Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 22, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 22, 1848 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TH NO. 5191. SYMPATHY WITH IRELAND ANOTHER MONSTER MEETING IX ViLUZKAXiL CA!ISEN. ' TREMENDOUS EXCITEMENT. tfcc. tie. &Ci J I -ling i Jong and varied experience in atten j. * puh! c meetings, we have had the opportunity oi v i':i :-.-ii>g popular excitement ar.J enthusiasm on ait '. ail the great agitations in the old and the rev. \ o:id, but never. 011 any occasion, were we pi ' lit at a meeting where tlie feelings of the ass< nibly beat so intensely, or where there wasi>o cos >te an alxinn'un. so tospealt, of wild excite- j as last night at Vauxhail <tardea. 1.-eg before the hour ot meeting, which was j fi.v : a' eight o'clock, the various streets leading ; to place of meeting were thronged with people, 1 who were hastening to give expression to their feeling3 on the late events which have taken ] place :.i Ireland. The large room was crowded j to (location, and as soon as tiff* intense heat I compelled any who were fortunate enough to oh- | tain admission to retire, others pushed in to supply their places. The platform was seined upon, and ever) avenue so completely blocked up, that it was impossible for several ol the gentlemen who were to have taken part in the proceedings to-obtain ! adi ission. There was a small sprinkling of the fair se.v a". , the back of the plutiorm, but how they managed j to get there, or how tney got away, we are u;i\b!e i to conlecture. There were, probaoiy, not ies* than ttotn twenty to twenty-tive thousand people in m a about the Harden, and numbers were unable to come within hail of tiie speakers, inside 01 outside. On the motion of Gen. tVALBiuoor, Mr. Bartholomew O'Coutior was called to the chair. The Chaicmax, ou opi ning th? proceedings, raid, that lie expected from what had been understood as to the organization of the meeting, that another gen- j tlemau would hare been there to preside oyer them, j but every avenue to the meeting had been so completely closed, and all access so completely prevented, I that ii 'feared it was impossible for him to obtain ad- t mi :ou. He was. no dcubt. vainly endeavoring at that snontr-nt to force an entrance. As the time, however, had arrived when the meeting should be ?rgaaized, it ha 1 been considered right to appoint another chairman, and be bad hten honored by being selected for that situation. The time, he believed, had arrived vlum it was the duty of every friend of Ireland, snd of every lover of freedom throughout the worid. to give exi.rca.aon to his sympathy, and to stand by Ireland In ; th a, the crisis of her destiny. (Tremendous cheering ) | The trows which had been just received by the Caui- j bria wss imperfect and unsatisfactory, and, to a 1 great extent, could not b? depended upon: but when they were perfectly understood, when* the accounts i weie read and examined carefully, it would be j seeu that the Knglish press had taken espe- j cial pains to distort the real facts of the case, aud to g:ve a version of it that might be called, in the , woids cf an eminent British jurist, " a mockery, a ] delusion and a snare." (Loud cheers ) The accounts | staled that an affray taken place in Balungurry, | between the peasantry and the police, and although it j was sought to place* it in tho best possible light for the Btititli government. yet. It was not said that the | object ecught for had bt-en*obtained. or that the people \ had sustained a defeat It appeared that .Smith O'- | Urie.i bad been on the ground, and that as scon as he t cou-itiered it expedient, he went away without let or | hindrance, and iu the very sight of the men seat to amst him. (Cheers.) , i nder these circumstances, j therefore, he could not understand the meaning of th? proclamations that had been issued, and the eiito- | rial that had been written to show that the in- j snirectlon had been crushed in the bud. (Cheers .) Ev- j ery man, capable of forming an opinion on the matter, be perfectly well aware that there had been no cru.Uicif. aud no defeat. (Cheers) Out of one thing, no one can be ignorant. The people had shown a de- , tot m; nation to fight?yes. and to die for the liberation of their country. (Tremendous chepring ) There had teen, it was said, two people killed , but if this | could not see in it such a disacter ; as was r-ufiicunt to cast dowu the hopes cf the Irish | pt ople. or to give cause for the .-ougs of triumph which , the i nglish press and goTernment were cnaunting ever since it oocurri'd. Let them take it at the worst. j th< re was no one but must admit, that it showed the ' jvo; !e v ere up and ready to light for their own, or to die j in t-c attempt. (Cheers.) Yes. it showed they were really to tue for their own ; (renewed cheering.) and this infotmation it was impossible to distort or deny. The dir-'etory. however, hnd received additional information and from the authority of the quarter whence it | ha d ben communicated to them, he had every reason ] to believe in its authenticity. He referred to the letter | which had appoared that morning in the Tribune (Tremeudous cheers, whi.-h wer- again and again re- * mewrd ) This letter showed, that while every means j of obtaining correct information had been cut off by i the stifling of the popular press, and the suppression j o; tbe organs of the people?that notwithstanding all the v'gi unce that had been exercised by the governin::!'.?owing to tho cunning proceeding.:- that had ; been taken, this letter, though evidently bearing the marks of having btea opened In the post ofHce. had , o cap-'d their vigilance, and communicated information which it was their wish and their interest to havt ; ea'irely withheld, (l iners.) On that statement they unlit place the most implicit rt.iaace. (Renewed cheerio i > From that statement, it would appear that there had been a battle. (Tremendous cheer3 ) 1 es. | r< battle had bci n fought by the Irish people Re- | ;n-"' ed cheering ) A battle had been fought between the Irish people aud the Briti.-h forces, and in that | tittle the Irish people had b"on victorious, (For r-,! era! minutes tb<-ruost tremendous ebeering waving c: bats and hdndkirohiefs. followed this announce- i ir. T,t. It is impesiib'e to describe the terrific ex* j cit'-m"nt) He did not speak?he did not wi ll j to exf 'e tbeir enthneiasin at the pre<-?nt mom.'tir. but it was well for thbin to understand the ; rrsi state of the case. On the first iutelligance t) at they had recflved, the chill of de pair had. for a | mom'nt* come over them, in consequence ol the ac- | co. nt: not being ?o favorable as they La i expected ; lit.' they had now authentic Intelligence that the factOt' .he case bad been falsified. The first blow had beer, given?the red n-tn had met the ban 1 ef tho opyre-sor ! and had hurled him to the du<t (Loud cheers) It ' w is well for thvm then to know that, for it would be o j ft.m. lus to them to Increase ths ir exertions on behalf rl tli- struggling patriots who were laboring an 1 bleed- ' in; tor their country. ((?reat cheers ) now was me tun 1 i to .how their sympathy?uow was the time when aid should he extendi"] for. however dlsg >ised, or 'listo:t-J or concenled the intelligence might be, ft was j no lorg^r a matter of doubt that the struggle for liberty ! or "ath wag going on. and dead inu t the 60ul of that l.hnd of Ireland nc I of liberty bo **ho u.iw held back Ji!-.-ympathy and hie assistance (Loud cheers) I(i> vc u. i not take up their time at. y longer, as other getit'.nr.en would address them. He wished. however to impress upon them that, at Slievennmon?(tremendous cheers*?at that gallant fortress, the first battle had t>e a'ought?the first blood had bum shod for irish lib rt/ (Renewed cheers.) It mi-iht be called th' I xiegton or the Bunker 11 ill of the Iiieh revolution. <i:enewfd cheers.) May the sam- glorious result be their reward, and 11107 every remnant of Briti.-h power in that country be utterly crushed aud auuihilated (box:J and prolonged Applause.) 1'osers. U. S. Emmett. (.'has A Shea aud .has. l avis were then appointed Secretaries to jthe meeting. ( eneral Walmuiidor wax the next speaker. Ii? pal ( that it was now upwards of TOO y ars since tli l!riti?h government first obtatneda footing in Ireland and though feats of heroism aud magnanimity had 1 p"U ever since performed in attempts to shake OB this nightmare, yet he believed it was reserved to the y ar Js-H to shake olf the grasp of the oppressor and to set the captive free (cheers The sword had been unpbea'.hed and the blood of the oppressor had sunk into the earth (cheers.) It was not strange.therefore, that those who traced theirlineage to an Irish ancestry??t viia net strango that those who could boast of Iriih h ood in their veins should be filled with deep emotion when the intelligence came booming across the ocoan, that the first shot had been tired and the first blood ii.i I l>e?n shed. (Tremendous cheers ) ,t was not stiBoiw too that Anvrl-ans should sympathise with tile Irish p-opli. in th' ir struggles or should regard i) Ml Wi'li tie .ir li-iarv iut.Test while etanil iii4 i j> for their rights and ridding themselves of their tyrannical oppressor*. (Cheers.* If lie were asked why tail* sympathy should bo evinced, he wcr.Md briefly reply t..?t no country in the world had ever nndered so inch oppression no oouutrv had .-ver beeu treated i so unfairly?every privilege that the British subjects bad bfon d< n(ed to theui ?they were uiad* to admit to tnxnticn without representation and h e :i: posed upou them a church eii.ibi.-diluent, wt.cii ? .? ilie Uy oppose t to the', form of wor hip > wnh h they lied'nd (i 'til < users ( U was not I* * i r - they should strive to rid themselves of this t; . uitij ; .md tlie< ev?ry Briton whi sought to per1 e?rat it should meet from ill m a Briton's gram, i ae?r<) it was not permitted thus* who listened fo hull ! ) mingle .11 t ittle, but they could ho of f.uie assistance is the noble p.itrlo'S ; sod, if tlio e<flints they bed ri reived were trui.Ct.uO Biltous 1 i S ton the dust (tlirat cheers! it was not at r>| ' et'ejtiir flilvt^ltaii rii jintiudfii?ii''.eiiri' h i been f.. ir I, fvt It'# ^Wtfe^W^IWth- glorious rero1' on ni l lhre>. n lislo round l 'i re progi-aa it 1 el It the P| .i lo t uy |hey could hope tn aehievo t. 1 m .!? [ i ndi ere if In and, hot they hu-l male n r|.<ii>U"inff ; and trio gnat JfhoTau, on *hom w^u???? E NE MORNING Mtvrigtb (great cbeer*i,uuit wo'.tlJ Rtnile upon their tuiui ) etTo-.t* Mm/ i niibie mi 1 ijaUant Iriehnuta \>ou!d J'rotn toii worlJ ore thia co. tout wu Jecijf .l, but it would b? a ronsoi.'iii,' retSctloa to him t , > I. . 1 hfj .,1 mn.r ( /? lilur O.i fiij mnnt.n an;! to stab to the heart the tyrant oppressor, who ba ) so lor.g eml so successfully leapt her iu bondage (I.cuii cb.'-ws ) The ttallint general concluded by appealing in the mo*t eloquent nd fervent terms, to the ayinpatbi'.-a ot 'ne Iri-hmen, Americans. iud alt other lover* of liberty who listened to him. to come forward generously ..ti l give their beat assUtan-e t? IreIan in tbla her hour of Hfiicuily and danger. (Loud cheers -mid wh:nh he resumed Another Mr OCon.-*on then appealed to the sympathies of the a-eu.bly <n much the same strain, and fad the report of the directory for the last half week, ffoui which we learned that the following a~>ount* w te received ? Verplancb fill 10 Mill River. Mass tlt? <) > llangor, Me 320 00 ilaitfcrd, I. onn 412 00 An Adi wid lady from Providence 5 00 'This amount wun hailed with three cheers Mew burg 70 00 Kmwett ?'!ub, New Orleans G.'?0 O) Auburn. N. V. 236 00 Ucchesfer 7t?7 12 Hallidajhburgh 230 O) I kiiliMt^t C 1400 00 The Portuguese Clergymen at ot. Mary's t burch, fl. V 10 00 I acli of these announcements. particularly that from Charleston, was rspturoue.y applauded, and the Secretaries inline liaiely afteiwards received the subscriptions of the meeting, which were handed up with the came liberality end enthusiasm at tne former meetings. At this stage of the, Wm, H. Mixchtl, brother of John Mitchel, appeared, whta the deafening ebouts of the people rang through the spacious ha h ani thousands of voice, called tor" Mitchel Mitchell!" lie faid?My friends, we have two very important accounts since the sailing ot' the last steatnir V\'e arc toid by the English papers that the revolution h&l been subdued by a few police, while there is a censorship exercised over the Irish press We are toil that .Smith O'lirien has fleil: but that is a iie, fro: the fact that he is represented to have fled in throe different directions liy the news of the la?t ste:?m -r it was state i that Meagher. Riley and others had lied, and the police wore after them, for the rewarl which had beeu offered for their arrest. Rut that is n A - u, for the; were 01 gauislag clubs. That i uiau cou.i lie in ambush for twenty ."our hours is impossible, IX there was nothing more to b? doue '.ban to find him. V/e are told that 10,000 men Lad been seat to Ireland to suppress the iu.>urrectlou, but if the people could bo subdued by inspector Trant, it was a useless proceeding Nothing is sai l by th > Eng'ish papers about the whereabouts of Dillon and Meagher. With regard to the letter received last I can tail you it was not written with a view to deceive, for "the your r n ja who nroto that letter would not be guilty cf tuch a thing: though in the excitement, whllo the reports w?r? coming into Dublin, it might be less than '.here stat-il 1 hop'* no on? will discredit that 'ctter, for it was truth , while tha statetnents in the English papers are ? tissue ol falsehood Mr M. took his seat amid the vociferous shouts of th assembled multitude. Mr Milki-then appeared and presented $1M from the Mitchel i lub. The Irish Felon Club her? en' >r? I with drum and fife, tearing a banner with the following inscription ? Goer oc10900090 9000030000 390 o 0 0 ISlSH I SLOW CLUB. 0 o Hereditary bondsmen, kuow yet not. o o Who would be free themselves, o o Must strike the biow. o o o oooeocoooooo soaaoooooo o c o o o ?and presented f-'Z<?) A cn'til-rll, linn r. llin IV IV. V.ll... ,'V>. As.-oolation The arrival of the tstirth San 1* win her? nnuouncei with n?w< coniirtniwg the .ast letter received, the reception of whioh it is impossible for pen to describe Such ha'.iowiDjj an i shouting has n-v-r characterised Hoy previous meeting, which continued for full fifteen nlntti W. L. Poh-vsov *alJ ; w;U begin the most melancholy part ct my duty drsf, with a contribution o: $130. ironi tb<- Wat-r.'or J Club and also that of the death of the President of that club, .John Powers, a poor roan who was killed on Saturday ant but I bar-* .lust returned from Nuw Haven, where at a meeting held on Saturday last, the sum of $iir.) for the aid of Ireland, and frorii the stowird and crew of the steamboat. a contribution of *33 I am net (joins to make n eoeech, but have something to say about the letter waich iran;- of the papers discredit, which is true, for 1 received it riiyseif, and know the source from whea.-s :l BNfea Jon.v.V pjt .w presented a contribution of $200. fiomtb? Carrick-on-Suir Club a jo. from the Thomas Davis ' >ul>, the sum of $26d. Mr ItEvtiK, of Montrea., was introduced to the meeting, who said My friends. I am happy to appear" before ycu on this glorious occasion. 1 am one of the vice-presidents of the Irish League, at Montreal, and wculd fay to you. that there is a great feeling for fra'and throughout C anada We hart had several meetings there, and the authorities are afraid to try to stop J.-'. 2 he mayor consente d to preside at a m-eting, b?Id on Monday night last, but when the time arrived he repaired to the place of meetindPclosed the doors, and placed a few policemen in front, to guard them, but that did not stop us; we called the people together i u the street, to the number or tea thousaud, among whom were many of the soldiers, and the officers of the government did not ebooe* to interfere. Wo drill openly, though we have not jet gone so far as the people o: vguebtc; tor in that city, they have spiked the guns 3ut we act open.y aud fi arlessiy; and the only reason why the ministers of our most gracious Uueen wit! not interfere, is fr jju the simple fact that they are loo convenient to the star-spangled bauu?r W'ecannst send you money, fcr we have our own liberty to gain: and are determined to tread the British Lion '.ruder our fee:. Wo should like to see some ten or fifteen thousand of you on a visit to Canada , an i if ycu do come. w9 wilt give you a hearty welcome; after which we will wail, through Canada in a week Alter Mr. D. concluded, the collection of money wis again taken up, aad the money agaiu iiow;d into the Lands of the secretary. Mr. S O'C'oMNor va? called for and made a brief address.aftr-r which the meeting adjourned. It would b-' well for the committee of arrangements, if they wifh thai? meetings properly reported, to have f taro tegari to the conTeaieuco of the members of cbe pre-.' who attend tht>m. instead of a'lowing them to be crow Jed from the platform, and the tables provi de 1 for them, broil a to pieoes. At the above meeting, the oftic#rs were not only remiss iu a proper provision for the preis, but by invitation, drew many persons between tie f-pe'iktr* and the place allotted tbe reporters; s i . iugiy. eutir ly to bare forgott-a that good orier and Uc-ce?.:-y should be observed on such an ncca don. The Tii j t will bi?, it' the press in uot better provided ftr the m-Mtiags will pais unnoticed and then, I rehab';-" they will be brought to a sense of thai? duty !t impossible for any mau to report, whiie several persons are renting themselves upon his shoulders and probably fifty !landing between bim and the speaker, to --a - nothii. ; of thos wbo actuary sit upou tlis table at which he is endeavoring tc write rue ?r :o>o M-tn.f 3. was estimate! tiiat uo less than 10,100 persons were assembled in th? garden, wlio vera unaMe to rr. their way forwird even within hearing of the put" dings in the bah; and the roof of tlw bullling. also, was crowded with anxious listener.- who enjoyed tbs proceeding*, both inside and outside, In which they warmly participate J, by every possible demonstration of applause The roof gave way several times, an 1 many wore precipitated to the ground in their andea. tots to escape unhurt, it which they fortunately succ.' led TL1 roofs cf the adjoining buildings, and ev-r . iaca roui which i view could be bad. were also jam dull: an > ha ve-y trees Jn the garden were all to be seen studded with groups of boys and young mm ; while the fre juent crackling of the branches gave evidence of idle competition that was manifested to obtain placer even here, the bystanders never falling to ch?p the most fortunate competitor ami I much laughter. A large number of females were also spattered through thi? dense throng, who loudly cheered, in rupture to the echoes from the tall, an 1 in this ft' to cf esotUmant the second .ne'liag v/as organise! wh a, on motion. K.-rit en 8. UsntM . was called to the chair amid vcLctn.-nt and prolonged cheering; and Messrs Michael Vfuelan and L>. A lane wi-re unanimously a: pointed secretMiee. 'I lia Tm . - m 11, ("ta.-uiwl tli > moot i n rr umii' trr t . t" -r'run arplauee lie said My triced*, I urn gratilied to such * jloriou< demonstration a* tbte, whoa Ireland baa been brought to so lreadful a crista, surb pc th:it to whieli > lie baa boon driven, after centuries of op; . ?ion (Applause! I rejoice at it, ani every At: ricun wl., rejoice at it?(teud cheer*!bnt those in New i oil; viil rejoice at It in particular, bpeausa it nfU show every friend of liberty, that America will en onrci." every country thi?t asks for freedom and republicanism ' (Voclfrous cheering.) There are tor,a of Ireland through this iatiJ. ml.o long for that fr rdom which m enjoy In their own homes, by the c1 '.o of their fathers, their brc there, their sntterc, and tii'irown hearthstones, tillich they bad been obliged to 1 tve bel.ind, in poverty and distress They rant there, I elf government and bappinewv (l,OU<l cheering) (A Voice, " They must have them1) Yea my friends. America will aid them to do It. (Voclterons cheering ) New Ycrk alone oould do it. (timers) ai. 1 t< sustain the cause of Ireland and republican* bin, >" I avo bravo men in Ireland, too, that will Jo it I I hers! I'll v have mtrli men t .,c Smith O'Brien (Tho mention of the name of Smith O'Brien t>si" <!''. eigovi for i eiraultanoni* burnt oP?applauee. tbal vac > ontluu.ilfor a considerable time.) Ve*. and Mt-efcliet. and Dillon, nod McOea. (Kctn.wrd cli erli p and ipptauac I We want, my friend*, n.i better et rt< r>< i nt for (h i.- sincerity, than the villlDj; ** crlfrtif their livcc, vliijjl, tliop offer, {Cheer*.) and Ho ;i , j j 'f< riles rMeli fliry allow to runlhe eiekof liiii. i < : ll?< .ted (t'tiie of 'they shall never lose ?1ll. i- ' ) '1 hey r.11: the risk of leaving th-li rhi'Jrnn 1 t. In c< c~e lii y. -r*, ('Jo. never, never,'') and tin* tliey <! 1 r j ve r old In land (Cb'.era ) Oh my friend*, | there me aniitlDient* that rove home to the heart* of , tTiry American freeman, and would indue* hint* W 1 o EDITION?NEW YORK epill bin blood, a weil tin to draw money i rotn but pocketa. for the saute (< h^?n i A aui-reMfu. appea. will be made here this uight, such m baa never been pre?ented befote by the cougrvgated manees of New Vorit. (l riei. l'Wf will give the Sinoa- a freehold ea- t tate, like MoDonougta." Cheering; The American people are now called upon to couio forward F with one voice?that volc? come* froai New i York. (Great cheering) which in the great metropolis of the l:nion, and teila it what to do. It will k reverberate throughout the entire I nited State* ?nd s the wrrld at large. (Cheering) We, in New Cork, I can tt 11 tha British, are uot to be sneeiod at * l?. Leers) What we say, I can toll them wa will do t U'aiclll Ci.i t Tr,I in audi rmntisr ih., M'e filial: cupn!y Puns and pikea fur the salvation and rtgeueratiou of that country. (Loud cheeriu.?.i She I asks tis to ht-lp ber How many of you wlU go' iCties , of all) Such of you aa cau't go, will you not aid !u*r' (Vp?, we will send her ships ) This m< etiug, uiy 1 friends, baa not been convened fur 111 ignilo<|uent > speeches; all we ask for U help?help for IretauJ. (You C shall have it ) Yes, my friends, you will doit. The t cheering that succeeded was vehement aud prolonged j Mor.ey began hereupon to tlow into the treasury in j handtuls, aud Mr. Kanos hat was soon nearly titUd V with bills, gold, and silver. from all garters; wh u Mr Co. r.rv was loudly called for, and address- ! j edthe meeting.. He said that he rejoiced to se" the 1 1 many * ho surrounded him. anl to have learned by t the letters which he had rea l that Jay,that sis thousa n'l British troops had been brooihtout against the Tijipe- C rary boys. (Cheers.) He wished that no man -hould a be disappointed by the uews lately brought out iu tli j tory papers. This news was inspected by a tory befoie it *a? transmitted through the Kngiish post office ; but the oDly tiuo uews they got. come to them writteu on a pitce of n-wsnaper, (choeringi and that wat v heldj to the after whiah tho letters, that were t upon it . grew red. (t bcering ) It told them that the c i tiret conflict had taken place between the llritish b troops at d the Tipperary boys. (Cheers; It told them n that the Tipper.ry hoys had planted the goddess cf j liberty, on a silk banner, and placed it in front of a platoon (cheers) and sworn by the god of battles that ) she would a-si/t them on this occasion. Mr.C , alter briefly exhorting thefrienjs of Ireian 1 and of freedom ; to come forward and aid tbeiu in the present struggle. ? i concluded. < i Money was again handed In freely, when \ i Captain Tee sy*. of the service, and Ut t i from fbes^at of w?r inMexico. cnir.e forward andsa.i t | that this was a subject which re-mired no pow?rs of . i eloquence on the part of those who spoke in its beha.f . I It aroused feelings in the breast of almost every mm in America ?o that the last drop of blood in his body was ' I animated by feelings cf republicanism it created au ' auxious desire that millions of citizens should be free < trorn oppression in old irelaud. (Cheers ) And it ( was, therefore, natural for tbcui to turn and see how < t bis could best bo achieved. There wis but one way : now?when a o*ll was made by Iftlaai: whoa she . epone with a subdued bead and a bowed-down heart, and asked fur repeal, the was .-corned and scoiledat. , Uut now. it was repeal no more, the cry. now was that mighty -word liberty (Vociferous cheering Aalhowwas that to be achieved.' He saw it in the ' mighty masses that mrrouuded him?whose proceed- i ings now cheer the hearts of those who are strugig'ing for liberty an 1 independence in th drown country. When they saw the wives; the children of the mothers, tbr sous, suffering in Ireland by famine an J lisase. ought they not look bock upon the course which F.nnl.anrl boa nnrtua.l fr.r ^ ' tl'l. ._ . u. pie of the United States vis a British colony. andwere ground down by oppressive taction, they nobly stood forward and won tluir freedom at the point of the bayonet (Cheers) They soon built up the Aineri- *i iia republic, which is now elevating the national character higher and higher, and he trusted that, side by side with it. would coon follow the Irish republic.? (Cheering.) The people there were now struggling to on.-throw the British yoke and not only in Ireland, but in other plucss where the British flog Boats. The peo- ; pie ilesi- o be free. (Cheers 1 He woul 1 preuiettbat the tin- was not far distant when not only Ireland i woe'd be freed from the hands of England, but the i ( injlas too. (Tremendous cheering and cries of, we will soon .slap at (. anada and bring hor into the Union.) Now, to achieve this, they would require fun-Js. It could nor be expected that it wouidhc done i in s minute but it war. in th?ir power to banish th? j I curs* from Ireland. That <?cd that watched over | them lu their infancy ;a America, would watch over 1 1 , them i a Ireland, and as.-Ut th?t:i to schieva their iu- i i dependence, and adopt the principles of republicanism ' 1 (Cheers i After farther alluding to the condition of , ! continued let us now, while It be in our j power, bava Canada. Vociferous cheering) There | , men enough here capable of doing the work a: the , j present mcnirnt, tp'we will take her. ') aud men who \ I are ready and willing to aid ireland r.iso Th?re are , | other positions through which to attack England and i j bis efforts, its as far as lay .a his {So*or. should not bo ! wanted, c aptaln T was vehemently cheered at the CGnclt' iion of his remarks. Mr Kamc. the secrotary. neat briefiy adirened the meeting., an.i wa? followed by Mr Ions Opifi .n, who denounced the anti-Irish press m Now Vorir, particularly th-si and the Oirs jriEnqtiiier,th* latter paper belonging to Watson Webb, who was shot, ' he said.- By Tommy i n th" ' (mentioning in pr?tty p.aiu language what he meant to express, aud wbich caused immoderate roar? of laughter through- : out the ai?eting XI'. . ....... n,',-. t,?f S?? ! the main stand. again briefly addressed the meeting, | when about *i5d w?re soon collected, and the meeting I aJjournc 1 ami'l the utmost enthusiasm ( THE TtURR T.T.nrvj. A tli:rd meeting w;.s otgani/ed at the east er.-i of the 9ardtn. ot which Alderman wappointed Chairman, and Mes-?r?. R Waeh hud Patrick G'Brier,, were appointed Secretaries. Mr. John t. Dos i.e. upon handing in 425, tidressed the meeting. He saidke trit much reluctance :n addressing their, for more rea=on? tha.i ' one; the moat cogent season wee, that ipeeehes at the dii'.ance of three or four thousand maes, can , bare bat tittle efT-ct. and cannot b" heard at Slieveramoo Money is what.we want; if men were to tali until Doomsday?if we cannot fa the present crisis persuade you to contribute? our labor is in rain, on-* oollar is better than nil the speeches we can make to-night. \*'e And by the papers that there has been a rough and tumble light between the people and the 1 police, but what the result was. no one' in this coun' try knows. The Irish press has been gaggel, the Magna ChiitaLaa been violated.aud no man in Irelan l that lores his country, can express his sentiments without running the risk of being put into the felon's cell acl frd on bread an 1 water. ("I don't believe they allow them Graham diet.") Tht'F> ecm,tn'i Jour- | r il 1* tb only perer allowed to be published in Dublin, which by the way is rather a ;?'a:hionable paper, it supports the Old Ireland party, and exists by moral force | alone?but sft*r all it ie under the surveillance of the ' police. sad if it published anything contrary tc th? I commas d of the castle, it would, the ne::t morning be suppresetu and its editor sent to k?pp company with C J G. Duffy. J. Martin, and the other felons now in Mew- I gate. Uut. my friends, uotwithstandligthat the public i rre=a is mu cled iti Dublin, we hare the startling facts that O 3rleav Meagher, and the other felons, In the face of 45.000 bayonets, are still at large, and on the mountains of Sliovenamrn surrounded with 50.10') | stalwart Tinperary men and we hare the further , starring fact, that ten additional counties have been i proclo'm*. 1 since we received the former news, making :a all loarteen counties?nearly one-ball of Ireland.? i "At tilii siait of the Drooei-lines. It was anrvitino* i that the Southampton steamer had arrived, and trough' j n^ws confirming lbs report ?* defeat cf Gen 6L j Donald, at SMcvenamen. The cheering was refcUy deafeuiua, and continued for several minutes; aU>r which: the money came in like a shower of hall fcr al- i most hah an hour.] Mr Doyle then continued hie aJdrese. if,. went na tn describe the scenes which | took p ace in Wexford in 170* He sold tee stalwart I men of Wexford beat the King's troops at Now Kos.v : and drc>Te them into Kilkenny After that the Kins ' get another ally, but it wan' Irish whiskey (Fatb.'r j Maine* was not then an npoatl* temoerinro.* Worl was immediately sent to the King's troops, that th people were all drank. It Is scarcely necc>?a:y to sa, that thsy a7ailel themselves of the information i They returned immediately and the unfortunate met that lefi itrd then: at N?w* Koss and Wexford, wre 1 in |their turn, defeated and massacred If tha peo- | tile of the present day be any thing like the men cf i".1?. (oicept in drunkeuness we may naturally con Clud that fifty policemen couid not beat one thousand of the people slut we hav-* other proors of this than mare conjecture : for they, the police, bed to shut themselves up in a widow's house and put her five youcg children in their front, to protc tthem M' Deyl? continued at length to enforoe cn the poopl > the necessity of coming forward at this awful crisis to support the men who have periled their lire and j i.i.uues. iqu ?re ugaung IU9 of co atr*. f!r Wi imft T O'C'owwer ij ireful tho meeting with c;inct. as did also Malohi t'allnn. There wtf about h~i> ' collected at this stand. In all, the-c war# about i'utW collected, and the ite-titig .vljouraei orer to Thursday oreniog ne*t S:Nt>-\AR At--:*A1R AT *>f. i .O'fIS ? All aSAUllIt v ith ;t I ^a<ir J rsvohvr wa? niado by John Jackson ou another u. in, n. mrd.Sherman at the Umpire House, i atevdio aft-ruo ??. and it is only t??.ooi*liin? that Sherman was not killed dead en the spot. .Jackson stood onij* some fac? or six leet from Sherman, at the head of a short flight of?tep?. arid discharged tire balls at Sti rtnaa in rapid ruccession.oue of which grated his chcelt an J drew biood freely Sherman stood firmly taring Jackson, and o>.claiming during the murderous Attack, "Shoal! ciioot straighter : hit ins if you can At the j ull on the last bartel, tho cap snapped, and Jackson instantly inaJccir, running pajt Sherman Into rinc ;-trt, Whence he made hia escape As he passed h!m. Shc.-man made no attempt to arrest, him, but only p-ip!k nod, that if Jarl-son couldn't shoot truer than lift, ho 1 ad better not shoot again' An old Indian tr.K'.t r who, from the window of the Millard room, saw the whole flair, declared that ho lir.d seen men stand fiiml.. In InCirtu tlgbtn, but he never had seen such lihitiy as Sherman's. It mof be confessed that he showed no flinching, where Wmen would, unarmed, as ha was, bare turned upon their lie< Is and run from dargir -Theeauoof tho assault, as wo learn, grow out of a playful act.en 'he put of Jsek-on, which won nu t on the part cf bl.crinan In the ssroe spirit, in <1 ti e lattir I *0 no iu. a of beviug ofe-nded Jackson, until lie dr, w his pistol upon htm Jackson w is sub ri qv.cutly atrcsted ssd taken to tho rataloxse, hut v as rtleased an piling hall in tbo sum of fad?.? Si 9'jen, Vth last RK I r MONDAY \UaUZT Tile \Vat4-i(?g ??iaef L^.-n Waiioi'a , August'dl, M41 j few persons seem to know of the existence ot htj beautiful lake, and th" wi:J aid romantic cenery by wiuch It is s irrounded. You approach t first by tr.e Harlem railroad cars, which coney you as far as Crof >n Fills, I'utnarr. county, .ituat-e about AO miles from New York; and then in open carnage, a sort of Jersey wagon, conveys tassengers to the lake, o (as n ine nearly ail the way) of five rnt!"=. Tlie lake resents a beautiful ap e.ranee, and is about trine r.ileo in c.rcttmference. Near the centre is a large siand", o! dark tore?: tie-?, known a.' tfie I le of ???:. . .j.. .!,. . i . emu. iitcuuici .Hiiixj v. nuir miiii mr LiaiC >f the lake, are Wild Cat's < den. Kirk's Shore, he Indian Council Grove, Ac; and a short walk roia Kirk's Landing brings >ou in view of another ! ' ake, which is on a level at le ast ISO fret below i laliopac, although only (0 rods apart : and from ? nidway, you can ca-t a stone into either of the-te 1 ake >. Lake Mahopuc attelt 1,200 feet above ] lie level oi the Hudson river. About five mile-. otV, ;3 the beautiful little I.ake ' 'uttnti, Ml feet above the level ot Lake Mahopac. 1 rd near this, is the country seat of Mr. IMden, oi i sew York. This principal lake derives its name Mom that ot i , distinguished chief ot an Indian tribe ; his name 1 ess Manonac": he flourished 800 years ago ; ami ' rudition has handed down sonv interesting tra rs 1 if his remarkable character, which wer -told me t iy?a hardy veteran of the woods, Nathaniel Crane, j ' iow near 79 years o: uje, ai d ot tlie sixth genera- ' ion of a family who 'have successively ielided 1 ibout one mile from this lake He is a man of I uuch intelligence, and very communicative. t 1 Ttie Chiei Mahopac commanded < large and lowerful tribe, ard the influence of his personal harac'er was . cry great, and he exercised it in i vay which marked the uative nobleto ?of a grc t uilid, vi< . ever to preserve peuce ani harmony j imong the various tribe-. The spot he resided it Wild Cat's Glen), was pointed out to m by Mr. J.. ant. he recited, withniuc'i energy, a beautiful egeniofthe 1 tevtl's dancing rock," which 1 annot inclose in this coninumif ition, as it would iccupy too much of your v aluable journal; and uiirlher. about a chieftain's aurliter. which I mint )rait for the 6ame obvious, reason, although I made cooiou;-uotes at the time, wluch Bow lie jefnre me. We had qir.te i jay ball here on Friday evening | Fne gentlemen w?te ail commended '?y the fair visitors ot the like for. the excelleni inannei in which it was gotten up and sustained. The iiniug room was tastefully decorated v.-ith ever- j greens, andotherv. isy ornamentea in stri tlyrurui -'vie ; and the quadrille-, poika and wait:-, were kept lip with gteat spirit'until J- o'clot k, w'.ex j -upper wa3 announced in an adioinmg room, an i i the whoio atliiir went otf admirably. I nu no- i Hoe a few of the fair vi-itor?oMiough ail are 1 agreeable; our society here harmony i.seii. . : Mis. A e, of New York, is pret'y, withbrigut, : expressive eyes, an i guy and witty. Mrs. and Miss U., of N. v., contributed gr-atly i>y : heir refined courtesy ?o make the hotel charming and interesting. "Mis- 15, besides being an Accomplished musician, (both vocal and as a ianist) and the cety perfection ot on amiable and ovelv character, is very pretty and '-try graceful: and you have but to know her, to ad:.:ire".>o many lhaitiling qualities possessed by on per .on. Her -ister-in-Iaw, Mrs. J. li. Lt.'i-. of a light i graceful figure, well proportioned, possessing a I countenance ot' temotkabie intelligence. and a manner 5 > son and r-fi.ied, 'but it were difliciit to 'ind her equil m these mpe.ta?impo-sible to . trace superior. Mrs and Mis.- Mcv , of New York, bo'ir anna- . file and esteemed. Mis->MeC. :s fond of ianriug j and ot rowing on the lake, (j coinri. >n employmeat of these'water nymphs) and excels m botli; : of lively disposition, and ever frank and gay Mrs T a. ftp UrnnMvn nn..^??MDr n,i . rsbly proportioned figure, winch many could envy, 1 unites to it a fare of extrem sweetness ot expression, and iiMellectual; and h? bright expres- | sive eyes denote intelligence of a high order. I had the pleasure of meeting her in Boston -ot.v few years ago. a-tue accomplished Mis-S a, ?rd was hap;y to ali the charms of the : spinster transferred to the mo re matronly charac- : ter she hns then assumed Miss H n, niece of Rev. M. M.. is a very ovely girl, modest aud unassuming, and much id mi red Miss K v, of Rrooklyr, o. fir.'*:; J of Miss ii., .3 deli ate us t? stature, but very refined and intel iier.t. Mrs R n. o: N Y -rlc. a f.ite looking, dig* ifiified, tnajestief'wor.un, who-- .lc.'iuuiutai. .e u much courted by th- society at this iiotei. Mrs. 1's n, ot New York, young, handsome. gay, wit'y, amiable, and u general favorite, i Mrs. 0 J. of Now one, poss one of the sweetest faces in hie world?a fine, fresh countenance derotive ot everything that is amiable. She looked really splendid at fiie bail?tiie dress so hecotning to her, -nd showing to suchadvant me the b-aiitilully de*. doped outline ot her stylish figure. She i - also very musical, an i sings admirably. Miss 1' ee, oi New York, is tail and graceful. m l both walks and dances well. Mrs. and Mis-B 1. Mrs. It. is a fine dignified lady, who .a respected and admired by tit. Her your j and nccct ip'isl - 1 daughter and riesrt-'o'je . In!'.:: for Iter figure "is faultless, and * her oten radiant countenance, nd rich vo.ce. win dliiea .'s: and the bcavr show their aoodfaste m enlisting under r banner. Tudeed. o'?i v.;i i young, all, nimire her; andshe deserve* their re- i sp .iTti. ond marked admiration. * Miss C ?. of N*?w York, i ta' -it: ?j lady, a* -i 7 am told very intellectual, and . poetess: a tiie authoress oi an unpublished no* * Mr?, te 't. her sister, is verv ag-?eab.e, and o: ?tired, mild manners M:-? ' ?,of New York, medium s: e,; retty, very fine express: * courfi vanco: very amuble, ai'if Jances weil. M.'s.TuJgoS It, of I>.;v Yah.; a tall. kingly grace fin figure; .icttv, end very lady-Ike .a manner. and tier society much courted Rut I mu-t say soitie'.hir.irof our he tel. Although :.<>t xtestai* e enough for tie ntimhor of visiter**, e -ryyear increasing, ye it scopableof accommodating a boo* I'd) per. .a - Tiie table is very v 1! [ t avid d with good fare, and the best of w ucs are kept at tiie bur I ideed. the dinner here is even MtterHMte plentiful, well cooked. ,.M ..*i*jr? e.ijoy :i?t:,aa usually found at ttie ItrwiidisgfiaiM. .Mr. Raidwm is an excl* .. rf* landlord ar cafe: r. a id At i. * > a a<" ve and u" gir.'ous personage* Thereia inothei hotel her.*, cn'ieii Mont'-, of v i *"">P ?;<e 'm we!l; inl Hovton'e, and >:het it** prr. ite board:ng lion .-is, arc well till"d r.n-iiiou, and folly, and *xci'ifcive circle,?, and tl> a logance and presut Hon V would-ho ead? s* of >n are ad ;nkno*.vn here. Their it gut lor -in * to let f o < A simple, unaffected ..< got th * condu. " o* fho?r t *nili?* - who en n year meet at fins ret, fd and romantic spm. to enjoy'heir retirement. ?nd the pure air and *<er<-ami i i rai scene"'. The cnas'e ncg.'i'g: o'" th* momtr >.?tv: ie tfey i try on the Utk<-, v en they raw i ,i?;I ov r ita bright .surface. a?d din* at oi. * o'clock .a Mr* some easy aid cor.itollable cost-m. * \ esterday, bei Sunday, v e all at'ended Divine . :ce. an , ..?ci the gratuit afi i: oi hearing a i < '-* adtuirue sermon, from Pev Mr Pine, of Washington. i tliink-jie read the Episcopal b *rvicn i?et? t * ihan c:iy clerg. tr. in I o,, r hturu. The language of h:? uaon wj- admirable, and h ' style very impret.-re nil element Trie r-ibje"t wne the i; r ir'an c of ncu! ating early in the min is r' ciiflJren religious instruction, and feeding then yon * with information _ ' iaiuiringly souglit for, but \ ' :rIi is often either refused, or waived by parents, on account ol the extreme child. ooi of tni m j'jirei i cannot forbear giving you vi **trsc' from tlus .ehuon?a short one?whirl; I rememherc 1 utter Tir uervice was ended. lr is ueauinuiiv u Ji-auu public Thee a-> some minds so litti that they think tliey loee tbair hold on oth"r nirds the moment th"y admit that tbeyar* ignorantof anj thing Inhuman knowledge this Is Tory foolish ;*but tho evil is only temporary. In Divine instruction the evil uiay be interuiinaUe In both cases, mdsod. the otII, in one sense, may bo lata, for rhl'lbood ii discerning in its ver.- simplicity, and when d' oolred wh?r-> it placed confidence, a I nk is broken?a clear surfaco i stained Who can toll whether, utiier in lime or ut >mity, that chain oau bo reunited?tbat brightness rostor'd " Mrr,rr-. Th? conf.ronce of pastors lately h?id at Neustad' for the Bavarian Palatine, Appointed a commission to prepare an ecclesiastical constitution, whlcli was submitted on the 16th ult to a new assembly at Kaiserslanton, o! four hundred members, one-third of whom were ecclesiastics. Tho majority wsrv rationalists The conservatives, or octhodo*. wero not even allow< d the liberty of expressing their opinions, their speech."* being frequently interrupted with tumult and Intimidation. The opinions that prevailed require a preponderance 01 tho lay elements In ths synods, (two out of three.) absolute liberty with respect to oonfeesions of faith, and a complete separation of the consistory of Palatinate from ths superior consistory of Bararia. i E R A r?w"i i o a o I0<40. Ainerl' an Ailali>, in >? Cai.oliau s^iinj <>i Vleiv. (rrom the ! smiiton Spectator \n? 18] The pf "aer.' l'r --tdentui movement in tne ?!g'uborii'g republic, i.-ot .-uflic importance to commaud the notice of those w:.o, la iRWtll rule, take little interest in the ;?olirici ot the country. The great whig and democratic -"artie-. ar- eoiiijilcte.y broken up llotii arming at an expediency candidate, wi.o would run ahead of his ticket, !>. U.e prestige of hi - mine, or some other influence, have strained a point, disgusted all men of princ pie, and aroused an opposition which threaten* to de-ttoy, root nr.d branch, the patties which permitted and prompted thi* total abandonment of principle. The whlgs, tearful of the popularity, with the natural./ej citi/en?, ot their favorite candidate, ha'. nominated a man whose nf.Iitan vertices are las role recommendation, and from whom It is impossible to obtain any tiling approaching u declaration of principle. HeniyClay, a state,man admired by the world, who hns rendered the I rrr?t n- nni-;. nt tiprvmna lit- nrti??ifrt' nn.1 In* a .:ur.i>g a long life, luborej zealously and consistently withlhis naity. is abandonedfor a man 01 yeEtardav, who has conducted a successful crusade against the cow ardly and effeminate Mexicans, and stipulates to the very men who nominate Sum that lie mu-t not > ? considere I a party candidate, t >nr republican neighbors pride themselves, and justly. I ?n their en -rprise and success in commercial and jgricultiral industry. They profess to hold in 1 thorough contempt those nations w hich maintain Handing aimies .md uphold their position in the j w otid b> the imluence ot squadrons and brigades, I jeets and steamers. And they give practical el- 1 ect to their profession.- by abandoning a statesman 101 a soldier?i man who has been half a c entury ( >elor>* tii worid. for pother who three veers ago 1 tva - totuiiy uihuown o a \a?t majority of lus own ; our.'rymen T! e demoerr c varty have adopted a precisely s.nii'-nr rui of ..ctiou. With ninny statesmen ?If : ability .i ti.e.r: inks, they fix uj>on a person wh > mi nothing to recommend , bus nve a itmrrel- i some prop. ut-ity, and a particular hatred to Great Hiitain and her colonies. General Case occupies about the - .me ;>osit:on among tl. . peaceable and , enferpri.-uu portion ot hi- countrymen that O'Connor ana Mooney till in the ranks ot the lrt.-h ! repeaiets. The latter at > ardent admirer - ot liberty, and an ,u > itied denouncer* of tyrant t.t i j r-axonism?wim the Atlantic between tiiein and i their enemies. They humbug their countrymen ' in the I'ui'e i States. and offer the ,-anie service ia | (. >, when thev enow they can do -o with fee' - fetv : but although they conde- end to make 1 !on3|oratioi;-, at; J receive a ib-ci iptions for their ^ utitorttinn'- oui trytnen. wlttch. like patriots gen- j orally, 'hev put their own pock"-, they t\k care, ;aat 'u> k ;ep themselves out or harm's way. 1 and preach sedition, - the braggart boar * of , courage, whfere no one is inclines to bring thetn to sc. ounf. -owirh Gen. '.i.-s. From 'he unfo tunate da> w n. wrdi a w? il appointed invading - madron, u surrendered to three Liritish officers, n few End ana in, the back ground, and was :-.arched to the frontier imier tiie most humiliating circum.-ance-, rite valhn* 'oldier has con- I finued to punt out Lis wrath on the British and 1 their Jescrii j int.- ::i 'aijaun. wiiu a gusto which is intensely admired in the West and Southwest lie fas succeeded in becom r g tl. "expediency" : candidate of a putty. hut ha- not the most remote tiinnce of occi'puug the :>o*t >l chief magis'rii'^ 1 of the United TLs :? tie present position j of nriairs among the new light-. We are aiad fo perceive, however, that the genuine politicians of both part, will have nothing to do with popular candidate-., Several iniiuential journals have hoisted 'he Clay banner, deter- , mined to -nfller defeat rather than lisgrace : whilst ' the democrat - ire even more zee'mi.-in opposing the candidate who, waa orifuuiUy fonts* upon I them. The movement of thia lal* named party d-vetves a more particular notice, a? it thre .tens : not only to destroy the barriers which hav * liith- | er'o divided ; art;-*?, hut to hr nz a que-tion into | the arena that will render all others of but moment. The nominaho 1 of ien. Ca-s, by the cillce-hoid/iig iemocra's. has been the means of arousing t - n a--I vehoidtng States again?t the 1 South, and .1 "free soil, tree labor, and tr-e I speech" party, has been organized, which em- | braces all race- and color-, rr.d everv3hade of political opinion. A convention of this body was held in l.ufihlo last week, at which the greatest j unanimity prove:led. The whole ot the Eastern and Northern S'at**- wer* represented, with a 1 good.y s Tinkling of delegates from the Vest. Another feature in this movement is the recognition of the colored ponulatiou as freemen in every sense of the word, and on extension to them of tl - r.yht to deliberate and legislate upon questions allectlng die welfare and government of the country. Doubtless this "exseutionot the ar--a ot tree- j dorn " w is arouse the indignation of the .South. ' ami hasten Ti separation which it is evident must j take place, but tae newly tormed 41 free soil and fre* labor " pat y are not hke.y to be turned from their purpose bv the r-r.roast ranees of those whose iaierests we d.amein. ally opposed to the atnalga- 1 mat ISO. At the convention, Martin an Buinft, a fiioroMgh-g. :r.g iemocrat. was nominated for the 1 Presidency. . 1 :r.: Cknrlc- F. Adams of ah.xition-wirg, for the e Prest^ncv. . our parties i.tay thus be said to be in the field, j j...j j.iihi .g.i v uo .tot it -nc adie me -> icce-s rn jear of 'he ' frp - >=0';'." ir.en, yet tour years will j i:iai>.e a' 14* d:t!erence in their position, and pro- . bably enable thent to place their'candidate in the ! chair Ot course such a result would sound the j death-knell of the Union. f the candidates now I 'ictore t' . ountrv. General Taylor has, .lerhaps, 1 '1 * best although tl'.e whtgs attached o i ,ii- _-ta:t iu v. 1 us? very little \ertton to secure s* crois. They have been force j into the support it 1 and n'" tney dislike, and on whose attach; it they nuj'lr ? bu* little reliaryv. Men will ut iorg s I: " .0 pers nr.. and political desrrndaon, an i the.?' an scarcely be a yieMion that the | ex*. Mtov ?men y il be th organ: ;ation ol pat tie 1 ::r favor "!.? if! ren' ir.: resl3 th -y support, and a *0: -bir.-i agitation tor 'h? repea of the 1 nion 1 be'ween the South and tli? Nottu The preterit I c *' "rufot?, v 111 '<c inter -*ina in "sett, j a ot ..! * uup-irano? a.- g.v.ds ll.e stabili / of th-. ttii .1 ar.u th * future i-rst.ry od the country. rem tlio Toronto (' '. ioni?*. V.** .;? tii? attention of our r"tvi*rs?o the 1 it 1 port ant despatch of Lord Elgin, published in >ur p.'i -r Mth.s J /. Th 'gh this despatch proiess ? 'u le il w ii tli? uaviMt.'ott !:nv-i p -lustveiy, it secy -i. u v and we have, cfa f.anexposi- j a o: i: ; . -c pa -t, i . a ; tun ? *o?trr>r o: t a- i uaJa, in .1* r lotion to the free trade sy.-vcu ' of til.- rr'fif!; vnrne. TI.e ineinor in i'j... >: J 'h? execjh *'C td j.kjiI i_s 1 pov.erfi;I doc "t te.i', <M> I draw 1 up. . : i C'ccluiiv .ct n ti.-- d'ini'.s md ,j : 51. . *at. . orth what i fraJe Ins already done, in the touov, iug pithy UUfc* 1 g >:> neper-oia tie* past. th? acy rtaat traU-j of V#*:- , era ui ia, wuioii. by n.?*rta ot protecting d m favor of British ships and British good* was forced to rcrao bv the st Lawr'tie-? 'us been changing its iir*ctinn tu .1 Mootiv*!, whlei. supplle 1 the whole V'e tn countr- i il?*?rte 1 by tlie V/e.-tern merchants. TL.J n'W customs aw of the province. whi.* it. quail*** duti?s end thus enable* tne onsuiaer to piT''bf> n the cher.pos. ma-kit vastly .nereis*** the 1 . to th fo-wr 'importing cities, an 1 a re-7 iar<<? portion of the i*:<r,crt trade if < anudu lias th.* -i takvn '.h di. tijn Of New York. Hence ar'ies the I ; r.t su:U*rlng .111 1 n feeling of -erlou* ?ppr-k i- 1 i. i * r t ( tutor* iest the great p* Mi work- if th : t i sbc.ild bo urn "! in i unprofitab'e an ' 1 tb cotnni >rc:al "or naction which existed tot 10naif I j "? bet* ? V.' stem and Kait ::i Cauo Is sb< * aitogc-thui cut ?J. I 1 Xbit a (treat portion Of the "r.poriabl# produce of I V-'i tern in ad.a probably by far the <r 'at *r part, n ( at t j la moment on it* way to the pert* of the ' *v'?d st jt e tl llttl i ?*p-c; I in MnM| tluit th | ana'. 11 the st. I.awrence are almost ; i 1' that t ? shir* coming to Montreal this : a.*as m 're without fi eir uf si f"ll Ir'-ights; tnat '.he < prln pis 1 iivpertatlors into v extern 1 enaila r ? now through t! nit-'d Mates t!iat the trade 0f tho e'.t* c v ntr ii i * In ronscqucaeo, npid.. dc miring, in'wlthalandug .1 rapid Inci *ii-e in the con>vuptioa and irrporUUou intoi snada o- the article* formerly Imported nltogoth r tlir ugh that port Ar. i 1 : ling llio former conur.o;', ?t C nnodo. under the protective ysteru v-ith .ts pre V. IJI ui -I |'1 \/ tvrl IIH r wvh ar. . -itljonti Uvc anil coercive Men oraiul from the Inspector General, Gi'ing, i i ten s . to he iii!stal:'?n what Ofa* Hritu n nay expect ' aid what Lord Elgin may look for, should there be any hesitation in complyi w th tr.e ier mi- >1 ii" Il.xecntiv- Gouncil. We eoy demand*, for t?. tlr ithat row; and, moreover, they are 'lie n?an-!3 of the 1 xeoutive Conned, with the tone icr.ce of liOrd l.lgn. Ilete is the Jnve-.-tf Gene I ral's threat ? ' It '"in not I" J?k!coJ by *n? fr rad to Unti*h -no- i ncxion. tbst tbn (.'-ana-Man pcrt l- abntild fin I thfc.- | relma excluded freui the bent market for tliair p-educta I by II* oror.itlon cf hit,'. If not, prUilb.i^rr, Uub*" ('iti ordinary occasion?, sum lanspiage .13 tl.a' quott :1 mightlu.vea remote application; hut taker in connection with the entire sp..t and I'ttci at I the stib memorandum, it contains something that ! to intt ndrd to produre n special effect !? <? > evidently ni.iv arrived at a emit in CanaJrm tori, ?a rrim in lehirJi the KxeeiUiiM Canned hat taken a Manet on certain poiited demandt; hai Mated LD. TWO CENTS,7'sco.>e ' I piair an.i unr',*r?tHty, i* f (i'rUircl to t'<t fntp^rtaf i;o*i*rntti'nt, that then u "* a'teinot'Vt bvf to yitla to cwnerrril rtrti-' aid aUr.w Canada to fridc gently 'ito the arm jf t ' I'nircl Statts rmftd-ia-y T!i around > 4* winch the!'* demands are made are strong?vety strong inde *J. They arc no less tlun the caiann t :> ? infhc'ed on Canada by fr-e fraJ'-: and th* ;ni possibility of existing under a tree trade system, with the * ni'ed States ports shut against us. The executive Council lias made out a strong r.i?e, tlr.i we admit; ar,d Montreal and tpiebec wili gtv* it their cordial support, for they are the sufferers but let :t be noted, that it is i case to precipitate i separation. to hasten an event tiist in the aatuiat order of things is inevitable and to bring witlun the compass ot .t year, or prob&blv two years,what might not otherwise hapten before tlv lapse of an indefinite and protracted period. However f.un< might he the hope wiiich we entertained that free trade would bring the people and government ot (treat Hritainto th'?irsen*es,wenow begin to ipprehead tiiatsuchanevent, it it -hould yet come, would . come too late, for the executive Council of Canada lias supplied virus that will soon inoctilate th whole Province. We have had several deputy tions to Washington, The last was that of the Provincial Secretary and Mr. i.afonume. , The government at Washington is remarkably necessiLIc, but it is already agreed >n there, that tlie puce w liicii C <anada snail pay ior the privileg* of fiie 1 H;te i States market, will be -ak.en in instalment-, amounting, in the aggregate, to the ultimate incorporation with the States, under on* federal government. This is no secret?it is peril tiy understood on both sides. The difficultv <>? the part of the J.'xecutive Council here, is to n<Mten on the payment ot* one or more instalment-* at once, and without furtherdelav; but as this cannot be done directly, because all correspondence on commeti e and navigation with foreign conntr:>-? must be conduct/a through the foreign office n l.ondon, arid tht. .torecould ha. :> cha.rce ot being u. roniplishcd in nnv shape, v..- i-n.i the his, '.'t'rr Gent-ril admonishing Lord Klein as t? the expediency 01 yetting the imperial government to set aside a general rule, ami dispense with constitutional practice^, so tar as to empower th* Minister at Washington to correspond directly, n-d comr.imi -ate fre-dy with th Canadian giM-rnmcnt. The ordinary and c nstitutionai wsy i- thu- considered too tediou-, and great itnpat:?'nc-' it a r-* evinced Altogether, the'events now tr n-piriiti ur: suilicient to convince ua that w* ate about to undergo a great chung". and that a crisis has arrived, is Mr. Buchanan's prediction to be \eriiied ? Ther* is every appearance that tt will. < ur renders w ill rc. ollett mat, on the eve of 'he departure of I ord Kl.gin from KuglanJ, Ml. a . Buchanan predicted, in a letter addressed t? h - \c, that his Kxcellenc-y wu the las' i o- ernor that the British government would send :o ( anuda. Appearances are certainly ominous. Mnce writing the above,thecepy of anotherdespitch. of a subse |Uent date, from i.ord Klgtn t? . >rl i Ley, In- - cc: ie to hand, and, on account ot i s great importance, and its connection with llie despatch already referred to, we publish it in this -. umber of our paper. We have no doubt that ti.r -e de -pal mica will startle our readere Free fade, it wiil -en, is dotng it:- work The urg u y ot Lord i Igin's language is portentioua; if . -1'...' of -iziuti. t.. : ind now tliiif tl-.t-uaviflratian i;t\vg are nor to b" repealed tliis session, we may r, on the p.ut ot tire anncvra mil the tree trader.*, somettuntr in the *ha:>? ot' plijwt( force tleinonsrrnttons. This rs quite in unison 'vith tiie ro^:e ot he a^e, and by no means unfr. -itiona'.ile a: rite present moment. i;i more pines than ('anotla. law liiti lUgt'iice. S- i-emor. to-nT-f i ham it t. ? A .t ;t 21 ?Usfar J udge 1 anderpoel ?J.ydia M Tell'r in h'.htif of 40 i.ini'j1 F.. (. in on. i'ot *llfan1er H. Tel'.ei.?Oath* application of t.y lia M. Teller, the wifeof th? above named Alexander H. Teller, Judge Vand-rpoel, com time a ,o.'-sue J a 'ki. vi/'u to bring before bin the body of Susannah. an interesting little #:.rl ot about t be age of 10 ye .ire. The wife all eg ?tl and verr n->d ber alteration by her oath that the ootid ta hero by a former marria ; The respondent Teller, on th* '.th?r ban J, alleged tbat the cniid was illegitimate? tha". he was th lither of it, and tbat the mother lie<i in the alms hou-e luring the int'au y of th" child, and .? . back.. J bis ilie/ation with bis oa'h The child is, uo?t probably, illegitimate, tor although the "omplaiunt ntr Intrabtt tcrud brother-in-law. rtont1 at Newburvport, to show that Mr" Teller, ??mi t"U ;ears n;o was in tho family way, and afterwards uurt 1 a ftrua'.is infant, yet ueltUer of these witutase .estifi"* that th -v knew her to have b?en ever Queued before her marriage to Teller. lilt Honor Judge" . rrma-.'.ed that ti?? ev". lence os to ihprat -rnity of the l.iiJ, wa? by no IE- an? *ati"f:.otory It wsa. to his miad semewliat doubtful whether either of the parties was the parent of the child?tha: it was in evidence, thatliv orsia years ago. Mrs Teller sai l that the child was the child of her hu*banJ Teller; that at the re juestof her hus1m a 1 -be went t > tbe alms bou..H and got it, and tha.' the child s uielher died there luring if* infancy T> another witue"*. with when Mr? Teller lived about ten yeurs ago by the assumed name of hilen Johnson, she said that th" rh'.'l was Tell-'r s 'f'O another witutsi Mary >ar:s. applied, about iven years ago, t take charge o. the chi d, uo 1 -aid .-he did not know who its mother wis it wa-. therefore. by no mean* c arthutMr- T was the mother of the child Nor, sai 1 tie Ju J : * wot the allegation jf T-Her that its' ' thechi'.l by a woman who dlel in the alms hou.-, a:. 1 that he ti ok from there after her death, satis terily fortified.' Ther was a total destitution ofevidence on this point. If wiiat h? alleges, were true, f cuie proof of (! e fa^t of th" birth of the -Mid, or of th death of t!:e m'the.*, or of his taking tt child away sf-T Iier death, have been addu^d, not a pa. of eridrnce haJ been oilered to suitain th?s-? fa 'f?, -o important to the respondent fit'II, he remark e i. I hav no doubt as to the disposition which justice and huntanltyrc ulr* ?h:ul.l le mad* of the child. Mr-. Teller !*eertnlnly a inoet itnpr per person totalis charge of ti.: aicst unfortunatelittle gdl. It appear e l very clear'.' before meat the hearing that she was ik-n living in open idultery with another man. Dr Woriter * is called to see the child shortly after it. ws ta u fro? '.be istojv of Vv- Teller, and teatihe I that -he was 111 with the xost Inathiome of dU ea-'S. comnsun. atcd. m*st probably. by - uning in c ,n'..?ct w.tii ih" b- d clothe - or other substances of th? filthy place in which she had !>. -n kept Tliis. sail trie judg s most revolting and becomes doublyso to one who has seen tlx. child, unl wi'.jeseed tu great =7-r!ght!i:if -s oni Intelligence, .sh- noresides with lb. 'sl< r-and parents ol Mr Teller who ars, ovitiy, in ih attached to ner and t- at her with ct at tendernes' Mrs. Sawyer, the sister of Teller, testifle I that ?he wis 1 rought horn-* to her father's h, v.-e by Te'Jer her brother, two weeks before the ;: 111 in a x . >; i.thy con lition. di ea-el and cowered wiih rer:.-in t hat she had biac ana biife r Jgee, with bl.v<d oo-lug through on ditlerent parts of her body, that-he dl 1 not appear to have been washed for six r uth- V/ien to this is superadded the testimony cf r W r '.cr as to theloatnsotne nature of her disease decency and humanity alike forbid that this unfor' mat- being should be-ecortmittcd to the care of or - who while -he claims to b? a mother, seems Inrisible to the obligation- and a stranger to the alfec n < *f that tender relation la .? private interview i uaj v :u ui-* lit:." girl, sli" ?.<pr> v-'d h.?r mest uo ovale ed ab'uorr-o^e of Mr-. Teller, and ber strong to Mr>? with bcr ''father.' a* sb? termed Teller Sh" is now place 1 it a good "-hool, wh*re her mental and moral crlture aro duly att-aded to She should i. Jin 1 uot, by mr agescj or conseut, be reu.,i from i>?r :,r9*rnt nappy elate and be exposed to the de*norn'iiinr influence and of one who ha-alr-a'y ^co long bad the custody other, ahe 11V- th ..-< f" "nain wIit' sh? :i, free from nay c*3tr?l or iat?rfjr?nce on the part of Mr* Teller Politic*! Intelligent**. 1 iva T>rr raAT 'W it. Con.irb3?.? 7." (".C'l Mrrtury as?o;i> tint p can > . "rni tror e/fhierturi? or hearsay, but from ' higin t an', rity, that only one ot the entire t. .'rutu ;. hot', houses v ill nuppoit .lie election oj -en. Taylor '' ? .*- i'S Mir ? Phillip* r.vjnty baa elected " 'artin in I rreaton (whig*), to the I ^ie.ature -both whig gains , and Butts ia nup posed tob? ole -ted it'* anrther ,*ain At Marion precinct, apposite V irphi.". Newton's eote 'or Congress was 71 and ' a-on h llcoofoco), '.I T M Collin*, whig, elected t th* 1 ruluturj tram '.b"> county. ? 5 Ln ; Rrpit. .? ,'.14 Mo* erne?ts ot OMIngalihrd lii'li vlduaU. T. e P"-i?i l*nt of the Unit'd States, his nephew, . maviil surgeon, arrived at lied ford Spriny ?, I , on tic* i <tf last from Ournhedun I If vet r'hjoi J oh I'eynoidc of the marine r'i ?, who wna Im-veted for gnlinnf and ineritor;a ? CO: iuct at the storming of Uh.ipuiteper. and a. a caj luie of the city of Mexico, v v> ut I'hil J.'; m i. i >?mrday the t >th ins t MturtlUnniiii T':' iv,viat of nait innpectod at i/ritauje and vtrin ty dining tlisfsur w >"*'<< "ndiu.j on tho 12th Inst ft* j >3,'.<j0 btiMicm. Tbo amount tnnpccted dnrinir tlv com-npondlr.g four vtr'if l*?t j inr, *m 472,49? hv .hjls ? Syr lev.i Democrat. C^neri' Wool in fo hare a puMie r#c?ption ia Troy, Oa tha 23d irsMsnt 1 ae W 'tnrn T?l<V?yb fro? llnltiraora to Martian b . car V* wm ejirnBd on the JStb Icatat.U i N# a Ir rri.i'ar.N r.?The U S bomb brig'i, In :it tl- nun Hiding Churira II McH' i - /mterday for Now Vork U S frigate n? I b "~ v towr d to th 'ti&va!/inch-irn*!-yesterday, }> rat rat) \rrJ. by I S ilt-aimr Kogtuowr, F L OiLi tcnJ. cotiminr.JiLrf. Ordi-m ham b-? a roe el red nt the navy jsrd for tho rqupeant of the frigate* Karitan, knd <H>luLobla--A'w/nl* lit*r?r, y?ug 19 * '

Other pages from this issue: