Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 6, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 6, 1848 Page 1
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L? Til r? T - . NO. 5144. THE CELEBRATION OK THE FOURTH Or JUIT, in NEW YORK CITY. ' The celebration on Tuesday was splendid?uay, magnificent. 1 in- Veather km clear, cool, and charming ; the people were in high spirits ; tho fire-crackers and fire-works were in excellont oonditlon, and'every thing was in perfect order for a splendid display. From daylight ,o midnight tho city was enveloped in tho smoke of gunpowder and crowded wtthpeople from ull parts of .tha.surroundirig country. By noou there were at least flour hundred thousand human beings tlironging the tracts, and yet, in the midst of this immense crowd of * men, women and children, there was no riot, no trouble ?all moved on ueaceablv and charmiuirlv. The hovs fired their crackers ; the soldiers marched, und the little girla were made happy. Night cloned in, aud the eoenea ended to the satisfaction of every truo-hearted Tepubllcau. THE MILITARY DISPLAY. Agreeably to arrangement, the veteran corps repaired to the Battery ut sunrise, and tired a salute of thirty guns, and immediately all the Hags of the city were run up and flouting in the brecae. The revenue cutter Ewing, lying opposite the Mattery, was soon decorated most beautifully, keariug upon its yards uud masts tho flag of nearly every nation of the earth. The shipping in the harbor all dis played the stars and stripes. At eight o'clock, almost every street in the eity, presented a busy scene, the members of the various military corps preparing for the grunt celebration. At nine o'clock, they began to move towards the Battery, the place lor the general meeting of the military, anu soon the whole division, under command of Msjor General Sanfotd,' were formed iuto I line, right on \\ hnehail street. Another salute was then lircd, and the division took -up the line of march. The two companies of Huxzars under command of Captains Clark aud Lewis moved in front, followed by tho Artillery Brigade, under command of Col. Yates. Tho commanding ufllcor uud taff then followed; after whom IlodwurLh's cornet bdnd. Among the companies which attracted particular attention, were the Light Guards, commanded by Cnpt. Vincent The uniform of fhis company is the most tasty and beautiful in the city. The coat Is white and the pants blue, with a white stripe, aud bearskin cup. with golden tassels. The company number* d about sixty, and Is one of the most perfectly drilled corps in the city. i ne i-iiy uuaiu is aisy a very nanusoma company. The dress is red coat and white pants, with bearstun cap and white plume. Thoy move with great precision, and mere very much admired. The Emmet Guard, commanded by Capt McGrath, la a noble company, composed almost entirely of young > Irishmen, who apt car to great advantage on parade. They are well skilled in military tactics, and are very energetio, endeavoring to excel all other companies in \ the oceuracy of their movements and discip.ine. The Continental Guard, uniformed after the style of ^ the days of the revo'ution, when the glorious liberty of theUnion was achieved, was a great centre of attraction, Their antique appearance, clad as was the Immortal Washington, when leading the little band of patriots on to victory and independence, won for them the admiration of all. They are commanded by Cap 1 tain Helms, aud are a fine looking set of men. The corps is yet young and small, but is dostinod to be one j ?f the most successful aud flourishing companies in the city. The Union Rifle Corps, commanded by Captain Kelts are a handsome corps, dressed in mulberry colored frook coats, trimmed with black choneal. The company is quite large, aud made a most respectable appearance. "Bie Baxter Blues, a company formed by the late gallant Oolvnel Baxter, whose name it bears, are a company wbieh, on thie occusion, was looked upon by every ' x. one with pleasure, as being one of the works of that gallant officer. The uniform is blue coat, trimmed up with buff, aud whito pants. Thoy are well disciplined and worthy of the name they bear. The Lafayette l> asileers, commanded by Captain Mc- i Cauley, were hnlformed in red coats, turned up with white, and white rants The Lalayette Guard, Captain Lanote, is a fine looking French corps, creased in blue frock coats, and red pants. They are well drilled, and commanded general attention. }Thb Italian Guard, Capt. I.anghli, is another very line looking company, dressed in green coats, tripnned over aud white paust,their into movements were veryy precise, and showed a very good knowledge of military taction ? h The Caledonian Fusilcors, Capt. McClay. a Scotch company, dressed in full Scottish costume, red coat, with plaid rash and plaid kilt. The company is small but well drilled. Tba Seventh Regiment, under command of Colonel Brenner, composed of eight companies, were dressed In grey coats turned up with black. The Kighth and Ninth Regiments also appeared to good advantage. After the line had thus formed, the whole were re* viewed by the c< mmanding officer, after which they moved up Rroadway to Canal street, through Caual * and Laigbt to Hudson street, down Hudson to Chambers and Centre streets, through Chambers and Centre to the east gate of the Park, and passing through the Park, paid a passing salute to the Mayor and Common Council, after which thoy were dismiss ed. The military made a most magnificent display, and did honor to the occasion, which spread a halo of glory on the day. and revived those patriotic feelings which Inspired the patriotlo sons of '76. The ladies, too, graced the scenes of the day with their presence Which shed a double lustre to the day. CASTER GARDEN. The -glorious 4th of July," was duly honored, and f(fd at thia capacious and delightful place of pub ] lie entertainment It was quite a relief to emerge from Abe denre and lively crowd* of the cltyio streets of the ity, into the airy apace of Caatle O.nrdcn, to inhalo the delightful sea breecea from the beautiful terrace which runs round tbe building sea-wards?to escape from the unmeaning and horrid noise of the senscloss and disareeabie crackers, which resounded in every street, as hell and tbe devil were lot loose, to wanton and rev 1 in the city without fear of the police, or regard for nan or woman. In the afternoon, the Garden was opened as well as the ether theatres of the city, for the entertainment of alt tbe world, whicK on this great day seemed to be all out and abroad, dressed in Sunday-go-meetingvrs, and making noisy and joyful holiday. The most expensive preparations had been mado -at this splendid Garden, to procuro a superb galaxy of rare and distinguished talent?to give an adequate commemoration to the memorable anniversary of independence. Tbe Hauser Kamily first appeared amid loud acclamations of delight from an immensely crowded saloon and galleries. Their beautiful and harmonlous style, the lively national songs and airs they ?ang gave extraordinary delight to theorowds assembled to bear them. Next appeared Scnor Manuel Kea, an artist from tbe theatre of the city of Mexico, who performed his not very,wonderful but pleasing feats upon tbe flying wire. Mr. Fassloe. the inimitable pantomimist, then performed the "New York Barber," and oxcited greet merriment and gloo among the crowd of admirers. Numerous songs and other entertainment', together with highly amusing pantomime, called the Ghost of a Lover, or the Cut Throat of Barber." concluded the fascinating amusements of this memorable afternoon. But, in the evening, the great celebration took plaee. There was a grand aquatfo display of maTine Are worksgwhich wsro truly splendid. Sonor Kea again exhibited his feats and performances. The orchestra enlivened the company with some beautiful piece* fto'm the first composers, after which the farce entitled the Double Bedded Room" was performed. Here Mr. Holland, the able managing director, Mr. G. Andrews, Mrs. Vernon and Miss Nlekinson, drew down rounds of hearty applause, and literally set the house in repeated roars of laughter, by their talented performance Other light, clever and untuning pieces followed, which were admirably executed, and the day, or rather the evening, concluded with a display of fire Works of the richest and moat magnificent description! A numerous audience left the charming and delightful garden, the ornament of New York, and the coolest rennet to he found in the city,highly pleased and ImmeaUUribir delighted wieh the rare and succeesful exertion! Of the liberal and skilful managers. , THE FAR* IN THK KVENINO. A grand exhibition of fire-works in the Park in the evening, having been annonnoed in the programme of the day's oeiebratlon, all of our New Yorkers who reatded in the lower part of the olty, and a majority of the nnmemns visiters from the country parts adjacent to the Kmplre City, flocked there for the purpoee of seeing R. Long before half-past eight, which was the time appointed for applying the match to the various specimens and combinations of the pyroteonio art, tnat large area was occupied by at least twenty thousand men, women and children. Great was the tgouy of suspense whleh all, and especially the rising ? generation, endured from the time when they arrived I n the ground until the first piece was let off. The t filldren and yonth were Impatient, and vented their I .npatlenoe In every note known In the gamut, and a ' Wr mora besides, and the parents were almost nxhaus ted between wedging their way to a satisfactory position, from which to see the fireworks, and listening to the howling and screeching of the innoeents whom thsy held In their arme At langth tt e hour arrived, and with It the ball opened, and the< cverelgns were In eostacies. A man Is seeu aotlng b snoh a manner as to convince the thousands amsmhb ftbat he had an Important card to play in the fan which waa about to be oommenced He threw his eye Sret at one collection of fireworks, then at anotfeo* 11 f ron, until he had satisfied himself that the pertoo who had the dnty of erecting them, per Itemed It fhithfully. Not satisfied with Inspecting each particular arrangement, as soon as be had ' * mlnntdy examined the last, he took a general survey, 1 and hjs tearing and manner, after doing so, satisfied ? E NE NI throe present that all tlio fire-work* were in apple-pie i j order, and required hut the application of a eiuiplo i loco-foco match to eliino out in the uioxt brilliant i manner. AVhile theee thing* were going on. tire gre Ueit impatience wan manifested by llie erowd, anil to one who la accuHtouied to aueli things, it really appeared ai ; if the thousands of stranger* and eouutryuien a-eieui* J bled, could not die easily or at peace with the world, if , the displays were not made. At length all thing* being in readitie**. the torch i* applied and lo I a beautiful t liiue*e *un with, colored fire* and stars, 1h ' observed by all. The countrymen eja ulite > Oh! oh!' * i iib crj is iiim'ii u|i, iitin rcucira* lira iiriumt nxi<emitj (if the Park?" Oil! oh! oh!*' one continuous ''oh!" In heard until tbn last spark Ira expired. and s all is dark again. 'lira match in ihon applied to riuiu Irar two. and a varepaud und brilliant display in mado to the groat wonderment of our couutry counlun The samo may be raid of all the other pieces, which were composed of bouquets of Cbinonu tires, Chinese girbs, stars, Human caudles, pyramids, columns, diamonds, rotes of purple and gieeu, fco. fcc., all of which drew forth enthusiastic applause The tlnishing piece, however, capped the climax. It was decidedly one of the most brilliant displays of the pyrotechnic Hit that we have ever witnessed, and reflected credit on all concerned, an it was not only the most mngnittccnt part of the display, but was also characteristic of the time; we will give a full description of it. -It was composed as follows: ? oocooocooooooooooooooooonooooooooooooooooooooooooo c * o PEACE. 1 3 1NUBPENDBNCK 3 | ............ | OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCMXiOOOOOOOOOOOOO This was enclosed with an extremely beautiful chequer work of goigeous und brilliant tires, which extended the whole front of the < ity llall. At the ends or extremities, were pyramids of lloman candles, and ; rosettes of oveiy hue, known to pyrotechnists or to the rest of the world When the whole was ignited our readers can have some ideu of the grandeur of the spectacle which it exhibited. Indeed, the display at , the Park last evening was as good, und, perhaps, butter than on any former year. As soon as the lust rocket had performed its errand, und the last wheel had made its last revolution, the assembled thousands adjourned to their respective homes, all, male und female, young and old, pleased with the display which they had just witnessed. And thus ended thu Fourth of July iu the Turk. TraiS?TV? SOI'AKV mm.T.IAMT MftPT.AY HP Pinf. WORKS. Tompkins Square, about 8 o'clock in tlio oTeniug, presented one living mass of human beings, awaiting with anxious expectation the splendid exhibition of fireworks prepared for the occasion by that prince of pyrptechnists, Mr. Ilcrr Cadet, of Williamsburgh, in commemoration ofthe72d anniversary of our American Independ- ] ence. An excellent brass baud was 111 attendance, en livening the multitudes with the various airs. At snn down signal rockets were set oir. which helped the di- , versity of the scene until half past 8. o'clock cauio, . the time appointed for the grand exhibition?the first ! piece consisting of two splendid Persian lights. ' 2. ?'J Mosaic Pyramid.? This uuique pieeo opened with a mutation wheel of spaugled gerhs of Maltese 1 fire, with a Nurarine blue an l orange centra, mutating to a pyramid of Mosaic candles, which discharged rol- i leys ot brilliant meteors of blond, green, crimson, bluo ' and yellow. < 3. Mrtamora's Sun.?Tliis pretty piece opened with 1 a mutation wheel of golden gerbs. blonde, sombre and Chinese fires, with Nazarino blue, emerald and rrim- ; son centres, mutating to a dazzling sun, fifty feet in ( diameter, with eight Saxons, with crimson, bluo aud i green centres, terminating with a graud feu dc joit. At the finish of this beautiful piece the thousands of . spectators gare greut applause by clnpping hands aud Shouting. 4. Star ?/ America.?The colors in this star of fire ! were truly superb, opening with a wheel of Chinese ' gerus, wiui iiimiuu, gi.-.u. """ "?? m.nating to a splendid double star of teu centres, concluding with a heavy report, causing the audience to flee starfl all over. a 5. The Snake anil Butterfly.?This splendid piece of firework certainly went ahead of anything we ever Witnessed before It was on a large fixed wheel, s?vrn to nine feet in diameter, and opened with four brilliaut fires, alternating to radiant fire opa<(Ue centre, when In an instant a change took place, exhibiting the body of a fiery serpent, who unfolds himself, and commences his chase niter the golden butterfly. This piece was received with raptures of applause. 6. The Yonkre Mill ; or. tho Devil amongst the Millers. This appears to be quite a new pieco, reflect,] lug much credit on the manufacturer, representing tho ninisof n mill 111 feet in diameter, in lanced work, throwing out brilliant fires of all hues, shades und c< lors. entirely Ix-yond description. 7. The Maid ?/ the Mitt.?This beautiful design is taken from the Park f- untain ; it opened with a mutation wheel of gol led gerbfl. blond.sombre and Cbinoso fires, mutating to a ease.,de of 13 brilliant chiiteaiuc de Vtau centres, concluding with a grand feu de j?ie. S. The Star of Independence.?This magnificent Star of Freedom commenced with a hexagon wheel of gold j and silver. Hpangb <1 lires of rayonent. white and Poru| vian gerbes and Chinese fires, with crimson, green und ; orange centres, mutating to the Star of Independence ; in crimson and Nuzarene blue and yellow laucc work; 1 tben it changed to a brilliant star of silver rays, of gr?at magnitude terminating in a matoon battery. At j the end of this brilliant afiair, an uproarious appiauso | was given. 1? .1 Revolving Fountain.?This elegant piece of flrc1 work stood unon a pedestal 125 feet high, of lanced 1 work, of brilliant hues and colon1; the wheel of radiant spangled gerbs. and Chinese fires, mutating to tho ; lanced work in the pedestal; then to a revolving foun- 1 tain, which threw up a spray of fire some 100 feet in he'ght, and in diameter It was astonishing. Great applause at the ronciu ion. I 10. Trinjile of Peace and Liberty.?This magnificent piece of pyroteebny defies description, and was truly aitonhhing It extended some 200 feet front and 30 f< at in height; and when all on flie. the effeot was wonderful. The centre arch of the temple was inscribed with mottoes, in silver lanced work, of Peace and Mb- 1 city. The columns supporting the arches, right and i left, were covered with stars representing every l State in tho Union. The grandeur of this last piece was duly appreciated by the vast multitude of spectators, who made the air ring with shouting and clapping of hands, 'i he whole of the exhibition then nrluded with a brilliant flight of rockets. The band then struck up Yankee Doodle, and the immense body I of people commenced their march homeward, nppa- 1 rently much gratified with the exhibition, which was i ! certainly of tho first order Mr. Cadet, beyond a 1 doubt, stands one of the first of his profession, as tho ( specimens of his art exhibited last evening, fully tes- I , ?* WASHINGTON SQT'ABE F1REWORRS. The fireworks here were got up in a very superior manner. A platform was erected in the middlo of the square, on which was placed the excellent band attach cd to the Institution for tho Blind, who played several airs with infinite taste and ability, which had a very enlivening effect. A large conoourse of persons ' were collected, who soon dispersed after the festivities of tho evoning hud been gone through. INCIDENTS AND ACCIDENTS. ' When the festivities of the day were at the highest pitch, a telegraphic dispatch was received from Albany that the bodies of Col. Baxter. Capt. Pearson, Capt. Barclay, Lieut. Chandler, and Lieut. Gallagher, who died upon tho battle fields of Mexico, together with Capt. A. II. Forbes, tho agent appointed by the Comj mon Council to bring home the bodies, but who died i in New Orleans of yellow fever, would arrive by the steamboat Alidn. from that city, at four o'clock in the afiernoon. The committee Immediately consulted, to make the necessary arrangements, and at four o'clock, accompanied by the Baxter Blues, repaired to tho foot of Bar clay street, for the purpose of receiving the bodies, which were transferred to their charge by Lieut. Floyd. The Blues, as an escort, moved in front, followed by I Dodworth's brass band, the members of the Common Cuuncil following, after which six hearses, containing the bodies They then moved up Barclay street to Broadway, through Broadway to White street, to tho arsenal yard, where the bodies were placed, under guard of a platoon of the Blues They will probably be removed to Castle Garden to-day. where they will remain until the Brut of next week, when the funeral ceremonies will take place, on which occasion John Van Buren, Esq., will deliver an oration. The body of ( apt. Van Olinder was left at Albany. A gloom pervaded the whole assembly who had gathered to witness the reception of the bodies of those gallant soldiers, and where a flush of patriotic pride and I pleasure had so lately shone upon the cheek, and in I the smiling eye, sorrow and gloom now prevailed. It : was a most sudden transition from joy to sorrow, and was amply felt by those present. A most di-graeeful thing occurred 011 the wharf when the boat arrived. A committee from Brooklyn called upon the Common f Council, for the body {of Capt Pearson, which was refused, inasmuch as they had taken no measures to have it brought on. They then stated that they ! would have it. and one man manifested his great respect for the dead by threatening Asslltant Alderman Franklin with personal chastisement if the body were not speedily delivered to the committee Finding they could not get It by threats and imprecations, they left, < declaring t hey would proceed legally on the morrow for the ol.ta ning It. A Misacbi.ovs T,ic?rr,? In the afternoon ast young man, by the name ef William Munson, was dlsehsrglng a single barrel fowling piece, it being loaded ! with nearly a half pound of powder, consequently on the explosion taking place, the barrel bursted about the centre, spreading it completely open, blowing the stock and lock in various parts of the stroet; and strange to relate, not a soul was injured by the bursting; the foments of the gun wi r.i picked up in different parte of the street, some twenty yards from where It occurred. An Arrest.?An unpleasant scene took place yesterday afternoon in M On roc street, near Rutgers. Some young rowdies entered the house where the nose eompany Fxcelsibr, No. 1, la kei.t, In Henry street, and made ('if with the machine, under tho pretence of putting out a flap somewhere In the neighborhood. They were confronted by some of the members of the oomna ny, who arroet?*d l heir progress, and after a few words a general fight ensued, and a few broken heads were the j consrqnencee One young men was struck on the tea I W YO :w YORK, THURSDAY de by a trumpet and fulled to the ground, wher \n i-maincd senseless fur some minuted. lie wax taken up nuch Injured. A man named Aaron Schwarta livl bin finger shot >(T, accidentally, by a youug Gorman girl, residing at Nio f<W> IVarl strict He was taken to the City lioaplal. He in a tailor by trade, and a young mau about Henty three years of age Another aecident occurred to a man named Maurice IVukb, while firing a pistol in the Park The load was incidentally discharged, aud injured the second finger >f the loft band, inflicting a severe flesh wound. A young man named Handford had his arm and ihoulder entirely blown off at Williamsburg by the ri mature di-cliarge of a cannon, which he was loading. lie has since died. Triii.inu wmi Kirk-Arms.?A lad named William ,'ouliliii had his left baud very much laoeiatcl about 1 o'clock in the eveniug, by the premature disohiriro ! if a pistol, which wnn loaded with a stone A imiu j aamed Aaron Schwartz, while playing with a young ; aily with a pistol in his hand, lost the fore linger of the ight hand by the la>ly playfully tiring the pistol A nan named .John Scott, hail bis loft linnd Tory seriously injured by tha dis.-barge of a pistol. Ho was ibout tiring when his attention was c illod. and siiilcnly turning around, caught the muzzle of the pistol in his hand, when the whole oharge passed throng h it. lie was taken to the hospitul, whore several at his lingers were amputated. A man named Welsh was considerably injur< d by thu bursting of a pistol, wh eh be was firing A bluck man named I'ater. had his i face somewhat injured by thu bursting of a pistol. j Distress!!* a Casualty.?t)n Tuesday morning alius ' intoll gent and interesting child, about 7 years aud i j mouths old. daughter of Montgomery K. Oilier, No. 216 Uleeeker street, was in tantly killed by Imiug run over l?y one of the Knickerbocker stages, nearly opposite to 1 Lho residence of her parents. Hurt Oieh?A little boy named William Connor was accidentally run over in Broadway, near the American Museum, by one of the Bowery stages, and very leverely hurt, lie was taken to the residouue of his ather in Vesey street. Car> less Siiootiio.?Wo have often heard of the old idtige of killing two birds with one stone;" and on . the -tth of July the system ivas pretty well carried out by two boys, who were armed with a large pistol, which they loaded with powder and duck shot, taking turns te shoot at a mark, from one mark to another, which they fired at. An old hat, attracted their attention, in ! i window : a bet was made as to how many shot could mi driven into the hat at five paces. The bet was made; the pistol loaded with a little extra shot, to make sure, ind away she went. bang. The hat was hit.sure, and to was a man by the name of Thomas Douuvan, who was sitting in the direction of the fire, directly behind the bat ; reccving seme 10 or 20 of the shots in his left ihoulder ; one of the grains striking his left eye, which is supposed will ueslroy the sight The boy's uuinc was Joseph Moore, aud u wrtrraut was issued yesterday for his arrest; and officer Cosgrove brought biui before Justice Lallirop, who committed him to prison for trial. Rescued i ROH Drowning.?Two lads, belonging to I tbo Deal and Dumb Institute. were thrown overboard, 1 n consequence of a small boat capsizing in tho Kust River, near the barge office. Tlioy were rescued from j heir perilous situation by two men belonging to the j revenue cutter which was lying near by. Church or Fire.?The roof of the Catholic Church n Plinco street, at tho corner of Marion Rtreot. was i iifcovered to be on Are about 7 o'clock in tho evening, reused by fireworks falling upon it. It was put out with trilling damage. False Alarm.?There was another alarm of 11 ro about ' o'clock, which was caused by the explosion of a Husk )f powder in Fleventh street, near 7th avenue. No danago or injury was Biistnined. Hoi sk Tihef.?Some thief entered the )oarding house No. 611 Dey st., during the 4th of July, Hid stole a gi id watch and ubain. valued at $1120, the iropcrty of Mr. Charles ParkliurBt, one of the boarders. So arrest. ,? SjMjrtliifg Intelligence. Centre villk Course, L. I.?Ttottinci and Pacing. ?The contest between the trotting mare I.ady Suffolk ind the pacing horse Jas. K Polk, for a purse of $.'100, wo mile heats, tho mare under the saddle and the torse to a"200 lb. wagon, came eff on the afternoon of Iu)y4. Lady Suffolk won the purse very easily in two lonsecutive heats, it being evident that Polk was , landicapped beyond tho mark. That ho is the fastest >acing horse that is now in existence, is universally idmittcd ; ^ind to effect engagements with him on the j ,urf. Lis owner is compelled to give too much advannge To udd to thu ouu us of defeat, his condition vas bad. showing neglect on tho part of l^is trainer. : .ady Suffolk, on tho contrary, was all that could be visited; an"d she performed all that was required of , n r. in ber usual brilliant style. Tli? day was very fine for sport; but there was uot die large attendance that a oontcst like the above vculd, on any other day of tho year, havo brought together. The track was heavy; in a number of places lUite bad. occasioned by the lato severe rains; and it liust be nduiltted. after making allowances for this great impediment to speed, that the time of tho preieut race will bear oomparlson with any that has taken >l?oe this reason. First Heal.?The betting was 100 to 40 on Lady Suffolk. with few takers however; the fact of I'olk s condition having been bruited about in all directions, and his coming on the track in the hands of Jas. Wlielpley. instead of Albert (,'onkliu. had the effect of checking the financial oparnatlons Lady Suffolk won Iho inside of the track, and took her position Everytliirg being in readiness for a start, tbey came up to the > score side and side, and the word being given, they , dashed away at a tremendous rate. Hound the turn. Whelpley drew Polk rather too close to the pickets, and Mr. Bryant, in shouting to him to keep out, broke up bis mare, and sho fell off about thirty yards by the accident. Polk passed the quarter pole the above distance ahead ol her. in 37 seconds, and bets were offered nnd taken that he would win the heat. Down the back stretch. Lady Suffolk went at a flight of speed that astonished all beholders.and was close up with Polk at tho half mile pole, passing that point in 1:14. Hound the lower turn, where the track was very heavy, tho spood of both became somewhat slackened; and the mare forced the horse so bard, that he broke up, and sho took the lead in nn instant. She was about eighty yards in front at the time the horse struck his pace again, and came up to the score, under whip and spur, very vigorously. Bryaut being determined not to lose an Inch of the advantage he had already gained. He p*s el the stand in 2:34. Round tho turn, the mare increased her speed, and opened tho gap more and more, tho heavy drug of the wagon beginning to tell sadly ngninst the horse tie struggled on, however; but it was very evident that his cbancoH were out. Bryant, although well satisfied < that the heat was now his. continued to force his charge f< rward. tie Intention of distancing Polk being evidently his object His calculations, however, proved : v?ry erromous: for Mr. Whelpley, although he might have increased the speed of I'olk, being well satisfied . that he could not take the heat, did not force his horse ! more then necosary. and brought him In about eighty yards behind. Lady Suffolk made the lust mile of the I beat in 2:38. and the two miles in 6:12. Second He t ?Both nags came up for this heat, appa- ! renily, hs fiesh as they were before the previous one. With a good send off. they dashed round the turn, head to head, but nearing the quarter pole, Suffolk began to I shake Tolk off, and she was clear of him as she passed | that point; time 37 seconds. Down the back stretch, she opened the gap at every stride, going with the velocity i of a locomotive, and was four lengths ahead at the half mile pole, in 1:13. She kept her advantage round the lower turn and up the home stretch, as if fearful that ; tt e horse might let out and give one of the tremendous > hursts, that sho had many times before encountered wnm no wax harnessed to lighter weight; and it waa a moxt beautiful wifcbt to see her coming to i the acore. She passed the stand in 2:30>{, thirty yardx in front of Polk; tho latter appearing I sadly diatreaecd. Hound tho upper turn, ahn | opened the apace atlll more ; and the interest In the 1 race was now orcr Polk wax forced after her te the ! extent of hia powera. down the back atretch. and round the lower turn, but he made up little or n thing, and at the three quarter pole, he broke up. completely exhausted, and juat aucceeded in sawing hia distance. The last mile wax trotted by Suffolk In 2:43>{, Bryant hawing eased her conalderab'y on the last half mile. Time of the heat, 6:14. The following la the summary of the race:? Lady Suffolk, D Bryant 1 1 Jam'ea K. Polk, .lame* Wherplew 2 2 Timt?Firil Heal. Time?Second Heat 1st mile 2:34 1st mile 2:30* 2d ? 2:88 2d " 2:43* Total 6:12 Total 6:14 Political Intelligence. anothkr Candidate for the Vice Presidency Declines ?Wm. S. Waite, candidate of the liberty leogue for the Vice Presidency, declines to accept the nomination. Tati.or Ratification Meetino at New Orleans. There was an Immense meeting of the friends of the Philadelphia nominations, held in Canal street, New Orleans, on the 24th Jnne. The Picayune aayx n| the gathering :-An extensive and spacious platform was erected nearly opposite the junction of Carondelet and Canal xtreeta.fronting the Lewee. In the rear of the platform, supported upen a marbled entablature was full length transparancy of Rough and Ready, in the old brown coat, surmounted by a handsome American Ksgle and wreathed with ewergreena, whbe Upon each side three American flags were gracefully draped. The top of the entablature was decorated with ewergreena. and at each oxtremc was a large star, composed of small lamps Around the platform, supported upon posts were chaffing dishes containing some burning substance?these also extended along the neutral ground as far as ( amp street, and shed a brilbant light upon the assemblage. At about 8 o'clock a cannon near the Lewee. gawe the signal forthe lighting upsignal rockets were sent off, and the band struck up the Star Spangled Banner Kor the sucoeeding half hour the numbers increased in the streets; the band continued to enllwen the air with various patriotic airs, and tha Lafayette delegation ardwed with a banner bearing the names of Taylor and Fillmore. \ \ * * iRK I MORNING, JULY 6, 18 IMPORTANT PRONU (I\MKNT0. i ~o The Liberty Party Against Pan Bureu. 1 Bale, their Candidate. In view 9f the approaching Presidential election, the undeiyi"ned, members of the Executive Committee of tiie American and Foreign Anti-Slavery , Society, beg leave to olf r some considerations to the friends of impartial liberty. They do it, not 1 in a ei irit of dictation, but with the none of pre- ' serving ?nr uniiy, ana proiiioiinif me eiiiciem action of those associated with tliem, und of gaining 1 the co-operation of all who prize the constitution J of our country, who value our civil nad religious institutions, and who desire to act on Christian ' piiiiciplcs, in the great w ork of overthrowing Aine- : ' rican slaverv. *!>!#< * # Thanks to an overruling Providence, the great 1 body of the ptfopjc of the free States are beginning to see that their rights and liberties are in jeopardy, and that bands of patriotic and resolute men are ' standing aloof front their political parties and vowinc eternal hostility to the extension of slave rv. \Ve see in these auspicious events that the Almighty has been pleased to bless the instrumen- ] tulity of those who early sounded the alarm, who | have steadfastly advocated the cause ot the ojipressed, who have warned their countrymen of ( the encroachments of the slaveocmcy, ?;no have ' expended their property and hazarded their lives in ' defence ol the rights of man, and the freedom in- ' herited from our fathers. Had they faltered, had they prayed less, had they used less moral suasion, J hatf tney acted inconsistently at the ballot box, the nation und sympathizing Europe might not have ! witnessed the revolution now in progress for the deliverance of our country from galling servitude to the slave aristocrats who have so long trampled upon their countrymen in chains, and been permit- \ ttd for so many years to administer the allairs of this govefnment. Among the instrumentalities used to stay the progress and put an end to the evils of slavery in this country, has been the consistent exercise ot the elective franchise l>v the iriends of human rights. 'II I...... I llii- ,(,.IU ,r,w>,l Amy IIUiv U ""'J ? ," .-'-." 6 B men to olhce, huve rejected the unchristian sentinient that of two moral evils we may choose the least, have inculcated that the prayers ot good men can be acceptable at the court ofHeaven only when they vote as they pray, that duties arc ours and results arc God's, that Christian electors are morally speaking, always successful when they have truth, righteousness and the Divine approbation on their side, and that, sooner or later, it will be seen that fixedness of principle and unwavering adherence to right, result in success and triumph. The power of the ballot-box has been felt by venal politicians, and will be felt until, by the Divine blessing, the friends of equal rights arise in their majesty, stop the extension of slavery, and by the exercise of i moral and political power, put an end to the accur- I sed system. _ 1 In pursuance of this conviction the representa- : tives of the liberty party in the United States assembled at JIulIulo in October last, and with un- 1 usual unanimity nominated Hon. John P. Hale and Hon. Leicester King for the offices of President ; and Vice-President, lit representatives of the great principles for which they are contending, and well ' qualified to administer the government constitu- 1 tionally and for the general welfare. The con- j sistent and manly conduct of Mr. Hale in the Se- ] note of the United States, since the nomination, . has shown his constituents that their confidence | was well placed, and has demonstrated that lie is 1 worthy to be the standard bearer of the friends of ' liberty throughout the Union. If those who no mi- I 1 Hilled lii 111 will stand by their principles and the j Uian of their choice, preserve their unity, enlarge ! I tlieir operations, refuse to be diverted from the J 1 course they have themselves marked out, refrain Iron) being submerged in other political purties, continue to use the light they have i and seek for more ; if they hear aloft the liberty standard, and if instend of forming alliances with the disaflected of other purties, who go no farther than to oppos the extension ol slavery, they beckon their countrymen to higher and still higher principles and measures, we believe that they will not only do more good as niembeis of the liberty party, but exert increased influence over those who have embraced but a single anti- ; slavery principle. Non-extension is not abolition, I though included in it; and it will be time to_ consider overtures of coalition from fellow-citizens | who have recently awakened to see the disastrous j policy of slavery extension when they shall have ! embraced the great anti-slavery principles we avow, viz: The entire divorcement of the national government from slavery, the repeal of alC the laws of Congress for its protection or continuance, the fulfilment of the treaty of (Jhent, by which the, United ' Stales ngreed with lireut Britain to co-operate to promote the entire abolition of the traffic in slaves, j the abolition ol slavery in the District of Columbia, ikd the overthrow Of slavery in the country, by peaceful and constitutional means. It will be time enough for the liberty party of the United States, who are not only for imposing limits, hut for taking measures for the destruction of slavery, to rebuish their nominees when a more numerous y of anti-slavery men shall enrol themselves to restrain and annihilate slavery, with standard bearers of equual honesty and incfe|>endence, and superior wisdom, fiirnriess and discretion. Till then we owe it to our able and chosen candidates, and to our party to be united?neither to propose nor listen to terms of affiliation with any set of men, however patriotic or honest, who from policy or oincr cause, no not cniurncr mc uuin mi mc mmsluvery question, or will not fearlessly act out their convictions, or who content themselves with merely making eliorts to stay the progress of an evil which we have bunded together, in conjunction with the abolitionists of Ivngland and France, and the whole world, utterly to destroy. An appeal is made to the friends of liberty to unite with those who have recently detached themselves from the tw* political parties with which they have hitherto acted, in elevating to the Presidency some citi/.en who has gone no farther in the great work of anti-slavery reform than to avow his res olution to oppose the furtherextension of slavery, and this appeal, we regret to say, is endorsed by a few individuals in the liberty party,who used strenuous eflorts to bring about the nomination of Messrs. ilale and King. Permit us therefore, in this exigency, to entreat you to be steadfast and immovable, to adhere to the wise policy you have already marked out, and the maintenance of which has made you so influential. fcven many of those who censured you, ut the last Presidential election, for voting for a third candidate, under the pretence that the nominee of either the whig or democratic party would certainly be elected, and therefore your votes would be thrown away, now commend your adherence to principle, by saying, "Because others do wrong, it is no reason for us to anticipate their crime." They also imitate your past policy, foieakc their old organizations, and form a distinct political party. Thus they bear testimony to the wisdom of your former course while they solicit y ou to unite with them that your votes may swell the number that will he cust for the Wilmot proviso candidate. But while we approve their rising spirit of independence, let us not listen to thri.? onliciinimil- lef thrni nrorerd from whatever quarter they may. If you relinquish the high position you have attained by so much toil and sacrifice, you will jeopard the cause. Nay, if to accommodate those who profess to ai/n only at the non-extension of slavery, you postpone the great work of emancipation, anil substitute a new issue for the glorious one already made, and which has been so successfully maintained, you will injure those who now seek your alliance. You have associated, to use the s-ntim* nts of the address of the Houthern and Western Convention of 1845, not as partisans, but for the purpose of subserving truth and right; to oprose not merely the extension of slavery, but to ring hbout. by lawful und righteous acts, its complete overthrow. Your association is founded upofl the great cardinal pi inciple of true democracy and of true Christianity, the brotherhood of the human family; vou have resolved on waging war against slavehofding as the direst form of oppression, and then against every other species of tyranny and injustice; you are aiming to carry out the principle of liberty in all its consequences, not a4 a mere abolition party, but as a party that aims at the extinction of sluveiy because sfaveholding is inconsistent with Christian and republican principles?aiming ut it not as an ultimate end, but as an illustrious era in the advancement of society to be wrought out hy its action and instrumentality. By asserting and maintaining these high and uncompromising principles, you have, with Cod's blessing, nitidr a deep impression upon your countrymen, commanded the res|>eei of mankind, and induced iHtge numbers of the considerate and |>atriotic adherents to the other political parties to pause, resolve on new associations, and take the first step in withstanding the encroachments of the slave power. Be it your privilege to go forward in the great work of political regeneration, to aim at a still higher standard, and to lead forward the allies of fieedom, until liberty shall be proclaimed [ERA 48. throughout the land to all the inhabitants thereof. J>?? not, we b*aeech yon, retreat under the uretenoo that you ran thus urge on more effectually those who nave juat commenced the m irch of liberty.? : Thw la not the way to tnlluence men nor to preserve your own integrity. .Sound philosophy and political experience hIiow that those worthy to conquer must lead, and that they who are feeling the first aspirations of freedom will follow those who bear the loftiest standard. Is it said, thin i? a "crisis"?n "special case"? "unite this once," and the liberty party hereafter pan act as efficiently as before? ^This is the stere Dtyped declura'ion on me eve 01 every j-resiueiilial election. You have, with hut few exceptions, rciused to listen to it heretofore, Refuse cornpliince with it now. At every election, tempt itions will be presented to postpone action on the great objects of your association, to curry some collnterul issue, und thus friends or foes essay to make you instriirncntul in achieving inferior wood at the expense of fundamental principles. You ought not o enter into compromises, barters, or substitutions. Profit by experience. Never risk the success of the cause by making an issue on a minor point.? Adherence to principle has heeii your tower of strength. Instead of lowering your standard, you have elevated it. Thus you have iutused courage into your ranks, and gained the respect of otli-r parties Is it said, by uniting with the disaffected t?l the other |>ojiticuI parties, yon may inspire them with your sentiments, und induce tliem, if successful now with your aid, to take hold of the work of emancipationf Numerically, you ure the smallest portion, and would be in danger of losing your identity an well as your influence. Iris only in moral principle that you arc now superior to others. Ifesidc, what will he your position, if the party with which you ure invited to merge yourselves should he unsuccessful! Like that of damson in I the prison-house. We cannot believe that any voter entitled to the appellation of a friend to liberty?we wish we could say we do not believe that any professing Christian?will, under any consideration, von for a belligerent demagogue and aristocrat, or be carried away by popular excitement to aid lu elevating (n tin* highest (mice 111 tile country a warrior dcsti- : tute of civil qualifications, and whose reputation is I derived lroni his success una practitioner in "the science of human butchery," in a war that litsowu purti'/aushave styled "unconstitutional," " unneeessury," " disgraceful" and " barbarous."? Neither is it to he imagined that a single individual who prizes liberty and abhors slavery, who loves peace and values our Christian institutions, will vote either for a slave-holder or one who is the creature of slave-holders, and who, for personal aggrandisement and the power to distribute the offices and treasure of the nation on political partizans, would plunge his country into a wur with any nation with which a quarrel could he provoked. Should this he the case, however, and a man answering either description be elevated to the chief magistracy, a lesson never to he forgotten will have been given to the young men of this country, teaching them that time-serving, office-seeking and flattering deinugogueism,or successful lighting 'or territory and slavery arc the tests of rn-rit, and lie qualifications for civil office in the estimation jf the people of the United States. Neither can we bdRcve that any liberty party man will cast his vote for a politician who has, when in power, proffered his aid to the slaveocracy of the country and the world, and who has not evinced any desire that the record should he expunged. Though ready to award due praise to him who has repeatedly and ably advocated the doc trine ot the non-extension ot slavery, we cannot believe that while lie rests there, and is decidedly opposed to any important principles of the liberty purty, you will be instrumental in elevating him tgain to the Presidential chair. But there arc Reprehensions that not a few disaffected whigs ana democrats?men who refuse to bow the kneo- to party dictation?men who have independence and conscience?men who are o|>posed to the extension of slavery, to the elevation of a warrior, a slaveholder or a demagogue?men who profess to abhor slavery, nay, who avow their belief in the truth of anti-slavery doctrines, will, after all, nominate and vote for some mere Wilmot proviso man?this once?rather than meet the crisis manfully, and unite with the friends of liberty in voting for one who goes not only for the none-tension, but for the non-existence of slavery on tt.e American continent. Will not such listen to the voice of expostulation and entreaty ! A truehearted friend and advovatc of liberty stands before you as the nominated representative of tiie anti-slavery sentiment of the country. He has shown that he is honest, capable and independent. .Why not then unite with the friends of liberty in giving him the entire anti-sluvery vote of the country 1 He might be elected, but if not, the demonstration made in favor of " Liberty?Lquality ?Fraternity" would be an electric shock to arouse the slumbering energies of our countrymen, and vibrate among tile liberty-loving and hberty-aehie- | ving people ot Europe. 1b there a man in your i ranks wIiobc position at the present moment entities him to more general favor and confidence, and ' who is more acceptable to the anti-slavery electors 1 of the country, than John L\ Hale ! We think not, and are fully |ierBiiaded that it is more reasonable that we call upon you patriotically to vote with us, than it is for you to invito our co-operation. "Principles, not men," should be the motto. It is time that the friends ol libortv were united in one great confederation, not only to withstand and oppose the extension of American shivery, but to deliver the nntion from its blight and curse. Anything short of this is below the demands of the age and the hopes of the world. Republican freemen in Europe have set us a noble example. Let us not lag behind, and thus dishearten tliern in their efforts to "forma more perfect union, establish justice, insure domestic tranquillity, provide for the common defence, promote the general welfare, and | secure the blessings of liberty to themselves and | their |>osterity. Uniting, then, with our friends j and brethren throughout the Union, in a hearty recommendation of Mr. Hale, "we earnestly commend him to all whigs and democrats who wish to vote against slavery, as the man of the hour, possessing in an eminent degree the purity, wisdom, , firmness and ability which the country now needs I at the helm ; one whom they can honestly and consistently vote for, and thus secure all the advan- j t tes of unity, without a sacrifice of principle from i any." * * * * * * In conclusion, brethren and friends, let it be your j solemn and unalterable determination that while i you oppose no man who is in any way friendly i to the anti-slavery cause, you will not be instru- j mental in hia election to office unless he adopts the distinguishing principles of the liberty partv; and i especially that you will not go backward in the i great anti-slavery reform, but, according to the j ability given you, do all in your power to uphold the doctrines and measures to the maintenance and diffusion of which you have pledged yourselves before God and man. Arthur Tapi-an, 8. S. Jockf, , Lewis Tappam, Giorok Whipple, Luther Lkk, J. Warmer, S. Wilde, J. W. C.Pemwimoton, n t? d ... \xtxm t............... w. aJ ivA ty ?? .n jummi iii, New York, July 1,1818. Thomas RirrsK. Naval Intelligence. The United Stutes sloop of war Germantown arrived at this port yesterday, and the frigate Cumberland, beating the broad pennant of Commodore M. C. Ferry, arrived this morning. Commander Newton arrived ncte on the 17th inst., und assumed the command of the yard on the same day. The U. a. steamer Vixen and IT. S. schooner Mahonese arrived at this port on Thursduy last.? The Vixen left Tuxpan bar for the iiland of Loboa on the I5th inst., thence for Pen.iacola on the ItithS The Mahonese brimrs the bodies of the late ComJ mandera Harris, of the steamer Iris, and Hennr j Pinkney, of the Vixen, who were drowned, with three other persons, in attempting to cross the bar at the mouih of the Tuxpan river. List of officers of the U S. steamer Vixen:? I Jus. II. Ward, Lieut. Com'dg; ucting master Robt. A. Marr; assistant surgeon A. N. Hell; passed midshipman .Joseph Frv; 1st assistant engineer George Sewell; 3d do. Wm. F. Lynch. List of oflicera of the U. S. schooner Mahonese: ' ?W. D. Porter, Lieut. Com'dg; acting master ( has. Dyer; passed midshipman N. T. west.? I Penmcofa June 24. U. 8. Ship Prkkt.k, > Ma/.atim.v, Mexico, May 18. 1818. J We came to anchor here on the lltn inst. direct from San Francisco and Monterey. Our officers and men all wall. In three or four days we expect to sail for China, for the purpose of taking out Com. Geisinger. We will stop two or three weeks at the Sandwich Islands, m route to the East Indies, and in ten months we hope to return to this port on our homeward way. Captain Shields left us at Callao ; Commander James Glynn now commands "the Preble." The "Ohio, "Congress," and "Independence," are here. The "Independence" arrived this afternoon from San Bias. The "Cyane" is looked for daily. It may be that we will go round the world in going home. AU is quiet. LD. TWO CENTS. The 9biu(?r Meeting of the Irish Htpakltua Union The monster meeting of the Irish Republican Union took place on Tuesday on an elevated field north ol Williamsburg, which the managers of die meeting denominated Mitchel's Field. Overtwenty thousand persons were present, and a great number of these were ladies. The Irish Brigade inarched from the Shakspeare Hotel (their headquarters) in very good military style to the ground. At uhout four o'clock the procession arrived at Um ground, saluted hy several rounds of artillery and H11V number of L'Ull shots Th?? l?ri<T?rl??> ml lings in the procession, one of which fit while, orange and green, streaming from a huge Irish pike, and attracted general notice. At four o'clock the immense multitude was called to order. Major f-hort in the chair. The chairman acknowledged the honor. Mr. Mooni r then said they had assembled there today to ask each other the question? Are we to submit to bo spit upon l>y the bloated Ilritish aristocracy f (Cheers. Cries of '-No!'' "No!") He wanted to know il' they were willing to let Ireland still he robbed by that aristocracy ; still to see their brothers and kiudred transported or shot, and still talk of constitutional agitation? ("No!" "No!") He wauted to know ? Will Ireland ever bo made tree by talk, ta k, tulk (Loud ories Never !") Than It followa you aro for tigbting it out with oar enemy. (Great cheering ) This must be done forthwith, by sending into Ireland a few thousand Aiuerieunl-cd Irishmen who will go bnck t< their respective villages?meet their brother* and cousins; and, gripping them hy tho hand, tell ' them the hour for battle bus arrived; that we aro I coming to help them (Tremendous cheers.) Yes, we will aseuil < auada, India, Ireland, at oDoe-ewt the city of London, where we have half a million of Irishmen, shall be burnt about tho villains that seisoJ on John Mltcliel. (Great cheers.) Yes, the " bloody old British empire," asMitchol called it, must be broken up and scattered to the winds of heaven. (Load cln ers.) Ho had been authorised to bring forward the following declaration : ? Declaration on he half of the People of Ireland, of their Independence of England and of all other Ifationi^ agreed to on Mitrhel's Green, Williamsburg,near New York, July 4th. 1848, t'h presence of many thousand* of Exiled Irishmen. First. Tho people of Ireland hare been an independ ent and enlightened nation f?r several age* boforw Kngland emerged from obscurity, or wa* blessed bjr ! civilization: have maintained that independence In ' the field, against the Human, the Saxon, and the Dan*, ] for more than twenty centurios. Second. The claim of Kngland to rule I re'and, 'an I usurpation, based upon tl?? perfidious breach of treaties, I (instance those of 11591 and 1782.) and not upon mhij tarv success. Third '1 lie right of a neoole to reconstruct it* ran pressed nationality, cannot be impaired by tim?. I Fourth. All inon wore created equal, and endowed by (rod ? ill) a right to subsistence from the land. Fifth. The majority of a nation is tha nation, and ought to rule. A nation cannot oomml*. treason, huh the man who aots against its independence commits treason. Sixth. The nine who refuses to work, has no rights In the commonwealth; he disqualifies himself by refusing to comply with the laws of (iod. Seventh. The man who labors?not he who Idles? should make the laws. Kiglith. The laud of Ireland is amply sufflolsat to support the people of Ireland. Ninth. F.vory man in Ireland shall be owner of a ' piece of land?shall possess a vote in the creation and administration of the laws. Tenth. Thn permanent absentco land-owners of Ireland are a curse to the nation?a nuisance that nut I lie ubolished. Klevunth A foreign government is a tyranny la aar i nation ; in Irelauil it 1ms proved an insupportable affliction, and must be destroyed. Twelfth. A government that seeks by armed mobs or by diverting the course of the law, to put down ths expression of public opinion Is a usurpation, and ought to be immediately put down, Thirteenth. The government of England iu Ireland, lias violated ail the rights of man ; having seised upoa the land and divided it among a s?t of rapacious ad* ' venturers; having dignified these adveutursra with sundry titles of nobility ; havingoonferred upoa that the evolutive nower of makimr and tha ; laws ; baring armed tliem with the whole powers of the state, and placed the labor and property of the people at their commaud ; having given to the in '-right*" and | "property" in all the land, all tho animal*, all the flak , and birds, and mines and timber ; and having eioludl ed the people from any and every right which God orii glnally conferred upon them ; having for yoara and yearn continued to rob the Irish people of their food under tho name of " rent " and " tax, ' and with thw forma of law ; having compelled them to subaiat oa roots and weeds and grass ; having suffered famine to destroy hundreds of thousands of the people, who might have been sAved hy a timely and provident action of the government; having refused to grant the national i hips of the United Kingdom to carry food to them, while the United States of Ameriaa freely sent her warship* freighted with food?the free gift of a neutral people ; having instituted poor laws that have in view tho extermination and annihilation of the people, instead of 1 their relief; having flUed Ireland with armed men to sup| press the expression of complaint; having passed unprecedented law* to stifle discussion?having virtually abo lished trial by jury in the casu of John Mitohel; for these, and for a thousand other reasons equally forcible. we deem it a sacred duty to go forth and nssist in putting down that government. Now. we. whose names are herein to subscribed, TOW bctoro God. and the nations, to go forth and at Mm risk of our lives, shoot down the men who form thin government, and those who assist them, either in detail or in gross, according us the Lord may deliver them into our hands. N'gned this fourth of July, 184". Tlie reading of the Declaration of Irish Indnpnadoner was frequently interrupted by loud bursts of applause. Mr. Msoski remarked that thn committee would suffer no inan to sign that document until he was out heard the ship that was to carry him to Ireland. (Land cheers.) Mr. M. T. O'Cossoa was loudly called for. He said the time was passed for speech-making. Thev had thn work to do. and it should be done. (Cries of " We will do it.'') Un wan going over to Canada. (Cheers.) He wan told br wnuld be arrented; but If he were arrested. it would bo the beginning of the battle. (Load cheers ) Fifty thousand men will cress the border. (Tremendous cheer*.) A mbncription amounting to a hat fall of money wse th- n taken up l)r. M. Cassos, the brother-in-law of Mr. Daifr, of the Dublin Nation then addressed the meeting, as did also Mr. Florence Met arthy, Mr Thompson, and some others. The greatest unanimity prevailed. Very many ladies subscribed to the fends for sending men to Ireland. K ECjT'isrnoN o?t (>1110 kor Persons aiding yr.avits to Escape.?We learn that fifteen citizens of ting State have been arrested on a warrant issued by a justice of Warren County, and held to bail in the sum of $1,000 a piece, to await the answer of the Governor of Ohio to the requisition of the Governor of Kentucky, for their presence at the Court of Common Pleus of Campbell County, Ky., to answer to the charge of stealing five slaves, the property of citizens of that county. The affidavit upon winch this warrant was issued, was made by General Taylor, of Newport. If we mistake net, everything now depends upon Governor Bibb. They cannot be compelled to appear in Kentucky, but upon his answer to the requisition. Will he deliver them up ? They cannot be charged with having committed the crime in Kentucky except constructively, by aiding and abetting, after the 1 escape of the slaves Tne example otGov. Shuak | will recur to every one. He refused to comply 1 with the requisition ofthc Governor of MarylanJ, I founded on an indictment, for the reason that no such constructive presence could b e admitted in law. We do not think that Gov. Bibb woifld deliver them up even if they really had been in K?ntucky. We understand that Corwin and Glddinga have been retained to manage the suit. The arrested persons are residents in various parts of the State, on the line from here to Sandusky City, and are all of them of high respectability. Since the above was written, we learn that Gov. Rihb haa bogged to be excused from complying with the polite reaueet of the Governor of Kentucky, on the ground that Ohio laws don't rrcognixo property in man.?Cin. Herald, Jitnt 24. A Can ft>r HyiisfheMs Naw Yobs, July ft, IMS. To Jimii 0?ib?k Bmbiit Esq.? Sib By git lug publicity to the following statement In your widely circulated paper, you may jreetlv serve the oause of humanity. The Ute Or. ws. m. Ireland, some short time previous to his death, received a medical work published at Farts, containing an account of a physician having been bitten by a mad dog. On the symptome of hydrophobia manifesting themselves, he requested hie sttendaute to plaoe him in a vapor bath, too temperature of whioh he ordered to be gradually Increased till snflcieatly high ta destroy life?adopting this plan to escape or abridge the dreadful agonies of this distressing malady Hia Wishes were complied with; (but fcr from prodnclag deetb, after raising the bent to a great degree of iatenelty on removing him, he wes discovered to be entirely relieved. Perhaps some medical gentlemen may be iu Kssession of the work alluded to Tn this ease, aad thus enabled to state it more correctly ; the above, how! over. Is the substance of the aooonnt. I would Inform the faculty in general, should a case of hydrophobia come under their netioe, that I am williag aad ready, ; at any momeat. to supply a vapor bath with a proper Krson to administer It, gratuitously. In order te test i effects As all remedies for the on re of canine madI neee have hitherto failed, certainly the bath Is eatlMed I to a due regard of notloe, as a probably sueoeasM 1 means of baffling this horrible malady. | Years, respectfully. M. CAR BOLL. Medicated Vapor Baths, 8M Broadway, N. T. / ; j

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