^^"^nOiDMAN fc CO.. LiverpoS!^^^^^ Passage to ~nd frotn Cirent Britain and Ireland, via Liverpool by the Old Black Ball Line.or any of the regular Packet ?hip? a tilihk every five days. The sabseribeis in calling th < attention ol Old Countrymen and the public generally to their nneqnalled arrangements for bringing out prsaeugers from the old country, beu leave to Mate that the Uasiness of the Honse at Liverpool will be conducted by ita oranch. Thoaa sending fur thnr friends will at once tee the great importance ol this arrangement, as it will preclude ao nnue- i ceasary del'.y of tha emigrant. The ships emi loyed in this line are well known to he of the first and largest class, com- , maiided by men of experience; and as they sail every five davs. offer every facility that can be famished. With those superior arrangements, the subscribers look forward lor a continuation of that patronage which has been so libetally i extended to #iem (or so many years past. In case any of those engaged do aot embaik, tlie passage money will be refunded as customary. Kor fnrtiier pnrtirnl irs apply by letter, poet paid J. HERDMAN k (!l).. 1 South ?t., New York HERD.MAN it CO., Liverpool. I N. B.?Drafts for any amount cr.u a< u>ual be fnrninhed, ' payable at nU the principal Binkvg Inatitutiona thronrboai | Die t?ui'ed Kingdom. on afplioaUnn ns above. Jy2l r i GLASGOW AND NEW YORK. LINE OF I PACKETS. Pm m. M. Ml KKSONb wishing to ?end for iheirTnends in auv part ol Scotland, to aail direct from Glasgow, can moka arrangements with the Subscribers, to hare them brought oot in any 0< la* regular liueol Packets, suiling monthly from (ilascow The ANN HARLEY, Captain Scott, ADAM CAKH, Captain ilcHwen, 8AKAl<EN,Captaiu liawkius, BROOK8BY, Comprise the above line, and the high ch^ncter of those veswli should be sufficient inducement lor pe. oni who may he aendiug for their friends in Scotland, to make arrangements for this (trie only line.) Farther particulars given, on application to W.& J T. TAP8COTT, 75 South street, corner of Maiden Lane, or Messrs. ItKll) It MURRAY, Axents alD r in Glasgow. I NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKBfiTS. Mt Ml m. m To aail from New York 31it, and trom Liverpool 4th of each mouth. From Nev> York. Live, pool. New ship Liverpool, IliO ton*, j |} $?; ? j. juonoge. (Augut 21 Oct. ? KrwahipSjeenorthe Wen. fe""7 <} JJR* ! xwu^u., ,. /Bew.m'r 21 Not. 6 N.wBh,p^hester,.00ton.. jLu.^S ? Jobs Briton. /October *1 Dec. ( BhipH? {OM.o'u. j March 21 May 6 Ira Burslv (Not. 21 Jan. 6 Thece snosiantial. (ait tailng, lint class ships, all built in the city of new York, are commanded by men of eiperience end ability, and will oe despatched punctually on the 21st ol each mouth. Their cabin* are elegant and commodioni, and are furnished with whatever can conduce to th* ea*e and comfort ofpassenger*. Pnce of passage (100. Neither the captains uor owner* of these ahip* will be responsible for any parcels or packages seul by them, uulou regular bills of laikug are signed therefor. For freight or puurf apply to wOOUHULL k MINTURN, 87 gnuth street. New York, or to ttKLDKN, BROTHERS U CO., ml re Liverpool. NEW YORK AND GLASGOW~LINE6K PACKETS. ^ dOf* tUfy Sailing from New York on the lit, and Cilasgow on the 13ih of tich moo lb. From N. York. Fm. Ol'gow. !Jane 1. July 14. Oct. I. Nov'r 14. Feb. 1. March 14. July 1. April 14. Not. I. Aug. 14. March 1. Dn'r 14. i August 1. May 14. Bi Bark ADAM CARR, ?, < Dec'r 1. Sept. 14. ( April 1. Jan. 14. I May 1. June 14 Br. Bark ANN H ARLEY, R. Scott. } Sept. 1. Oct. 14. ( Jau'y 1 Februa. 14. Tlies* ship* are good, substantial vessels, ably commanded, and will (aiT punctually on their regular daya. Their accom nidations for passenger .are good, and every'attention will be paid to proisotjt their comfort. The agents or Captains will not be responsible for any parcels or packages seat them, unless bills of lading are signed therefor. For freight or pasaage, applv to WOODHULL It MINTURN, *7 South street, New York, or *4 rc RK.II) h MIUHAV. Olasgow. MARSEILLES L.i>it? UK fAOiU^Tis. my m. m M. The enderm^ ion Ship* will b* regularly despatehealrom tice on the 1st, and from Marseilles the 10th of each month ring the year, as follows :? Ships. Captain*. From N.York. PRCE de JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, April 1 Sept. 1 MIS81TRI, Silreiter, May 1 Oct. 1 ARCOLE (new) Eveleigh, Jun* 1 Not. 1. OASTON, Conlter, Jnlv 1 Dec. 1. NEBRASKA (new) Wiuon, Aug. 1 Jan.M. Ships Captains. From Marseilles. FR'CE de JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence. June 10 Not. It MISSOURI, Silrester, July 10 Dec. 1* ARCCLE, (new) E*?, UASTON, Coulter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASKA, Wauoo, Oct. II Mar. 10 Their rrsirli are of the first class, commended by men ol experience. Their accommodations, for passencera are unsur pissed for comfort and convenience. (ioods addressed to the a era will be forwarded free of other charges than those acta I v paid. for freight or pans.ite apply to CHAAIBERLAIN IC PHELPS, Proprietor No. 103 Krnnt street, or to BOYD It H INC KEN, Agents, mitre (Tontine Buildings. M Wall,cor. Water at. ~ BRITISH AND NOKTH AMER1 //nKfP<:AN kov al mail steam ships S/smjf^L JkMol 1200 tout and 440 horse power each, un der contract with the Lords of the Admi HIHERNIA Capt. A. Ryrie. CALEDONIA Capt. E. G. Lott. Britannia capt. J.Hewitt CAMBRIA Capt.C. H. E. Jndkins A< A 1)1 A Capt. Wm Harrison. Will saiHrom Liverpool and Boston, via Halifax, u fol lows s? 'ii nog boston. raoM lite spool. Hibemis Aug. H, 1M. Britannia Aug. If, 1146 Caledonia Sept. I, " Cambria Sept. 4, " Britannia 10, " HiOernia 19 " Cambria Oct I, " I1IUKI jTIOnKT. From Boston to Liverpool $ 1M Frrnn Boston to Halifax 10 No berths secured until paid fbr. These ships carry ei perienced snrceou*. No freifht, eicept specie, received or dayi or sailing. For freight, pesM**, or any orher information. apply to D. BHIOHAM. Jr., JUent. At HABNUKN fc CO.sS, ? Wall at. Try In addition to the above line between Liverpool and Halifax. and Boston, a coutract hu been entered into with Her Maiesty's goternmrnt. to ituliliih a line between Lit crpool and Sew York direct. The dram ahipa for thia ??rvice are now being built, and early neit year due notice will b? given of the time w hen they will stait. Under the new Contract the stearasi will tail every Saturday dnnng eight months, and every fortnight daring the other momha in the year Geieg alternately bflpteen Liverpool, and Halifax and Boaton, and between Liverpool and New York. tfrre ~f?i DRAFTS ON OKKAT B BITAIN s?m\AND IRKLAND? Persons wishing to re?"t money to their friends in any part ol Ureat Britain or Ireland,can proenre drafta of the sabscribers for any amount, Irotn .! ?* 'P.* ! payable on demand, without diaconnt, in 'he principal towns throughout the United Kingdom. The Toy -I mail iteamer will leaee Boatoi. ou the Ulh ins'ant, and he steams^p " Ureal Western" will nail from New York on the lOth. bv either of which drafts can be forW" ? k J T" TAP8<:OTT. ? South atreet. ?? I doors below Burling slip. - -- ^OXl^E?XAMJCOTTU UfcNtKAL EMIGRATION OFFICE, lUmoTed from ? to *? South street.?Persons tending for tncir friends in ?ny pnrt of the old country can make the Decenary arrangement! with the subscribers, on reasonable terms, to hare them brought oat, in THE NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. The Ships of this line are unsurpassed by any other, and their immense site (all being 1000 tons, and upwards) renders them more comfortahle snd convenient than shipsof a smaller class ; and the graataat reliance may be placed in their punctuality in tailing. The subscribers are alio agents for the St. tieorge and Union Linei of LlTerpool Packets, in any of whgh passage can be engaged on reasonable terma. Dram for any amount, payee'# without discount in all the principal towns of England, Ireland, Scotland or Wale*, san also he obtained For Inrther to ^ te77rr K South at.. Id door below Burling Slip. N. T. MJR lTv EHPOOb?NewLiue?Keguia r Pack# ifMVol llat Aug*?t-The superior,fsst sailing packet ship JBBKLt VEKPOOL, 1130 tons burthen, Capt. John EV dridge. will sail as ahoya, her regular day. For freight or passage, hsring elegant snd superior secoae mod?tion?, M'plv on board, west side of Barling, <lip, ortu WOODHULL <i MINTURN, 17 South street Price of passage flM. Th? picket shif Quern of the West, 1130 ton* burthen. ( i.num Chillip Woodhonse, will succeed the Lirrrpool, and il uu her regulai day, IUI September al '{ T S -LUUU ' E NE N? AFFAIRC I:T xhsuutd. The Crisis Among1 the Repealers. EXTRAORDINARY 8CENE8 AT CONCILIATION HALL. Treaty between Daniel O'Oonneil and Sir Robert Peel, &LZ., itC. (.From the Churchman's Monthly Review] Wo have received the most positive assurance*, from the lips of uue whom we know to be in daily communication with, and to enjoy the confidence of men in the highe?t departments of the State, that, in spit* of the as surances of Lord John Russell, tho term* of an arrangement are actually settled, and have received the approval of Mr. Daniel O'Oonneil on tho one side, snd i f 8ir Kobert Peel on the other, by which the establishment of the Romish priests in Ireland-mainly out ol the revenues of the establishment, but partly by a new charge upon the land?is lully determined on?But the whole matter is mount to be kept a profound secret until the ensuing general election of 1847 shall have given the government a House of Commons prepared to support such a plan. [From the London Time*.] The long foreseen crisis in the politics of the Repealers has at length occurred. The divisions, which have hitherto bees concealed by caution and moderated by in icreii, are now advancing to an undisguised and unavoidable rupture. The perional influence and skilful tactics of O'Connell?the devoted obedience and unceasing support of hii friends?and the general loaning of the Kopeul partv?have hitherto suppressed the angry discoutentortnc ambitious yearnings of " Voung Ireland." But a concurrence of events, natural an 1 to be anticipa- , ted in all puhtical combinations, has now begun to enp the strength by dissolving the union of the members of t'nnrillation-hall. Henceforth there must be two parties, both professing Repeal as their object, both essentially Irioh in their attributes, their symbols and their direction; both equally formidable to Lnglish opposition, but not equally incapable of an overt English alliance. The one is the party of Old Ireland, the other of Young Ireland ; at the head of the one is O'Connell, at the head of the other Smith O'Brien and tlio writers of the " Natian" The distinction has now become wide and appreciable in Ireland, but the grounds of tho distinction arc lest obvious I hey are mixed questions of opinion and fact?in part questions as to whether the traversers in tho State Trials of 1844 did or did not advocate the use of physical force. Mr. O't onnell and the moderate party disclaim the notion which is advanced by Smith O'Brien and the " Nation." Slight and trivial as tho cautc of difference appears, tho history of party quarrels warrants us in predicting that the severance between Robespierre and the Hebertists was not more complete than that between the Liberator and his late t progeny is destined to be. The mutual repulsion of all factions is ever in an inverse ratio to the difference of their tenets Therefore, were there no other po nt at issue between the two sections of Kepealers than tiie conduct of the traversers previous to the great pio-e utioui of lf-44, we should admit it to be mlBi ient to perpetuate a division between them But there is another question which is drawn in and appended to this. Is physical force to bo abjured for the future) O'Conuell abjures it; O'Brien's followers uphold it "Moral reiiitance and moral force to the end ol the chapter," says O'Connell. " Physical force, w hen moral <aiU," exclaim hii rivals. Such ii tbo rationale of a diviaion. An Extraordinary Hcenc before the lie peal Aaaoclatlon. [From the Loudon Time*. July 311 Dublin, July 29.?Repeal Jliiociation.?The last act of the drama hai been played out, and Mr. Smith O'Brien has manfully redeemed his pledgo to stand or fall by Young Ireland and the war party?the honorable and belligerent member having adopted the latter alternative, and withdrawn his services from his hard taskmasters at Conciliation Hall. Every one who knows Mr O'Brien was long aware that to this conclusion it should come at last, and the only hope of bolstering up the open rupture now rests with Mr O'Connell, who is to leave London by the end of the week, so as to be enabled to take his place in the association on MonJay next Ten and pencil combined would utterly fail in affording an adequate idea of the scenes enacted, or rather perpetrated, at the Corn Exchange yesterday, from the moment that Mr. John O'Connell had concluded his tedious two hours' oration, and when the leadrrs of the Young Ireland section attempted to reply to the charges prelerred against tliem. They were literally, as one of them jnstlt complained, " howled down;" and were it not lor the presence of a party of police, under two inspectors, the advocates of the theory of moral force would have cut but a sorry figure towards 8 o'clock yesterday evening, when the war raged hottest in Conciliation ( 0 llall. It is to be observed that the Old Ireland gentry had almost exclusive ]>ossestion of the building, and hence the treatment ol the champions of the opposition; but, outside ef the doors, where an immense mob had assembled from an early hour in the morning, the feeling A-aa altogether in favor o( Smith O'Brien and his adherents, who were all rapturously cheered on their entrance to. and final exit from the Burgh-quay Parliament Taken a* a whole, the proceeding! afford a beautiful illuitration of the benefit* to be accomplished by domestic legislation, carried out in the true spirit of Irish reciprocity?" ull on one side." Mr. J. O'Co.tNELL, having spoken for nearly two hours and a half, from i o'clock to half past 3 o'clock?drew his speech to a close by repeating what lie had already stated?that he should protest against the Kation, and that, in his opinion, it was not sale for them to be any longer connected with that newspaper. (Cheers ) Mr. Mitchell then rose, amidst cheers and hifses ? The clamor having kubsided, he said he did not know if he should be admitted to make any remark* on the indictment that had been preferred againit tho Nation, as the hon. member for Kilkenny had said that he would admit of no explanation. He would, however, confide in the people to hear his explanation ; and he did not think the people would allow him to be howled down in that hall (Cheers.) Mr J. O Counell rose to order. !Ie protested against it being stated that he had asked to havo any one "howled down." (Cries of "no, no.") He had protested against being obliged to adopt as explanations what were contradictions. The hon. member's next observation did not reach us i? c nsequence of a scuffle that was being enacte d be hind the platform, when? Mr. T. D. Kkillt exclaimed,?My Lord Mayor, a per son here has just asked me, "How dare 1 tell lies 1" I charge the ruffian. (Great confusion, and cries of "order.'') A gentleman on the platform.?Is that man a member ? (Cries of "put him out ") Mr. R*r?Order, gentlemen, order. The Lord Mayor here rose, but was unable to obtain a hearing. Mr Hat.?Order! gentlemen, order! Hear the Lord Mayor. (Cheers, grodns, hisses, and cries of "shame, shame.") The Chmiusar having obtained a hearing, said that Mr. O'OBrien had laid down a doctrine, in order to proserve peace, that no one was entitled to speak who should show any approbation, or tho contrary, of the seniimpnfi r\f fVin anaolrAra tinlaaa K* tvofl a murnhdr nl' thfl association. Mr. T. D. nay I urn member, (cheer*,) and ?(A voice?"Only three daya")?I have a right to ap prove cr disapprove of whatever sentiment* 1 choose. Mr. Mao?ixi.?i wiih to say a word Thi* person was annoying, cheering, and unmeaningly applauding Mr. Mitchell (Laughter, hiaiea, and groani.) Captain Baooxaira ?Tut, tut, nonsense. A Voice.?Maguire ia a paid oSteer of the attociation. Mr. JUr.?He ii not; he ia not Mr. SrirLa.?Vour conduct, Mr. Maguire, ia very bad?you hare miaconducted youraelf grossly. (Uproar.) Tho Lord Mayor again roae and interfered, in order to obtain aileiice, which having been in tome measure reatotaii, Mr viitchtll aaid that he would assume that he had misunderstood the hon member lor Kilkenny, and he aouid therefore withdraw the expression (Hisses) He would now proceed to ttie nioivl force resolution, an<l the opinion stated by Mr O') onnall. Before ha bad con clu ed he hoped to show tnat their opiiiiona on tlia ?ul>joct were the tame, and he would sav that there wa* not a member of the aaaociation who did not disclaim forca tin.i violence He would aaaent to the original rulea ? uone could question them, and h? would not go a hair'a breadth beyond the rulea of the aaaociation. Kroro the speeches that had been delivered yeaterday against the gentlemen called the''Young Ireland" partv (bUaea and cries of "order!"), and from the apeochaa that had been ueiivereo inn aay, one wouiti suppose um uiej weie cither urging wtr ag%in?t the Queen of England, or that they were preparing for war, or that they bail intimated an opinion that the repeal of the union could not be obtained without fighting lor U. They knew very well that they did not. Mr. 8tc?.l?I believe the contrary. Mr. J. O'Coknell?So do I. Mr. Mitchell continued?He would auert that fact tor himaelf and the other gentlemen, and there wa? no foundation for the charge agaiuat them that they meant war. He well knew that it waa quite uieleu for him to di>avow it, for hia doing ao would not take out of the mouthi jf other* tome party taunt or rhetorical witticifm againtt the " Young Ireland" party. Mr. Mitchell then proceeded to enter into a ilcfenre of the man he wa? proud to call hit friend?Mr. Daily. It wa? no wonder, he aaid, that when the patriot orator waa kinkling the fire of nationality, and (poke of hia multitude! of men, (tronger and taller than any Englishmen?when he laid he had a greater force than the three armiei at Waterloo?Mr. Duffy could not be blamed if an idea mm created that ne meant rig hum men. lie (the speaker) did not mean to convey that he meant 10 ; but he aaid that if Mr. Duffy thought he did, he wan not to blame Mi hen Mr. O'Connell had *poken of" dying for bia country," and of " a line of battle, the word* might have been juatly construed into a battle line. He could not be blamed if they thought " the association ' minified an army?if thoy believeu that the repeal warden* would become general*, and even pacificator* leader. (Hia*e* and crie* of " No, no.") 1 hat impre>aion had not been confined to Mr Duffy alone, for at a dinner in IMS, Father Ton Maguiie had said, "Let England give ui *tx month* to prepare, and then?let Ood defend the right." (Loud cheer* ) Even ?o lately a* October laat, the Iter. Mr. Hughe* had Mated, in the presence of Mr O'Connell, that " the Catholic priesthood were leady to discharge any oAce, I rum that ol a general to a corporal." Now, no doubt, whau Mr. Maguiie 4P W YO W YORK. SATURDAY I spoke of iix months' preparation, he meant nothing but I in the way of statistical argument ; and when Mr. i Hughe* spoke of " corporal*,'' ne, of coarse, only meant conatitutional officers. The Rev. Mr. Homins here told Mr. Mitchtll ho was very impertinent. (Confusion) Mr. J. O'Comnell here rose amidst the greatest confusion, and said?1 r\se to order. I protest against this. If the hon gentleman thinks it necessary for hia cause to attack the Catholic piieits, I confess Idont very much admire his taste, and 1 think he in taking a wrong poaitiou However it may be for us to bear attacks on the Catholic niietts, we cannot listen to insults to Catholic priests. (Cheers ) Mr Mitchell haa laid that when the Kor Mi Maguue said that " thoy only wanted six month*' preparation"?that, of couise, was nothing but mere word*, and, therefore, the infeience to be drawn was that he did mean " arm* " Well, give the hon. gentleman the advantage, and admit that Mr. Maguire did i mean " arms" hut it wa* arm? in self-defence. (Cheers.) j It was uot fair for him to make such an assertion, and with a sneer. The Rev. Mr Hopkins and Mr. Mitchell hero rose together, amidst loud cries of " turn him out." The attention of the lookers-on was here drawn from the respective champions on the platform towards the body of the hall where a scene of terrible confusion wai being enae'ed, and a beautiful illustration of the practical woikiug ol " moral force" giran bv the Hepealert, several ol whom had collared another hei>ealer (a modern representation of Aclaion) and were endeavoring to eieot him from amongst them. Like many others, that llei.ealer " would neither be pat down," nor " put out," and a regular scuttling match took place. Captuia fiioiienok shouted " police," amidst loud criea of " no, no?fair play," fce. t this period, Mr Steele vaulted over the balustrade of the platfiirm, strode down to the arena, and in a few minutes ap|? ared in " the thiokeat of the fight," endea >oung t'O ti t>y "physical'' and "raoral.iorco"ftOjassuage the tuiuuit '1 he police, u we beliove, interfered, but In any case the mail wai ejected The rising of Mr Mitchell wa> the signal for a new display ol angry feelinr, when? Ttie Chaihman inteifered?He said that he would tell thorn that the dr?t interruption that occurred, he would , a'joum the meeting. 1 hut scene would tell badly in England?it would tell well for the enemies of Ireland ; but they might believe him that they never met a chairman more determined than he was to do his duty. He would do it honestly, fearlessly, and impartially. He | would call on those who ascertained who were the par| ties who created tho divison, to place t in the hands of the police. Mr. Mitchell then explained that he did not mean to ln?ult the clergy, and had merely quoted their words, not to show that these gentlemen contemplated physical force, but that it whs not wonderful if men gate a warlike intetpietation to tbcir language. That association lind once ierogni7ed a higher principle than that of taking care of itself, (cheets,) and if it feel Into a valetudiuarian existence itw.isveiy unlikely to prosper in its great work That ihrie were two parties whs unfortunately too true, but that was not the point of difference There wrrc some members who were charged with a determination to support the whigs more than others, (cheers.) and ha-i been censured for,* conversion to Knglii>h opinions, and were unwilling to mind Ireland, satined with a fow paltry reforms of the whigs He, tor one. was unwilling to acquiesco in the monstrous usurpation of a foreign people; and for holding to that opinion he and otbeis had met with censure, ?nd been cuarged with a momtroiiK iMimn?th?t nt hnimr 11 vnuncr ir*?nt "? (Laughter.) There wero none of tfiem afraid of pliyfical lorce, but thoy wore mortally afraid of tho whigs. (Cries ol' " Name, name.") Mr. Mitchh.1.1..?1, foroue ; and Mr. O'Brien ha* just I laid, 10 1* he. (Laughter.) Mr. J. O'Co.iwti-L?1 am naither afraid of whig nortory. (Cheers) Mr. Mitciikll then proceeded to nay ha would concur in the original resolutions, but not the new oiiei, ai there was no necessity for them, and ihey went too lar. But the real quarrel with them wai, that they would not endure tampering with the whigs Mr. J. O'Co-vmki.l?Perhaps the gentleman will name who it tampering with the whigs. (Cheers ) Mi. Mitchell.?1 will not name. ("Oh, oh!" and hisses). Mr. J. O'CoNfttLL?You have made a charge in applying a base and infamous crime?that of tampering with our country, and 1 call upon you to name, aud you re fuse. Is ft fair or honorable to charge any one with treason to tho people, and then refuse to name? Before he proceeds further, I call him to name. (Cheers, and cries of " Name, name ") Mr. Mitchill said he did not charge any one (Gioans and hisses.) What be meant by the expression was, that he did not understand the doctrine ol leaving repeal im open question between them and the whigs, ?o i%r as it should be competent lor them to hold places under Government. In trying to get rid of a foreign (.ioverument, it was incompatible to hold situations under it. (Cheers ) If the members of the association wero appointed to barristerships or commissionerships, would they be likely to go down to that hall to denounce I English rapacity and tvrannv 7 (Cheers.) No one c.iuld ever dream of "opposing O'Connell in what ho (Mr Mitchell) might call his own association; but if he were compelled to leave it he would struggle in any field open to him for the redemption of hit country. (Loud cneers.) Mr. 8teell threw back with burning indignation and bitter acorn the attempt at iniinuation that be w..* hanging out faUe color*, and denounced physical force, while he wai thinking only of the whig* or toriei. (Cheer*.) Mr. Mcachc* then roie and said he cordially concurred in the sentiment* of.Mr. Mitchell, that themostcomErehenaire measure* that a Whig administration could p*tow upon the country, would tail to elevate it to that position which it had a right to occupy,and the power to maintain The Whig Ministry could improve the province bat could not restore the nation?franchise*, liberal anointment*, tenant compensation, billa an I equal justice, as if was called, might ameliorate but would not exalt. Tliey might meet the necessities, but would net call frith the abiiitie* of the country. A few week* since stood in th? Queen'* Bench an old and venerable man. to teach the country the lessons ho had learned beneath the portico of the Irish Senate-houso, and which he treasured up in hi* heart a< the costlieit legacy which any citizen could bequeath to the laud that gave him birth ? (Cheer*) (A voice?"He voted againit O'Coiiiiell.") He nnt if VI. 11 ~I U..1 *1 *~ lie had national sentiments and aspirations. (Cheers)? The speaker then quoted passage* Irom the speech ot Mr. Holme* to which he referred, and continued?a new Government might redress grievance*,but it was a strong people alone that could raise up a great nation. (Cheers ) Captain Brodf.rick here maue some observations we did not understand # Mr. Meaohk*, addressing him, said he did not mean anything personal to him. Captain Bropfkick replied that he would not take notice of any personal remark which came from Mr. Meagher, and he knew that?(contusion.) Mr. Mkagher then proceeded, but was interrupted by cries of "question, we want no spaechea." He was very glad of the interruption, because it hail given hiin an opportunity of sayiug that anything he had to say he would say there that day, and because he conceived that the issue which the hon. member for Kilkenny so pointedly insisted upon would soon come to hand, and he,perhaps.would not have again the honor of meeting them in that hall He then went on to fay that modern politicians cemed to think that when the pacification of the country took place, thero would be an end to repeal. (Cries of "Name ! name Captain Uiiont:nci callcd upon Mr. Meagher to name to whom he referred, and added that he ought to keep to the point, and not to come there to make display* of oratory. Mr. O'Brikfi here rose, amidst load cheer*?he should ' say one word with great reluctance. Mr. John O'Connell had addressed tbe assembly for upward* of two hour* without any interruption. It would, therefore, be much better that each gentleman should be allowed to proceed with hi* line ot argument in the manuer that presented itaelf to his mind, and that those who differed in opinion with him should reply to him. (Hear ) Vlr. Mmohki then proceeded. He drew attention to the vagueness of Lord John ItiMsell'i promise to ameliorate the condition of the people, in which he said that the Ministry con?idered the sooal grievance* of Ireland to he the most prominent, and they woulil afford lome remedy, loine kind ot improvement, norne kind or hope that iu ten or twelve yearn ticnce. tbi* country would be in a better atate than at pieaeut. After that coniolatt ry declaia'ion, let tboae ? ho had the patience ol Job ami the poverty ol Luzarui, wait upon I'rovidence and the whig* (cbeei?)-but let tho?e whone heart* and minds had not been imperialized continue to undo that work wtiich forty-eight > vara ago knocked down the independence ef the country, diahonored the ancient peerage of Ireland, and reduced the country to nervi tude (< heer?) He confeued that in the preient cir cumitancea of the country an appeal to arm* would he not only anieleai, but wicked : to talk of repealing the union by force was to poetizo. There might be a riot in the itreet, but no revolution in the country ; moral mean* were, therefore, the only mean* that could or liould be adopted. Me did conceive that their deputy-iecretary, Mr. Crean, would do more for repeal in legutering vote* in (ireen afreet than arm* in the head police office ; that the Conciliation Hall on Burgh quay w an more impregnable then a rebel camp on vinegarhill; and that the hurting* at Dundalk could be more *ucce**fully ftormed than the magazine in the Phenix Park. Therefore, my Lord (continued Mr. Meagher) I do advocate the peacelul policy of the aiaociation.? (Cheer*.) It i* the only policy we can and should advi?e. Hituated, diipoied, and diaciplined a* the country i* at preient, it ia the only policy which the people can awl ihould adopt. If that policy be puraued with truth, with courage, and item determination of purpose, 1 do Arinly believe that it will aucceed. (Loud cheenng) ? But, my lord, I dissented from the resolution* in quel, tion for other reasons. (Hear, hear.) 1 stated the first? I now come to the second. (Hear.) 1 dissented from these resolutions, for 1 felt that by assenting to them I should hare pledged myself to the unqualified repudiation of physical force in all countries, and at all times, an4 in every circumstance. ThisJi could not do, for, my lord, I do not abhor the use of arms in the vindication ol national tights. (Cheers) There are times when arms will alone suffice, and when political ameliorations call for a drop of blood?(cheers)?and many thousand drons of blood. (Loud cheering, and cries of " Oh, oh. *) Opinion, I admit, will operate against opinion. But, as the hon. member for Kilkenny observed, force must be used against force. (Cheers and some confusion.) The soldier Is proof against an argument, but he is not prool against a bullet. The man that will listen to reason,let I him be reasoned with. But it Is the weaponed arm of the patriot that can alone avail against battalionedflespotI ism. (Loud cheer*.) Then, my Lord, I do not disclaim the use of arms as immoral, nor do I believe It if the truth to say, that the Ood of Heaven withholds his sanction from the use of arms. Krom the day on which, in the valley of Lethulia, In nerved the aim oi the Jewish gul to uutt ib? dftu&eWt yiwit iu bit vtat, dewu to (he K K I CORNING, AUGUST 22, hour in which he hleiied the insurgent chivalry of the Utdgian prie?ti, hii Almighty hand hath ever been | atretched forth from Hit throne of light, to cOOMerat* the tlag of freedom, to bleu the patriot'* iword. (Loud and enthuilailiccheering ) Be it for the defence, or be | it for the aiiertionof a nation'* liberty, 1 look upon the (word a? a (acred weapon. (" No, no," from the Rev Mr. Ho|>kini.) And if, my Lord, it ha* lometime* reddened the ahroud of the oDi>re??or. like the aunointed rod of the high prieit, it lias at other times blossomed into flowers to deck the freeman's mow (Loud cries of " hear, hear," ami vehement applause) Abaor the j sword ant stigmatize the sword 1 No, my Lord, for ill the rragged passes of the Tyrol, it cnt in pieces the baunor of tae Bavarian, aud won an immortality for the peasant ef Inunptuck (Cheer*) Abhor the I "word and stigmatize the sword ! No, my Lord, for at its blow a giant nation sprang up from the waters of the far Atlantic, and by its redeeming mafic the fettered l colony became a daring, free republic. (Cheers.) Ab, hor the sword, and stigmatize the sword No, m v Lord, for it scourged the Dutch marauders out of the flue old towns of Belgium, back into tlieir own i hlegmatic j swamps (cheers), and knocked their flag and laws, and sceptre and bayonets, into the sluggish waters of the , Scheldt. (Kuthusiastio cheering) My Lord, I learned that it was the right of a uation to govern itself, not in this hall, hut upon the ramparts of Antwerp. (Cheers) I learned the first aiticle of a nation's oreed upon those ramparts, where freedom wu justly estimated, and where the possession of the precious gift was purchased by the elision of generous blood. (Loud cheers. My Lord, I admire the Belgians, I honor the Belgians for their courage and their daring ; and I will not stigmatize the means by which they obtainod Citizen King, a Chamber of Deputies? Mr. J. O'Comvkll.-I rise to order. (Hear, hear ) I lute my Lord, seven! umea checked the necessity,which I fait fthi stmnir. for inUrmntintf the* olrtnilflnt NItAAlf?tr during the latter portion of hu speech 1 hare checked it, became I laid to myaelf, though the expression* are legally dangerous to the association, yet still, perhap*, he will qualify, perhapa modify. (Hear, hear) 1 don't think I am wrung in saying that instead of doing to ha haa only increased in what I may call dangerou* expredion*. (" No, no," and crlei of" hear, bear.") It ia with the deepe*t annoyance to me I have to interrupt him (but I doit with the itrongeit conviction on my aoul that it would not be lafe far the association to allow him to proceed (Cheers) I did expect that we ahould have to' adjonrn the proceeding* and continue the debate ; but 1 now fear the time in coma to lay yea or nay to the question. (Hear, hear) After the sentiment* you have heard in the eloquent language of my talented friend? doctrine! rendered all the more dangerous coming in such language and from so gifted a speaker? (No, no ) I promise the gentlemen who dissent trom me an immediate opportunity of testifying their opinion. (Hear, hear.) 1 ttiink the time is now come?tho i.oint in our discussion to siiy yea ot nay to the resolutions. I could go on a. point of form, and say that the association having on this day fortnight pronounced it* deliberate opinion, any person not dissenting from the decition thin coma to, ceases ipio facto to be a member ot the association (Hear. Uoar.) I could go on that point of form, but I don't want to do so. I merely want to ascertain if there be a doubt uhout the principle* I have felt it my duty to enunciate here, and tho only way to do that is to put the question at once. (Choers.t ft is just suggested to me that the restitutio! put in the associiitiou ought to be stood by ; I confess I am in a puzzle how to act, but in this t have no puzzle whatever |ihai the language of Mr. Meagker is not language that could be safely listened to by the ?*?.ociotion?that the sentiments he has this day avowed are sentiments directly and diametrically opposed to the tenumeiiu me louncar 01 mis auuciauuir, >uu in?i therefore this association mtist cea?e to esiit, or Mr Meaghar cease to he a member of it (" Heir, hear," hisses, cheer*, and much confusion} If it be the will of the association I shall retire. (" No, no," and cheers.) You have it in your power to silence me (" No, no." and loud calls on Mr. Meagher) If you believe the question to be against me, I will leave the association. ( Never, never," and cheers) Mr. Stkcle.?And of coursc so will I. I proclaimed yesterday that such was my intention. (Cheera.) Captain Bhodrick.?And so will I. Mr. J. O'oonn-ll.?This much I now bee to say in conclusion, that Mr. Meagher and I can no longer be in the same association. (Cheers, and some confusion.) Mr. Smith O'Brien rote amid loud cheers, and said;? My Lord Mayor and <iciitlernen, I am afraid that the alternative which haa been presented to us by Mr. John O'Connell, is of such a nature as necessarily to compel the terminaiion of this discussion, because Mr. John O'Connell gives us no other alternative than his seceding from this association, or closing this discussion?unless, at least, he retracts what he has said. (Hear, hear) But 1 cannot allow this meeting to come to such a conclusion, without expressing my opinion that the course of argument adopted by Mr. Meagher was perfectly fair and legitimate. (Loud cheers.) 1 understood we were invited here to-day for the purpose ot' considering deliber lien wncuier any gemieman can cuiuiuuu iu uc u member of thil association who entertains the opinion?conscientiously?that there arc occasions which justify a nation in resorting to the sword for the vindication of its liberties. (Cheers.) Mr. Meagher has distinctly stated that he joined this association lor the purpose of obtaining repeal by peaceful and moral means alone. (Hear, hear.) But ha does not consider, nor do I consider, that when you invite us to a discussion of this description, we are precluded from assorting the opinion, which after all, is involved iu tho discussion; and from submitting such reasons as we feel ours?lv>>s at liberty to submit to our fellow-countrymen in vindication of the opinions which have been arraigned. (Cheers.) Remember this, gentlemen?and it is fit jou should remember it?for the proceedings ol this day are an ereut in Irish history'?(hear, hear) you are charged with being a people who will uevei give fair play to an adversary; you are charged with willing slaves of any despot who m?v obtain the reins of Dower at a oarticular moment. (Cheers, and ciie* of " No," and some confusion) Do you sup pose that I am saying that f (No, no ) Tnat U the charge against the Irish people I entertain a oitt'crent opinion ol them. (Loud cheers) 1 ihoulil de?ignate ai a calumiiiutor the man who would give you such a title; but I ask >011, aie you now going to fortify, ai far as regards this assembly, the assertion of your enemies, by putting down a man who is endeavouring calmly and diftpaskionately to discuisa question to which he waa invited?to which he was compelled. (Hear, hear.) If this discussion be terminated, I shall have the satisfaction of entering my protest against the proceeding which put down Mr. Meagher on the present occasion. (Loud cheers) Mr Meagher and Mr. John O'Connell rose at the same time to addros* tho association. There were loud calls for the hon. member for Kilkenny; and Mr Meagher hat ing given way? Mr J. O'CoMitLL presented himself to the meeting, and was rccetvei with loud enthusiastic cheering. When silence was restored, he proceeded to speak a* follows : ?The question is not as my hon. friend Mr. O'Brion conceives it to he, shall a young man be put down in this association ? but the real question is, shall that young man put down this association ? (Loud cheer*.) Kor 1 declare it is my solemn conviction that the language Mr. Meagher ha* held in most dangcrou*. (Loud cries of No. no,"and cheering, followed by slight confusion.) Wo did not invite them to this discussion; it ha* aricen incidentally out of the resolutions on which tho aatociation i* founded, and which are framed on that board. Jt surelv must bo allowod that in iironosinir those resolutions, the founder of tbii association knew"hii own mind.? (" Hear, bear,** and cheers.) If gentlemen entertain different opinion* from hi*, they liare the power of turning him from thi* association and making it their own.? (No, no.) It i* limply a queition between him and them. He founded this association on the baaia of theae resolution* Will they stand by them ? If not, let tbem adopt other resolutions, and adopt another leader. (Loud criea of " O'Connell, O'Connell," and enthuaiaitic cheering.) [Here Mr. Smith O'Brien abruptly left the hall,with the apparent intention of not returning. The hon. gentleman was followed by Mr. Mitchcll, Mr. Meagher, Rev. Mr. Meeham, Mr. Hmith, Captain Bryan (Raheny), Mr. Uevin Reilv, and other*. Their departure created some ensation, followed by considerable noise and confusion. Many persons rushed to the doors, whilst those who remained were most enthusiastic in their checra for O'Connell, Repeal, and Old Ireland, wtiich continued for several minutes. During the cheering Mr O'Connell endeavored, without effect, to obtain a bearing, but silence being at length restored]? Mr. J. O'coitmLL continued?It ii no sourca of<Joy to me that we have witnessed this departure. There cannot ba a feeling of triumph ?there cannot ba one single pleasurable feeling in m> heart at witnessing the Iwss to the association of such a man us Hmith O Brian?at witnessing the departure of those excellent men from ! among?t as. (Hi-ai.hear) I know tha country will do, plorw it. and I know the country will nold me hlameiesa when it believes that 1 would rather give my lire's bluo.l I it.... .lab .... I??. n( Hifn n,u>> ih? n,#ll Whll went with him, wait it not that tbe absolute and inataat d?ceitity of (tie association?(luudcbeei* drowned the concluiion ot the tflotcnre) This in not a time to *pe?k, it ii a time to weep. Let ui, tlien retire Irom thli hail to mourn over the loss we bava *u?t?ined Let ua uot think of meeting until Monday next, w nan I hop* Mr O'Connell will ha here to try to repair the breach that baa inevitably occurred. (Hear, bear.) but I do implore tho*? kind frianda who havo cheered ma to-day to uaa no angry term of iniult toward* tne men who have now left ua. (cheer*) Conciliation and peace are our motto*, even with our enemie*. Snould it not heao with our friend* f (Cheera) We deplore their lo?s, but we will not increaae the bitterneia ot our heart* by ui'ng towarda them one iingle term of reproach, or exhibiting any feeling of triumph over them. (Loud applause ) Mr. J. A. O'Nciixthen addressed the meeting, deploring the course purauod by Mr. O'Brien and hi* friend*, ami eulogizing Mr. 0*Connell'aconduct; after which he wa* called to the chair, and a vote of thank* passed to the Lord .Mavor. The meeting then (at 8 o'clock) adjourned until Monday next. The person* collected out*i<!e the building cheered Mr. O'Uiien and hi* party loudly on their departure from the hall. Politic*! Intelligence. Th* N*w CoisriTrriow or Misaouai.?Returns from forty-three counties give the tollow ing resultKor the Constitution, 14,481; Against it, 17,408. Majority against, 3,947. low* Cow#tittTT(Oft.?The return? of the votes of the Territory,on the third trial to adopt a constitution, come in slowly; but no far at we have reliable information, it i* more than probahle that the comtitution is, lor the third time, rejected. Singula* Accidmt.?When the cars arrived atMorriatown the other day, a boy'i finger, with part of the tendons attached to it, was discovered fastened in a ring at the end of tho train. On their return, at Orange. the boy who lost it was found. It seemed that he took hold ol the car, when in motion, when his finger , wm caught iu the nog and jeikeU oft. , Ml -J J L Li, IERA 1846. The Watering Places. Newport, R.I., Aug. 20,1846. Last night was not made lor sleeping, at least in the Ocean House, Newport. It was a night of merry inasquing?of grand masquerade. A night of fashionable folly?of dancing and wine drinking?a night that stretched away out into the morrow?a night upon which the morrow dawn" ?il too quickly. 1 will not be moro particular than to say that it was the night of the Fancy Ball. 1 need not describe it if 1 would. It was like most fetes of the kind given in the United States, north of New Orleans, where might be seen much good dressing, much bad dancing, and not a little deviltry. In good truth, the ball was a very successful effort, and passed oil' with much iclat. Leopold do Meyer arrived here this morning, ' and is about to give one or moro concerts. The great piano is n?w in the CJfcean, where, we pre- 1 sume, his concerts will be given. We doubt not his groat reputation will have the effect of drawing out the fashionables, who by this time ought to be well nigh tired of dancing. It is not to be forgotten, that almost the whole of the concerts already given, have been failures. Yankee Hill, in conjunction with Dr. Valentine, got up a specie* of comic entertainment, which teems to create quite a sensation among the laughter loving. General Cass is expected in town to-day or tomorrow. Newport never was so lull as at present. There must be at least 4,000 strangers in the hotels and private boarding establishments. All seem unwilling to leave. The cool sea breeze has the effect of blowing care to the winds. " No place like home," is not the adage here ; but " No pbce like Newport." The yacht squadron have all departed. Several whaling vessels are lying in the harbor, undergoing repairs, for a long voyage to the South Seas. To-day the weather is bright and breezy, and cool as usual. There is little bathing, but much lounging and yawning and sleeping instead. Hurrah for Newport! Ecolikr. Rochkstbr, N. V., Aug 16,1846. Tht%Wtalhcr?Raymond Sf Wttk't Mtnugerie. The weather, for a number of days, has been exceedingly warm in this rjgion ; anil many of the fanners had apprehended the veryworst results from it; but, as we have, within the lastjeight-andforty hours, been blessed with a radical change, the fears of the husbandmen have been abated, and each one hopes tor better days, abundant crop*, and good round prices. Yesterday our citizens were taken by surprise by the entrance to our city, of the magnificent car ol Messrs. Raymond It Weeks, leading in the van ot their immense cavalcade and menagerie, which is now conspicuously located among us, and in reception of a multitude of visiters. Indeed it would seem that the whole world had turned out tn matie to behold this immense and splendid exhibition of natural history.Every ' where it has presented Hself, it 1ms met with the same success; and, as it is conducted with the strictest regard for propriety, it is patronised and encouraged by all classes ol society?from the reserved clergy down to the less ascetic citizen. nar urliwli thp rnvalp.iuip. nnd about which we had read and heard much, surpasses in magnificence and splendor, the imaginations of the most imaginative and poetical, and proves that what was said of it by the writer, who originally described it, was far from being an exaggeration. Those who have seen it here, involuntarily exclaim with the Egyptian queen, " the one half hath not yet been tola us." The menagerie leaves here in a day or two, for other towns and cities, very much to the regret of our citizens. TreatJr with Bavaila. T THE rMtlDKNT Or TNI UNITED STATES OF AMEI1CA. A PROCLAMATION. Whereas a convention between the United State* of America and hi* Majesty tbo King of Bavaria was concluded and signed at Bciliii by their respective plenipotcntiariei, on the twenty-Brit day of January, one thousand eight hundred and forty-five ; which convention, beiug in the Knglish and German languages, is, word for word, as follow*:? Convention for the mutual ob ligation of tkt droit d' ?ubaine and tajcet on emigration between the United State* of Jlmtrica and Hit Majeity tkt King of Bavaria. The United State* of America and hi* Majesty the King of Bavaria, having agreed, for tho advantage of their respective citizen* and subject*, to conclude a convention tor the mutual abolition of the droit d'aubaine nnd taxes on emigration, have named, for thi* purpose, their respective plenipotentiaries, namely : the President I r_n..,i 1 1 v... <-,,11 nou-or. on Henry Whcaton, their envoy extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary at the Royal Court of Prussia; and Ilia Majesty the King of Bavaria, upon Count Maximilian von Lorchenfold-Knefering, his chamberlain, envoy eitraordinary anil Minister Plenipotentiary at the Royal Prussian Court, commander of the Roval Order of the Knight* of 8t. (ieorge, of the Order lor Merit in Civil Servicc of the Bavarian Crown, of 8t Michael, Grand Crou of the Russian lm|ierial order of Ht Anne of the first clan, of the Koyal Prussian Order of the Red Eagle of the first clan, Commander Orand Cross of the Royal Swedish Order of the North Star, and Oreat Commander of the Royal Uraek Ordor of the Saviour; who. after having exchanged their laid full power*, found in due and proper form, have agreed to and ligned the following article*:? Article 1.?Every kind of droit d'aubaine, droit de retraite, and droit de di'-traction or tax on emigration, i* hereby and shall remain abolished between the two con. tracting partie*, their States, citizens, and subject*, respectively. Abticlc 3.?Where, on the death of any person holdI with In ?ha torritnriAl ft I nn? nartv '"1 Klul'?"; "?? " ? ? ? ? <, such real property would, by the laws of the land, descend on a citizen or subject of the other, where he not disqualified by alienage, iuch citizcn or lubject ahall be allow oil n term of two yean to sell the lame, which term may be reasonably prolonged according to circumstances, and t* withdraw the proceed) thereof, ujthout molestation, and exempt from all duties of detraction. Abticlb 8.?The citizens or subjects of each of the contracting parties shall hare the pewer to dispose of their personal property within the States of the other, by testament, donation, er otherwise; and their heirs, legatees, and donees, being citizens or subjects of the other contracting party, shall succeed to their said personal property, and may take possession thereof, either by themselves or by othora acting for them, and dispose ol the same at their pleasure, paying such duties only n* the inhabitants of the country whore the laid property lies shall be liable to pay in like cases. Akticle 4.?In case of the absence of the heirs, the same care shall be taken, provisionally, of such real or personal property as would .be taken in a like case of property belonging to the natives of the country, until the lawfal ownor, or the person who has a right to sell the same according to article II. may take measures to receive or dispose of the inheritance. ir?nu HUnnta ahnuld >ris? between differ ent claimant* to the same inheritance, they thall ba decided in the iaat resort according to the lawn, and bv the judges of the country where the property it situated. article S. But this convention shall not derogate in any manner from the force of the Inws already published, or hereafter to be ptihliohed by hl? Majeity the King of Bavaria, to prevent the emigraVon ot bia subject*. AkticlkY This convention ii concluded lubject to the ratification of the President "f the United Btaies of America, by and with tha advice and consent ot their 8enat?, arid of his viaj?kt\ tb>> King of Bavaria aud the ratification* thereof shull be exchanged at Berlin within tha term of fliiean month! frem tha data of the signature hereof, or xoaner if possible In witness whereof, the reapective plenipotentiaries have signed the above article at wall in hngiiah as in Uerman, and have thereto affixed their aealt Done in quadruplicate. in tha city af Berlin, on the twenty-first day of January, one thouaand eight hundred and (orty-five, in the sixty ninth year of the independence of tha United States of America, and the nineteenth of th* reign of hii Majeaty the King of Bavaria. HKN KV WHKATON, [u. s.l GRAF v. LEKCHKNFF.LD, [t.s.l And whereas the said convention has been duly ratified on both parti, and the respective ratification* of the same were exchanged at Berlin, on the fourth day of November, one thouaand eight huii'lred and forty-five, by llenry Wheaton, envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary of the United States, and the Count Maximilian von I.erchenfeld, chnmberlain of his Majesty the King of Havana, and his envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary near tho Court of his Majesty the King of Prussia, on the part of their respective government:? Now, therefore, he it known, that 1, JAMKH K. POLK. Prwident of the United States of America, havo caused the said convention to be made public, to the end that the same and ?*erjr clause and article thereof may be unnerved aim ininuea witn gooa lann ny um Htatei anil the citizen* thereof. In witnen whereof, I hava hereunto ?et my hand and , catued the Mai of the United 8tatei to be afflxot none at the city of Washington, thie fifteenth day of | Aaguat, in the year of our Lord one ihouund eight ; r, ,| hundred and forty-iix, and of the independence '* of the United State* the aerenty-flnit. _ By the Preaident: JA.V1K8 K. POLK. Jamii Bi'cnoii, Secretary of Stale Wnir I5riLDtN'< at Marietta.?Some tew months ago ourroailer* will recollect thnt we nubllahed a notice of the launching of a brig at Marietta, Ohio, which after having loaded at Cincinnati with American produce, went to aea. There are now on the i xtocka at Marietta three tea reaaeli in procei* of con| itruction. Two of them are echoonera, being built by the Marietta Ship company, by contract, for aome gentlemen in Salem, Mat* The othci l? u l>aik, which, IwtogtatkM ZiUftlnw * i ii j 11 I i LD. Wrtm Two CuUt New Haven, AII#. 18,1&46. Concert of Sacred Muiic Society?Cirmmencement of College Exercitet?Ccmcio ad CUrum. According to previous notices gi v?*n, the musical amateurs of New York and invited quests assembled on bonrd the steamer North America, at out o'clock on Tuesday, for a trip to NewHaven.wher* the grand Oratorio of the Messiah was to be per i lormrd, lor the benefit of the gootl lnuabitauu 01 city of the Elms. The b<mi was crowded, and the lair daniM-ls of New York bloodied brightly under the influence of the occasion and the balmy coolnrsb ol the weather; the jfcxMeM of song waved her pinion* over the graceful vessel, and sweet strains of music wai ted her a serdpk-like reply. A glee quartette club, composed of MeMr?Smith, Zanders, Hartlett and Hen&on, were P*rticnlnrly happy in their selec'ions. The old refrain, " On a bank where drooped a willow," was sung with a tnelmcholy cadence, that brought the chrystal tear, like n dew drop on a lily, to the eye of many a sympathising maiden. The Newark Ciub, toe, exerted themselves lor the amusement of the company, and were eminently successful, i The only circumstance that tended at all to mar the happiness of the trip, were the exertions of a man, in n straw hat and striped pantaloons, to be funnyjenrses were levelled against him, not loud but deep. Lothian's band added their share to the festive joy, and exhibited that correct execution and exquisite taste for which they are so celebrated. A supper creditable to the providers was sutficient to put all in ?ood humor, even if all else had been disastrous. Tho beautiful city of Elms is in sight, and the ! rock of the regicides looms lip its solemn mass like a monument of sacred memory, as it is. or#* An \a/ li u rf find h*?nrfv cheers proclaim that Connecticut hospitality is ever ready. At 8 o'clock the oratorio was to commence in the .Middle Chnrch, and long before that hour evwry sent and standing place was occupied by a living body. Never was such a galaxy of beauty presented us that which moved 10 and fro in the spacious edifice specified. Soon, clothed in virgin white, escorted by the gentlemen singer*, entereo the songstresses ol' the evening, and as they entered all was still; but soon tho silence was broken?nay, not broken, but pressed into harmony by the solemn overture to the great Handel's Messiah, and admirably was it performed. Mr. Colburn's grand voice then 1 commenced the recitative, "Comfortye my people;'' and we can say of htm, as of all, that never did his voice seem so rich as when swelling and waning through the aisles of the temple of the Lord. Mr Pearson, in tho air " But who may ah de the day of his coming," gave himself up to the sentiment of the poet, ?nil each and every ht*ari felt the divinity of *ong. Mrs. Furgu>on commenced her recitative, " Behold a virgin bhall conceive," with some little trepidation, which soon wore awny, as she entered into tho Jpiru of die words. The moat difficult air in the wtioie oratorio she sung with that richness peculiar to hersell?in the lo<ver notes especially, she surpass* ed herself, but the gem of the evening wan Mrs. Strong's " Rejoice greatly, U daughter of Zion." As her voice reached the ear, it seemed to breath* the very spirit of heaven. With such a voice did Eve reply to God before th" serpent beguiled her. Never did a clearer strain come to the listening sense of mortal man, than that with which Mrs. Strong sung, " Then shall the iame man leap as a hart, and the tongue of the dutnb shall sing." The lateness of the hour forbids our specifying particularly any othor parts, but great credit must be given to Mr. Hill lor the exeellent manner in which he has brought the chorusses to,perfection. The chorus, "For onto us a child is bom," was a master piece of execution, and thrilling as the voic? of the thunder cloud. Mr. Lothian rendered (treat assistance by the accompanying warblings of bis clarionet. At twelve o'clock the North America returned to this city with its fair and musical freight, and the moon smiled pleasantly as the light lantastio toe kissed the beauty burdened deck. It is to be hoped that all future excursion* may be ever as ftiiwmuful. and that Mr. Wvman. tno enterpris ing President of the Sacred Music SocWty, may long live to see many returning (lays of J oy. fll'ftie Concio ad CVcrum, or address, to fhe clergy, was preached also on Tuesday evening, in the North Church, and notwithstanding the numbers present at the Oratorio , the house was very respectably filled. The address was delivered by the ltev. James W. Woodward, of Columbia, ana being addressed to a Congregatiorialist ministry, Was wholly a sectarian discourse, in defence of congregational doctrines ; of very little interest to any one but to tlione to whom it was addressed. The exercises of Commencement Week are ol peculiar interest always; and this year, from the election of a President, and the meeting of various societies, are of tnorc than ordmary attraction. Financial.?J.F. D. Lanier, ol Madison, la., has negotiated a loan of one hundred thousand dollars on favorable terms, in the eiiy of New York, for the Madison and Indianapolis Ksilruad Company. Thtf Ma dison Bnnntr remarks that this loan will enable the company to complete the road to Indianapolis by the first of March next; and, when completed, it will be of creat benefit to the people, and no doubt highly profitable to the stockholders. The Banner says that while this railroad was under the management of the State, it yielded but little revenue, but since it passed into the bands ef - " i.-Ll. TW. .Mr me company 11 uni uevu (jruuuuia. * ??? ??? j ? ? receipts were $'23,000; the second, $43 000; tie third, $04,GOO; and will probably reach >100, (lOO the pre tent vear; and after its completion, the net income will not be lea* than $100,000.?Lmuinillt Journal. Fatk of a California Expedition ?We fear that Captain Leavitt, and his frienda, eleven in number, who atarted to California laat April, hare been murdered. A party of hoitile Cemanches have been seen in twasessioa of their guns and other arm?,and,the trader* ; of Little River, in the Heminole country, believe them to be murdered. A friend from Little River infonaa a* that Mr. Leavitt wta persuaded to return, ai hi* party wn entirely too imall to undertake ?o baiardous a trip; bat he refuged and declared, hia intention of proceeding at all ha/.arda. We hope that he may have gone in safety .but that the party would, for any consideration, part with their rum, is scarcely probable. We think that there ia little doubt of their having been murdered.?Jirkant? Int. Jtufuit 1. CORNS ?CURE WARRANTED. THE Arabian Corn Plaster is aa effectual care lor corns ; is easily applied, and givea immediate relief. In eaae it should fail to cure the money will be refunded. Over M0 boies have been sold this season, and not one hoi has bee* returned for having failed to effect a cure. For sale by David Hinds It Co. 77 Kast Broadway, 100 Kulton street, and ITS Broadway, C. H Ring, 192 Broadway, C. Hubbard, 4M Hndson-st, Wvatt l( Ketcfiam, Ill Kulton-?t, J. Smith, Ml Spring street, K. M. Uvion, IZ7 Bowery, and by draggists generally. Piic?- ti cents per bos. salt 11 *r o Ci;R?; NO FAV.-Dlt. coHMI'I T. It Daaae street, member ot the Koyai College of Hnrgeons, Loadoa, may be cousnlted in the treatment or certain delicate dieeases. A praeriee of foartHn rear*. devoted to fiMrtd diseases, enables Dr. C. to core the wont form of tkii disease. Rerent eases eared ia fear days. No mereary seed, nor restraint in diet or businees parsaits. Strictaras eared ia one or two weeks with scarcely any pain. Coivstitvtioivil Dkbiutt.?Tboee ladividaala, who hare indulged in a certain loathsome habit, can positively be re stored to health and soaMty. Remember, M Duanr street, nelt iloor fn Or Jnhuson's auQl>*r Afcw LNVhMtD Wlo? D'ATCHKl.OK'8 new invented Wigs and Seslps.oiads of J the finest uarnral curl hair, and adapted in the most easy ; manner, to the peculiar style of each individual. They are entirely a new invention, doinc away wUh all the relatione iifficulties so lou( experienced by those who wear win. The public are invited to inspect a large and well seler<?d itovk, coutainmg every variety of aite aad color; they will then he able toiudge the effect. W\l. BATf-HKLOR, inventor aad only manafactnrei, 1 Wall street, near Broadway Removed from 1? Broadway. Ple?*e to copy rhe address aul) lw*m 'I'U f VPe^K BOX vlAKtKH.?M.OM lbs Straw Boards. 1. from iNue 14 to IN, superior quality. jast received, aad lor sale by F&RStiU k BRnOKS, ml) im r U and ft Naaeaa at _______ THE undersigned, (ormerly of the Hoase of BrewstOT, Laurence It Co., having again resumed the Carriage bnsinrss. at U and Z7 Canal street, offers fir sale a splrndid stock ol Carnages, of superior style and finish, and I > vtea the attend n of his loriner patrons sad f lends. asiariag them rhat the same confidence, ao rttensivelr reposed ia him, shall eitend t? everr tntniaction-believiaf he sexes heilities to meet the wishes of all, both ua joaiity and pnee, equal to an r jamtghBHK W8T tr0"'"7 anlMm-rrc ? and V <Val street TTi?-?, uii.t.uv am VINO HO V P, Depot W Nn.'j Coartlandt ati-Vet, * few doora from "T The true and only genuine article ? origiually mai ufactared by an, warranted to maintain tha repntatioo it haa obtained T^oilet Soapi. h'renth K.itracta, t-tHM*, u4 e?ery' yanety ol choice farfamery at the loweat prieea that I good article To^,Jul* Merchant., Dniggiar., redlve, tad dealer. ia |MinTiiad to eiamine andjadte for themaeWe.. ,UT"e JOHNBON, VROOM k KOWLER. (Jeneral A?ent? for Dr. Koord'i celebrated Sectoral Ryrap. one of the l>e?t remedica forcougha, colds, and all diwaee. of I th- lung.. ?* ""*r E"LKUANT FXKMSHfcD APARTMENTS, ?" tM Knroi'enn plan: parlon with bedroom* attached, with or withont nreahfa.t and tea, t 14 Broadway. aal*j? r | DEATH T<> KKimUGS. THOSF. who are ao unfortunate ae to haee mo.T, * honae infested with the.e animala, need ?ot bodieeouri aged, for with ona bottla of bedbag remedy they can conqner ! an army of them. Price JJ cenf. F or ?le ny DAVID HANDS fc CO . T7 Eaat Broadway, j aul# l?*r corner Market ?t., and 100 Foltoa at. ; ry HEAT-it.m ^'cotLi^c^, I t?,7 a> Howth atraar !"{&., nunk ?***)*?

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