Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 27, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 27, 1848 Page 1
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TH WM? Mo. S< 81. Meeting of Vrirn<l> of General Tajrinr. The frtenda of <J*n?ral Z xbary Taylor, and thoae favorable to alao'log hitn to tha PfarlJeoey, met ln?t evening at Military H*U. in the Bowery, for the parprs* o'h'aring addretafrcm Cui'.tiM. Clay, of Kentucky, who *?k? iiTlted to aillrna the ra#*ting. Tbe atten? dacc iu rather limlud. G?n?ral Lloyd was called to tbe ohsir, ?nJ Mr Jordan cBiliM aa Sjoretary. Atrt !hn reading of cn aJdreas br the Independent I Hough and Heady ('lub to *be pcpla cf 'lili Stato, Mr. Cji< U? M. ( lit w .%:n'rolue?d t-> the meeting, and spoko SVllow OiH*'naof Npw York -While on the one hand 1 acbnr.wl*<tg?> with gr**f hum'lity <hi distinguish'd lio? r.r you b?*e done me, in the complimentary manner !i which yon have reo?iv?d me. on the othsr hand I feel Horn th? f?w mark* cf disapprobation wbioh ha*? H e?t?d ne th*t 1 ought with grrat reluctance to in trude mys'lf upon a New York null unco, aa Indeed I do I ocmn rot here to plead fjr mysrlf, or to se?k applaus* from yon ot my own behalf. I present myself before yon as n simple individual, backed by no party, animated only by b ? ?! for lha good of my oountry, to sp?ak in behalf of that pi Ti^na old soldier whoae iwuie ond fame tare hern the aignal for oalHng ur togrthrr this uUbt (Great applauae) From my fwliert youth I hove b>?n attached to tbe whig parry. Not that all my opinions burs always bf?-n fu'ly and adequately r?pr?auted by all the avowad op i.io> a of tbat purty. but I *v*r votod with it, gaye it my feeble snrpurt and ardently always wlsh?d for it* success, knowing and filing that in matters of party it l/> beat t-. buuoltsd with tbe purest?with that which comra nearest to our own views of right, and which has most a< h?art the welfare of the country; wbilo at tbe same Mmi# ic la necessary to yield something of our own onlnloca for the sake of the benefit of oar bslovel oountry. It may. perhaps, ba known to aoma of yoa that in the late whig convention of Kentucky, General Tailor had the limn support for thn nomination te the Pretidriio} aa wa? given to another distinguished candi date That convention supported Oonerai Taylor aa a wh?g?not, indeed, an ultra whig, butaa deeming hlra to ba the baat, the most available, the moat honest the trnest man whom they could select. (Applause) Hum mo an I am. y*t my re*r>]n efforts, ai<l?d by other*, h? prd to nurry the m?joritT of tbe party In that Statu in faror of tr?n?ral Taylor, wni to l?n<i to the nomination of tbat ulctiaguirhed hero 1 J il nnt th*u dsnonnce otherf in Vro"cl-imlng my preference for him, no* do I cema here now with my Intention of denouncing other Indiviriuhlr; but I claim. aDd all I demand is, that which Is thorl*ht of every freeman, via :?Froedom of thought and opinion, and freedom to utter my thought* und opiuloof boldly and freely. (Great applaime) Yes, atr. ween the freedom of speaking and writing one's thought* has at length penetrated eren to the dork r?oey*es of Amtrlii. I cannot believe that the tarnfrerdem will not b* granted and aokuowledged in free Aoierloa. I, therefore, oome boldly btfora the oitlssns of this great repuMlo. and claim their attention in peeking on the subjaot of tbe oandidate for the next I'reMdrnoy. When last I bad the honor of addresclng you it wiio i tbe quaation of tbe annexation of Texas to oeir Union. But now other and different i?fu?a are bol.u-e tb" oouniry. Latu* turn our attention for a moment to Icqtrre among the old ixsuos which lately divided tbe country, what now ia the only and xe<tl iMtM which we have to eonsider Id pace days the party question* and issues have been. Vbo question of the land bill, that of the tariff.the bank, and the question ol internal improvement*. Except, p?rhaps, upon tbe latter, on which they were <*iviled among themselves, the democratic party bac been *g*lDit all these qnestlons. It is no: my Intention now t? discuss any ona of than; but I shall be per ni'.teil to say that they hava become, at best, the greater part cf them, "obsolete ideas " Os th* greatest ol them, which mo>t of all at one time agitated the country, 1 am only qaotlng one of tbe greatest and ablest of our stateswen, when 1 call tbe bank question an '"obioleto idea" On these quest lorn, now, parties are united n*d amalgamated; they have erased to be ol jacts of political contention; the question of Internal improvement, may b* considered a national question; and therefore, in fact, the only great issue, the only great question, before the country, is the great principle of human liberty whioli has reoently taken a new and vigorous rtart in the old oountrlM ol Europe I stand, myself, in u somewhat pasuliar attitude as to both the parties whlca divide the opinions of our country. I went against tbe annexation of Texas, when the question was before the country. But when It wai ivrmiuated, and when tbe war oommenoed, I took my sttad between the parties; opposed originally to the policy which led to the war, when ic burst forth, 1 hesita'ed not, but joined my aountry, right or wrong, and ropportcJ the war againit the common raemv. (Ad p'aus*) For tbii I bar* bean denounced?for tbia 1 have fce'B attacked, bacaaae I have not continued to Ml with tuasa who denounce the noble deedi of our armies, and par alias the arm* of the oouutry by giving oounte nanon and support to its foe*. 1 hare aoted in obedience to tbe theory of our republican institution*, and that w, that the majority should rule; and if thia principle of our government be not fol lowed and acted upon, anarchy and our politioal ruin must be the conaequenoe. When, therefore, tbe oonn try ia engaged in war, in flagrant war, fl grante btlUwhen the bieod ef our fellow eountrymeu ia being abedthen Is not tbe time for party to oppose tbe will of the in joiity, and stand aloof in the dangers of the oountry; tut on the contrary, then it Is tbe duty of every patriot to put bii aboulder to tbe wheel, to aid. to support, to fl,.ht for bia oountry. and to burr in oblivion all his ob j-ctlons, which he might btfore have had to tbe leading osuaes cf tha war (Rapturous applause) In tola epit it. and in tfcia rww, I aeted. This was my patriotism ?and in proof it, I devoted myself to danger, to toil, to prison, to cruelty, and inoareeration. (Great applause ) So far, than, is Uaaerat Taylor concerned. So far as I am concerned, I am wllliug to stand on that basis I believe, with a cr-at portion ef that patty aad other parties in tbis Ution, the annexation of Texas was illegal and unconstitutional. In taking Texia into the States, I say an unconstitutional aotwaa committed ? There w*a Another law, too. violated in it We had a treaty existing between the United States and Texas, and common sense told us, as did Sam Houston tbat while w?r was raging between Texas sad Mexloo. If we took Texas we also took the war In the third plaoe, tha vrincipln of an equality ot representation was violated,for a mau coming from Texas, and owning a hundred slaves exerciser an undue representation ovar the States of tbe North. You bere, are allowed but one vote; tut a man o*niiiR a hundred slaves oan cast sixty one. That it unt-qual representation-a prlnoiple against wbiob onr faihtrs fought, and which was violated in the annexa tion of Texas. Again, in the unequal representation, independent of the black basis, the constitution waa vio at'fl in the annexation ef Texan Again, the prlnoiple of liberty and law waa violated by the presidential net Although you may say, by taking Texas we beoume pirtv to the war, and Mexloo bad a pet lect right to defend oer.elf: yet if we bad not become ti<e aggrra sore,the matter oould bave been settled But instexd ol that, Mr. Polk ssnt an army beyond any limit* of Texas tbat could be claimed. It was not pretended tbat there was anv risbt to Texas but that of corianeat. and th ? fTTi ail not extend bfjomi the Naecea lu ruarohirg en army b?yoiid tfat, and pltntlug onn OS OB IN Rio Grand*, we mode an aggressive attack on the Me xicans, beoanse we want b?yond the border ol Texas, tupposlng even she w*f independent, and wee rightfully admitted Into the Uiiioc I s?y, therefore the deiuooratio party now in power violated theee great principle, and of course in determining wbo should Oil the offlco of President thee* things should hi borne in mind If the President in power onn be shown to have done all these things, 1 do say that he should be foreed oat, and another put in who will net according to the constitution General Taylor is that mau. It seems to me the administration should be held responsible for this and slso for th* asi-ere'ile manner In which the war w?s conducted after it wrb comraenosd Genersl Taylor wss ordered to thi Rio Grande wbile there war a large i>rce opposed to bin When ws heard the news that he was surrounded and oat off from his commanloations with Point Isabsl, we almost believed that oar amy w?? destroyed, and the v*ry administration that ordered him there, prepared Itself to throw the responsibility f r th? defeat tliey bid anticipated be met with on himself; but Mr. Crit'*udtn said, gentlemen, General Tayicr Kill b* victorious, and th* news afterwards rei.eived proved that he was right Aft*r th* battle of Palo Alto, it would have been supposed that the ad ministration wsutd hare taken plans for tha future, but the battle of the eighth of May wa? not followed np until h'ptrmhtr, when the battle of Monterey was fought a? tinit tremendous odds. In that light he ha 1 only four ihounand troops to attack a well fortified city, and after n most serere and arduous fight of three days, General TwyUr w-?s again victorious, and an enemy ot ten thonsaad surrendered to one ol tour thousand (Applause.) What dn w? And ag<tln ? A general who in other oonntr. p wuld be promoted i<s far as government ceuld do it, w)io a. uld be thsnked for all he had done, w?* denounced for cementing to a capitulation, because he dl< nst hi 1 tbreo or four thousand more men, and that too uf er clai-in* blm in these straits-be*nn?? he did not nciitice tho rtm?inder of his army. Then tomMih* Imttln of Dunns Vista. Qeu Taylor, again and again, naked for supplloi and rMnforoements, and again nnd again he was d'mippolnted in receiving tham. Whilit be m in i i tb? tTi'mj'x oountry, noting on hli own resources. hii order eaue, wi hout consulta'.iOD, to (Jen. Datler, irihJrawing nil Oen. Taylor'# forcea, and placing him in their or mamnd. Tijere wan a general left in an eneJO) '? country by tho President of the United Stated, with mi army of four thouaind seven hundred man, bsforc an army of twenty thousand, offlrered by on* of the ablest K 'noraU of the age, or at least by the ablest which Mexico afTjrded. On that ccoailon, ha reoalved a 1 otter from Gen. Scott, who acted nil tha organ of the n tmU tstratlon, withdrawing from him his forces, to which he made his celebrated anawer. Mv. Clay then r?ad Gsn. Taylor's letter, in whioh he said he feared the ronfldeune of the ailmlalatration waa withdrawn from biro, but he w is determined to do his duty, which latter is familiar to tha public, and need not be repeated hereIfon may talk of military commanders?you may say you do not want a maro aaldiar. General Taylor haa proved himself In t'ie painful position in which he was (laced by tho Icjusiloe of the government, more by fnr than a m'ra sol>il?r. Where In all history will you find mi etn.i, le o> firmness <1 'termination and selfralianoe, grra>r than that exhibited by the brave old man when tio *<i? thus left, abandoned, aaoriflsed by bis government, and all hia fo cea taken away from him? i felt the 'ru h of thii position. I felt when I lay in a din^on, In wretchedness and solitude, among i*rolti and nil the >uff-ring? of the moat cruel I'l l ii-;onkieut then, inde d I f?lt how the brave old geiilnr.Jall who were 1? ft witu him bad buen cruelly ' rr-floi il by ihe g1 V?mqjrni Of the United Rtatrs I I- it d'S'ioy d.as weil as the brave old hero, by this r.ondpot of tha government. I trembled fat the eons* q a* boos, x i e' ne NI bat, (bank God. my hopes reiived ; we were aaved by the vigor. talent. and self-reliance of General Taylor, when at Buena Vi*ta be d?f?ated Santa Anns with hi* ho t of altvos at b!a baok. and than averted the ruin ahieh the conduct of the government had prepared for all of a*. Then it wai General Taylor evinced a prudence a selt-rellanae, and virtue, equal to W?*blniton himself. then Lo nobly triumpned on th? plain* of Buroa Vis?a, with the soldier citiz?na who remained at bla aide; and who i roved themselves equal to the bsst of troop* under auch a commander. (Great applease ) Yes, sir. Gen Taylor has proved himself morn then a mere military man; b?h%s shown the oivil qualities, talents and power* of the great civilian and st*tes>nan in all hi* course end conduct. It wa* tor this reason the government a'ripped him of hia troops, and left him destitute and exposed to almost certain ruin H? was become ton great a man for them, and therefore tbey brought forward Gin Scott. And h?, too, soon btcame too groat a man for tham And how did they reward him ? In the eame way they Jrewarded General Taylor, with ignominy, diigr .ce and oontempt! After the victories of Vera Crua, of Cerro Gordo?after a ? triumphant entry into the oity of Mexico, ' e was r*>oomp-nted with Insult and oontrmpt?disgraced, iu* pendi'd, and tried, in the ??ry faoe of the fotmy whom he had vanquished. (Crl?e of " ihame " l,sbaroe") Thle great U?netil, who, next to Gsneral Taylor. hi? shown himself the greatest of the age, was rewarded with the eama treatment given to the noble old h-ro of Buena Vista. And sine* the government of th? oonn r> haa thus disgraoed itself by such oonduct to this brave awn, I hope the whig party will take bisrewurd in its own bind and recompense him for the tr*atm*nt he bas received,aod tbe servioa hn has done hi* country by tni* <'ig iilm to the Presidential chair lnl84U (Load applause ) Fur 44 years lorg he bss been mgsged In serving ble eouuiry, and he bas dope her signal service At Port Har?lsoa with IS men only he met no oie kniws how many Indian*,whose whole army was opposed to hlin,aud who had spread terror and desolat ion m * he laud, he conquered. In Florida,again, when despair hovored over that unfortunate oamp?ign, he oome.Mnl by a single victory. whipped the Indlto* and put an end to tbe dls?strout war. Thus he haa alibis lif>>, and now he is 03 years old. bean ever engaged in performing aeti of useful servloe for hiaoouuiiy He < not a party man. he bas not pas*?d his years in party intrigues and party oenteats; and 1 rrjolce at it?I am glad of It; 1 am glad that we have at last thi proapsot of having a fresh man, one who, If I may so say, has not piostltntod himself in a long course of years to party objects, party ambition, and party servloes. He is free from ail suoh trammel'; ho take* Washiugton aa his guide, and tbe good of his conntry at large aa the polar star of bis policy and conduct. (Great applause ) It bas liean objected against General Taylor that he is no party maa. Let us exam ine this question. If it be found that he is a time server, a plaoe hunter, a truckling politician, I am oppoaed to him; bat if he is a no party man. ao fur as he has no concealments, I am for him. After achieving tbese extraordinary vlocorles, he rises up without a rival in the yffsotlooaof the people, and was voted a candidate by all parties The moat ultra whig presses of (he South aaid that he most not be nominated as a party maa. Let him. Bald the Ntw Orleant Picayune, be the candidate ?f the country. Under tbla view, General Taylor vary naturally said he would attempt, if eleoted, to ad minister thn government on constitutional principles. But did be mate* any Attempt to oonceal or bold back? No. Will* hi Rave a plcdgo In this way, he raid he was a whig, but not an ultra whig In not that enough? Do you not want a man who would nlvocato the rights of the mlaority aa well aa those of the m?jority. If you want such a man, General Taylor ia he. If yon want a man who believes that the spoils belong to the viotors. that the government was made for the President, and not the Prestdeut for the people, you must take aome other man than General Taylor, tor he will not plsy the part of a paitlcan. But, aay a portion of the whig party, how Is he on auoh and euoh measured Aa 1 aatd before, two of them are obaolete. The tariff question by the necessity o( the oase, ia at rest; and on that ther? osnnot be mueh difference of opnion With regard to intern?i;improvements,without designing to apeak for General Taylor, I bsliaves he agreei with the majority of the people, on tbe neceralty and constitutionally of Internal improvements. On this ground, then, there ia no difference of opinion, why ia it then that these men can't take him. Slavery th"n ean be tbe only queatlon between the parties; sal on that queation we find tbe whlgs and democrats divided, whole States taking different aides Oa thle subject 1 know nothing ef General Taylor's opinions. Permit me, however, to say, that I am satisfied to take him as he Is. He iajs he will follow tbe example of Washington?he will bow to the people?that Washington weuld be his guide What may i infer from that? Washington was an anti slavery man Go to the records and you will see it. The men who were srouna him earned out the crdloanoe of 1789, that slavery should not exist. He went further, and eaid that ho would give his vote against it. I, therefore, say that General Taylor oannot consent that in new territory black slavery shall exist to shut out ths emigration ?t whites from the free States. I know a portion of tbe North attempt to create a prejudice sgqlust General Taylor on tbe ground that he ia a pro-slavery man. 1 ueny It. 1 say that tbe strength whioh he possesses in the South and Southwest, Is entirely independent of that question. They hare taken hloi up there from the highest principles of gratitude ?because he was oppressed by the government of tbe United States?beoause an attempt was made to cheok his popularity?beoause he protected tbrm and their families. It is the war sympathy which sustains him. nd not pro-slavery sentiments. They felt with General Taylor, that while tbe war was goiog on, every mac tnoaia put nts snomaer to tne wu?ei raey nave no eyrapathy with the n>?n, who, while the blood of their fellow-oltizsns w*a flowing, donounced them and the war and gave oountenanoe to the ent my. I have run over the principal issue* which 1 conceive are involved in the next Presidential canvass As 1 said before, 1 do -not belisva thm any man can b^elee'.od without snmo degree of party organisation. Tha friend* of Gen Tay ior will be compelled to throw their votes fo some one of tho regular nominees. I have been invited to address my fellow citizen*, and I have done so, an 1 I would go to Tammany Hall if invited If I can bring the people to believe with me that there ought to be a change, and that General Taylor is the man to All the Presidency, 1 will try to persuade them to fleet him. General Taylor .* not a mere soldier. He Is in every sense of the word > mil. I have heard since I oame to this city, that if he were elected he would not conduct the Presidency witn dignity ; that he had no polish ; that he Lad not the ad dress which should belong to the Chief Magistrate of th? United States. But what kind of an argument Is tnis to be pnt forth in a repnbiie ? He doe* not dress so fleely as some of thi politicians of the country do; but he ha* the sentiment* tf true re*poo'ablllty, which rate a man aooording to hla merit*, and not according to the out of his coat. Althrugh he drinks coff?e out of a tin oup, read his letter* and see if be has not a classical mind Ask those who have seen him, what they say oi aim?if he i* not a true gentleman. All who as looiete with him come away with feelings of 1 love towards bim; and I would b? uijust to myself to deny that one great resaon wry I go for Mm is, boanse I love him -because he la a man and a g?n?i<v man Halsronsh: but he I* roadv?the areat mats or the people *r? r< ugh. but if you look abroid you will we (but there la In tbe breasts of the rough men as much patriotism, good feeling and tru* gentility aa there la In tbe couria uud pulacss of foreign couatrl?a It he U nil a gentleman, then tilts great inaae ot the people are nor gentlemen But you will sympathise with him, and teach thoaa who think bo la not a gantleman, tha* in tbla eountry to be a true man la tba teat of merit; and in all time to come let them t*ka oouraje that he who la true and honest, will rsoeive the highest rswsrde of the oountry. Go forth, than. In 1813, and say that to he a trua man la to be like General Taylor, and will re calve hi* reward, and aet tba exampla by electing blia Prealdent of the United States ?n motion, the meeting then a4journ*d It wan then proposed by aome person to give three ohoeia for Heurr Cl?y ; and they were duly given. Funbral of thk Hom. Asa Clapp?Yesterday, the religious ceremonies at the funeral of tho lata Honorable Aaa Clapp were performed at hi. mansion house in Coograaa atreet. There was an irn monse assemblsga of relatives, friends, and fellow etti zens; among whom we noticed bis ions in-law, the Honorable J astiee Woodbury, of the Supreme Court or ?be United States, and Samuel K Brooks, K?q . of New Vork, and grandson, John C Holland, Eiq , President of tbe VVaroester and Norwleh llallroad, and Horace Brooke,K?q of New Vork. and CUarlas L Wodouy, Kaq of Boston, and General Dearborn, Mayor of Roxbury, whote only daughter 1s the wife of Mr. Clapp'* aeaond aou. A moot appropriate and iraprea'lve prayi was made by the Reverend Uoet. Nichols, in which be eloquently allndsd to the fact, that the venerable man whose death was sa universally lamsnted, was ths oldest patriarch of tbe first eburoh which was eatabllfhed In Portland ; and bad not only lived to witneas the rise nt this oity from a hnsable village to the sfllaant oomm*reial emporium of Maine ; but by his enterprise and public spirit had dene as much as any other person to promote lta prosperity. The exalted estlmatl n in which this excellent aged cltissn was held by tbe whole community, was strikingly evinced by tbe mournful snspenalon of the flags rf all the vessels in the harbor, and on the signal staffs of the observatory, at half msst, and tbe vast concourse of people who thronged the streets through which the large procession moved to the ceme tery, where bis remains were entombed. There could be seen his aged contemporaries, representatives of tbe adventurous storm beaten offloers and seamen of the fleets of navigation, of all the various branches of me chanlcal indmtry, and of every other class of society Nsver has tba death of any other person excited more deep and universal lamsniatlon It wns like tbe solemn and emphatlo expression of grief In an immense household, for tha loss of Its vanaratad n -nfunlinp.- PnrtlnnM Tr ant crip t,Jlpril 33. Political lnUlllginc* Ihmphmut Candidate rot Ootkr.ioh or Illinoii ?Col. E. D. Bakar, of llllnala, hu bMn nominate,! aa n candidate for Ooternor of that State, lrrrapfctWe of party. drleoatka to the baltimore c oh vis !*tio n . ? tb? looofnooa of the 10th Congreeeional Diatriot of Maaaaehuaatta, haTa eboaen Nathaniel Morton, of Taunton, delegate to the national convention. and Samuel C. Baldwin hit aubatltnte The convention decided In fa or of Lavl Woodbory Fro* Rio Grandk, S A ?The Rio Grandenne of February 8, coin una a long account ol a detected r.onapiraoy among tba alavae throughout tba jfrovlnoa--(tba Braiilian province of Rio Uraode)?to Ha? upon their maatere and put than all to death. Tba atory li not vary claar, or, ta we judge, Tart Tollable \grnoy In tba plot, foricetaaoa, l? ?*crih 1 to Orlbe aut Roaaa, which induce* a tuaalalon that the publication | baa p?Utiaai Motive and origia W YO lW YORK, THURSDAY I I r?m< ii<lau* Meeting of tlie Irlah Kepubllcan Union, at Paliuo'a Optra Home. One of the moat enth j*Ui ic laeetia^s ever held in thia oity oame c<f but night, at P.ilroo'a Opera Houxe by the fri?nd< of Ireland, entoprlaing the'iriah Itepublionn Union " Long before the timo specified for th* meet'ng to take p'ace, Cha-nber* etro?t in front of the hcuie was orowded nlmoat to *uff >ottioa, and tin moat enfiuiiaatic feelln< prev..il<il In (hi crowd could be seen 'number of lalis), the d?u$bter* of the E:nerald Ule, who had aaaemblel to jMn in the glorious demonstration of gvtg publio expression of their sympathy for oppre??el and do*n-trodd*n Ireland. Af hnll-p^?t7 o'clock, the doors wire thrown op*n and a rush ? s inaJe, to th? no little dtisomlture of the ladira, who, eager with the rent, pre*s-d <>nwarl to obt .in o good h??'iM'; pKe? ; and iri lees then fl:toen mi nutea th* bou?e wa? j rnirfj fom t"p to bottom. Company !.rf tbe Irish brigade, Caot M. T. O'Con nr.ruDdLlent Jnmea Bergln, were o i duty They kept tfcenveuo?* to the ladies' tier of bote* cWar, and male all thit other regulation* of tbe crier of tbe house ad nimbly Th?y wore an orange aid green ribbon on their left breast, nod were aa flae looking a act of fellovra aa oould be picked out cf our adopted cit son* Tbe Soorttary read t':o fallowing letter, flora Robert Kmmott, ?tq , whose iiinesa prevented bii attending : Wkosmdai, 6PM, 36th April Dear Sir? I wa* Rtttoked with a eev.re sickutit* the night bef.ire Ihs', und h??<> h*rdly l?ft bed ainne. 1 rent to your oflloe tbia mnrniog, to appriaa you th*t it would not be ionf>i'>l* !or me to attend 'he meeting thi* evening, st I'almoV, but h<tv? just learned that he waa unable to lind you I lose no time, therefore in writing tbh, h ipiiu that y u may receive it iu season to prevent any difficulty Irom my absent, and to relict ?oai one in iny plaoa I arc muc'i distressed, I assure you, at this ill-timed attack o> sickness, ami would have gone to th? meeting, ill as I am. but. my phytioian sajs it wouM l>? at. th? risk of my life. You msy judg*, when I tell yon that lamalroor covored with blisters. and am supported in bad to writs this Beli?v? m?. respectfully, R. EWMETT. Chirlks Davis, Bscrotary. Edward Downri Concert, Esq., hereupon was oalled to tut* Chair amid lou l and enthusiastic applause, wbiab lasted for a considorable tinn He sail?Fellow oitiioua, I ?sdi'.re yon with the utmostotndor and sincerity, that I feel it the proudest period of my existence to have been oalled uptn to preside over suoh a vise meeting as at pr?S3ut presents itself. constituted as it is, of tho stalworth bone and sinew of lr?land (Loud applause ) It Is withaomedecree ol'reluctanoe that lacoept tbepssition, Inasmuch as I regret tbs absence of a man whose name is in ltteir * host?whose nam* la associated with patriotla iu and Irish freedom; a name?the name of Emmett? that should thrill the very bosoms of Irishmen (TrointnJous cheering and applause ) Yes, I may compare that nsme to a musical instrument?a name which creates more harmony in the human breast thin all the united bands of Ureat Britain and Ireland. (Vehement ?ppl?u?e) It is a watlike instrument, the execution of which la calculated to do more service than a thousand pikes; end at the preaent period, when tha spirits nt lb* illustrious dead are hovering over tha land of misrule and oagression, and supplicating heavon for the protection of Ireland's oblldren In their onw&rd march to freedom and independence, no other name can possess Its tailsraanis inflaniice in exciting within the bosoms cf all bu undivided determination to shake off the shackles ol thraldom and despotism, and raise their heads amidst the great community of mankind as a nation of freemen and patriots. (Cbeors.) We are assembled to night fc>r the purpose of giving expreaslon to the aympattiles of our hearts, iu condemnation of the oppressors of downtrodden Iroland. (Choers) Wo ooms horo, not to violate the law of the land ; we have come here nat to go outMde its avenues?uot to go outside its pale - and w* hope to maintain our oonduot and character, suoh aa wu have maintained, ever slnoe our first introduction into the oountry. (Applause) Irishmen, through every stage of the war of thla country, were always to be found fighting in the oauso of American freedom. (Cheers) But it has been aaid that th s movement is got up in violation of the law. There w?s no question es to violation of international or any other law, whan this eonntry wanted the assistance or Irishmen, and of the great Lafayette; and there are, besides, other instances Known, in which brigades have been sent out to aid in the atruggle of freedom, from other oountriea than Amerioa. (Cheers.) We all know that from England. were sent men to Tortucal, Spiln, j.n& to Bolivia -brigades to aid in the oauaeor freedom ; nod now, wma li?e opportunity preaenta lUslftothe xympathetlc, noble, hardy, and geot rons Amerioans to aid us, let it not be said that we are fbuqd wanting in our efforts to endeavor to sustalu our countrym-n (Cries of ' Never, never," and loud obeerlng) Irelaad has been a persecute:) nation ; but particuKrly so for more than half a century. Need I oall to ti>? raised* of tMs autiienee the position in which Ireland was plaeed some months bick? Need I remind you of the awful scourge of famine that desolated the lend, when thousands were a wept off in the mldet of luxuriance and plenty? But previoua to my going further, let me comsunloate to you what ia the law in refirence to tbs subjeot of enrolment The act says " If any citizen of the United States shall, witbiD the territory or jurisdiction thereof, acsept and ex i ro-se a commission 10 sarTe a loreigu (.riuce, atawj, colony, district or people, in war, by laud or by by sea, agtinst any prince, ntate, ojlouy, district or people, with whom the United States ar? at praos, he hail be deemed guilty of a high niiaiem^-aaor, an J be Quod not. more than two thousind dollars, and imprisoned not exceeding three years " To be sura th?ro are other stations that apply to the enrolment, but those who mean to enrol th*mselres,will keep within (he pa'e of the law; and to place the mattrr beyund ail doubt a ud uncertainty, we me?n to petition the Secretary ol War on the nubjeot of thia enrjl aint. aad are fully determined to stand by the law* of th United States. (Vehe ment oheeiing, aud orles of "that's the w*ytodoU.") I rel?nd has a right to attend to the oounsels 01 the Uiiteu States. She has felt it, that from State to Scate, when she was in distress, the Amerioaa pnople came iorward id nobly aud generously oimi forward, to her aid ? (Vehement and prolonged cheering ) Cut if our course u orjeouonaoie in law, ir we are not acting in aoco uituce with th- true interpretation aaj principles of law, I ncnlil ask, why should not some ot the leading men o. ibis community ooma forward and gai le us ?y t'.eit counsel una udvioe I would ask la it houtai,n kdao-ut for uien la thia land, who bar* hitherto boen with the Irish people In thel&or.uso, to atjud aloof from thorn lu eu.-.u a onaia &? tae present? ? (Cries, no -no -and uisaei; wn .tou't want them, wo oaa do without them ) 1 wu-lo *-k, i.i It decent for auoh nan tj sua I bjok uptn a mere qulb&la ? -(No, no ? they hare got pieces ) We c n ah?w them that if they do not couia, think God, w have aome talent amongst ouraelres, eufflcient to enable ae to guide th? helm?(Cheering, and cites of to be ?ure wi h?re. and plenty to apare too ) I would ( furthar with to atate, my frlanda, that erery dollar tha comes In to our treaaury. cornea into the h?n;ls oi nr. cruet worthy and honest men, who pluoe it iu bank, and ;no booKa will be produced to you, waeuerer you require to see them. (Cheers.) I hare bseu myself tor iwelre yeara in tnia Ouuntiy, and wh*u usy o.untry*' j any time wanted my serricea aba always oould command them (Cheers.) If there bs any lawa to interlcrc with oar sen lag a brigad i to Ireland, we oan at hIi areata my lrienda, ship *ff our merchandize. (Crie? three oheora for the merchandize which w-re lotidij responded to ) If we fiad the law of tha laud Interpole? and prohiblta our tending oai merobandlzj, at aile.Tenta, my friends, there is nothing to prerent our aeii')ing them atoat hearts to oppuae the rolgn of despotMta. (Ch?era ) 1 ahall now allow the business tu proceed. and I trust and hope, that In our deportm-i.t ?nJ cenduot, arery man will art within the ja'.a cf thr law; ana ihoeawfco stop back and retuae to com# intttlia field, by and by If they wane the ruffrsg's of the Irish people, mey hnd themaelrea mistaken. (Criei *># thoy hare got piaoea they havo got place* - we den't want them) I will (new alio# "the Sacre;ary to r-nct some communications which we hare receired. airi in conclusion would My that if I bare not language ' n' to poartray my f-elnga for my country, I bare a h- r aa aa any Irishman. Mr. Coneery eat down amldat the moi t rehomvnt cheering and appiauao, wbi-h ir.tted tor some time A letter from Robert Tyler, Esq., of Philadelphia w*a then real The Secretary then rone and read a Utter from Hon. Join MoKetn, eip.esslre of his regret in not b?ln?. ble to attend meeting, from a p.lir engagement; but be waslrterrnpted by rolos*,,"H* did not wish to be here,"' be did not want t J oomo," "he will want >ur 'rotes at, an eMection one of thea* daja;" and athnu ssndo'her similar expressions or disapprobation; coil ami I general Uselng, tbe letter was wlthdrswn unfinished. M T. O'Connor, of the Irith f'alunteer, wastben re ceivrt with a perfect rlamr.r of deligbt. He (aid. ladlss and gentlemen, oar excellent chairman has read for jou a section of an aot of the American Congress, upon the subject of Interference with foreign governments, by American eitlsens; and it orr'ainly bears the ooostruotlon that we would violate the liwi of this country by sympathising with the people of other nations struggling for their liberties. We are a law-lovirg country -we who are irishmen,aver desirous of maintaining the laws of America, because we love and respect her institutions must not leave a shade of pretest to our enemies, of baring violated even an obsolete statute. (Cheers ) Hp had taken due car* to have legal advloe upon It?and rouosel was of opinion that the law was a dead letter?a mere incumbrance upon the statute book. (Cheers) We must then oall upon Congress to remove it Itww framed for another data?it was Intended for another epoch In human progress. Ths aot is dated 13'h J*n . 1790?a period which w? ail know ^fouad the infant chernb 't liberty in America, snrroande I by a chain of despotisms. (Cheers) In the Amerloan Congree* of that day,there were men who studied only the perpetuation ot Amerloan liberty?of republican institutions, knowing well that their moral Influeuce would scon republicanism tbe universe. Th?se men kuew that in tlie then state of K.urope, aimed Interference cou'.J be of no avail They knew that the mind of K.urope was not ednoated to receive a republican form of government, and hence they placed a barrier before the enthusiasm of their cltnens, who Might otherwise, In tlie excecs of their delight at tliolr own success, have prompted oihrra who were unpreoaied to take tha field in defence or their liberties, it ??s warranted in that hour ,perhaps, to do so, but In this hour, any rnchjaw is a dl?gr?oe to aur stamta bock (Cheera ) We are freemen. We are sovereigns In a I'ee country, and yet we are presumed guilty of an ofleoce If we go forth on oar own book to fight th? battles of liberty with sny other jteopl*. Ha held th?t Aineilo i eheuld bold no truer wi h tjrajts In a U v d?js, tk moral Ir.fluetc end teachings of the A meilean republic have ooawised tha monarchies of Kurepe-have over | ? TTfe '"r f "m Jti ft i i

CORNING, APRIL 27, 18 * thrown and trarop'.e.l in the .lust tfee usurped power of kings, and proclaim-d that mankind desires to rule them elveti (f"h?cr*.) With wr.om, ihen, would Amerloa (f?rp thla compaot ? Are the king* end minister*, who trample humanity In the dust, to he recognized by repub h~an America we the governing power. and not the people? tin woul'i certainly eay '.he people iCheere ) When any nation takes th? Held atainut the mercenaries cf thla amrped form of government, we ahottld buy no ?'?t<ite to prevent our expression of apmpntby with the poople. for wi'h them and them alone, oan we have #uy leag?4 or oompaot. (Cheer*) To get lid ot thl* obsolete statute we must memoriall*-* Congress 10 expunge tliis aot from tba statute book. (Cheers.) Our institution! recrgnl/.; no other governiti-nt tlmn that eB'.tbluhed by conseut of the governed, nnd our ev. ry Iny > experience proves, that the sooner the osrtb i? i iJ of iu i resent rulers, the better f r humanity (Chests) ilo hoped to flail the Atnerloan Congress retvly md anxious to sweep awiy every vstig.i of i?? tliHl lorbid American oitissns to aid the eaure of liberty (('. rem ) We shall show in our memorial that America is mmleby thU statute a more close I'espotisin ui' >n hum-n ao?i n aud sympathy tilan tho Uwa or Kngland Wnen Spain was contesting about the crown. Queen l .theila, thiLk'mc It b?o?me her bat ler than the ton ol Ctrlos England tulTcred men, aims and money .to be rats*d by the agouti of Spaiu la Krgland and Irelaud, t<> aid ono Ot the coateudijg parties How t-au ?lie, tlien. offer a reinoustanoe agninst republican Americi puff?rin< rrpnbiioan inland to rsi o men, iiruift and money. to tight on Irish soil, lbs great tight of hum.n Hb?rty In tue dome>tio ijuarr- i-i of Portugal, Hpmn, Greece, and B>iivii>, England mi Here1, nay opea iy countenanced, the raising ot arniaj as?i'.aacs to one or other oi the par ien -aiwajs to the party who tba clearest evi.i0i.oa of hatred of liberty ? (Cheers ) We must be pre ared at onoe to do our duty v? hen this obsolete statute is removed, and ii one hour be on board, spet ding ?? ?y to the rrscusot o ircountry. (The whole of the audicnce here arose, sad cheered nine times.) Out, say the enemies of our nation, Congress will not repeal that not, aui hence your agi'atian is 'or nothing. Not so America has already broken her own statute in ibo case of Ireland For Ave centuries Ireland has had a fierce and bloody war oarrled rn by Knglund ajainst bar That war had arrived at its climax last year Two millions of the Irish people lay dead upon the battle titld Thn weapon Englaud use<l was fooiine and pestilence, and fearful havoo they made Amerioin citizens did not heed this act theu. They osnto to the rescue, and sent the mam ions of war?tbe only kind of atm that could bs used in this warfarefood o aid thn Irish paople against their English butchers (Vehement obeers) War his raged for five csoturies between the Irish people and their alien rulers. I If n,... *r. tlrrl.t N.SAM 41,. Aal.l nnAn ?U* a~m49~\A the oonvlct ship bat as yet England with ill her power wns not Hbln to crueh tba rpirit of our gallant natien. (Cheers) Last yenr we ret oar ioe id the field ot famine, nnd by the aid of America we came oat victorious, l?avin?, however, two inilli ns dead upon th? , field (Cheers.) We cannot engage her there again 1 Our oountry'd leaderx, glorious Maker and Mitchell,have t'ken command, and Kogland will have to grapple Iroland for the first lima lu the red field of fight?armed, united, and prepared to conquer or die. (Tremendous cheer ing ) America dtire not refase oar rltfht to return and aid our oountrymen. (Cheers) What American woul l hlamn us ? What government would dare to harm r.s for Hying to tlio reecuo ot our fatherland, whose surface ii re't with new made graves, and whose people are hewed down by thousands, and irom whenoe the waillngi of crushed humanity arisa Ito hoavrn for vengence ? (Cheers ) It will be the duty of Congress to remove this law at once- tor when the laws of nature?tho dictates 01 humanity?the spirit of chivalry?the duty we owe to our country, and oar raoe call us onward, it wauld not be in consonanoe with wise legislation to keep before us a statute we oould not resist the breaking. (Cheers ) But it is true -long hatred of the laws that boand as In oar native land has made us expert in driving through sets of Faillament. (Great cheering ) For one, he could not stay upon American soil alter the news arrived that Ireland w*s in arms, (dare the oheering was immense.) He had made up his mind to embark in a new business lis was goinx into the fishing business. (Laughter ) He had lesolved that as toon as it was ascertained that Congress would not repeal the law, he, wHh a f?w other frirud], would p.ircba?e a Baltimore allpper, and having provided some mircbnn<liii, suoh as old cannon for ballast, and cases of mujSets for cargo, J tat to keep our hands in practice while away, we will make sail for the fishing grounds on the coast of Ireland, ((irsnt oheering.) If we oatoh auv of those red ooated lobsters, we wi<1 not break any law by cooking thoai. (Laughter.; We can ciuise around Ireland in the prosecution of our trade as long as we please, and M, aooording to the law of nations, a ship in distress oan enter any port, wto might get intr. dlstrefB' fT (hit purpose. (Cheer*) ? Unas we got in, we would leave them tie clipper and all the fish we hid; atd when the fighting is over, what- vr.r is lefc of ui will return to tell yiu hor wo succeeded. By tho way, while wo are nrulnlrg aroudd, we will bs a branch of th? London Humans Society fcr rrnculng persons fiom drowuirg' .it i*sot improbable that certain men oalled cbaitists, might acnJ ft certain lady and her royal babre on a boating excursion, and if wo nre fortunate enough 10 pick them up, we will recxive, not only the gold medal of the Humane Soolety, hut also a good bonus from Bamum for the cnrtoaitiea when we return. Americans are Kind of enterprise, and if we have to go into this buain>>M, wo must look at all points of the apeculetion. (Cheerr.) He concluded a thrilling apeeeb upon the condition 01 Ireland, her hopes, her fears, her suffer' ings, and her dopendence upon her friends in America, bj proposing the following resolution : ? Hear Wed, That our executive committee be charged with the preparation of a memorial to r.ongreaa, to repeal the aot 30:h January. 1799, and 20th April, 1818, deo 1, entitled "Criminal relations with and again?t oreign powers," and that the same be Immediately offered for signatures Here thorn were loud orles for James T. Brady, amid Tics of ''he Is not here!'* "he ought to b* here!" i'hree oheers were then given for O'Brien?Smith O'Brien-Mitchell, and Meagher. The mooting was next addressed by Dr. MoCarroll, brother in-law to Charlee (iavsn Duffy, of the lilsh A'ulion newspaper, on behalf of Ireland, when subscriptions began to pour in rapidly. A liberty cap, suspended from nn Irish pika, waa here exhibited, and was hmded round the gallery, in which several put in tnelrsub:oriptlons This incident seemed to touch the feelings of tin auJIancn like m?gio,nud was loudlv appUud?d Mr. P Lynch n<-xf addressed the meeting. Or Rr a*, Inte of L>merlck, followed in support of the obj'ota cf the meeting Mr. JoMnaoK, aa Koglish chartl't. n?*t jddreseed the m'etlrg Ho had buon imprisoned three times with Fergus O'Conu r, in Efgland, sad exhorted them to be true to tbeineelvea aud to be ualted England, Sootland and Ireiand, pulling together, would make the very tyrant* ttiwinstives tremble. They were taking away the produoe of Ireland, it waa aald, but it ihould be remeraber'd by the good and the exoelleut Irishmen in America, who send their money to their irieuria. that they were but contributing to the aristocracy. (> heers) He had before made in Irish pike, aud be would oheerfolly give one month of hi* labor as he was a blacksmith by trade, in manufacturing Irish pikes for the Irish people. (Trem-ndous oheering and applause ) Theae could be aent over among the oomiLodilies irferred to bv one of the l speakers who preaedej him (Renewed cheering ) Aria tocracy was doomed to vanish Irom the land, and "Like the btsrleas fabric of a vision, Lsnve not a wreck bahind." THOMii WKi.df.if, ft bailer, who bad been in the Util ted Slate* service In Mexiao, and served under General Taj lor. next camc forward and offered his services for enrolment ia the " Irish biigade," amid load oheers. Tha meeting was subsequently addreased by Messrs Gnnrgi Roiers, Baker, a ' volnn'eer," and tha subscriptions then began to flm ia pretty freely. On motion of Mr Wuu-h, Jaiu?s Bergen took the chMr, and a vita of thanks was given to Mr. Coanety for vigilant and energetic servio.?s aa chairman Mr. Rergeu then Muted that ai he had been engaged in tl.a duty or lnoilngaf i-r tint sinew of war, the ' alnigbty d >!l?r," be bad cot had time to offer a resolution wnich he brlleved to be Important; and he would therefoie off-r it as a suggestion, vl* : that every friend of Irelard and republican liberty, wliather altting lonely ia a log cab; n. or baring ten oomradea In a hnrclet, a thousand in a town, Of a hundred thousand l.i a city, should ur, e forward thia cause, by enrolling at once, or oollectlftf raab for powder and ehot? the fundi to bs safely guardel, until some general plan be offered for giving assistance to Ireland, or anyanl evary atmfgllng nation.? Never, sinne an irishman planted hU foot upon Ameri on toll, was there such an enthusiastic an I vigorous demonstration as that cf last night. There were many bsgutilul ladles present, and in au.veylng 'he bady of the meeticg, it wan eesy to p?rosive that the only real physcsl foroe recognized In Ireland i?t thla moment, was well represented by rtalwart, hari dated eons of labor, who, in enrolling t^ielc names tor Ireland aud liberty. aro in earnest ; nrd who, In giving fifty cents from thrir htimblo treasury, glv* more than aome who are very rich, and who. In giving larte sums, do not give mi much irom their well filled rollers. The sons of toll displayed their energy and a significant eloquence.? Ureat men, as they are oiled, who have atood mute, are now, like Louis Philippe, ' too late." Muskets, pikes, swords, pistols and nannon, are offered freely, and It Is expected that the execu'ive committee will at onoe proae*d, legally, to organlia tha Iriah brigade, and at tbe same time cause Congreaa to nullify all iawa whloh would now prevent our oltlitoa doing, for Ireland and Rntope, what tbey did forus in our long night of revcI lutlonary peril Tbe ory il still for Juslice to Ireland," and nothing lets than entireindependenoa gives justice. A resolution of eondelenoe with Robert Krcmst, Erq., at hia Illness, expressive of the highrit ooufidenee, and iervent In tbe hope that his recovery may be so spocdy as *o permit his aarly participation in tbe affairs of the Iriah republican union, was passed by acclamation. It was announoed that $1000, towaids the funds, wonld be given by Mr. Deaoh, In tha avan of tha first blow being struck for Ireland There waa a large amount of money collected, whioh it was stated will he depoaited in the North River Bank, by tha finance Board. Spacious as is this beautiful Opera House, not one tenth of the Irish Republican Uulon could gain admittance. The Executive Committee are actively p.eparing for another grand d'monalrstion, when Robert Krain-tt, Eiq\ shall bs enabled to preside, sa be la with tha BOTetr.ent, heart and seal. The " Bilgade," it Is understood, will meat at a very aarly day. to drill its first regiment. Before the arrival of tbe next news, th's brigade will bave one thonaand able bodied and liberty-loving ?oidler< on foot raady for aetton, at a moment's notice; and many of the rank and file havt> t>-en ta ight In the Brjtl-h service, whilst Mine ot military u s'iucioih ae trim West rviat, cfll >ei? who have distinguished'b?m>elr<s in ?ur Indian w41 e, ndin M?xioo, ai Cetio u'tJo and Busna Vista have i w?U witnessed [ E11A1 48. Law Intelligence, Coubt ok ArrKALi, April 34?Present, Kre?born G. Jeweit.?The oourt m?t today No 17 whs resuia -d ?nd conclude! No 19 was ?*xt taken up. Argument not oonoluded when the oourt adj >um?d. 1 Cou?t ok Arpctis, April 34 - Present, Fraabern G Jewett, Esq . Chief Judge, M-Ns. 19 was r'sumed th<a morning. After tba argument wm concluded, tha Court adjourned l^ouiror ArrK4i.li, Ap'll 36?Piaient ? Cblaf Justioe JeWHtt and assooiatea Nd. 18 Brewster, plaintiff in error, va Thomt* et al, defendant* In error. Thia oas* was pubmitted upon printed arguments and pointa. Tba nase of Brewst>r vs Strik?r, No. 17 .Argued yesterday. Involving substantially tho same questions No 10 ? Do Peyster, et at plain'i Its in error, va Winter, defendant In error Argued. Crofno*, plaintiff in error, ts (.'race <1efan<iant In error. Motion by defendant In error to supersede tbe writ of error in this or** granted with costs, by deffcult. April *10 ? No 'JO.?Califd and pasaed No 31 --Macon appellant, ts. Jones, et al, respondents? called and reserved until to-morrow morning. No. 33 Hughes, et al plaintiffa in error, vs. Hone. et al, reoMv>ra. , deten ianta in error Submitted without argument, Involving the same question aa No IS, heretofore argued. No 33, called and reserved No 34. oallad an<i parsed No 35 -Moore appellant,ts. Des Arts, respondent, argued. CouaT or Appeals, April 38 - Present Freeborn G. Jewett, Sea.?Court opened. No 33 oallad and argued; j'idgm*nt reserved No. 34 nailed, argument comuienc ed, and soon after oourt adjourned. <?oubt ok Appkai.s ? De.it ioni ? / April Term, 1848 ? Tba Mutual Insurant Company of the city aud ooun y of Alb?ny, plaintiff* in error, ?a Nlobolaa Conover, defendant In error. Judgment ?fll m?d Huberts Reynolds. plaintiff in error. vs Henry H Mynard, et al. de <?-dan's in error. Judgment iifflrmed John Howland, Plaintiff in error, vs George Fuller, defendant in error: Judgment affirmed. Reuben Mattison, plaintiff in error, vs D*ol?l Bauous,defend?ii'i<n error. Jaigmentaffirmeri. J amen Kuuok. et *1, plaintiff* in error. ?? Jran Jaoques Merri?ic,et ?l.,dsfendante in error ? Judgment affirmed Cbauncey Dexter et *1 , plaintiff* in error, vs Amos Aharon, Sheriff-Its., defendant in error.?Judgment affirmed with double coats. Simon Shlndlor plaintiff in error, vs. lesao Houston, defendant in orror ?Judgment reverted, and ventre de novo by Supreme Court; coats to abide event. Kraatua Sparrow, plaintiff Id error, vs. ?11sabetlK Kingman, defendant in error - Judgment rever?#<l7nnd vnire de novo by Supreme Ooart ; coats to abide the event Joseph Slooum, appellant, va Jeaeph P Mteber et al, respondents ?Decree afflrnied lioyal Vilas et al.i appellants, ve.Tim thv Jonea etal, respondents.?Deoree affirmed. Cornelia Dodge, appellant, w. Ilalp'i Manning, et al, respondents Ordered that to much of tbe Chancellor'* decree dismissing the oomplainant'a bill as to the defendants Manning, Becker &. Boyd, with ooata, be reveraed, and ordered and adjudged that the complainant's legacy ia a speciAi lien and charge on all the premises mentioned in the bill aa haI ving been devised to John B Borat. inoluding the landn which mere purchased by aaid Manning, Becker & Bcy<\ respectively, at the master's sale mentioned in tbe pleadinga. AW further ordered, that after tbo complainant has exhausted her remedy against s?14 John D. Borat, under the deoree made by the Ohanoellor, if any deficiency shall remain of tbe debt and costs, deoreed to be paid by said Borst, tbe s^me is hereby deolared to be a llrn and oharg? on tho lands purchased bjr said Manning, Becker k Boyd respectively, and that the same bo sold to satisfy the raid charge. Circuit Court, April 21 -Before Justice Hurlbnt? Carpenter vs. Shelden, Fretland, Pearson, and others ? This cause was resumed this morning, and four witnesses examined on the part of the plaintiff. The oourt Adjourned at 8 o'clock. Circuit Court, April 'it?Before Judge Ilurlbut? Carpenter tis Sheldon Pearson et ols. This oause was resumed this morning. The direct and oross examination of one witness occupied the entire d^y. It is saiil fV.. ..M.n.a Ait na.t nf *Um rxU(n<l(? will Ka ^l, ..,l KU1 UV1UVUUO VU VUO !> ! Vt tug JJIBIUUU niu uo IsAUDCVI to-morrow. Ciacuir Court. April 26.?Before Judge Hurlbut.-? Carpenter vs. Sheldon, et als Causa rammed; the ev!denco on tba part of plaintiff not aloud whan the oomt adjourned. Huphkme Court, April 24? Speolal Term?Before Jndgo Edwards ? Decisions ?In the matter *f the drbitratwn httionn Joseph J. Ritchie aud Rob-.rt Douglass. The affidavits do not establish the inoompetenoy of tbe arbitrator; nor that he has beon guilty of partiality, misconduct or misbehaviour. An erior of judgment la not a sufficient ground for setting aside the award. Motion denied with costs. William S Humphreys vs. Chat. R Smith and others. Motion for a receiver of the property covered by the mortgage to the defendant, Carey, is denied. Theo lorr F. Strong vs. Matthew Chambers e! al?Motion ior receiver granted The irjunction to continue so far ni it restraias" the defendant, Chambeis. from further binding tbe copartnership fundi or disposing of tho copartnership property Jamts Boyer vt Paul A. Read? Motion for reoeivsr denied; costs to abide the event iiciry Coltonvs. Hannah IV. Cnlton?The defendant must have an allowanoe of $6 a week for temporary alimony, and an order must be entered extending the time to answer to ten days after the oominK in aud confirmation of the report of the referee. The motien to ohaige the referee is denied. SuracMe Court, April 24?Present, Justioes Hurlbut, Edmonds aud Edwards.?In the matter of opening a new street in Lexington Avenue, from 31st street to 42d street, the commissioner's report was presented and confirmed, af;?r which the oourt adjourned to the first Monday in May. Sui-Eaioa Court.?Before Chief Justice Oakley? Stockbridgr. vs. Carpendar ? This was aft aotlon on u promissory not- for $200. Defenoe, want of consideration Verdict for defendant. P-B. Guernsey vs. J J. Sylvester?'This was an action on a promissory note for $1,305. The defence in this aotion was also want of oonsileratiou Tbe plaintiff consented to a nonsuit. Before J u 4 ge Vanderpoel ? Philstus Fuller vs 'I ho mas \V. Meteory ?This was an action of assumpsit, to recover $b0, tbe prioe of lumber alleged to be sold by idaintlff to defendant. Dafinns. that tha Inmhar SNU purchased for a third party, to whtoh plaintiff replied that defendant beoame scourity. Sealed verdict tomorrow (this) morning. SuriRioa Court, April SO.?Elijah Cobb, vt. jiufuttui Cotton - Aotion on contract for non-delivery of 1009 bushels of wheat, pursuant to contract. Verdlot fo r plaintiff, $63 85 Sampion Corrau vs. Stephen Johnion and Robert J.ewdcn ? Aotlon on the cue, to recover damages for Injury sustained by tlx plat's of glasf. The plaintiff reside* iu Baltimore, and in October, 1847, puicQasrd from tbo Arm of No-1 k. Decourrey the gl??s in di?put" On the 3i of November, 1H47, Noel & Deoouroy, put them on board a eohooner, oalled the Michigan, owned by defendants, directed to [Itintitf at Baltimore, made out a bill of lading, and gave it to the Captain < i the Michigan, which waa afterwards transmitted to plaintiff; they were packed in a wo den case, and directions written on it how they were to be stowed Upon delivery in Baltimore, it was found that the glass * < so much craoked and broken it was worthless. The defence was. thdt it WrtS an Inevitable accid"Ut, for which the defendants were not accountable. It was. there fore,' neoessaiy to prove affirmatively that defendant* were gud)y of negligence, before they oould recover 1'h* Judge charged that the rule of Usr is, that if property is delivered to m common carrier to be transported to a given plao*, and that it la shown to be delivered to him in a safe and sound condition, and if it bs not di livered by him in the like oonditlon, he is bound to show how the InJnry ooourred, and to exculpate himself Therefore, it seems to him that If the jury be satisfied that this glass was delivered In a safe and sound condition ou board the plaintiff s vessel, and as there Is do doubt but that it was broken when deliv ted at Baltimore, the defendants are responsible, unleai they show how !t was broken; if they do not, the lav Inters that the Injury arose (rom some negligence of theirs* Sealed verdict to morrow incrnlna. Jam-t Jfard vt. Joi'ph J. Van Burt ?.?Verdlot for plaintiff, faBO Surr.aioa Court. Aprili5?Before Chief Juatlre Oikley?Caroline Bud vt Calhaiine Kildujj. Aotion fir s-.ander. The defendant charged the plaintiff with hayloft atolen $30 from hor. Tii-r? waa no defence, and the jury found a verdiot lor plaintiff for %!>i Mulack vi. Bank house ?Trial by the Judge? Aotion cn a ot.eok for $764 The check waa given for a ferry license. Verdict for plaintiff for $743. H nry Gtumtll et at tt. Edieard A/nnn ? Aollon on two bill* of exchange, one lor ?331)0, and the other for ?1130. The defeno* waa. that the billa ware not pre sented at Glenn & Co 'a Bank in London, where they were m*da payable It waa alao shown that the proceeds of Ojur deposited with plaintiff* aa collateral aecu rlty were rec*lred, which reduaed the amount doe or, the bills to >198)7. Verdict for plaintiff Tor that annual, suojeot to the opinion of the Court on the point raised by defendant's counsel Lovghman vt. Lynch.? Action of replevin for hors*. wiK' u, and milk cane. Defence, that 'he propel ty was In a third person Verdict f ,r Llalnttff Before Judge Vauderpoel ?Jamtt Wood vt. Jateph J Vanhturen. ? Actio j uf trespass, to reoover damages for li jury done to plalntlfl's house ?It apptarsd the plaintiff la 1841 b*oame owner of a lot of ground In Amos street, upon which he ereoted a dwelling house. The defendant waa owner ot the adjoining lot. upon wbleh stood an oM fashioned house, with a sloping roof, which name In contact with the wall of defendant's house, abd whenever It rained the water from the roof of defendant's house soaked through the wall of plainti(T* hova >, oaualng, aa plaintiff alleges, serious damages to his premises, and that floall) his house became untenantable The defence waa that the dumaga aroae from the Improper manner in wbich the plaintiff' a houae waa put up ?Adjourned. Court ok Common Plui, April i4?Btfore Judge In. graham? Joetph Milter, aiiifntt, fc., t>?. O.rer Irtodi and of Aert.?Aotion on a bond for $S00. NooluiS f ranted. Common Plcai.?Before JuJgo Ingr hun.--.lii? >4?d'.tion vt Thomat B. McJilpin ?This was sn action for assault and battery and laUo lmpriaonment The dffendant ia master of the bark Hyn-i?ori,of OlaigoW. 8ni sailed on the 16:h of April luat from that port, with p*rsengers for this city, ?niong<t whom was thn plaln'tfT. After the Hyudetorii hid been cut about a fortulgnt.ti e aaptein came down to tho s'ediagn one ntglit aooat II o'Qicok.wi.h a lantern In his hand ; the plaintiff, with another tnunn soman nunni \!>rv Mo tlul'en. were i:i their berth; Lie called upon the plaint IT to get up; I he replied ior what; ?he ul l not with to got up ?t that hour without knowing the reneon. lie an?w< rei if thu did not th?t he would cell down the orew and ni > . .npon deck She got up, hei-elf and w< fleck. H? ll n put ber into n Mote io.'oi Ij?i vtie witi.low*. ?nd i>eptbet CDuflued there tilling i . malnder 01 the Tojege, without ?Djthing to lit. except the Ud 01 ohtat The defendant having allow j \ L ' # L D. rrin Vm CmHi judgment to no hy default, ?h'<r? wan no defence. Tbe jury rend?re>l a verdict lor plaintiff for damage*. Cot'ht Cai.kktDiii row th>? Dat.? Su:'trior Court ? il A8 384,-.W6, 997. 310 310. 333 330 3-J9 U7U. 34S 63 to 69 Inclusive. 371 to 3S| incluitve, 383 to 39.1 lnrlu*We Comm m pj.o. -94 u?j( as, Hrt h7, ai. M to 91 inaloaira, 93, 94, 93, 97 to I'M) inclusive. l(M, 103, 104 Ptrilc* Intelligence. Chnrtt ej Frut d Offlorr S'-phens, of the lower po1'oe, ?rr-gti! J j??t r lay, a man by the nam? of Honeywell Vlnoiert, on a warrant i?eu?d hy Justice Drinker, wherein ho atacdj charged with obuinln* by false ropreeentationa n quantity of itold pen-ll? and p?n bol lera. valued tt $A<>0, from J. Uurrien and ofh?r?. No 77 N\tatu street. 1'he accused was arrested on tha anno charge fair weak* ago, and after a lieir'nn wis discharged for want of evidence HoweTer, additional testimony baa been procured by the complainants, which authorised the magistrate In isiuiuv another warrant for hla arraat. Vinciaut w?a detain* d for examination CAarje of Hinting - Officer Brown, of the 8th ward, arretted lotin Mepgi, aud Cot Ooorg* Rloe. two aborting g?utl?me n, wno wera doteoted In kicking la the panela of th? door No. 74 Duana street, alarming tha whole neighborhood, and disturbing the peaceful quiet rf the female boardera. and 'hraat'ning to break tha furniture cf th<t landlady. Roaela Barto Juattee Oihorn* h*ld the accused par'in* to bail for trial Jirrett of a Fugitive ?OfB ier VVbalan, of t!>e ward, arrested, y ??t<riiay. a rann celled John Slavin, on a charge of grand larceny. committed in Albany; ha WBl token baclt la>t n'ght '?> Albany f?r trial. DuKonut Clerk. ?Oflliara Smith and Max jn, of tha S'h ward, arrestrd yesterday. u young man by the name of Robert Rice. a oler? lu the employ of Henry V. Buah, druggist, oorner of Greenwich and Duane atreeta. Mr. Bu?b bad auapeoted the uocuied for Dome time paat. and yeaterday he set a trap to <<*tch him. fcy aendlng ft friand to purohaa* aomn arttolaa, with 61 3ft marked money; in half an hour afterwards Mr Buah oame In, and examined the till, and not finding the money marked therein, ha followed Rica into the back biaement, where, oil oominfr on him unobservad be endeavored to aecrete th? money ip the cellar, under the sand J unties Drinker looked bio up for trial # General Shlawla on War. On the oooaslon of (leo. Shields' late reoeptlon at 8t. Louis, be made an eloquent address In reply to the Mayor of the city, who bai nompilmented him on bis exploits in th? Mexioun war. SiM General Shields:? 'Although I am now about to go on a perilous flervioc, notwithstanding it may not be to meet the enemy again in battle, I am a peace man I desire to nee no more wars, unless necessary to repel invasion. I desire to tight no more battles, unless it bs euoh as ore now sbakiog down thrODen in Kurope, regenerating nations and elevating humanity to its trne position 1 would like to Qght in Gei muny dm lug the present struggle there?but esperislly in old Ireland." He said especially in old Ireland, because he thought the Germans could redress their own wrorgs; but be feared the Irish would have onough to do, even with such help as they oould lawfully procure from us. Marin* Affairs. Mutiny ?The shi,i St. Leon, of Castlns, Ms , Captain Jarvis, from Liverpool, anchoisi below this port on Monday evenlag, her orew b?lng in a stats of mutiny. Captain Sturgts, of Kevenue Cutter Hamilton, went on board the St Leen, and put seven of her men in irons. Yesterday morning he got tho (hip under way, and she was brought to the olty by the steamer Mayflower. The mutineers have been taken into custody by tha United States Marshal, and will be examined to-lay before Mr. Commissioner Woodbury ?button Timet, '2Mh instant. Mall Failures. Tho Eastern msil failed at Mobile April 14 " Northern " " Savannnli " 1 " " " " Tahlcquah, C. H.... " 3 ' " " " Nsw Urleans. " 11 " " " " " " 15 " F, istern " " 8t Louis " 18 The i r pi> Tha r.,>h.t r-, >n the mow atorm of last WeJaealsy bu cauaed bat little if any injury to tha fruit treea in tbia vicinity, and that the proapenta of a plentiful crop bare sot been destroyed Tha Cimd-n Phamix states that Is tha otie In relation to tbe fruit trees of New Jersey iTllaeallmrieoiia. At a lata term of the court held at Washington Co., Ohio, a boy of 14 was sentenced for arson, to 13 yean imprisonment in tbe penitentiary. An indictment waa fiuud againet Mm for attempting to burn ? hotiae, and another ftr attempting to poiscn o Mra. McCoy. When the jury returned their verdict, be oaught up a law book anJ threw It at the jur< ra, hitting o ie of then In tha fiee Another boy of 17 yeara waa aent to tha penitentiary for three yeara, for horee stealing. At the Mine time these buy < were receiving their aenteneea, two other boys, one 15, the other 16 yean of age, were under examination before tbe Mayor, on a obarge of having committed nine burglarlea the previona eight. The reduoed ratea of poatage at Naw Srieens have greatly Inoreaaml the recelpta. The poategea oolleoted in the quarter ending Maron Slat, 1843, were $31,083. The aame quarter in 1847, $37,114. Increase nearly $6,000. The JPVsVro Canaditn layi : ?" Sir Allan McNab baa written to the Knglneer of the Oreat Western Railroad aaeuringhlm that government will guaranty X600,000 for the construction of the road " A few dayealnce there were over aiity vessels anchored in the Detroit river, In sight o( the city of Detroit. The alght la represented aa being extremely beautiful There were 70 deaths in Boaton, during the week ending on Saturday, 33d inatant. Four torrible murders were committed on the 11 til Inat. at Oarlandsvlll*, Miss Dr Longgon and one of bia ebildrrn were found murdered In bed. Tbe body of mubuor cum wu iuuuu una on toe noor : ana lilt body of the mother and wife lyin% dead at the gate in the yard. It Rppears that the family employed a Omaie negro servant, mueh against bar will The home of Dr Longgon bad b<>eQ destroyed by flra two weeks before the murder, and it is anpposed it waa oooaaioned by this servant and ber colleagues. Toe "Oyster war" hoe baen ranawed between tba Pennsylvanls and Moryland oystermen On Monday last, some twenty-four Philadelphia oyster boats were dUroovered in Janes' Creek, when they weee immediately blookaded by the rtsidonts of the nelgbboihood. and n surrender demanded, which being refused, a battle ensued, duriog which a cannon was fired into the depredators, without doirrj any serioua damage, however. The schooners Hwan and Resolution, sloop Navigator, and another vessel. were captured, the rest having escaped The Philsdelphlans havo threatened to sne nil ooncerned, for damages Movements of Distinguished Individuals. Major Kirby passed through Albany on the '1Mb Inst., on bis way to nU residency in Wetertown, Jefferson connty. . The Hepnbllc of Kngland, [Kiom the London Punch 1 V?sterday Mr I'ant/t had a dream, whieh wu not all a dream. Af> Punc/i was reading the Morning Htrald at the club, and be tell asleep thereover, and he dreamed that a great revolution bad h?en accomplished, and an ancient monarchy topsyturvy (led, and that the Morning H'ruld was the government paper, and contained as follows.? This day the Citiasn President of the Rspnblle, and Minister of foreign Affairs, took possession of the palace of tbe nation. His Excellence's Ministry is oomposed ss follows: Minlnlster of Foreign Affairs, President of the Couneil, nnd Poet Laureate, Cl'izsn vionokton Milnos; Minister of the Interior, Cltls*n Bsuj. D'l?rasli; High Chancsllor, Citizen Samuel Warren, with ' Ttn Thousand a Y?ar" for salary, Chancellor of the Kxcbt<|uer, Citi??n Keargns O'Connor; Minister of Education. ClilS'n Harrison Alosworth; Mi lister o. the Colonies,Citizen Bnlwer Lytton; Minister at War, Citiasn Cobden; Minister of Irelnnd, CiMaen fttsfford, who r turned with pride the nans of O'Brien;Master of tbe Mint. Citizen Dnocombe; Paymaster General. Citiasn Borthwiek; Archbishop of Canterbury, Citfien Bright; Commander-in-Chief. Citizen Mae Hale; Master of the Horse, Citisen Widdioosrb*. Cltiaen Perch was sent ambassador to Paris, where the arrival of H E was greeted with frentio applause I itlzan Urquhert has been appointed Governor nnd Commander-in-Chief of the \fare's Nsst Islands, and has A 11A <i in n it' K la ffnvurn n f Citii*n Anatdy took leave m Conral-Ueneral of Jericho He ad reiaed a parting allornion to th? I'reeideut of the R?pabiio, which he performed, tnr abcut three deya In privato room i Cltlun Joh IIumMI la ijaieter today. Since the glorious errata of Kractidor, In which !io befcevtd with no much mi?taken g.llantry the CIHnn'? h??d hu wandered o< ntiderabiy, and, it is iuppoi.?d, haa not re covered from the blow lr fl'c:rd on it at the atorming of Downing itr?et, when ungrgfd In -f"gle eombat with the iatrepid Citiien Keeley He ?tili Imajjinej that there ara whlga leit in th? country Citiien Landeeer gnea Ambassador to Vienna. Cltlasaneaa Oeorge Siud. Amb**?adreea from the Krenoh KepuMlo, bal an audlicc v yeau-rday, of Me KteeJlcnoy the Minister of Kor^'g i A(T<lr* The w.fe of his Ekcellenoy was present daring the interview. Mlieellaiieoue Foreign Rxtraiti. In the House of Lord* on the 3d, Lord Aberdean'poka of the entrance of the K>pr of Sardinia end hla army intc the Austrian Sutea, and Mid, "the King of Sardinia had been the llrat power who had directly violated the public law of Kurope, by oommandlcg hia trot,pa lo ent*r the territory of a neighboring friendly and allied power, without the slightest pretext of grievance, without any provocation, without any omplaiat or rea*oa." The Mar>|nis of Lansdown atatad in reply, that the go. vernm-nt bad hoped that Charl'l Albert eould prea-rve > the utmost neutrality. Madame Onl*->t, m ither of the ex-K(ench Miniater, i died at Brompton, 31 it nit. Sir Thornaa Baring, br.> her to Lord Ashburnham, 1l*i on the 5th met frince Mettetnlcb left Hamburg March JS, for London The Manchester Society for the preservation of general p'lw, e%Ued "Th* L??guo of Universal Bro nerhood,'' have pnhliaut d an a<ldreaetu ttle per pie of l> ranee calling on them at the preamt cri?is toa^ure all wmkika sentiments, and t? lub^vltute the pen for the >w?rd la all fu'nrt mlennderetdixiioi'a f-iwe*n r.a'i n* Ttii< ibllaa ^rpfwi *s*c '? 1 ??, > i *>h ch ih* Man *>* :r-c <i - i? i. I a p ii , i< ? <it iy spi? vl ih i u, u; v?tl">u> tooi4 U kvg aid * t " r?% ? ri mere I 1ft,l?0 and it* ta..? .. 44 tie alia Ui{ely eat??d? d ihlough Uu Uuce e'.aus, J

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