Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 5, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 5, 1850 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. 4AHCI OOHOVH HBDHETl< PRMI'RI It riitt AND KDITOB. VP1 '< N. W. CORNER or FULTON AND NASSAU SrS. THK DAIL Y UEKALU, % crnto per raptr?$7 per iiin* THK H r.>.KL Y HEKALD.rvtry Saturday, at i^criut ptr 1 TV or f.1 l-r annum : tfu Europtan xUian. it vtr annum, |0 %/uiUtif th*PO*t*l09, Al.l. LK'i TtlhS by matI, for uut*crtpticnt ,or with trdrertiwmciUa, to U pout-paid, or tAo poutaye will b* tUdu*tr<J fr.tm 'hr vutMt'k rcn.ii'td. TOLUSTAK Y CUKRKWONDENtilt, eonlatau.gxmpor jut aturn, tolu-u td from nuy iiuartor of Oil toot Id; iJ uttd.-nil to Uor'oll, paid lor. NU SO Til K tukrn of anonpouiut communkatimo. Wo do mot return rrjtrittl romri.Uuitalwnt. ADVERTISEMEJYTS ro -tuttd tvrry owrntmt. ANUSKMKNTH THIS BVBNINi.. OrBRA-CANMjK OAftVKN-LA Favor.TA. BOWERY Til RATHE. Buwerjr-Sircn cr Motrnn- I Tut Uai'MiAAu. NIBLO'8 OARHKN. Bro?<lw?y-S*Riois I'Ami.r--La FII.I n Mahhrb. NATIONAL TlifiATRB. ChAlhtm TII? Wmitic ' lAia-It Pracioi'I Smtv- Tint >! ? Yorr tumii. j OLYMPIC. Rro*<J<r?y? Frlluwa' Naw York Ethiopia* ' Ci->ha raotrs. AMERICAN MUSEUM?A*v?ia? PBirOBMivcn Am>*. , mourn ?sn Euc.iin?. j Km York. Monday, Aagnil ft, IMM, Kcwa from California, The steamship Cherokee, Captain Winille, is hourly expected from Chagres. Sfhe will probably bring thirteen days later news from California, as J a steamer wis to have left San Francisco, on the j 1st ult., for Panama. Telegraphic Summary. The moot important item of intelligence that we I received by telegraph last evening, ure some par- ' tial returns from North Carolina, of the election ; which look place in that State on the first of this 1 month. It is impossible ut present to know ac- ! cuntl< ly WIIU I1UO I'cru irii; uiu iui vju* rjiiui, uui according to api>earances thus far, the whigs hive lost a great deal of their strength. Notwithstanding thut North Carolina has hern for a great unmix r of years considered the firmest and staunches', of the w hig States, it would not surprise us much if the democratic Governor has been elected. The Southern States are loiing conliflenee in the whigs, in consequence of their connection with slavery. | When such demagogues as Seward aspire to be its Leaders, it is time for the South to ponder upon the proe|>ect before them. With the exception of the barnburners in this State, the democratic party are found on that subject, and are willing to abide l>y the compromises of the constitution. We shall have full returns in a day or two from North Carolina, and we will publish them at the earliest moment. The Frcurli ltei>uhilr?Popular Suffrage and the Press. It is charged against France, that she is only nominally a republic?that the jieople are ruled by the bayonet?thai Louis Na|>oleon, instead of being the tenant of the people, is their master and tyrant ?that the National Assembly have recently passed a law depriving a great number of the people of the right of sullrage guaranteed to them by the constitution?that there is no freedom of the press there?that" we find ^thc people of France gained nothing by the revolution which dejiosed Louts Philippe, except a change of masters? and that they have as few if not fewer political rights and privileges, under the new rigime, than they had under the old. There is a great deal of truth in these remarks; but before any sweeping denunciation of the National Arst-mbly, or of the President of France, is indulged in, it would be well to inqnire, first, whether the curtailment of the right of suffrage, to acettain extent, and the gagging of the press, were necessary for the existence of the government; anil secondly, whether there exist any means by which these measurrs can be altered or amended hereafter, w hen that necessity ceases tcfoperate.^With all our partiality for the greatest liberty, for universal suffrage, ami an untrammelled ami imlrpend nt pres-, we ore free to confess tliat lor those measures ?the curtailment of the elective franchise, there was a goo<l deal of excuse; ttnd for the other, the restriction of th,s freedom of the press, at least some palliation, lu pronouncing an opinion on measures in France, we must recollect that a vast spree divides us from that country?that msny of us know nothing of it, except frorn our reading, and that the ideas of the masses of the people of France on republicanism, how ver earnestly they may desire liberty, are very loose; and that w hat they call freedom, we would term licentiousness. Freedom from restraint of ull kinds is their imaginary liberty, the freedom which is advocated by Ledru Kollin and lus com|s ers. If the French people had a proper appreciation of what freedom really is, aud if they were as entitle of understanding and practising it as the Americans are, it would he <|uite a different mttter. We should then say that any attempt to ahiidge the tight of suffrage or the freedom af the press, ought not to be tolerated for an hour, and that all who proposed or advocated such measures, should he hurled to destruction. Hut it cjnnot he denied that a very large portion of the people of France, < ?|?ct*lly the inhabitants of the large cities, are ignorant and degraded; that their minds hate been poisoned and corrupted by socialists, and that thisclassentertsin no other idea of freedom, hut liberty to indulge their passions and propeptides, au<l that if they were at any time to get the upper hand, society would be at an end, and a state of anarchy, dreadful to contemplate, would be the immediate and melancholy result. It ta that claw of the people * ho are most a fleeted by the electoral law which haa recently |>a>eed, and it waa to exclude them that it war proposed and acted upon. < hit ride of the large citiea ita effects will be scarcely felt, lor every farmer, no matter how ?:nall a patch of InnJ he haa. will be entitled to vote as before. It will deprive only the floating, uawilled and turbulent socialists of Pari*. Lyons, Havre, and other Citiea and towns?men without character, reputation or meant?instruments in the hands of designing and amhitioua demagogues?it will deprive only thia class of I people of any hand in forming the government or I mulling the laws. Loth of theae maasures may be ' , trand dmctiy Uj> to the conduct of th- socialists 1 ' ih' iiimIw * Ilut b>r the cvlebrated *i?urrrctinn of 1 1 Jun<', and the various attempt* at insurrection tint ' have since been made, as well as the dangerous ml annr lne.tl doctrines which the socialist- i nt< rtsia on the sahiects of government and liberty, I I lb' reaction in the public mind, to which those I measures owe their birth, would never have taken I }4ace. The socialists wanted to have everything ftrr their own fashion, and according to the die- ' tales of their ambitious leaders. The coasc ;<ience was, the rest of the community willingly M jab I rsced in stringent measures to render them harmless. There is, therefore, some excuse for delving such men of the rig|,t u( suffrage, for mey , I would use it, not f?r the furtherance of pool gov. i j rrnment, but for the purpose of elevating to ?> li- ? i their tcadrrs, whose principlea tre diametrically , op wxwd to alfgoverninrnt, and wli \ if th-y g ! into power, even m thin couniry, would deatroy nil ((ivrrnmrai, and all law, and bring about a atair ?.f nnnrrhv and chnoo, which might laat for an ape. 1 In regard to abridging the freedom of the ice.**, Ihere may, on Mmilar ground*, b*s aoine palliation for the inn on* juat paaa-d. The aocj tiitt new ?ry ra w. re rrgngrd in the work of propagating iewa and principle* mibeeraivr of all government, ' and of all law an i or l-r, which were engferly devoured by the public mind, and which created dia- j aaii-f-iction an.) dieguat of political i cinl reatraint ia all who read tl>m. Freedom of the prea* w*a nbuaed, becouae it degenerated into li<?atiou.?ne*s 1 and the aofety of nociety, m the opinion of the No- ( onai Aaeembly, railed for a reitrictlonof thep?wer ' , ?J ;hat?i|hty rug n?" The pr ?a i? aa j> rrful f??r t # evil us for good, and i it was used in Prance to Ihe detriment of society, as is alleged, it was justifiable to confine it to certain limits. In the United States, in consequence of the intelligence of the people, the press is incapable of doing much harm, but the can* is quite different in France. It is for the people of the French l!e|>ublic to adiudicate on the-e measures, and to approve or censure them and their authors, a* they may think proper. The great hulk of them can still exercise the tight of voting, for it is only the iloiting and uuet tiled pa rt of the population that are aff-cled hy the new law. At the next Presidential election, they will have the power of imssing judgment on the puriy who passed them, as well an on Louis Napoleon, the President, who approved of them. All we mean to say is, that we must not judge France, in regard to these measures, as we would the I'nited States, for the reasons we have given. What might be pnlliuted or excused in one country, would not be tolerated for u moment in the other. When the people cf France become more eulightrned than they are, aid know a little more about real liberty than they do, and not until then, ought we to institute a comparison between them and the people of the American republic. Tiik Eijcction i* Missorai ?The great contest io Missouri comes off to-day, mid will conclude the most spirited campaign ever known in tha1 State. The principal |>oint to be gained is the election of the legislature, upon which will devolve the duty of appointing a Sen itor in Congress to supply the place of the Hon Thomas II. I3-nton. There are eight members of the Senate holding over, which leaves twenty-two members to be elected. In three districts only, about onehalf have candidates favorable to the re-election of Colonel Denton, while in all of them are candidates pledged against him. Should the anti-Dentou faction and whigs together, succeed in hilf those districts where Benton candidates are run ning, the return of Col. B. to the Senate will be morally impossible. In the House of llrpresentatives, there is every probability that the whigs will have a decided majority, as well as in the Senate, which will give a whig Senator from that State. Hon. Edmond Bates is the candidate of the whigs, and his prosj>ect of an election will, in a great measure, account for his refusal of a place in the cabinet. Mr. B. is strougly tinctured with free-soilism, as is the whig parly generally, about St. Louis, and that may be an obstacle with the members from the interior, where that principle has very few advocates. Judge Napton is the leading spirit of the anti-Benton faction, but there is very little probability of his success. The Congressional canvass is very spirited, and will probably end in the election of four out of the five whig members. The following is a list of the candidates:? Diif. HtnSon. Anti-tteitfon. 1. John F Darby, F. A.Kener, Jamei R. Bowlin, 2. .0 Ichriat Porter, No candidate, John B. flenderaon, 3 John (J. Miller, John Miller, Jntne* 8. <>reen, 4. Thaw E. Roainan, J. B. (sardenhirt, Willard P. Hall, 5. Saml. li. Wovdaon. J. 8. Phtlpt. William Shields, > Win. tiilpin, lnd. $ In the tecond district, where the Benton faction have no CHndidate, there is but very little doubt a democrat will be elected; but in none of the others is there a probable prospect of success. In the pre siaenuai election 01 it***, mere were polled ui the State, Ki,810 votes, of which the democrats had a majority of only about three thousand. The emigration to California, from the State, will very materially decrease the vote, and as the major part of the emigration has been from the interior and western counties, where the democrats were far the stronger, under the old party lines, it is probable the democratic vote will fall oil" more in proportion than the whig vote. We shall begin to receive the returns at ones, and in a few days shall know enough to speuk confidently of the result, of which our readers shall be duly apprised. Tub latsii Fran.?It has been intimated that the Irish fund, which was collected in the I'nited States, and deposited for safe keeping in the hands of Mr. Hubert Emmett, of this city, ought to be upplied to the purchase of western lands, for the benefit of the poor Irish who are coming to the I'nited States in such great numbers. This money was raised for the nurnose of assisting the oeoule of Ireland in their effort to procure their independence ; but, inusmuch a* the eflort was not made, the money has consequently remained in Mr. Ltnmett's possession pince its collection. We like the stiggeg'ion to expend these funds in purchasing land. A large tract of land could be obtained, which, divided into small parcels of, say forty acres, would provide a great many families with homer, and render them comfortable. A proi<r discrimination should be made as to who should be benefitted by it, as it would be unfair to give land to any but such as are unuble to puichase w ith their own means. What do the Irish committee say to this proposition t There is, at all events, no use in hating the money l)ing idle, w hen io much good might be done with it. Come, gentlemen, speak out, and let us hear what you have to say on the subject. Tttr CaoTriN WancR Kliis.?There is a great deal of doubt in the minds of our citizens wheth -r there ran l>e any collection of water rents until the first day of May next. The authority to collect is derived from an act of the legislature, pasted on the 11th of April, entitled "An act to create the Croton Aqueduct Department in the city of New York. That act recites as follows, in section 2*? For the eolb.etlnn of the wat?r rtntsto b? Impose! by virtue tf this set. It otiall take rtwt oa tk? lift day of Moy. In lb* ytar ?ft<r that In which th* (! > xon Council determines to carry it* pro*l?l<>ns into effrst. end for tto tran<natatl?a of th. unpsll reats Into a direct tax on III* description of bull-Una* to wbloh t h? y may be made to apply by ordinance of the Common Council Fee ay.- Thin art *ba!l take street on the flr?t d iy of May In lb*- year following that In which the -aid rent* t>< come payable Inasmuch, therefore, as the Common Council have not determined to carry the provisions of said act into effect, hy any other act or ordinance than by the ordinance entitled " An ordinance eatibbshirg a scale of water rents," which was actually approved by the Mayor on the firat day of May, 1*00, it is n matter of doubt whether the water rent# run be legally collected heft-re the firat of May, 1K61. This in a sample of the hlundeiing manner in w hich the afTiiirscf the people arc contacted hy the authorities. 'J'hb Lapob^ or rue Ctrr Fxthbuv?This afternoon. the City Fathers resume their laliora. It ia -aid they will only sit for three days. We hop# Ihcy will devote at least one of these days to the important subject of the purification of the city. A rhort time ago. wre were told by one of the corporation piper* that the city neTfr was so clean as tl rn. Now, that very journal and two other# are i it in rondt innation a?%in?t the City Fathers. ritl.be opinion, through the revelations made in the columns of the HmtlJ, has coerced them to f< I lew it ; and there is -o;no chance th:?t the snme I til-lie opinion will bring our Aldermen to their ohms, Ihooph it must he confessed they are a very obtuse set of individuals. We sh ?ll wait, a^l witch, and ?ec, and the public thill know the remit. C<>\o?r- , awii rua TKaniTor'a'. id'o*t? Tlir teiritorial qnestion will und- ibb lly <-<>me tip Is fotc l.oih houw of Congress to-day, and be dcI a'ed w ith tfrrw ed energy and rigor Th- re u a good deal of iuierrst manifested in the character ii'd nature of the bill winch Mr I'eurce, of Mirylor.d, raid le w ould introduce in the Senate, and llie hope ia indulged in that it will he satisfactory I# all parties. It is incumbent on thai gentlemin w uu Hi* mimori ?v | irin?nr n r? iur-|||e-||l uj i igiUtkn, for he " ?? the main caaae of <irfcatin? he l'crrtpr?niffe introduced hy Mr. Clajr ?n-l thr* on.mitife of Thirteen The t>n?toroof Texu ire ratiihd to pliare the h<.nor with I'-'". Jf honor an bt attached to their cvaree Th* Ai stbian Pkotist. ?We are informed by the later! advices from Europe, of some very strange developements, said to have been made reI Sperling the diplomatic negotiations of our cabinet, at Washington, (luring the late Hungarian revolution. It ia well known that our government had ein- ; ployed an agent, at the time of the insurrection ; in Hungary, for the purpose of entering into negoti- > i aliens with the Hungarian government, and of no- I tifying to the same, the inleniion, on our |>art, of recognizing the independence of Hungary f s soon as it would become evident thit she was able to sustain lu rseif in the conflict in which she was t ug ced with Austria. Seine very curious official documents have now been published in the German papers, from which it would up|>eur that our government had taken much n.ore decided steps in this matter than Aus! tria, under the circumstances, might have thought I proper. The consequence .of this has been, that a note has now been addressed by the cabinet of Vienna toourgovernment.in which the former protests | sgdinsi the hostile conduct pursued hy the latter in this afluir, and declares, that such conduct is wholly unjustifiable, and opposed to the laws of nations. This reproof, in the form it is said to come, from a government like that of Austria, which has shown itself alike void of every feeling of humanity, justice, or regfid lor the laws of nations, in the late Hungarian revolution, and which, by calling in the aid of the Cossacks, has nearly plunged tl e whole of liujope into des|?otism and barbarism, we regard ns a perfectly intolerable insult to us. We cannot, it this protest of Aiibtria against the j sympathies manifested by our people and governj nient in behalf of Hungary, be entered iu the m&n, ner it is said to be, sufficiently express our indignation ut the haughtiness with which such a re| buke can be uttered on her part. We have quietly ! looked on while the noble Hungarians have been | slaughtered in the cause of liberty by the hirelings of despotism. We have seen a whole nation dragged to the scaffold and the dungeon?and we have not protested, in the name of justic# or humanity, against the*enortnities committed by the Austrian governrmnt. And now, as if to mock us, that very government enters a protest agiinst the conduct of our catiinet at Washington. We trust that our government will know how to treat this matter, so as to preserve the dignity of this country. If we were to pocket the shadow of an irsult from a government like that of Austria, it would indeed be a greater triumph for the latter than any it has yet gained in its career of desj>otism. We are not as yet in possession of full information on this subject, hut will seek to obtain some further light in regard to it. The newspapers contain no connected account relative to the same. The Rtiihistitung, a well informed journal, says that the protest closes in the following manner:? "The Austrian government is not insensible to such hostile measures as have been adopted by the government of the United States, but it attaches no more importance to them than they really deserve." Alarliie Affairs. Bmr Tic o.?c pi soar Afloat. ?Thin vessel was got afl oat at 3 o'c lock yesterday afternoon, and at 7 o'clock was riding safely at her anchors, waiting for steamers. 8he bad ! # <! not th?* damim* In iithnr hull or rigging, aa far u could be aacertalned at that time, and waa making but an inch of wate r per hour. The cargo bad aleo eecaped with an ineonaiderable amount of damage. The portion of the cargo diacharged tornpriced about 600 balee and eaaea of valuable dry gooda, M eaaea of copper, 1 800 bare of iren. and about 400 tone of other iron good*. We are Indebted Or the above to Mr. E. Le Fort, who left Yaphank at T o'clock laet erening, in an expreaa train, and arrlred at Brooklyn ahortly after 10. Moeementi or DliUegulehed People. I Profe.aer Haddock, of Dartmouth College, it la aald, | le about to re rlgn hta chair in that inatitution for a foreign appointment. lion J. L. Daaforth, Georgia; lien. 8 Whttaker, 1 Ohio; Hie. Dr Dunlap. Ml.; I'.ee B Wight. T. J. I'aluter Pin ; Kite Green llallech. Conn ; M Kertoa, ! 6. 0 ; Dr. J. 11. Johnaaa. Mr f.nwt* and forty-four other* arrived yeaterday, and took rooma at the Clinj ten Uotel, Brooklyn Cltyr It eve a. A reel it.?A man uamed John Carragan a labirer, wan arretted, on Faturday nfleraoon lart. by aoeie ritltena on a charge of baring committed a elident a*, rault upon or* llugh Murray, with a ahoeel From | the fact* el rtted, It appear* that Murray wa? walking up Fulton atrcet and being fomewhat intoxtcatcd waa walking upon both rldca o| the aim ,, wbich being .>tj aereed by Cerragan. ha comtueneril^laugliinf at him ; aee.ng IhU, IJ urrry, highly indignant, walked up to | him. and njuarid off. at if to glee battle to hl< oppo. j nrut. Cariagan. howeeer. either thrush f.ar or pa*. ' ai"n. atiuek Mm a rioiept blow on the aide of the head, and knocking blm ?ene?l?*a and bleeding upon the , pevement. Trie nnf rtunate man war taken to the drug More ol lire Glltillan and Cochran who pro waa laki n before J uetlce Truman fmiih who commitI Uil him to Jail where he Willi on examination. I Kraiot ? Arctrxwrw?A young woman named Mary Muater, intbr employ of Meter* Tucker k Cooper, prorrltlora of the -team rcpewalk in Kaet Brooklyn, had er hand terribly mangled by catching It In aome of tie machinery, bha waa taken to tha City lloapital. where It waa lounil r eo rearj to amputate the injured part hl.e ia now doing well Another woman waa infnri >1 at the pane time and place, though not ao aerloualy aa the totmir ThU la the aeoand female who j haa hern obliged to laae Iter hand in conae<|UenA? of Injutlea reer Iwed In the eame e tabllehmeiit. The Cor- i oner waa called on Saturday morning to hold an inI qneet upon the body of a man named Patrick llewan. who died tbe day pneloue in cociare|urnr# of injurlra ] tecelwed on Thuraday nlgbt. by tailing lro? a hoeee. i under the following eln umataneea ?It appeara that ; the unfortunate man had heea partaking af Integrating drinka rather freelr. and after grdng to hla reaidence at the corner of Columbia and Pa?*11S? etroeta. I wrnt upon the t< p of the honae. which la a frame one. and laid hlmrelf down aa be afterward' -aid to get j rot I In thle dangrroue aituatlon he fwll a-leep or i waa overpowered by tbe liquor be had drank, and It la auppoetd waa auddetily awakeaed by tbe atorm. whlrh it will be rtm< inhered waa .julta arwere and forgatting ] where lie waa. walked oO tha root Ilia fwll waa terrible. both lega being broken, and hi- b >dr badly brulaed ! He eurtlrrd hat a few hourw after the melanehoiy | oeeurrence. The Jury roudered a verdict ol arctdental death Daoinir.- The Cere tier held an Inqwct upon the I body of a boy named Patrick . who waa drown'd | while tiatl.lt g at the foot of Hold atreet. Verdict, acclde at ally drowned. Tanx or Daeav.?Thle being the flret Manday In the month. the City Court will according to law commence Ita regular etttlnge The trial of namuai Urury and ae n feir forgery, in the a> cond d*gr-e. waa eat ! down for thle term, but it may be again portpnned for gentlemen of the bar do not liko to b? engaged in long trial* during th? dog day*, and ?h? thermometer at '.?> Wo prrtiim* that, rbould tho proaaputlon fail t? bring ' thla raao on. thrro ?1U bo no further Imoinooo to tran< not. __________ Pollff Intrlll|(onr o. tirfiii./* Smm and Re. pcery gf Stim r ?o?'? A fellow rolled Mlko Sowo. or morr commonly kno? n ao " Touchy war arrratod on Saturday night, by tho So . rrnteonth ward poller. hnrlng In hi* |>oao*?tion two ' ecato and ono ooer coat a lot of Pilfer oponn* and lor ka. I romp kalfoo and fork*, a hrra*t idn and other jewelry. together with two rur.r ' tlrh at I wtml |a?n j tipkOil of (dhor watrhe# Thla property haa Hp-c ho : yopd a donbt. all otolen porrlbly orrr anarar a* tbo rogue haojupt rrrrnl out a term of ngr ypar'a tmprt* pc.i moat on Blackwella I aland An owr.rf la wanted Apply to Capt Inltoraotthi ward rot nor of Third utioct and Howrry Tho rognr wa* dotnlnod .ftretf trpeaprf f'err.-The poller r?f tho Setenf. . r.ll, .-r.l , ffleeea p? ... I .11.. pp > - Saturday night about ona o'ttork, two fallow* who ?iil,a.(]U?wtlT rallod tliamarlrr* Alatandir I'roudfoot and Warm* Thrmp*?n. In the bark yard of tha dwalllug b< saw. error of Hi rralh atrial and Hrroad aranoa ratdrntly with the infant to oomtnlt a burglary An alarm w?? glran. and Ihr two rognaa andaarorad to niaha thatr aaraj a by Jumping orrr aarrml back > noai; horrtrrr, t hay rar* aubaai|uantly arroalad. and rn? gayad to *hn Station howir and Anally womtulUad l>y tbi inagiatrato for trial t'lilladl Halt* MaratiaTa ttfflra. Tur Viar leiaan riaarta - I'n Fatwodar two of tlia r. 0. drpnty marahala ratnrnad from Afc- wraak of tha Rllaahaih at flra taland. baaing in thair ruatoly rrbtiarl to raapaatalda that thalr nam.-, aranrtto ? w?ant'oa*d tiafor# a pruaa forit taaa ia mad* out aralntt than I* tbara ona law tor tha ri*U and wool bar tor ihr yw-t ? I Tha Third Itrrrt (harah. Ni? Voaa, Aug ait >, 1*50. | Ha. KtuToa:? Mr I hara thna long r? main-d allanl to tha aland*nua rbargra mada agaioat ma and nty oongrrntlon, in tarioua rity phpar* of laat Waak. of haaing had atrn d In the t.rrman Catholtn Chora h In Thir l ?traat, at.il of whlrh l|in yaator, and Ita appurtaoaaaw. nn mada otothaa." AO . haaauaa t hara narar *npao?-d that any aaoilbia man ronld glra rT?danaa to auab raporta Hut aealog tha oowra-maltara bar# tahao | think It pwyar to atato. onea ft* all that no nnmad?ni<.|.haa. of , any kind, hara at any tlaao. bran In tha ahor* natnad pramlaoo. and that all that ha.* baaa aatd to |ha coatrary la a groaa falaahood a wilful aavialliod lla And I ahallanga aay of thla alii|Wo of aaarlidgiona rr Tllita to prodneaany arldaaaoof thalr rharg>* Voura truly. 1 IlltV JPfftfMf MI't.t.RRH, ra?t< r of Tblid ttrratChnroh. I mi Hi?iln| mt Tilliri In tkt Park. On Saturday afternoon, a maes meeting of tb* journey man tailor* *u called tor 2 o'clock, in the Park by a placard laaued from the Central Trade! Soon tj. The proceeding!* did not commence until 3 o'elr.ck. Pri'vioua to the meeting, the German tail >ra marched aiouud the Park in proceaelon. four , d t-p, and prraeuted a Ioor train. The meet- ! log laving been called auddnnly. and a* many thought too early in the afternoon. th?re *n , coneidt ruble delay in waiting for a peakcrr and offlcur* 1 A table *a? at lirat placed on the atepa of the City j Hall, but the reya of the aun were ao powerful, that iLe manager* of the meeting warn eery glad to ehitt it uodir the rbadf ol the tree*. Shortly before 3 o'clock, the multitude divided, the Kugllah speaking tailor*. whrthrr English. Scotch, Irish or American, organizing in front of the Oily llall; and the Herman* oeou- j pying the apace at the eastern wiog of that building | THE UKItMAM TAII.OKS MEETING ? lilUHLV EXCITING BfEWES AND SPEECHES. The (irrmau section of the meeting ?n very numerously attended, and waa animated with the utmost fervor of enthusiasm. Wc never heard mere excited or more exciting speeches, which, though | brief, were all of tbem hot and tiery. The meeting i waa railed to take into consideration the couditiou of the working classes, the strike of the tailors especially, the treatment they had mat with, and tod vise measure* for agisting ttem. and more especially to take iiuurn diate ac tion to redress the grievances which the wt iking men labor under. und to put au eud to the tyranny and dispull-m of tho cupltslists. Tl.e li.ei ting was railed to order bj Mr BusiiMtw, who was appointed chairmaD. tor hcbarr acting as secretary. Mr liusbuiun. alter several preliminary remat Its. sddreseed the un eling on the right* ot the working men. and the necessity of prompt, uuited and determined action, and olfered in Herman. the following reeolui lone which we trauelate. tho whole proceedings 1 >eing in the Herman language ; ? 1. Iteeidred, That the delegates of the M'orkingI uion have, by the present movement of the tailors, disi oven d thut It now Is absolutely necessary or the a.-semUed woikingmcn to uuite. it we will not peimit rue of our companies to be trampled under loot ; therefore, this mass meeting is absolutely necessary. to take suitable measures tor the orcaeiuu. li lieaoli i d, That each trade elect three delegates, to foim n committee from the whole nurnLcr thereof, to : stats rur demand* and claims, and lay them before ' the public. 3. Unsolved. Thut sll the delegates shall organize I their teverul tiades. aud shall be ready, to a man. at ! the call of the committee, at uDy moment required. 4 itemised. That all the members ol' the diffen'nt t tiades must submit to the resolutions of the majority, and obey them as required. b Resolved. That the great question now Is, the just and lalr pay of the wotklnginan by every employer and a full guaruntve by the (State of the same 1 to the worklngmen H Hi solved. That all the work ot the cabitali"tc. in corrupting the rotcra at th? polls, must and absll b<> prevt tilt d. and the power sod influence of capital over the inter* mod lie put an end to. 7 Resolved. That the commit teen of all trades must unite with the Industrial Congress. and immediately lend < ff to Washington the just claims ot the workiuguien acd. as quickly as possible, make known the results to the workingmsn The above resolutions were received with loud acclamations as they l.ere being read, and on the conclu sum It ey were unanimously adopted by the mcetiug. with enthusiastic applause and a deep manifeitatlon of feeiing. i klr lltxsvt*. capmaker, then briefly addressed the ! m< eting. lis said, we are too bumble, ws are too quiet, we are loo gentls; we must put forth our strength and alio* out powers; we niuet assist the tailors; we must not let the ta be put down; it it the cause of each one ot us; we are all deeply interested in their success whatever our trade may bo. We must support them in their strike. We hase called this meeting to stand by the tailors, to support them, and we wiU support tbem (Loud chears ) Stand fast, he firm, fellow workmen; don't be reared away from your purpose aud the cause you have engaged in (Hurra) Many amoag

ns have before been engaged in lighting for liberty in fatherland; Mow, brethren, is the time; now is the place ; it is here j it ' time to fight again, and to flgbt boldly; ws must not flinch; we must be resolute. (Cheers and loud hurrahs, " we will, ' we will.'') Let us to the work; let us stand to our rights, let us Insist upon tbem. yes. let us starve or die ratbrr than be any longer trodden under foot. Loud cbcsring and hurrahing followed the conclusion of this animated and elo,( uent addrt ss. as was the ca?s with Nvmi otbrrs alsa, the force and energy of which can hardly be felt or appreciated in a translation Mr. bat >* carpenter then briefly spake, lie said, as to the strike, the delegate has spoken what was true. I call upon you all to unite ; in the same spirit: hut we must not all strike at oaee, and together. else ws shall all hare nothing to ent nt ore* and together ' We must strike one ntntime,and support men trnde in its effort. Ws must sxsrt ourseivet. we must te lbs work; we are so trodden down *e rau hardly live Couraga, brethren, courage I We must have mind and courage ; where there is uo mind there is no strength. Mr bu ss withdrew amid load cheers and applause Mr k*isa, tailor, then addressed the meeting He said, we have corns to Hits roantry because our own CI 111, ti .v lied < I pressed u*. but vsbat have we geiaed by the exrkangef la what are we bettered by oar coming.' W? l.avr luunu here nothing but nuwry ami Hunger, | opf-rcpelon. ??i<1 treading down. WhoM lault la it * la li not |i|?iljr our odd fault' Iiere we ara on frc? 5 round. in a fr> country, au<l it Is our own fault if wo u rot armt ltd IdMii upon our own right* Yes, Irtthrtt. w* mud hava tUo-*? will har* thrn - we mtiet Prbt for them II tfrnrar;: and If necessary w* will ? (It ud eheera)?wo will hare another revolution, rati er than go on to ta trodden down any longer Mr. 1 Ibtt dn w a Lrletakstch of the American revolution, and urged that now It* fruit* had perl?hed. the working nn n w<r<- reduced to the earn* condition of luiufleratle. ItroMti, and unrequited toil and labor aa in iuiope tVe rourt. (aid Mr. f . hare another revolution. ? e muat abow enr fl'te and let the arla'.orrata I know who are the atrongvat party?who are the people - who are the bone and rlnew el the land (Loud and rapturous cheering ) Mr Kaaacewt.delegate from the tallora. nest addressed the m< etlrg and I poka with Vehement and < r haUiag animation. Ila (aid My brother*. help yonraelvea. help ycureelvea Inriantly. do aomethlnr for youjfeltea. or?(tnrve ' (Loud cheering) Strike, ' rtand nut. i?nl yonr rlgute. demand them, Insist 1 upon ?b?m. Yea, stand ont for thea, In Ike water. In the niidet of lire, in any difficulty, rather than aubmlt any lot grr to the tyranoy and upprraalon of the capitalist*, the aristocrats. and the oppreralv* employer I (t.oud dm ring ) Let lho(? only eat who (trite. Let j all the othera starve Strike, strike. (Hurrah, hur- I tab. linrtab fr< in tliouaawl* of volar* ) Mr Botntaar. tailor del Me. ???t poke Whatth* laat *p?akrr ?f?- - aalll i t -tly do What b? pro. |o?ft I* bnt ,'h. I' not *.iti*l?etory; If the art*. tonal* liar win , 11, at tb#y will aubmit.U <:? thun. it it not enough. they will not knap to It. We cannot truit tint* (Lood eliraiiog) S" broIfem ? nail not wait, wa anu-t a. J. wa at* the B aire*; we ran gain all we demand lr we only will Let the botebrra atid laker* b> gin and rut off the *up plie?. Th-y n n.t all *trlk* together, awl tli*n tli? ari.torrat" will all atarre. (Hurrah, bravo. bravo ) Tea. let tbe Idlere atarre. the? are the drouea and the Idler*, wa provide all the; enjoy by our labor, aad we have to etaml by anil look on thera revelling In every luituy. while ue are driven tea bare mouthful of hired, and Ibat only to be got by bard toll and aweat I We bull 1 tl i * and lh"V the Idler* etep In and enjoy thi m awl we are driven ont without bouae and hone t'otne on. then To the work. Wa muat end ( all tble (L'b?er* and hnrraha loud ertee. W a muat," " We will ) Mr Hiruaia. rreaidrnt of tbe tailor*, then aldreaeed the meeting My brethren, my frienda. my i leilow rltiaena ' ran lotion la the word' We muat have a revolution, we eannot go on and anbmit any lorger Revolution' revolution revolution! (Here I one loud, nt anlmnn*. lorg rnnttnnad ebout of eon I eentlmt applanee bnrat elmnltaneonaly from the dene* rrond with pro|rnged about* of bravo' bravo') Ihlnk yow wa ran get our freed m by peaorinl meana. and gentle r< medte* ' No indeed' We muat meet forre with f< rre ; aoand only an. ran we b* fren ! Let u? have our right* All w# demand U what la raid In the Feripturr* "Glva to I'iraar the tblrga whleh are t a aar a and give up the fruit* of onr labor and toll (lira n* * bat wa bar# a right to. give n* life and liriad We drmand no more ' Hot that tbay deny to ti* ' lllva to tba working men what belong* to them All In I' uk* to la loir Labor ft* ate# all. Ulva labor It* right* t or tbla wa muat bare revolution Van. blaek. dark revolution' Mark revenge! Roma Waihington *hall artea! (t'heara and loud bttriaa ) U m *111 kit# rati.nf i<n ' RrvrluKnn ' Rprlntiou Fami.aic i Kiain ??*t briefly nokf III raraarked upon lb' tminrma rrowd which n? law bnfnm him; It rbrrrrt bl' burl ll? ? ? t?r? th?r? wara wj few rlilNTiD brrr. Ila nld. H li now iftwry tor th? I nillll n? to rtao to pat diva the danpotn an I arlata- i tot rat* who gat Lbr * or kind ,n *ork la droaaa for Ihraa Ilka ilarra ami then langh Ibia to arotn Wa II.a wot king m*n ara all rradjr. wa ara randy la fight, j and wo will' (Tiarrah. ;>?. j??, rah fall, yah) W? ] only wait for lha rail. ? attend tha aiicum-viia j wa ara raady to atand up Ilrothara. ao? la tha tiiaaIt lace ma >Mr. mora. act. ha dolair. and aubmit ao lovyir (Load and tramrndoaa charring ) Mr Wir?ra. upbolatarar. nc*t apoka lla awld. tha atrrtn I* rl'lnc. It It coming Tha thaodar bcglni to roll, tha lightning to flaati t.?t It barat open tha ariaUnit'; or ??. II wa ara coaarda. If ?a hold bn?k, If 11 flln'h lat It burot upon ua and eroah oar bniiaa But If *a. tha worktnc man. ara daatrryrd. how will IbiT lira rn tha aailh ' tVhat will tha arlalorrata do with' ut ua* But lat thathuadrr roma. lat lh*' tampaat roll, lat ua perlah. lat na Ilea no longar. If naraaaary. for wa want no rarth to lira on, lat It pariah; wa want no acrid tnllra In; M It rana to aa and. if wa ara to cnitinnato ha oppraaaad. rrnah'd, robhad of hraad. aid itr<pt of our righli' (Tramandou* rhaari, and ihoataof Into, i rareMr. finnan, tha Chairman, than roan and raid (he raaolntlora again, Itam by Ham. ai |i|nini>( ar.ci o< rnn*'-? ling tn ttinn a? n? p*noao.lod Ha appealed. * bo prorecdnd to rood, lib atmr* and eloquent trrnm to tho AaacaiMy tl? , Id tho capitalist" c?nth oppro? > and plnnder u?, Iholr ta?k opnn a* l? work, work, work; hot they on ("y all lb' fVnltcofovr wot*, and learr na to port?h or itarte mil yon mi bin It to that ' Will jon imffor ' Ifcat ' (Mo. no. ao.) I'ay attention, wndor-tanl mo wall! t h'xwa three dalrgatoa. and from all tho nnmbirfotm a rrmmlttro. and and by thorn and your oh<w Will *? do that * (t.'ud eboom and yaa yoa. |ah yah yah w# will ww will ) Will yon nn-n y?nr kiaatyf Will you ohow yowr fbr-henda* Will yon *io?t Ibo d*epouand ?ay to daapottam Citooi, wa ' ir? roiily f. r yon ' (Tab yah rah yoa. yo. yea, j lw*ro Warn, hnrrab harrah from tho Imaino nan itmnltan, onoty and with oaa accord of flaming enihnalarm.) Mr llai am thanapoke Wo wao irlad to ao? thla groat. ! Aia ktMr thla oatbaaiaatia twiBbl; Ilobc rrrdbl* 1 heart Ha hoped. next Monday, tbo demonstration | t would be Urouftr; that aaeb one wonld bring ten mota 1 i wiih him. Mr II after earnestly exhorting them all i nol 10 i-lt Id I* lu their drna or bol?i. but to coma 1 out aud fight for thair rights, rat down amid cheers < of applnure. I Mr O in i x m. t u i&iil flchtinff ia th? word thuf In thr : t plan th?t In tbf remedy; that la the d?d brut plan. , 11 r U. was loudly cbrrred as be Fttt down Mr Ksisib. tuilor, said? lie itw the reporter of > tbe Ilrta'ii sitting there : hr d? mantled of him to give a true and esaet report and not to distort. belle misrepresent, and falsify all that passed. We etand here free revolu'tnulsts ; and let him knoar. if lie telle lies j of u? as be has dour, and misrepresent* and seeks to ridicule us. I hut revolution thall bleak out first over h> own head. Mr HiMiuAv, the chairman, then rose, and after briefly vindicating the tailore from the lalse aspersions east upon them. dismissed the meeting The assembly th< n formed in procession, four by tour, and man lied round the I'ark. and along acme of the piincipal afreet*, forming an immense, numerous, end finer looking body of hardy, industrious working.men. THE IRISH TAILORS MEETI.Ntt. Tbc Irish section of the tailora. as we may call them ? for the Irish constituted the great majority of them , ? appointed Wilium J. Leonard chairman, who ascended the table at which was a form for the accommodation of the reporters. 1 he PannnaaT then uddreared the meeting aa folI,,an. I understand a meeting bus been called here in the l'aik, by tbe Central Trades Society. There are plenty here to address yi u. so that von may know In what way to combat with the horses in future, what la the position in which you stand, and what principle it is you act upon. The trades in general have come to the det. rmir.ativn of supporting the workingman. no mattrr to what trade he may tielong. Every trades' man is ready to sacrifice everything for our cause, the common cause ot labor ; and shall not we struggle on till w? achieve the victory ? (Cries of ' Yea yea. ') If we only combine and^co operate together, we cuu aoci mplish all lliut we want in spite of the capitalists. ! (Loud cheers ) Mr Hits having been called on, mounted the table, I and taking off his coat, said It is fashionable for tbc 1 workingiuun to take Ilia coat off when he is going to work My friends, this minting is called by the Central Trades Society for Ihe purpose of adopting somo measures lor the suateuance of the tailors now on a strike lor adrai.ee ot wages. A week ago we assembled j with ibe tame object in view, bluce theu. the little blare that was lit up has been burning and consuming ; till capitalists are trembling for the eonse<[uences. (Cheers) Alinott every trade we have met since, have ; tendered their cordial support and their purse from | the botte.m of their hearts. And I can tell you, that when all tbe worklmtmcn sympathise and pay soine thing, no matter how no all it is. the aggregate will j I smount to a c< nsiueisbl" rum (Hoar, and cheers.) i * Tell the capitalist. that while the working man baa a (hilling, the tsilms on a strike will cever want a penny. And why ' because the blow aimed at the tailors, is a blow aiini d at eTery workingman in the city. If that blow luccuds. the next blow will be at some other bianrh of labor. I'robebly. the shoemakers will be the next to suffer. I know by experience the shoemakers are a respectable class, lor 1 am one of them. (Hoars of laughter.) The tinsmiths, the coaebmakers, and eTery other trade know that the first blow is a blow at them. Their own selfishness will, therefore, dictate ' that the strike must bo inaiulainrd, if necessary, for the next twelve months. (Cheers) I regret that the Is bore of the past week bave unfitted me for speaking. I talked twice is the l'aik on Saturday, and four times on bucday and every day since In the State of New Jersey You see we have violated the Sabbath Tula, no doubt, will sound horrible to many ; bnt some of us be lieve. that in serving man we most effectually serve God. [Here there was an altercation between two young men who were perched on on* of the trees, nearly over the speaker's head lie said, if they w ieht d to addre st the tailors he weuld gladly give way. if cot. he wished they would keep silence and let him sp?nk They both descended, and Mr. llarr then proreeded ] The remedy we are now seeking for our grievances is an advance of wages. Till that is accomplished. we will strive for that alone. When the time comes lor measures of a permanent character for the improvement ol the condition of the trade, we wi.l then 1 talk ot those mtasures Meantime, we have to deal with the present strike. The capitalists, then, have , put the thumbscrews cntbe tailors, till they cannot 1 i stand it any longer While they reduced yoa to starva j tlon prices, your bellies half full, and your backs badly clothe d. so long you did not complain or writhe. But i I thiy were not satisfied with tlrst. They put the j thumbscrews on tighter and tighter, and the tailors j en. d "let up'1 Tbey would not do so. but gave ano- 1 I tber tnm. lbs tailors cried louder still "let up." The I I capitalists put on another turn, wheu the whole mass i ' ol tailors arose in their majesty and threw off the ; shackles, and stood forth redeemed and disenthralled | in the freedom which the God of love gave them They I i call on as to aid thim; and we will aid them with our strong arms, our willing hearts, and our purses We , cannot pile money on this table in pyramids for if we did. the capitalists or their minions would plunder it. (Laughter) But let every man go to his own trade or soeietv and anneal to them to come us with relief to the tailor* in a (trike, and hand the money orer to . in me hard fluted man who will take It to the etecntlTe c< mmittee of the tailora-If the capitalist* do not rob i him on the way. (Renewed laughter.) We hare not 1 eome hern to rhed crocodile tear*, bnt to expree* our I sympathy with oar silver. (Hear.) Let eeery one | glee hta atxpene*. or (hilling, or Quarter, or dollar, ae- ' cording to hieeircumatancce, and each an amount will , be realised aa will dapriee tha blood enekera of their prey. Why are the tailor* on a strike ' Re- | cause they haee done too much work Inite.vd ! of working eight hour* In the day, all that any man | on th* lace of God'* earth ought to work, they work sixteen boar*. Thl* I* all a mistaken idea. It eeery , man would throw down tils tools at the expiration of eight hour*, tradesmen would not be found Inhabiting miecrabla tenement* that landlord* haee erected to iipueere the Ilia outot them. There would tbeu be | work enc ugh, and pay enough, for all Hot you haee . witked ilxteen hour*, and th" capitalist* haee gut your work upon their ahrlee*. far mora than I* wanted tor presmt consumption. They boast they have plea1 ty cl good* and that they will ataree you out W'ell, l<t th? in go ua. The sbelee* will be empty at laat Tl.11? i spiialist* are great fellow* for preaching They are mad* to preach They ar* ?*nt to eoUega, to be duiaUd. to preach. W hat do they preach ' They preai h to the jr urn-ymen to Imitate lie * little busy bee, which gathers honejull the day frcm eeery openirg flower" (UaughterT The journey men work a* hard a* beef; but what do the capital!*!*? They make a patent biee. and wb' n th* cap* are full th"y stial them away and put In empty cap*, and then ttiy telly cu?work. work, work ! (U"*r and laughter ) 1 W'i mutt practice the example of the busy bee; but let u* tell another part of the t ee story that the eapi- { talist* hare not trld yet When the bee which ha* bten working haid all' day. comes home In the en nIng and flnds th* drone sling up the fruit* of hi* lull, bow iloea heart? lla takea his etlugi r and poke* It this ugh the drone. (Pheul* of laughtir aud great rhs< ring Till " pi" *' l.ltl p: 111'. list l'? kick ei| out of the hire*; lor wa have handed over Inn|M| th* I product* i4 our toil toasslect few Puppoee you go | to a landlord for a farm If* will roud?*ernd to let it j to yc.u. (bough he will tell you he doee not think you j bate any light} to a (ingle spot on God * toot* tool. j Rut If yi u raise tbre# bushel* of grain, and give blin > two. and keep one to yourself, he la (aliened, and you ar* perfectly c Out. la there any other animal cn Grd a earth but man that will do thl*. (Loud 1 * crier < f No") Mo.it In only the m?n. with ilod't 1 t i?n liri-r* Hi gin rr< olyprd on hi* fare In Ilea- I tl ?ID'I oil Nidi tfc?t art* an meanly Did any b?( 1 Tfr (ttbir lbre* e?r* rt for*, and lay op two for a a inn I ?r laay In (. alula ha aia only to* btmrell O 1 Lo? n an created In Oini a nan lm*i;e. bar reduced ti hiirrelf to a rendition below tba laral of tha brwt*. j? He hate a right to lb* wbola product* of onr toll. H a k ara !: r* to ) mpathl-a with onranlraa. fur tha taliora t ara ourrelaa* Una graat raformar raid. ' Inwaaeh *a ya bar* done it to one of the?e littl* oner yabaradnaa ai It anion a." H baa ona traderman la appaaaaad. ail w lalfir In kli pama Let u* then areiat thatallora. and U la prrparad >a n an la tbl? emergency. la rafamneato a tha Lorgrlrrth aflalr, tbat tary bi nu-abla gentleman * baa rant a merer ge to tha tailor* in tha Tomb*. to *ay, t* it yng will aot l.lta a*. I will not bit* you (Laughter ) tl II* baa rant tbrm word that l.a *111 drop hia an<t 1' agelait tin m If tb?y will drop lh*lr*uit atalnat him It I'caa tl ta look a* II lb* (taria* that aa* ring through w tba ally ara tin*' Do not. tLarafor* batiaaa aaary di floating Mory that tba eapilallai* and tbair minion* p< a. t,d afcriad I,at n* wait for tba Inr.etlgation 1 U at al I now taka tha liberty of in tin.luring a frtand from lb W il iamrburgh I nun that gantiaman with tha *1 tllklMM* illara than war a pnoaa. toallow tha <1 gentleman to aome forward bat h* wonld not rwa) m No barking rut. yon mtnl roma forward. (Tba whit* If Lat wa* *1111 t**bfui ) My frland daallaa*. aad |l will ti< not nrga It open blm Iran talk an hoar longer I to bar* raid, lat a* wait for tba luveetlgatlca of thi* hoa- a rid ontrag* rrpimlttad by tha tailor Tha **rr*d Hi right* of property bara baan rlnlatrd' tw-rarh I* fa I ll.e language of the rapltalietr ami ih-ir trl. ndr tlol- m l*r* ara of greater arroant than U"d ? humanity wiib p? tha Idclatot* of Wall rtrait. who worrhipg-ld Tha?a >o aapitslltla murder their fallow l alng* In eold blood, a* fri only * th* nriarrlo tbat pluagr* th? knife lato an bl* rtatlm (flreat ahaarlng ) l.at ma prove It. mi It ba* baan elated, on tba authority of tha phy- tl Iriatia of th* Unl.lin I *! >..In llu.ali.l ik.i a ml of fttry Si of th* (kiUm l.o?* dl* 1. for tb* tptw mi of It y?*r?, lr?n bod alt Tbroo troth* wrr* oh-r- to ward* r. durrd ff m In ?. to 1 io SO Thrftow th* th thi-r ft in JU w?r? *moth*rr.| with foul olr. t oik ti *o? that u.Mliuthn or any other public on*. *?*r *o i? j.nl"*. il or tb* plot** wh*r* th* lootlort* atww fn away th* workihj rlo<*<* ot thl* rlty. If *o moor ori rbll<ir< d <11* l>> di bod olr In on hotpltul, how '*< many adnltf dl* from It in tha **tlor* * ! for- ' r?t* ot H*w York* Tolk of rhott*l<*lar*ry In th* tH bouth It dr*a *<t b*gtn to eompor* with tb* alon^h tr* t*r In tbl* rlty. Toh* (ion-Iron hoyd'o orrount of n**rn on lai *ry II* toll* u* ihot 2 41* onnnolly from lb* tb cin?l t riot moot of tb*ir iao*t*r* lion nony dl* In tb* fool dm* of N?w I ork? Tw*nty whit* Mo*** tor Tb *r*ry blatk or* Main ond dally opp**r b*for* <1*4 to tlx alt* an orrount rfth* murdrro ot tb*lr ctaa* Rut "h th* *}*t*m I*, a* y*t. only In It* Infancy It la Mill r-i t?d with o pap ?po?n by th* City lo?h*r* M*n or* Po now dting by tbou?and* for tb* purpot* of rnrlrhioc o P? i?l?et f*w Tb* day I* romlng wb*n tb*y wilt dl* la nx l< n* < t tbon**nt*. W* or* going down on lnrliu*d fal plan* till w* art It* wb< r* I'.rin i*, tb* old 1*1* ot to* <! nriai. You rt*< ll*ct that th* born wo* owe* h*r * - pri 1.1*? - ?*pi**?lt* of |Oi*ty and mlrtb. What would b* P? t*r opptoprlat* d< *lr* now' A droth'ah*od onloroa* l*a boo** 1 b*v*h thrwaoad* Wl* th* dn*t from y*or to |*n rip 111* tftrridr# tn th" Mnlroti i.f I nitlnrHiin vrnt dr?' i n. till *1 l< fifth million* ?rrr immolatr-d Thr tyrant If I* now In hl? pradlp In thW pountry Wo mart Uk? lai Ihp young ppoucdrrl. and rbr.lt* th? llf? nnt of him. tn r-r b? ill iit? d*y do with an what hl? brothpr I* doing br? In Inland Ik>r> U go iltwr; ii that tcinlrj Irl-h- "II ?'? *? ft'* Tlry wrar n>. chain" A man I* fro? tb< lo taVr up hi* dying rhIM oat of th* goM.r, and laf It 1 dl? fu hi? arnif lltrn?atlon> Toa wr hr>" frcp th* tbi t?rj.l??p? thrr* Rat hp p< old not giro that phild dying nt riowi ftarratlon. a plnglp grain of pnrn to ?a?p it* llf? II pan hary hi? wlfp and danghtor. who ha<-* p?rt*h*d Irr.m ? ant. nnd*r th* *od? ofth* groon hill* That la 1 Ha llborta W* arp paltpd to r**l?t thl? (nth* In- *k? a?py af tlila fpyat I'a th* oyportaalty to r*ftrt it la ?! " ' -- J c-day Stark hunger follows 01*0 who bay* bmUma ?eeka without w< rk On? of the tallora. slues I last iddrasttd you lore lost tba wife of hia bosom I saw ler laid in brr shroud Could ho bury bar' (Loud cries >f No) No: lis rould not unless the City Kathsrs >ut bar in a bsmlock bo*, and sent h?rtotha Potter * aid wbt 1* two or three shovels at earth would b? .hro?n upon it. to be washed away by the flrirt rain, ?nd the air poisoned wi'h the putrefaction (Cries ol bear, bear.") Why i? this.' You bare allowed the >ppri a irhi to p o ou trem Hep to step ? At lirst, they f io l ed you lightly with the thumb-screw Now, the pre ?>>urt-ix intolerable: and bat one-half of tb* workDp nit 11 of tliia city 11.old bury their wires if they died lo night! Let us m e t hen it we cannot do something, jo hi me to your associations. uud to your families. Hoi *0 to your chur. hes, ami let the plate be seat round for the tailors Instead of sending money to the to Mhi 11 let it be given to the workitigmen at home, many ot whom are redueed to heathenism for want of work Pour into the coffers of the t nil or* till they bare that weapou?capital?with which they can tight capital. Mr Hnrr thus concluded, amidst prolonged anil eutbutlactic cheering. Mr. John Oillius next addressed the meeting, tie said that they looked for nathing enormous. I'hey only wanted what whs right and just and honest. ivy unnu if caneo rfvoiuuouisn inuo'i". reu republicans. unci socialists by the llrralil and thu Sun, but tley ??? uo audi thing The** wore the terribla si apons wleldi d by the middle class papers to crush, the workiugmrn Perhaps they may make the si ikinpuit ii. Iiy agitation, socialists. infidel< and red republicans; and it so the curse he on themselves, rhf working man has always hitherto beeu oppressed liy the claae above him The ciass above the working; men are ariatunary in their way It ww go in the branch revolution, of ITl'3 when every man who war Dctt' r off in the world than the worklngiann wag able lorriirb him Now. even, in tbls liberal eeuntry, the ntddle class aland above the worklogman. and every no of them ia a little tyrant in himself, as Vultaire aid V hat waa it preserved England in the Eranch evolutions of lTt?3 anil lb is ? [t wag because aha bad i middle class who could alt rd to tit in their parlore ind read ? book Waa there any one he now a.l Ires>nl could read a book ? A? long an there was a millie class to ci netltnfe a liuk between the upper clau; ltd the working class revolution could not succeed"lit w lien the middle cla-* were hronght down to the evil ot the working claaa. and had to fall back on ,h< ui, then the upper < lii*' would be overthrown, Th> re were tome symptom* of Impatience while tbl? pi n her was addressing the multitude, and he ut ength gave way. Mr. Iliiu a here rose and said this waa not a reguarly convened muting, and the lew who culled It v?re all ne responsible for the disorder. A Voict?It la orderly Mr Wuim-Three weeks ago there ware seven thou'siid journey men tailors in New York, and not a man >f tbim knew what the boas would give at night, lie ippealid to conimou aenae. If uny act wire nut justilable under such circumstances. It was not because hey were tailors, hut because tbey belonged to one of he two i lasses into which eveiy eominuuity waa dtridid?the working class- that they had not more ivnipatby. In 1Mb or lb-Id. there waa more sympathy bown than now. The r? aeon is that tbesplrlt of might tag gone abroad , and that the American aristocracy ire afraid that it trill come aoroas the Atlantic The ur that hi gan b< bind the barricades in Paris, is not inder yet The principle that was then baptised is lived, has scared the bear of Russia, and made the luern ot England tiemble ou her throne. (Cheers) fiutb immortal, still lives, and will live for ever; and ?e will make the ballot box of New York the barricades ut Paris (Cheers) Mr Layoon next addressed the meeting. lie said ha lad been tbe vielim of the Alms llonee. The present lyatem of society mutt be taken asunder, and. soeiai>m or no racialism, they must organise their own abor. The first law of nature was self preeervatlon. I be masses were broken by tbe iron rod of the eaplallet; and. in order to get t id of bin, they most orrstiae l\ e must hold our labor in our own hand, and re will not have a middle elan to extort one-third, nor ID upper ciacf to lane an<>iocr \ uiru. Mr L LicM next addiessedlhe meeting. II* t*ld it va* dire tieceMty and want that compelled th*a to itrike Tbey were working from At* o slock i* the aotning till eight in the evening and they could only tarn Ik m to 14 to (5 There were two classes of bo?*e* .gainst whom they bed struck. First. the Southern boeie*. Aoy cue that looks at their stores, whioh ere like Klaee*. muat ree that they g< t en extra per caateg*. cy will get *10 in the South for a pair ol pantaoocs that. here, would only bring See dollar*, and w< aty-flte dollar* for a coat that, her*. eonl<i not irlag more than twelre dollar* They ean. therefore, itTord to pay fifteen or twenty per tent more to the ourneymt n than they aek. The clerk* behind the ounter* are paid better than the splendid journeysen tailor*. (Uear.'j Next there were the clothing itore* At first. tbey came to the eonetualoo ol not itriklng agaiuet them; bnt they louud that the** touee* were aiding the Southern eatabliehmenU, and t became nrceeeary to strike against them too. Why lid inm oome here in such numbers from the old :ountrv? because here they expect to get a reward or their labor; but. alas' on coming here they ara niaerably disappointed. What ha* brought the iperatIres of Europe to the state in which they are found? Not what brought the tailor* together tn the 'ark. It waaexceeeiTe. taxation, and the whole tenor >f the law* being against the working man, who was raided ar on* of the *wini*b multitude. Ilare it waa liRrrent. Every man'* voice and vote were equal, ud the tailor* would ahow at the next election that hey wrre men. There waa a broad dletinetlon bene* a the Institutions of the country and the capitalsta. The tradea had the power In their own hands, if righting theinselvee, and they wonid soon neks whig* and democrats del U. (Cheers.) They rented to eonduct tbelr proceedings by law and >rd*r. Tbey did not recognise any of their member* 'Meting a (Ingle law. Thvy conducted their proceedng? on principles ot right. It wa* grievous to think of heir condition. Would the starving operative* of Europe believe It? Thousand* of them thought they rould be in paradle* If they were here; bat when tbey i< me here tbey And another story, not heeaaaw there * not .Dough ot capital to employ labor, bnt because he bosses take advantage of the bad seasons of the ear. lis was happy. howev.r, to say that many of the losses were not only agreeing to the prices, bnt wsre ending them subscriptions. The olhere were like thw Dsn Christ celled a den of thl-vc* The tailors wspe Inking Into the grave before they took this step. Simp, il the medical faculty would tell the world the oadiiloa of the work logman If ike board of health inly visited ths workshops and garrets, and saw the ma elated frame* of the tailor*, their kitchen, sitting, nd sleeping apartment* being nil on* and the same, hey would find subject* worthy of their consideration Ls tailcra were a* proud and lofty in spirit as any u? n. and none would wi ar a better pair of hoots, or a I oer bat . or a more tasty haodkerchkf-and they woald te cuitomrrs In ell these article* If they only had fhlr ragee ll> thtllriir d tb? boOfi to mnt lUejourneyn?n and argue the point before the pubic lie did ol Mf why the paprra thould cup port lh.. caplUlliU, i-r 1(0 journeymen took > paper lor one bom, but he lid not think the editor# were actuated bp auch palrj motltee The greatest atatcamanthateTerlleodaald he worklngram were the bone and alnew of tha county It wae the blood <f Ibdtr ftvefathera that rnu<l< lila country bat It la.thi onty ol aurrnundlng nation*, na York la th? commercial capital of the U. Etatea, a Ity ol mat wraith Hut ebat ot lie povrrty ' Loadou i the yrrafcet and wealthiest city In the wnrtd j yet OJt 0 ot her cltlieua know net whereto get their breakiat 1 he tame, on a mailer reel#. might be aaid of New ok The Journeymen tatlnra of Kabnay, I! It label b at and the olh-r towna of New Jersey and everyterr in the Slate of New York bad declared that heir Inle.eela warn Identified with thie etrlke. and hat they wonld euatalo the tailori of New York he horaee had rent.nnd taiea. and gee light to pay. nd the journeymen could hold out ae loug ae they award, then, la the word Before neat week orwry illor except thoe# marked as rotten cheep, will dn them Ultherf they wen dirtded, and did ant n<>w <nrh other Now they war* united, like the ondle of attcka. and muet ee-oqoar. Mr Caawroan then eald be came there though an nployer hlni-elf. became he wl-hi-d to euetain the ot king men In their Juel rights, and Ibe right# of lelr Wirea aad children Men working for Id hoar* day were earning but (torn >4 to M per week, though ' Iced by tbelr femillee and yet they were enly eon'ndtng for a few shillings more He wa* astonished at irtr moderation The lodglngt that ha naled. In >.'4. for fan now lat for $1 U; and the price of every, ting riecpt labor haa increased in the ua> ratio. The gee were better thro than they are new And what ?the working men get lor their wagee' Mievrable ovistorsthey ongbt not ta eat bnl were compelled > oat hy porotty Tor hi* owa part h? <lid mot Had nit with l bo m??t?r omj loyor, to narb n tba p?opl? bo aubirilitod U> tbl? tjrioi; la ono < # tbo p?|?n iot tbo Hrrtld) as oxprooaioa waa pot into bio 'Bib tbot bo amid B o?rt?'n boot rwnro. bo 4 d bo ?oald bo ronqBT?il " If# board tbla goaowiaa bad rallrd at tho ritkro ( tho p?p?r, ' > tbot ilila BOO tmpuoolblo. BO bo vao a noaahor of ' hnrrh New If b* bad - ..II -t toaay that h- war wi, if to do tbo frat duty of a abrlatlaa. joatioo to bta Mow Bra. and that bo vnuld pay tbo jmirarynaw at ueb aa any otbor boon ba would atand In a ar hotter altloa ? a m< mbor of a rhrlallaa efaaorb. Inroforro to rlnlonro. bo <lid not wlah to aoo Bay of Itottbar m tbo poiko or nthoro Tboro waa aoaaonoo f.?r it tho part of tbo pooplo. far tboy had tho potror to bo all hfbt. ooory nan boing a part a? I bo law ? it It thioo tbIPfO wort alioo I In go ..TV I boy aifli' ollhaoo ao ootoo Tho ponplo woro thogorornint Tboy maid upootorory law. roaiodol tho aoaatltiow. aad altar tbo law loauroa of tba aonwtry If ry l .llo I to rodr??a thoir otvoo. it woa tbolr nwo nit I'.r lh?y ha I llio ri*'" : > roto till It waa tat n ay, oa that nloorabto tool. I.oalt NapoVooa, took it m tbo I rrnoh pooplo Tho trarlot noror waro . ? rati I ?od ao bow I . t tho tall' r? at art a largo man a -luting abop, la tbla rlly at onoo, with tba fandt aod Tboro woro upward# r.f ?,ild trad* wnon la tbo y. I.ot i born go to tbla odablir hman' aad parabaoo m it whatororiboy waaloj; and ?o of other tradat aotiiko Tbo oapilallrta woro doing a oary footiaf ir.r 1 hoy w.r< array log 11. - i i.h and th. pm rttmii'. rb i tbr r abtrh waa aoaar d?a< la tbla hofnro io roomt would bo that tbo poor would born mo rlr tnaotoro. aa Iboy might to ho All that tti?ry-aa tn lb* of .'oho Jae?b K>Hot or tail. r? that h* !?"? w >r k I ?lK- t'?n hoi r day.an-1 y?t tb?y w?r? u poor ? ?rrr Th* warklng-nw.ra d.Urmln.d not to tot* forpartlaxnt a*xt I. W?f?* bad <|rrrra?*d. landl ^rda' r?at hail ln?r*a?. iidtur. bad lamaaod t poo* Otoimt* r. in tor h*r ind t' ?'? th-- * .?k<nrm*n ha I t . y Thr fnrn th?y w*nt?d to r*rr*??Bt t * la th later* *.r? on it who r. . I turn th'1' rytw |o thhllr land a* a relief fee thta taU of Ihlaga? a eea? rroiti tl*t would any port O million* III p*npl? thl* war* doe*, tbt-re would no longer any rurpju id*, and *r*ry trad* would b? hra*bt*d by It id- a a.-iild gladi) r? aub?e, j.ii.m* to >d 'h-' three to the politic land* Th* Am?rl-aa people I a?rrr btla ? right roa.lltloa till Coegrw** d'oree* ? freedom of th* public land*. !h? aieetlag then adj->wra*<l wh?a It wa? aawo-inae-l . " ?* " mrollag wntild taka pUra ?hia *??hl o cloak. at ik? klith Ward Molal 'k* ftaadlak ?lnop of war N?jakd*n. Captain Lldim k. frrki Boatan, arrival ktUottcabarf. *tk al'ioKv ftrflafid

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