Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 8, 1848 Page 2
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MEW YORK HERALD. \ Smtll-Writ ?'ernrJ-of Fulton UHl NuiMllfc JAMU UOKJOON BKHNETT, PROPRIETOR. Wt OAlLY HERALD?Throe ed*tv>n> 'i*ry day Iw emti fT ?#p W ift prr annum r*r MOIt.VJMf KDITIUN ? **?W / M oVZork jl M , and dutrihnlrd before brentyntt, , Wmjkrtt AhTKUbOOS EDITION eon be had of the nnmboy, ? ."i""*- P- alui tke At'lXRSOON EDITION at 1 "the week/ V BKKALD-Erory Saturday, for rirculaBom oti Ihe Amertean foutieirnt?C^ f'?li prr topy. $;! prr MMB. Erery iteom park* t day for European rtrcuintton, ft prr amtwi to inrlude the yoctaff. The European odition mJi br mrtnted in the Erenth ,md Enfluklanfuatf. ALL LETTERS by trwiii, for lutocnptwns. or with aAver ifwli. to be po'! patd. or the pataye inil be deducted from rnr money remitted. _ WULVXTAR YCORKE8PONDKNCE,eontaimbtt important MM, eoiwitrri trotn ,my i/uunrr WJ ? V ????*. I" fetroUyp"!^ f*r. A I) VEK TIMCMF.S T & (retired every mornutf, and to kc pukUithrti in tin morning and afternoon edition*, t <it reaton/Me prteei. tis be written ti? <i plain, legible manner, the proprietor Ml retpomtible for errort in manuscript. FK1STIM11 of nil kindi ertcutcd beautifully and trith d* Citeh. Ordert reeeh<ed at the Offtae, corner of Pulton and Hid etrrrti. Mil SUTH K taken of anonymem communication*. WA<tfor u intended for mtrrtion mint he authenticated by the name mmd aidrett of the writer: nof necetxirily for publication, but m* a guaranty of hit good faith. H'< cannot return rejected MMIMiMlMI. MUSKMINTS TO-MORROW XTBN1MQ. FAJtX THMATRE? Eamibalba?Madame Bnor i Si> ??. ? H*? A I. Em. AO AM BUT*. BOWRRT TUKATU. B?wery Roomwood?Sigwoba Ci??ca ajrc si?nor Nidi?fobtfttio. iikoadwaY theatre. rro??t}?cli< hum ant ueabti?loam or a ijuk. NATION AJL rt]EATKl. ChathAm Street-tk. Mimb or ferbt?mb mct-bienr? <r?r?mn awn Kiiiiin or Ni? Ton*. NIBIATB. ABTOR PLACE?m a< beth? P. P., ob the Man a* d hi? Tie* u. BURTON"? THEATRE, ChAmbert itntt-Viw yobb im such-If b. j/ob.'imt a*i> hi* i'ara?the Tooi l.m MBCHANIC* ball, Broad* Ay, near Broom?.?Chbmtv'# lliniku?Ethiopian sinmne, to. ocibtt library?uampbej i.'a UiurBiii. kdtrrta rooms?tatlob'i cahpaisita rlodcon?vibsikia sbrbbadeab. WEW boom. 333 Broadway?Phim>?o?h?cai. EktietaibTAB1RNACLI. Cerium a Mvgic Socibtt's C.BAnr clioikt. Iiw T?rk, tanday, October ?>, 1848. Artual Circulation ?f the Herald, ? t'l 7, Saturday 21,600 ncpica. Weekly f.fiO " The publ ication of the Morning Edition of the HerulA comMncca yesterday at ii minuter U fi r<' .1 o'< U?k, uud timshcd at ktato pa?t t> o clock ; the lint Afternoon Edition commenced I 16 minutcfi just 1 <'clock, &ud finished At 2 > clock; the second at 3 o'clock, and finiahed at rm minutes past 3 o clock. Ktnlf of Krain-e--Pi'0???l?le Insurrection. In to-day's paper our readers will find full details ?f the European news, brought to this country bv the steamship Cambria the day before yesterday, and alto a portion of our voluminous correspond. e?ce from that quarter. They aflord matter for deep reflection, and give an insight into the nighty transition which is going on among the ations nf that part of the world. Since the revolution of February last, there has been a series of commotions in Europe, the ultimate results ot wnicn nav not yei Deen ueveio^ieu, ami win noi i Ik until changes mightier and more im|H>rtant i than any that have yet taken place shall have occurred. We hear by this last newe oftre^h murmuring!? among the |>eople, and see indications of another eruption in Fiance. The pent-up energy, moral and intellectual, of tliat country must and will fold vent, and until lull scope be given lor its development, neither France nor Europe will be in a state ot revise. This characteristic ot the French people is not understood, or. if understood, it has been repressed for the purpose of preventing the spread of democratic principle.?. It found vent in the it-volution which sent Loui8 Philippe an outcast to England ; it found vent in the insurrection of Tune, when it was exhibited ,n its tI'll vi?or; and. according to all appearances. it is in a fair way of manifest- j ing itself again, because an efiort has been j made tc lepress it by 'ieneral Cavaignac. Socn* r or lat- r, however. it will b? triumphant, ' ar.d control th? government at no distant day. I1 anoth' r insurrection br? tk out, and b- successful, its r> pr> s< ntativ>- will of course become the I ii net' r spirits of th< republic, and will regulate J and control th* foreign and domestic relations ol th- country. If ?tieh h> not the case, it will de" v*'lop* itself through tli? ballot boi, and get the aficeudascy at th> tirst lection which will take j pine* under th? constitution winch is now being I IrtiiK d by th- National Convention. | The most important ihing connected with the fiaie of things that would ensue, 11 tht present government in France were overthrown, i? the foreign policy of the republic. We need hardiy Sell oui readers that the course which the provisional governni'nt, as well as that of the present, of which Cavaitnac is the head, was unpopular ' with the ma.-ses of the people, and created general di^aiie/.u.-uon. li didn't i-uit their views, ani. j m opposite policy to the one adopted would have j been much more agreeable to those who demoln-hed the lhrone and proclaimed a republic upon | its rtiins That an 0| | < site policy would b? pur- , sued, in case the red republicans shoild get in power, is alm> ft certain. Fracce wouid not then : be a party to a convention with l.ngland to stop I the pr< gress of liberal principles in Italy, or any other conn'rv. ?he would rattier interfere with the sword, and succor the friendc of liberty in their struggle to obtain 'he same rights which she herself achieved, by sending an army to tight the good i.ght of democracy auainet monarchy, of freedom against oppression -She would <ncourage, too, the rising spirit of liberty in < ic 'many, and in other partis of the continent, and *et the whole in a blaze that would consume every throne there, ..nd make if a grand confederacy <>f republics. Then would be th* tim< for the toiling and oppre-sed |?eo,>le of Great Britain t<. rite in their strength and obtain th-ir liberties Kumpe is exactly in a position to render sucli ? stale of things prob tble. The spirit of liberly is abroad. Tfie corrupt and tyrannical monarchies culd not now, as they did in tiui's past. form a holy alliance to pu: down France and democracy. They ar< overwhelmed with dH>t> j which tlKy i in th? nature of things, be ever ; in a e< odium to discharge : and would, therefore- j be unable to rai- th? means t> do ?< . .Neither ! are the |>eople ol Kur<>i>e mi disposed to look witli distrust en republi' an principles as they were at the time of th?' old revolution. Thin ; is peculiaily the conditiou ot ' ireat Britain. Her j hands are completely tied. Instead ol bring indolent and overbearing to the new republic, as she was to the old, she almost goes on her knees, and lawns on it, tor liear. Instead of forming alliance8 j against her, as she did against the old republic' I be courts alliance with it, and prays that tile fieace of Europe may not be disturbed. Well she may> \ for she is no longer to be feared, even by Spain She ran no longer send her armies and fleets to j cruth liberty in other lands : she needs them all at j home to keep her own population in chains tor a brief while longer. Not one ol ttie powers which coni(K)sed the old alliance is in a condition to in* terfere with France, while France >* more power' ful than ahe ever was. They have as much to attend to at hom> as they ran'manage. They ^ might use tiie little energy that ;s left to them in a vain attempt to atop the career el France . they m.ght conduct one campaign: but France could take the field and cany on a dozen of them if necessary From this point ot view, therefore, it can be readily seen that Lurope in n a very interesting position. The nation' there are evidently on the brink of a ureal Hiid wonderful change, which may uke place Ht any moment It would -<eem. indeeiii that we Mr* on the eve of the (fr#*nt and final atruflgle between democracy und monarchy. If the threutrn'-d maurrection in I'tria break out, and be ucce*?til, it will be the <V>HiiM'iioement uf the grrat drama ?iiit^>? i* ppre^e?J, the apirit that \p ' ' *" - ? I r _ ? J / I - - - - will find vent through the ballot-box, and after I purifying France, will make its way to other countries, I' d in all probability produce the state of things that we have described. With what interest, therefore, will not intelligence be looked for by every arrival Irom Europe 1 France has, in times past, performed an important part in the afi'airs of the world ; but she is yet to do more than she has done. Another consideration worthy of reflection in connection with the subject, is the position wh ch the United States will hold, in the event of those things coming to pass. We are now a great and \ owerful country, by sea as well < as by land. I 'ur sympathies would of course be with France and the cause of republicanism, in the I great contest we have spoken of. We do not ! think it possible that we could avoid being mixed up in it. We would assuredly have to take the part of one side or the other; and which would it be I Certainly not that of monarchy against democracy, but of democracy against monarchy. This would make victory still more certain, and leave no room for doubt that the struagle would nor end until every King and Queen in Europe woald be overthrown. France is the great pivot on which the nations of Europe rest atjthe present time. She, in fact, controls the fate of that continent; and we shall look with anxiety for the news from there. The Financial Potiltloii of England, For some time past there has been a great deaj of alarm and commotion in England, arising from the deplorable state to which the national finances of the country have been reduced, by the wasteful' nefcs, exiravag9nce, and corruption of the rulers. The ratio of increase in the expensesof conducting that government has been so great, that the cost o( maintaining it in the year IMS exceeds Mat o' 1835 by one-half. The following table will show the reader the expenditure of the English govern ; ment during six different reigns [ urinp the reign of liporRe I. about ?1 ."i83.000 " (feorge II, ' 2 766 000 " ?' G?org? III, (1792.) 7 670.10".' IV, 11S28) 21 407 670 ' ? ' WillUm IV. 11885,) ... 15.884 649 ' " ' Victoria, (1848.) 24 280,804 These sums are exclusive of the payments of interests on the national debt, which amounts to a little over seven hundred millions of pounds sterling, which immense sum, ha:- in times past been expended in maintaining large armies and fleets,to repress liberty in this hemisphere, and in every country in the old world. The revenue of that country for the year 1848, is estimated at... ?5 1,250,000 The expenses at 54,596,4.52 Leaving a deficiency of .?3,340',452 And this, too, in time of peace, and with a partial iamme staring the over-taxed people in the face. It if- evident, from these figures, that that country is not only hopelessly insolvent, but is on the verge of a financial revolution, which may break out at any moment, and prostrate in its course, government, nobility, banks, commerce and everything else. Such a catastrophe is as certain as that we live, and as that we shall die. It may be deleyed?it has been delayed from day to day, month to month, and year to year; but a final ' grand and gigantic revulsion is sure to take place I at tome time, be it distant or remote. If there were no other influence at work, this | alone would eventually produce the overthrow of that coriupt government; but in addition to this, there is the growing discontent of the masses of England, the onward march of the principles of liberty and sel'-government, the getting into disrepute of the divine right ot kings, the power of the press in the dissemination of knowledge in the form of newspapers and books, the example held out by the United States, and, though last not least, the successful attempt by the people of France to throw oli the weight of corruption that was crushing them Here we have a combination of influI ences at work to produce the downfall of England, l and yet a great portion of the people of that country. who cannot perceive the /limsiness of their governmental fabric, because it is out oi their sight, and tiie exercise of whose faculties is repressed by the continual presence of armed soldiers and sabred policemen, think it impossible that a fabric which has successfully resisted every stormfrom within as well as without, for ates, could .1*'? in nr\A r>rii/nklf Irnin lltt ll\\ n WPItfht \V. ! such if? th?' opinion to w hich any )>erson of sense I and mind will arrive, on a consideration and review of the matter. At this very hour the frieudoi" monarchy and aristocracy are trembling for their tenure. ]f they wert not. why need they re. sort to such extraordinary means to resist the anticipated eboek of a few thousand unarmed chartists in the city of Lordon? Why send the queen ou, of the way. if they did not consider her in danger! Why take her from her sick bed, only two weeks alter her confinement, and despatch h< r in all h-iSte, on a wet and unpleasant day, to the Isle oi Wight! Why pass an alitn 1 iw assoonasthe.f rench revolution occuri *>d! Wh> spend the kabtat rorpv4 in Irer hv amend the law of treason, so as to have lr i uwer to Lndict f?>r a 1< ss^r ollence. an of those who dared to open , their mo?ith> ag nst corruption. Why were all | these things done Why all these measures adopt- | ed, in d? fiance ot all principles of freedom and i free government, it they did uot know that the system ot government was a rotten shell?a painted sepulchr . all fair without, but corrupt within? j that c< uld not w thstand the fir t shock of the people ! Hitherto a s< ml< loyalty?a canine affection for the foot that him, and for th?* heel that grinds, has charaefriz'd the |>eo|.!e of F; igland. Tins was th? mainstay of the gov> rnment, who accordingly encouraged it, and promoted .t, to th* gf. at? st extent. But the masses havearoujed from their dreaminess?the outrages, corruption^ and pmr.nage of the government?the (<eri.-dical visits if the tax collector?the shortness of crops? and the contrast furni*iied by the political .:nd social condition of th' people ot thisfr? . nd < up- , I>y Unci, havi awaken- d th? in from h sleep of ages, and thie feeling of loyalty to the authors of their miseiy. of 6ervihty to their oppr< -sors, is now confined to the middle cla?s< s, find 19 not part.cijM* t< d in by th> great masse* This the govemmen' kno>\,and h> nee their eflorts to deiav th?-criai8 which they know is ine\itable,sooner or later The fillip s which we hav< given above will, no doubt, surprise the jieople the United States, who, in the plenitude of their freedom and independence, kno? nothing ol the villanous system <p| corruption practised by the governni' nt ol England except by he;tr-ay, or of the sufferings of th< o\< r-worked and over-taxed peopl. ot that country A little refl^ctior will convince, them a- it has u*. that we may be prepared at any moment, ot the utter, eomplete, and retributive downfall ot that most corrupt, tyrannic and ba*? syst- in of government ? \er inflicted on man Tin ll< rinitiiii Mint. Mm Kim di. ? J. S. <i make* h statement in your to-day ? paper, utder the above title, and freely refer* to one of the emigrant runner*. who took part in the proceeding* of the mieting of iJerman* on Saturday Mv name you ihall have in full I am the man J. S (i refer* to av n emigrant runner, that being my lawful llceniad busirn M Jt in true I made *<>me remark* about Mr Joundte. American Consul in Basle which did not meet with favor I wai abused. not liecau*e I took a part in the meeting, but because I am a democrat Ml I want I* to have Hacker'* noble name stand alone; b* live* for all partie*. It 1* not fight that the Mt who wanted to monopolize that meeting ehonld claim the *ole right to greet him We have all that right. and none *hook hi* hand lib m- re warmth and sincerity than I. I never declared I would oppo*e any one who *hould dare roine on hoard the *hip.and I had nothing at all to do with arming any one with club* When the *hlp arrived, I wnt on hoard on my lawful hu*tn?e* to get passengers I was alaent from the city three day* and came back only one hour before the steamer arrived I hap pened to he present at the riot; but did nothing hut try to protect two or three fri?n<l< I *aw there from Injury Kverv (Verman In the city knows me. and that i* why all the blame of the tranaaetion fall* on me; there war not a man on the ground so Theatrical and Mukal. Tin Tuuth-Madame Bishop.?This splendid theatre baa again become the reaort of the iliu and fashion of tbe city, and very deservedly ao. We are pleated to see that patronage of tbe inoat extensive character ia awarded to Mr. Hamblin, aa a testimony of tbe due appreciation of our eitUeuH for biH mana grrial exertions, in seleeting for tbeir amusement and d?li|.'bt such a rare combination of talent as now appear on tbe boards of Old Drury. Opera and ballet uultt-d under proper management. art< always sure to mcc' ed they are of ?uob alight and pleasing character; and in the prevent selection, Mr Hatnblin itwmii to be alive to the twite and refinement of the age. The Mouplaisir ballet company have gained In popular esletm. but their success arises. perhaps. more from tbe excellent order of their ballet company than from great individual talent in the beautiful accomplishment of danomg. But they are decidedly clever artists, and deserve public patronage. There are many opinions given regarding the quality of voice and ge neral vocal abilities of Madame Auna Bishoo. Some assert that her voice is not uatural. and that it is by extraordinary exertion she can produce any pleasing intotation Now, we, who are in no way biassed towards one professional singer more than another, vesture to assert that, although her lower tones are by no means as full and round as other vocalists, yet her voice is very remarkable for its purity and sweetness. It is impossible to conceive anything more clear and melodious than the middle register of her voice. It at times vibrates upon tbe ear like the finest tones of a bell, atid again like the rippling sound of meandering streams. Its inflections are excellent, and when she is ascending to the alio and dropping down from tbe J highest and most difficult note, her beautiful blending of half tones, or chr?matiqutM, give the strongest evidence of great musical excellence. Her ariat and tcnias do not startle, or excite wonder in the micdt of those who are listening to their execution; but tbey surprise and charm the senses and souls of audiences, who are spell-bound by her thrilling beautiful shaken, and who are afraid to breathe lest they should lose one note of her exquisitely melodious strains Such, in our opinion, are the musical qualities of this distinguished cantatrioe; who, in addition to her gTeat vocal talent, whether in limpid caJemat which delight by their brilliancy, or the subdued and murmuring warble which finds an avenue to the heart, possesses another requisite of deep importance; and that is. the moit eraceful demeanor and bewitchiue | dramatic expression. With each attraction, the Park is bound to go ahead. Bowert Theathf. ?Mr. Hamblin concluded his per. ; formances at thin house last ev.ning, and before a very large audience. It was his benefit, and twc full five act 1 pieces were produced on the occasion, viz : " Corlo- , lanus." and the comedy of Have a Wife, and Rule a Wife,'' in both of which Mr. H. appeared. He has played in both before during his present engagement, and we have already spoken of the very admirable manner in which he acquitted himself. We regret very much that be will not again appear at the Bowery for several months, as, during the last two weeks, he has delighted thousands, and we have no doubt that very many would have liked to bave seen more of hi* acting. One thing is certain, that he has never been in better acting trim than he is now. and the announcement of his appearance will always be the sigual for crowded bouf.CE. at the Bowery. During the coining *eek, a variety of entertainments will be produced. To-mor- j row evening, th? famous equestrian drama of " Hookwood" will be revived, with all its original splendor. Mr. G. F. Brown, the celebrated dramatic equestrian, and his beautiful steed. Gazelle, having been engaged for the occasion The dancing of Signora Ciocca and , Slgnor Neri. will also be continued, much to the satisfaction of the frequenters of the Bowery, we are sore. , A variety of farces, comediettas, fctc . will also be produced. i Broadway Theatre ? La?t night was quite a gala one at this beautiful temple of the drama. ?nd the enthusiasm was unbounded at the appearance of Mr. Collins. The house was full, and the celebrated comedian more than fulfilled the anticipation of his most ardent admirers. The first piece was the comic drama of - Rory O'More,'' Mr Collins appearing as Rory. In which he sang the song of " The Low-backed Car.'? j and " Cruifkeen Lawn,' both of which were loudly encered It it Impossible to do justice to this great man in a criticism, for it is impossible to give an adequate description of bis superior acting through every scene in the piece, and he kept the whole audience in | one continual convulsion of laughter. He was well i su-tained by Mrs. Abbott, as Kathlewn, who performed { the part in Use style. Alter tile lull of toe curiam, be wan called for. and appearing, bowed and retired. The Highland Fling'' was performed by Celeste and Wiethofl.which was encored. Mr.Collins then appeared, and sung the popular song of " Widow .\lacbree," and BO great was the applause, that he ??? obliged to repeat it until tbe fourth time before the performances could proceed. The laugbahle farce of the -Happy .Man" followed, in which Mr Collins sustained the character of Paddy Murphy, to the unbounded delight of every t ne present In this character he appears as a soldier, but destitute of a shirt, which circumstaace places him. as he says, in a very awkward position, especinlly when called upon lor it by Kam Ilusti (Vac.he.) In tbis he sung the song of the Bould Soldier Hoy,'' and : that cf ' Birth of St Patrick It is needless to say | that he had tn repeat both, for it is impossible for him to sing a tong before such an intelligent audience, that it will not be encored. The piece passed off with the greatest possible eclat, and frequently the enthusiasm was so great that he could not finish a sentence before bis voice would be drowned. After the ' fall of the curtain "Collins."' "Collins," rung from j pit to dome, until be made his appearance. He i thanked the audience for the great liberality which : had been extended to him, aud said though it would be fotue time before he would again have the pleasure i of appearing before tbem. h? hoped, however, when be i did. he would be able to produce some Irish dramas, written by American hands, which would prove as acceptable as tbe past. He then retired, amid the thundering applause of the bouse Next week the Sepuin troupe appears at Broadway; arid there is no doubt but the well tried proprietors will give to their patrons the best fare that dan be found. Nationai Thi atrk ?Another most successful j week ha been concluded at this house; the grand drama of the Ksnieralda," The Mysteries and Miseries' and farces, having been the attractions Tb? : vcuij/vr-cv. v. mc U'<? : J respectable of our citizens and it i? really a pleasure ( to visit this well regulated house.so admirably is every ( thing conducted. The company is first rate; aui the f members ol it are able to represent any piece most , perfectly. as they are all tborougly educated actors, i . and ot most versatile talent. Burke. Herbert. I nliuer. ( Stark, Uc., Miss Meatayer. Mrs. McLean, and the t other ladies of the company, not forgetting the pretty ( Miss Catline. the dantune, are all fine performers and _ deserved favorites. During the coming week we are (i to have several novelties; among them an extravaganza on the hubbub which the arrival of a certain t eminent tragedian caused among the managers, t which will no doubt b? peculiarly amusing, coming 0 as it d<e.-from the pen of thu comic genius C. Burke. t Mr. ( artlitch also is engaged and will appear in a ^ number of interesting characters. The public cannot ^ afford to lose the ".Mysteries and Miseries" yet, so n they will be performed a few nights longer. As Chan- _ frau is determined that his theatre shall not lag be- ^ hind in these ?tirriDg theatrical times, we may ex- c pect a continued succession of novelties there. n Bi'rtos'h Thkatiik. ? This charming place of ft amusement w-\s respectably filled last night, to wit- c: ness the laughable farce of the " Dancing Barber," which was exceedingly well played and as well teceiv- ?.] ed. after which a new piece called " Mr Lobjoit and i l' his I'apa. or a New Way to lorrow a Wife." Mr. Obesiphroous Lobjoit, a Dramatic Author, by Mr ' j Brougham, was remarkably good and so ware all the Is Other ] ciformers that made up this truly interest- b< ing piece The evening's entertainments ooncluded with the very laugnable drama of " The Toodles. or the farmer's Daughter.'' Mr Timothy Toodle, by Mr Burton, was beyond all description ; bif comic v( representation of the man in li>|uwr was certainly a J rich piece of acting, and so th. uKht the audience. ' they kept in one contirued roar of laughter. Mrs. * \ ernon. as Mr." I'imnihy Toodle, was also excellent, ! tt a? she n?Qerally is ir. all her characters. The whole ; performances went otf with the gr?jtest rchif. On J Monday nleht we observe will be produced thv new > tl social pifce, with all ni'w (oen.ry. called "New Vork tl in Slices.'' which Is a i?i< ?| affair and no doubt will ti prove a profitable cai'i. ?" "icb local pieces appear to E take well with the publio. hi Nibio s THKtrRi. A-tor Tlaiii.?Notwithstanding ? the very distinguished succeis that marked the first o' representation of Bulwer'i play of the ' Lady of *1 Lyons'' at this theatre, a repetition of the perform- , *j ance last night was not as numerically iuocemful as such an attraction should command. The houae was ^ but thinly attended; and the loss of such a perform- ' in;c is now irreparable, as it *m the lait occasion : ^ upon which it could be produced under the present ! tl arrangements ot the manager The Claude Melnotte. b na represented bv Miss Dickinson, was even more s generally perfect than in her first appearanca in that <] character. She eminently possesnes a constitutional J bunjancy. ?? e,0,y carelessness. a light an J feathery vi- ? ikoit}, that perhaps in more fully developed in auch cha- j rnct>r?aN l,ady <??y Spanker. the K.ton Hoy, ' or the ' y tr.fle ot " tieid I p " Her sphere is neutral ground, i ^ exhibiting the highest characteristic of woman ; the ' energy. leidt-riieHM and paction of her nature ; but she cannot im-ex herself. The delicacy ot her nature | forbid* the effort Paselon scorn and contempt, with j J inunI> resolution nn>y be developed. an< faithfully, j loo but iti'l she is emphatically feminine The | ( Pauline cf \iif rWemyie. is charmingly and frequently j claosicallv efleetive She may not take an audience , hy mrprife. and create an instantaneous si naation, ' ^ upon her firtt appearance, but the interest of the pub- I ^ lie if evidently ir her favor, and that inuat cheer her | j, as the develops* those dramatic powers which she emi- , nently postespef The farce of |'t P.," ever amusing j ^ in the bands of < rIsp (u I'lacide was well performed. ; tj ati<4 t<|Ually well received ; and for to-morrow evening. I j the public will receive with pleasure the announcenieni of Mr. Maoready's second appearance in Macbeth, j ^ ( MaisTT'a Mis tsm.i have jumped right into their old bold on public favor, and their absence for a few 1 weeks seem- merely to have stimulated their admirera i [: to attend them more frequently. Now that they hare cem> back again. they slug, dance, play, and carry on | |i ibeir peculiarly comic conservation', with as much wit as e * er in fact, they are Chrmy's Min?trela ? J the name itself indicates everything that la admirable in negro minstrelsy. Thk litKMtsit M fi. Sof i? t?. who have lately arrived in this country and whose Hrst concert, the other evening, at Niblo's was ao ramxieifal, intend V giving a concert to-morrow evening at the Tabernacle i 1 hey are a n>n?t thorr ughly org*nixed band, and their instrument*! performances are moat surprisingly , w accurate and beauttful. They number no le?a than J eeted from the very first solo talent of Oiihi;, and ire ratable of giving the music ef the bent aneient md modern masters in the moiit a'tistie style. Their nstrnments comprise every variety almost of wind md stringed ones; and a* they are condueted by Herr .ensehow, a most eminent musician their various exellences will all be shewn to the best advantage. We xpect the Tabernacle will be crowded to-morrow light. ( niriirLL'i ViKfTim are singiog nightly to very ine houses : and the folks say that they are a moat tinosiug ami comical set of darkies. Luke West'* lancing is the admiration of all, and the other carious Vatures of their concerts are loudly applauded every 'vening They will continue during the coming reek. MM Miasi cmi Lkvasuki n will continue their >eautiful entertainments during the ooming week, rhese gentlemen have been very successful. The >legant nature of their entertainments however, is ueh as to gnarnntee them a favorable reception from very intelligent community. The Opera i\ Phiuadei fhia?L'Ei.mar d'Amokc. ?This sparkling opera of Donizetti's was well sung ast night?indeed it was almost twice sung, for Malsine Laborde's euccess was such that she was encored n nearly every piece of music she had a part in. f4er voiee is sweet flexible and bird-like. Mons. Lajorde. as Nemorino, received much applause, and 8anjuirico. as Dr. Dulcamara, proved his reputation as >ne of the best of buffos. Mons. Dubreul took the 'vie ot Belcore at short notice, and deserves not only sredit for his execution, but the thanks of the lovers )f the opera, for his exertions in preparing himself. But for this, there could have been no opera last evenng ' L'Kllsire," will beur frequent repetition.?PKila. [turrn jamtrican, ucI. I. J. R. Scott is in Louisville. The Fair at Castle Garden. Since the weather became pleasant, the contribu. ;ors of the various specimens of art have poured iu rom every quarter, until now the plaoe is perfectly llled. i.very day the spaeiout room is visited by thoutands. particularly ladies, who seem to enjoy the whole iffair very much indeed. There is almost everything the mind can conceive Df, from the mammoth steam engine down to a corkscrew, in the way of hardware, besides every necessary article of housekeeping and apparel. Entering the gate at the bridge, there is a narrow passage, an each side of which, the various agricultural implements, fire apparatus, and washing machines are displayed; and the benefit of many ot them, upon examination, may plainly be seen Near the seoond gate, on the left, is a life- boat, raid to be the Baine in which the sailer Jerome saved fo many from death, at the burning of the "Ocean Monaroti," while on the other side iB a hearse. The contrast is striking. The one to save from and the other to take the body to its last resting place At the extreme end. next to the Castle, are a combination of articles, consisting of a coffee-mill, corn-sh<dler, straw-cutler, and churn, ail of which are propelled by dog-power. The machinery which puts the whole in motion, consists of a few small cogwhtels, surmounted by an inclined circular platform. On this platform the dog is stationed, and like a tread-mill, as he steps forward, the whole is put in motion. So great is the curiosity to see this performance, that the poor dog is kept constantly at work; and though a fine, mucular looking fellow when be began the work, he now looks as though nature was sinking under the weight of his lak/.n (In tko nm.nalto ciHu a m?n uita .1 o small table. with a pil? of pamphlet* beftre him and keeps up & continual cry ot " Catalogues, one shilling each " Me. like the poor dog. is poorly rewarded, for he rarely meets with a customer. The first thins that presents itself on entering the Castle, is a fac simile of the renowned Mose, which, ike the original, looks as though he had "determined tonotrunwid de machine anymore.'' Taking the right entrance from the hall, a degree of order, rarely witnessed on such occasions, is presented to the sight. The walls are hung with a new specimen of patent slat windi w blinds, which, however, seem to attract very .ittle attention. The articles are ranged in three rows, each forming a bait circle, the hrst of which iB ievoted to ihe show of gutta percha articles, lamps sutlery, and a b-x. which is said to contain a mammoth shet-se, but which has not yet been opened. The second row has a more interesting appearance Due of the greatest curiosities, and which is very much iiimired. is a specimen of hair w rk. The piece represents a beautitul landscape, the colors of which ire shaded by different colored bair. The centre con:ains the portrait of a family group, the hair troij whom composes the work. It is decidedly the most iutenious piece of workmanship in the *hole collection At the extreme left end, thereare several beautiful molds of steamboats, as well as a patent apparatus for iieering steamboats or ships. In the row are several immature hat shops and lancy stores, which present lothiig worthy of interest. The first row is composed of a combination of arti. Up, any of which may be seen at any time during the week by taking a stroll through Broadway. The stage is handsomely ornamented with specimens of mulled biros, need ewcrk, bedsteads, and furniture generally. J hut- is among the furniture a circular table, the top >t w hich is said to be upwards of eight hundred years Did it is made of one piece, and is uix feet auii six nches in diameter A report has been circulated, that this table was to be presented to General Taylor on the 4th of March next, but it is now said to be intended "or the new City flail in Brooklyn. The rear of the itage is occupied principally by specimens of babies' slothing and millintry. This part receives alii ost the entire attention of the ladies, who express ;reat admirat.on of the taste displayed in the arrangenent and manufacture of the articles. There are ilso several handsome specimens of needlework, vhich have been Droduced bv Brent labor hv the fair ! lands of the depositors. among which is a pair of ' >ttonians. the tops of which wire wrought by a little jirl. ten years old. (ireat taste is displayed in the sork. and the little fair one deserves a premium for aer proficiency in the art The gallery is not to well stored as might be exacted, one entire tier containing nothing but laugerreotypes and lithographic specimens, with several very good paintings. On the right of the centre i miniature suspension railroad is constructed, whicti Lttiacts considei ahle atu-utlon. and. if reduced to jrsctice. might probab y work well, though the facility >t getting on and ott the cars would be poor, and dosidedly dangerous, especially for aged persons Here s alto a miniature magnetic railroad, but the thing vill not work at all. and the beautiful little brass cur | i8B been removed, and an odd looking machine mnde ' ip almost entirely of springs, has taken Its place. The 'Xtreme left is filled with pianos of almost every de cription and the visiters are constantly entertaiued nth the air of 'Lucy Long " or some such sentimental ong There are also a variety of specimens of fruit ind vegetables, many of which look delicious, but as hey bear each a label of " haods off it is impossible o peak of the flavor, or judge of the qualities . krell, a Well selected and beautiful specim-'fl of fall lower. The place set apart for the display of machinery is be most interesting to the mure thinking portion of be visiters. It is situate on the south side of the uter wall of the castle, and there is a ?ery large quanity of this specimen of art on hand. There are several ieuutiful steam engines, which attract general attenion. besides improvements < n almost every branch of achinery, except the most useful of all?the printing ress. They were nearly all in operation yesterday fternnon and the hum was so great that nothing else ould be heard. There arc many valuable improvelents, which elicited the warmest commendation oui thou* who saw the operations of the various speImens. There can be no doubt but there are many useful nd valuable articles on exhibition ; but there are. lno. man; other* which aie a? looll?hly gotton up as Hey ?ie ui-eless However lomethiug is requisite, seasonally. to gratify 'be curious desires of the nople of this great city . and certainly nothing could o it so fully ax the annual fair, especially wh-n th?re au opportunity to observe and be observed by <'very?dy. _ TfoitiH'-?The racing week having past, and the Drses returned to the foutli. with the intention of iking the circuit of the different race courses on their ay. the minds of our sporting men are turned to ottlug, a species of racing more congenial to their elings. and which they patronise much better : and ie c<ynii.g week will be devoted to this branch of the lif. On AJuU'lav next, at the Union Course, a irotng match for $i,WiO will be decided, between Grey sgle, of Boston, and L*d\ Sutton <>i Vsw \ ork. mile pats, belt three In five This mutch has caused such speculative feeling between the sporting men of the to cities, that many thousands of dollars are pending a the remit A gr?at nuiuii* r of . asti rn m< a have Iready arrived, and it is averted by (hose that all the i ?ort ng men from Throgg s Neck to where the son sea will be here bjr Monday morning to back (trey I agle in the match. The N< w Vorkera have great anfldence in Lady Sutton, and inteud risking their lie on her. Both nags are very fast and It is prnbable Bat the match will he in favor of the bora* that goes a* steadiest In the contest In addition to the above Sere will also be a trot for a purse of $4M) mil* beats, en mree id nve in nariieip. iii'Xrrrn lenuy Lina una | 1 r Guy. (a Boston home ) There will llkewiite be other ayn of the week devoted to trotting, on on* of which, nek RoiMtar, Lady Moscow and anuther fast on? 111 contend. Lkiin?ton (Ky.) IUrr.?.-The race at Lexington on t'ednerday, the 27th ult.. three beat In five, wag won y Kred K aye Tim?. 1:63-1:61?1:6ft? 1:49* 1 he brut race on Thursday. the 28th, mile hmti, w?? on hy Streak. Time, 1:60?1:61 K 1:66 1/4 The pconu race, ?w?ep*take* for three-year old*, waa won y I hilex'x Gray Kagl?. Time, 1 52X ? 1 :f 4. 1 he race on Friday, two nule heata, cauatd (treat xciUment In the betting elrolea. Vanleer'a < arlotta >a* the favorite at odd" She waa beat with ease ill the hoMe* now here will be at [.oulnville next Week, lid finenport may lie expected there. To morrow 1* he four mile day. which will bring tagether Hed Kye, .mily Speed, atid Denmark. Some of the knowing nee predict that Ked Kye will not (.tart but in having im^elf tor l.ouiavllle The following Ik the reault of be two mile race :? l. C. Brown'* bl f..4 y.o . by Kolip*e dam hy Sea Gull. 4 1 2 1 I. H. Ktrtley'f ch f Sally Johnnon. 4 y. o , by kniipue dam Kli/a lenkin?, by Sir William 3 3 1 2 ir H Wurfleld'* ch f ,y. o , by Margrave dam iVMm l.anceM 1 2 3 :| >iar \'anleer'f h f < arlotta 4 y o. hy imp TniMee. dam the gr dam of Alarlo. . . . 2 4 4 ro. ohn H. Cooper (J. 1) Cook>) g. h Tyrant, ny o. hy Krey Medoe. dam by hruoawick 6 dla. Time 3 48 -3:60 3:MX 8:63* Niiin ii l (1 enn ) Rkii ?The race at Nashville on lednrfday the 271h ml.. ?ae won by Wllllani*?n'* l,i Matron. by Priem Time, 1 40 ' :49>, The lace on T1 urrday the 28th. three mile h?a'*, an won by I'uo Luniie. by Wagner l ime fl 16 (1:10 TUT P.DP A T n VD 1M A XT llPUTIW/l I c iiilj ujv.ua a ujiivmnn mi^iu i invi TO RECEIVE I HERR HECKER, | AT TAMMANY HALL. RED REPUBLICANISM. 4 TREMENDOUS ENTHUSIASM. THE RED FLAG, AND RED CAP, IN OLD TAMMANY. With the utmost difficulty we made our way, las-t night, through an immense crowd, into Tammany Hall, ft was a meeting of the German population of this city, called to receive th<- great German patriot, IIerr Ueckkr, and to hear from hto liitt ill nf frpfih nu i\*? iu u rt>fiwrun frnm j?~. ...... Ijr.oilny, and c< tiling from the wonderful scene ot tieiman republican struggle?an account oi the efforts, the doings, the hopes, and the pros|tecte of republicanism in Europe, and especially in Germany. li we nad not been in company with Mr. Hecker, and had hold ot his arm, it would have been impossible for us to have made our way through the crowd; but Mr. Heckur was fortunately recognized by some of the crowd of Germans, who endeavored to make room lor us, and we fought our way gallantly through, the dense mass cheered lunily as we pushed along, very few knowing "which was which," till, on arriving at the platform, fvheti the naper and pencils Being drawn from our pocket, be r tyed the llemhl reporter, and fxhibited the Simon I'ure, the real Heir Hecker. to the enthusiastic crowd, who thereupon greeted the acknowledged and discovered hero of the assemblage with redoubled shouts. Mr. Ld. Uichter, a highly respectable Gentian of this city,was unanimously called to the chair.? Mr. I'hl, editor of the New York Slants Zeitung, was appointed Secretary. A number ot Vice Presidents and Secretaiies weic further proposed and accepted with tumultuous noise. The enthusiasm of the meeting, and the intense sympathy exhibited for the cause of revolt in Europe, surpasses all power ot description. It was some time before the animation and feeling of the meetingwere sufficiently subsided, to be able to proceed, with any order, to the business of the meeting. A red cap ot liberty, and a red Hag, were then hoisted, and the sight ot them a^ain excited the immense crowd who renewed their cheers and plaudits. The heart ot Kaspail w<>uld have leaped for joy? Louis Blanc would have shed tears of rapture? Baihes would have grinned and chuckled, in his prison at Vmcennes, to see and hear the lnud, rap- ' tuious enthusiasm with which the red Hag was greeted. It plainly proved that, whatever the cooler heads and hearts of a few may meditate, , the mass ot mankind, when once put in motion i and roused up trcm the tranquillity ot daily life i and occupation, are naturally red republicans, and < belong, instinctively, to the mountain party?that 1 they all naturally go for an equal division cf property, and fur an equal share, by hook or by crook, of gin slinks and sheriy cobblers. General Waliiridgk, having been invited on the occasion, then came forwaid to introduce the brave and srallani Hecker to the meeting. After the loud rh< ering, with which he was greeted, had subsided, he spoke as follows:? Friends and fellow citizens The uprising of the unarmi'd people of Kurope, to vindicate tbe inalienable rights of free government. guaranteed by Heavun'B high chancery presents, for tbe admiration ot manKind. one of the most Imposing moral spectacles of all history; and it they shall be able to ultimately succeed in effecting the success of the great aud benevolent movement In which they are engaged, their labors,upon the welfare and happiness ot the human race, will be inferior, in their consequence*, only to the Institution ot that blessed religion sealed by the blood of Uod himself. To you. sir, an one among the most conspicuous, < who took part in that great work, on behalf 'if this vast ' assemblage of your countrymen and friends. I tender \ 1 to you, in their name, a warm cordial, and hearty welcome. You hare contended, amid the thrones of the 1 1 old world, for the blessings that our fa'bers had secured here; and though jour efforts were not iinme. diatel; successful, there still remains abundant ground for cnjifidence and hope, but none for sorrow and de- I spair. We are too apt to limit tbe mysterious agencies 1 of Providence by the standard of our owu physical exist ence. Revolutions, having for their object th? ele- ' valion of tbe human race, are often commenced in one age an'l terminated in another It is not in accordance m-ith the will of heaven that any great moral or political movement should be accomplished hv any people, only after years of toil, suffering, aud allliction The people thus become qualified for the high conservative blessings that Providence, in the dispensation of bis merely*, intends to bestow The American revolution Itself was onlr *?... -- mies of freedom bad p?s?ed through the Jordan of I affliction, their locks dripping with blood Of all the ? objects yet undertaken by man the establishment ?f 1 free institution* hn> been found the id out difficult. ' For thousands of year* have uien looked up to the ( high heavens, and. a* they gs/.ed upon that vast am- i pbitheatre of magnificence, they had noted the ( order and the regularity, the beauty and the ' decorum, that mark the movements of the ce- ' lestial world : but they had in vain endeavored a to find like rules of order, and of beauty, for the con- I c tiol of human action, and the regulation of human ' government. Though the world had existed for six 1" thousand years, and its population had swelled to ! .y eight hundred millions, it was reserved for the Ameri- I can people, on the virgin soil of the new world, sus- M tained by the active agency of the press, to institute ; ? the first free government on the biisis of a written con- i t stitution. and the representative prin-iple. Nor could t this have been achieved, only en the broad, rich, and i extended shores of this new hemisphere. Since this 1 accomplishment, that, decided for all time that the | j Saxon race must be divided int> two gvat, separate K empires, the men of America have poured forth their ! c unceasing prayers, that the blessings of free Institu- I J tions that we had secured here, might be extended t over the exhausted soil and to the crippled energies t of the men of the old world Nor. have their prayers a been In vain The benign influence of our Institu- * tions extending abroad, has everywhere tended to the a political elevation of mankind There can be no g >|uestion but that liberty, restrained by constitutional ? law, is the present dominant sentiment of the ag? ; 0 nor can it be <jue stloned. that the American people are ( guiding this sentiment as it convulses the ocean of > n human passion abroad. In America, as nothing had , tl to be removed, free Institutions rapidly advanoed I t< to maturity, without obstruction, but in Europe ! p the/ have to contend with the steadfast habits | ? and the veteran prejudices of a thousand years | t] There was a time wnen the men in the north of Kurope i w convened their assemblages, amid the gloom of a a Herman forest, and announced their will by ! V ?l .. -l.-V.l-~ -< il-l. ' ? - - v.... . ."'.." k " mmr riii<-ian. Mnoe mat period x they have pas*ed tbrongh all the gradation*, from bar- h barlsm to tb? highest advance of civilized States. p During all these vicissitude*. the government ha* ty- J, rannized successfully over the people. The Utter had oj familiarized their mind* with the struggles of the early t< republics, but they then learned that liberty had been k. wild and tumultuouK, and, apprehending the evlla of ir anarchy, the people of Kurope have quietly yielded to w 1 be oppression of despotism. But the Increased faoi- l* litles for the diffusion of Intelligence, ha* lighted up j, the common mind of tbe people and each man feel* a that he represent* in hi* own per*on a constituent m portion of the political power of the state. Kach man fi, feel* that he I* an integral portion of the uatlonal >i *oveielgnty. and that an aggregate majority of their jH individual will*, upon any given suhjest. constitute* i' that irresistible public sentiment that should centrol tl legislation, and give > fflolency to law The intelli- |K genre <1 (he people thus becomes the guardian of po- ..t pular liberty. Since l.uther first displayed the atan- tc dard of intelUctual emancipation. two antaguniatl- 0i cal sj stem - of thought, *nd government have ailently p| encouutered each other. In the peraon of the *aine people In this protracted contest, the in?n of Kurope have derived gome knowledge of their own CI influence ami power. \raong those who souuht tl1 to impress hi* countrymen with the great truth. that whenavtr a government fail* to advance the ai happiness and prosperity of th?! people that live pr under it, there remain* with them the inherent ? ' right to alter or abolish it. None hive l>?en more eon- ri' spicuou* i.t serviceable than him. who upon thi* occa- b? ?ion we have delighted to honor. Here, deeply seated th In tbe affections of the friend* of hi* youth, and of hi* countrymen, who had preceded him here, a* well th a* among the native son* of America, he will have ai an opportunity of wltne**ing the practical operation oi ot that system < f tree government, by which separate pi State sovereignties are harmoniously bound by one ai great federal union Here may ha witneaa, beneath re tbe outspread sky of the bright tlrmament of heaven, th iiih iim'u in /imenca, peaceruuy annemoiing, ami hi <|uietly ilipcumiritf the policy they believe most easen- of tlal to the welfare and pro*perity of themselves, and to so the continued advance of their free institutions; and cl may lhat mysterious Providence that ha* hitherto up- th held hi* c< uiitrymen in their struggle* toward* po- ge liMcal freedom ecu lire to thein the benign hloxsing* wi that hi- may hire everywhere b.-hold >< Oneial Walbridge th<-n introduced Mr. Ileekerto the meeting, whereupon thai gentle- ,ri nmn came forwaid, ana his apjiearance whs greet- JJ" ed with an enthusiastic applause which buttles description. KIh^s were waved high above the heads itf the crowd, hats were raised in the air. tli und the plaudits snd shouts continued for several fr< mi rules. A cessation to this ardent demonsfra- co tion whs i roduced by the hand ot music stationed in ilie gdl!er>, which struck up the "Marseillaise," *" <<n hir in sinttular harmom with the spirit and as- 1,1 pirations of the assembled multitude. JO Mr. Hr< keh began by referring to an account wl Irb had been published in the llerald 'hi* morning r'" of a rising of the people at i-mnkfort. In derm&ny. |>* He ** id he fea?ed the account would not b> oonflrm.d; rt. at. all event*, that it would not pr>i?e to be of any ^ gnat remit* a* b> letter* which b? h*d WOelvad r/n b< .Southampton, by the laet steamer. (the same which brought thia account.) no mention had ieen made in r* them o*an) ? rion* or eflective out hreafc \ti II. cker I1' then proceeded to lay before the meeting an account ' of the tale, rondillou. and Ingres* ot the revolution 1 going on in hranca ami (ie'iany Me ?howed hat ihe republican party in the infer oouiitry though'. n dared not KJeuU ilitt* ll-ell uud oOii.il lm ?nr>l yet. V1 luct and t-IT rts of the cnmi'm of liberty, and the rai'or* to tbeir country, and expr?s??d himself con.inced that the chief drawback which existed to he successful propagation and Issue of the rejnbllcan principle, was the uuwlllingnesa whiah e*. sted snung the friends of the o?use to make them, elves and their property a sacrifice to the dangers ihlrh invariably threatened an incipient revolution, lie then gave a thrilling and pleasing account of the M?ocal engagements in which he had been involved, itPJof ibe progrei-s and resui' of he expedition from [ onstance. in Switaer'.and und of the con flirt near Kribc urg in which be had be* u engaued with a small nunilit r of men not exceed in Kit huuired He said, we ire revolutionize heuceforth b; profession. Already the republican party is rising in (iermany; bat we may Fay.it i? with the hword hanging over our head*. the rope round our neck*, and tire under our feet And )el, with ail thie danger, the republican party is iiicreaMBg, and we hope for the final extirpation of monarchy and the oveithrow of the oppressors and deceiver* of the people. Mr If. then spoke of the injury which was done to the cause by name worship, tnd insisted upon ibe necessity of abandoning the trust and confidence in mere named of men, and sap* posing that the whole work was t.i be left to them ; and ibat the people should rather resort, with more confluence. to their own efforts, aud to powder and lead. Mr H. then paid a warm compliment to America for the noble and generous sympuihy exhibited bv her in :he cause of Unrman liberty He gave thanks, especially. to the .American* of this city, and declared that :be sympathy manifested here would pour the balm of iopi' inn confidence Into ninny hearts on the other ide of the great ocean Americans will be able to henceforth, that, by their friendly sympathy ind attention to the call of the oppressed, .hey had been tbe means of helping to establish liberty n Germany. It is imnouMkU to oonvey an idea of the nthmdym with which the speech of Mr decker was ;re?aWs?l?afening Hh<uts of delighted approbation rose ip ?r"D shook tbe roof of thu building; tne band joined ts enlivening tone to the loud shouts of the people, ind tbe air of the spirit stiring Marseillaise resounded n patriotic strains, meeting with a loud response as veil from the crowds outside the Hall, as from thosa vitbin Mr. Ilecker spoke in u strain ot beautiful and lowing eloquence in the German language?a anguage so rich in epithets, magnificent in die* ion. and harmonious in arrangement and compoution. as to be peculiarly htted tor the enunciation if sublime and moving sentiments; but at the same time he spoke, though eloquently, yet with such rupidny, that being seated behind hia back it was difficult for us to catch more than the ibove synopsis ol ideas winch we have given. The name of Forseh, Forsch, a German gentleman, famous for eloquence, and renowned among ihe Germans ot our city, for his ability iu public speaking, was then loudlv and repeatedlv called jut by the crowd, which was anxious to fn;ar the :orr?'iit of his eloquence. Mr. Funini. obedient to the call, cauw forward and addressed the assembly in German, with his usual animation and eloquence. He Raid that at tU? light it Hecker. this brave man. who hat oouie before us this evening and delighted every < ne that heard him. not only with the eloquence of his speech, but eipeoially by the nobleness and patriotism >!' the most exalted sentiment*. at thin aniuiatini; and animated spectacle the sweet recollections of home, of Germany, of our lather-land, were powerfully called up to his mind; they Blltd his heart with emotions to which he felt it difficult to give adherance. ((Jheers ) But not only does Hecker'i an ival among us r? call to our hearts the dear recollections of our country and our home; but, on the other hand, the warm, the generous the noble reception which has been extended to him by the Americans of the city of New York, and the high public authorities of this great city, fill our botouts with emotions of joy, at contemplations of the land, the people, the institutions, and blessings which we here enjoy in this land of our adoption. (Loud and immense cheering ) This reception which this evening Mr. Hecker here met with is a proof how ardently Germans feel f?r the cause of liberty in Germany. and the reception, by the oity and its authorities. shows the generous sympathy which Americans also feel for the same great and noble cause in a distant part of the world He could not help sayiug that it did them honor, great hrnor.while at the same time, this cordial wtlcome of Hecker to the shore" of the new world, l>y the Mayor a d Common Council of the oity of New York, is not only highly gratifying and flattering to the < irrmau feelings of u<. the adopted German citizens, but it throws back into the teeth the reproach of European tyranny?It washes out the brand of iclamy with which the corrupt tyrants of the old world seek to ^stamp every friend and asfertorot human rights and human liberty, and practically refutes the fai-e aspersion of the malignant epithet of criminal and malefaut it. with which such u? V.., I . -I? I. 41..1.-1 ?? .. at V w auuru . t]r? .tUICllUA IB bUH 1AUU to which belongs the honor of beton the parent, the lupport, the friend nn?l the fosterer of humtu liberty thr> ughout the whole world (< hkers.) Here, in the fre<? land of the brate and free, the free and the oppressed Dt all countries tind a welcome and a friend This is the great, the glorious mission of Amerioa, and it is the duty of us Hermans. here in America, to labor for Lieruiany, that our fatherland may also enjoy a share nf the freedom which is our happy privilege in this and of freedom Here let us labor ssid Mr. P., to es;ablish the republic in Germany. Here is the field for iur operntions By the power of thought, by the power >f the press, by the sympathy nud fellowship which wa linw for the cause of freedom in Kurope and in (?ernnny. let us labor to bring about the establishment of 'ree republican institutions in <-ur fat her-land. These ire our weapons?reason, thought, unity, concord, and >olltical firmness and fidelity. Mr. K. concluded a >owertul and eloquert sddress. by impressing upon the ninds of the assembly the nece-sit.v, also, of being irepared to co-operate, by liberal contribntions, mclording to each one's means, in the great cause of iberty and republicanism Mr. F. sat down, amid the ond and immense cheering of the assembled thouands. Lornl cries were now raised by the crowd for General Walbudge. as it it seemed to be their leu.-ure to have a change of language, and hear nother speech in English, a language next to their iwn the sweetest to them, and perhaps next to heirs the best that can be spoken, (excepting, iwwever, ihe harmonic Italian, or grandiloquent Spanish ) General Walbridge hereupon came forward again, Hid ngHiii addressed the meeting with ready eloquence ,ii(l nmusiDrf wit. In this second address he briefly ouchtd upon the duties of Amerioa, and pointed o the mhlline spectacle of the sympathy she had nanifeMed for t rance, fi r Ireland, and here, on this xcit'ng occasion, for Germany. But, he observed, if Enteric a acted thus, she was only repaying a debt of :mtit u>le He then eloquently pointed out the benefits flight snd reform which, beginning with Luther, the icad htid I'hainpicn. and first sprig of liberty and fret* bought America bad received from Germany, To itrniHtiy It was that we were indebted for th.f nd mighty engine ol human liberty?that great suberter of tyrni?Dy and oppression?the press (<ireat pplause.) He ((Jen. W ) would not have it to be forotten what we, in America. owed to the people on ibose behalf we now cnrne forward with the tribute of v>r sympathy and fellow-feeling. No doubt he li?>D. W ) would not now be speaking here r the French had not come so readily and manfully to be aid and assistance of the uew, incipient, and then Htering republic He then eloquently exhorted the eople to hope, even in the view of the moat diaceurging circumstances, by adverting to the difficulties trough which we parsed in building up our republio, hen Washington nimsell wan for a tiuie, with hi? flying nd fugitive troop*, almost ready to despair. He (Mr. V ) did not doubt but thai. the same benignant and ind Providence which had so manifestly favored and elped the cause of America, would eventually interne, to bestow freedom upon Kurope and a final libeition t>f her people from thraldom and vppreaon The ball had begun to roll ; it wal >o late now for the proud oppressors of urope to think of keeping the people any inger in fetters. As it *?< said at I'arU, when it as attempted to bolster up the fallen monarchy, " It to* late !" so it was now with the general cause of srpotism in Kurope. Mr.W oonoluded by relating an oecdote of a captain in the Wte war. who said to his en. 'Now. my boys, there Is the enemy; we must <ht like the devil ; and if jou should be overpowered, <u may retreat if you can As for me. i have got a me leg. and should hardly be able to hop after you." hat brave captain thought it too late to retreat, leir only resource wa? to tight bravely And now it too late tor the people of t.uiope to retreat from the rtiggle into which they have entered. All they have i do is to fight It out boldly, and we American* *'ill 'lo ip nlmnJ f?% u ill .. ? ...r>u fn.il iiui -j-Iiiiniiny. rtur hjstanc?, and our encourii?etne ut Mr. Iiikt/., editor ?>f ih<^ Xritmig, tltt-n inic iorwaid, und ofl'ered tlie I illnwinir i>-sulnons:? Henolved. That *? will support, with nil our power id might. Meeker, tin- head teadet of (h<> repuMtnan inciple. it hoi , ? ?ucb,we received a* tb? gueat our city, that he may be able to carry back victoria acroa* the ocean to hi* fatherland. the bloody inner of social republicHnirm, whioh he ban been ie Brat to raise in Germany, Keaolved. That we render the heartiest thinks ef In assembly of Herman republican* to onr worthy id henored Mayor, and hi* worthy collettgue* in the ty government, for their ready and cheerful oon?ianoe with the wishes of their Herman fellow citizen!, id for the honorable reception given by them to the publican Hecker; that in doing no tbey have proved eiuselves an ever, frienda to the freedom and happl*? of all nation*. Honor also belongs to the people our city generally, whom the oity authorities have worthily reprenented, and to all claase* of our fellow tizena for the warm and errdit.1 greeting with which ey have welcomed tne binished patriot, bv which nerou* tondwct they have entitled thcraxelTCH to th? irtn gratitude of Oernmn republican* on both 1?? of tli?' ocean Henceforth, the name American" will he to free Oermany, ax alxo to all i-e people throughout the world, a pa**port t? r?ect. ai>d frlendllne** ami honor tor the noble *ymp&y *hown by American*, for the oauxe of liberty, nong the opprexxed people nf the world. Devolved. That the xubxiance of the above rexolu>n be respectfully communicated, by a committee rim thlx me, ting. to hi* H'<uur the Mayor and the irporatlon of the city of New York. Heaved. That the thank* of I hi* meeting be giren Mr llerker and Oen Walhrldge, for their a lilre**** im e?< ning anil that the *?me be published In the urnal* of thi* city. The above resolution* being put by the < hair, were urlnJ uiiHnluioimly, amid euihu?la*tic *hout* of apohatlon Mr Si nori?ii?f:ra a young adjutant of Mr. Mealier, ho had been with him In the engagement at Frl>111k then came forward and made few brief and ii igetic remark . \ttir *li ch vfr, ilecker h?ing |.?>,t <tI> called upoo, c?m? f rward n|fain. and ><* ?*red hlx warm mid ardent than** to the ni??linf, r t he *Mi nex? with wMcfl ttwy ti* received him. i.nd afid ? nihil ia-tir [. a .iht* Mowed t hi* b ief *<l e * If'i r wh'ch 011 inMlon. the ni -ntlnit a'ijoumI. mil t> r m n I having xiruo* up tie air of t.h? aTM-lil*' i 'he *a t cri wil jr-dually aud quietly

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