Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 28, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 28, 1855 Page 1
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w HERALD. WHOLE NO. 6819. MORNING EDITION-SATURDAY, APRIL 28, 1855. PRICE TWO CENTS. GREAT ANTI-MAINE LAW MEETING. THE LIQUOR DEALERS IN OLD TAMM'JY. ADDRESS TO THE PEOPLE. Physical Resistance Recommended. POLITICAL ASPECT OF THE MEETING. RESOLUTIONS ? SPEECHES, <fcc., &c., ike. One of the largest meeting* ever hfcld in Tammany Hall coni 'ned there last night, in response to the fol lowing Oull:? Important Meeting ? The Society of Llauor Deal ers call a public meetini at Taininany Hall, on Fri day evening, April 27, at 8 o'clock, to oxpross tboir senti ments, and adopt a sy?tem of aotion In relation to the ty rannical law tecently enacteii by h: poorltm, fanatics and trai ors, to take effect on tbe Fourth ot July, aaJ thus in nolently proclaim tho iron rulo of fanatical despotism on the auniveienry of American liberty. Kally for yjurrijhts nnd the honor of jour country. By order of JOHN X. HAVWARl), I'rciident. N. R. BL'-NCE, Vice President. C. S. Face, Secretary. At tight o'clock, when the doors were opened, the ?Jiall was ftlletf with a moat impatient and impolite CroTd. It was a thorough popular demonstration, to far as the democratic principle of taking care of one's pelf and psjijg no attention ts other peopW'n corns ace Boneerned. The platform was occupied by some of the principal liquor dea'ers in tho city. Messrs. Kobtrt lC?lly, T. J. Monday, (Member of Assembly,) Thomas Dunlap, Isaiah Rynders, and other w 11 fcnowo politicians, occu pied conspicuous places dti the platform. A military hand played the national airs. Mr. Richard French called tbe meeting to or.ler, and nominated Mr. P. W Engs as Chairman; also, the fol lowing libt ef Vice 1'iesidents and tecretarits, all of which nominations were duly ratified by the meeting: ? I PRi:Sin>:?T. PHILLIP W. EVGS. VICE-PR I'SIUKNTS. John Culbert, Wm. H. Miles. Jatnei Olwoll, Kobert Coleman, Chas S. Mathews, tiau, '10I F. Hugs, Saml. Milba.ik, Jr , Samuel 8. Wykoff, Heur.- D. Felter, Thus. Morrill, Isaac Gerry, J. 1*. Chamberlain, Abr. Binintrer, Philip Gordon, Henry Lof?r, Eugene T B<rar<1, Fred. Goetze, Jamat Kellog?, BolomanTownfoud, I.orenrnDolmontco, Clement llecrdt, Philip C. llarmon, A. It. Booth, Adophus Ueuhs, Sradish Johnson, Uon.t. M. Wbitloek, S R. Rpynal, Wro. P. Earl, Joseph Staples, C. Molletta, John G. Doty, Jo. 1 Conklin, G. J. S. Thompson, Ceo. W. Brown, Pat Q Malo'icy, J. C. Dayton. Oliver Wetinore, David S. Page, StCDITAKlH. Jobn Merchant, George E. Sherwood. Tbe Chairman said that it was no* until lats in the afternoon of to-day that he was made .aware that he was to preside oyer the mtctlng. But he hrj previous ly determined to present an address and resolutions. He would, therefore, read tbem at once, and ask the patient attention of the meeting. He then read as fol lows:? tm.T.ov CiTir.Eps ? That crisis in our social freedom trbicb was solen Dly apjrotunceJ, even by the founder i of our libeity, af a kiirlni possibility, ui.d of whio'- wo were forew srned ly the pttri >tie i roscience of Wa.-ihingt anil Jefferton, ha* already become a frightful reality. We arj under the despotism of a taction. Truly did the "father of lis Country" prtvise the preoise chubvs and tendencies of tho crisis now arrived whan he memorably said, in hi* last patriarchal address, that "the alternate domination of one faction over at.other, sharpened by the spirit of icvengt i atur&l to party dissension, which, in difierent ages and countries, baa perputratedatue most horrid enormities, ia itself a lrichtlul despotism. but 'his leads, at length, to * more formal and permanent despotism. The disorder a and miseries wl icli result gradually iiclino theminda of men to seek security and ropone in the absolute power ot an individual; anil, sooner or later, the chief of ?tome prevailing faction, nitre able or more fcrtunat'J t han bis coin petitcr?, turnx this di?potifion to thepcrposes of his own elevation, on the ruias 01 public liberty." Such was the last warning of Washington. 'Jliiat of Jefferson *?) loss in reference to the -o ultimate results, and to executive usurpation, than to the idcutiual sit-tios of tyranny wiiieh we now so palpably realize, "The Jlxcoutivc power i < not By only noi my most prominent appr -heusl'in ; ? ho t \ ranny of the Legislature is really tho most to be feared." An 1 to the tame effect is tho premonition of the moat eminent and enlightened cf all torei^n writers upon our system ot government, when he stys, " If ever the freo insti tutions of Amcrioa be destroyed, ft will be by the unlimited Mil oritv ot the legislative majority, which may in a future time, drive the minority to desperation, and obli/e tliem to xeeort to physical fotce. AuarcLy will be tht result brought About by despotism.'' Whilo the two great political parties which hsvo hithorto con doc ted the go ttmn.ent of country, and itss-veral States n.aintuiiied their r-fpoctive organize :om ani po<i tions with: ut internal division, there was but xitttc dtu;e. ?1 such atrocities of legislation. Irom the temporary asoewi arcy of ei'Lcr Originating in the cabinet of Washington bin sell, in t! e democratic principles of Jefferson on the one side, and in the moro restrietive but equally patriotic views of Hamilton ou the other, they pretmed muth nf tuo cha racter and constitutional fldolity of their respective found ers, and fairly reprosnnt'-d 'he whole American people in embodying those distinctive tendencies of mild and ioo!in<, hy which all mankind, in fact, aro naturally classified aid distinguished. Jeaioi.ii and watchful of each otuer, ?-< com petitors tor popular iavor, neither rartj could commit any serious agression upon popular rights * ithor.t aruusi.n; the prompt nsiatance ot tho other: and enlightened d, sea isiun; the necessary product of such intellectual vi^i anco and emulous ri> ilry, kept the panplo well informed both as to their right* ana interests, and the insidious evils to which they wore exposed. It ii?, therefore, only by tho disruption oi their gteat po litical parties that a iroe peoplo cau incur tho dinger ot fan tional isffotisro. such as we now suffer, and as the poo pie have still further to apprehend l'orit is evident that tne freest people on tho car-h may became powerless and en Slaved under the domlnatiib of fiction, since it i. only by anion, destiuctive of faction, that their pow-.r cau be exert ed ana their liberties maintained. the pikers of govern ment, both lefts ative an I executive, aa> be wielded, as in this Stato, at tao r>reser.t time, by a minority at otico hypo critical and fanatical, trattOT. ub and tyrannical, narostnie edintae wildest vairaries of despotism, by any of those high considerations a ..d r> spon.ibilitiei wbich ooittrol tho notion of established parties. And tho minority thus inci dentally enaowtd with irresponsible powor, may bo as con tomjtiole in numbers as it is formidable in onorinlt; in proportion to the prevalence of psrty dissension, ?ud t..o number ?t factional candidates in tt e po.ittail Held. It ii even possible that the majority principle of government, which ia erroneously lupponea to constitute a i impregnable foundation for our repuolican system, may be sn outiroly subvert od and ro'ertod as to leave tho person ,1 and social rights, togethn with the proprietorial and bu?laes? interests of the most populous Stnt o in the Union, at the meroy of a fanatical faetion, numerically Interior .o the population of n single county, since its only ossantial title to supremacy is that, amid a multitude if factions, it shallnot be tie smallest of the small Nor Is there ar > security for personal rishts under such Circumstances, either in the federal or Sta'o confu tations, or in any organic law ot the land nnder the domination of au unscrupulous sect, at once arrogant and nefarious, whicn exi-rts its utmost intellect in devifing chioano constriutious oven of those constitutional provision;* which shield t lie rights they specify, what rational grounl of enufldenoo it th"ro that it ?rould respeet those u- ultittidino.i* unenu'atrst d ri hts. wliioh are icarcely protected even in general l<rms, and nrhicb, obvious ana inalienable as thosi of life and thought, wore not suppostd to need specific inourities among a peo ple so proudly plodded to freedom. The ansstr is already giveutn '.he actual events of the present period. Mot only are the constitutional rignta ot the people subverted, by Judicial and legislative clii^antry, tieyondtbe possibility of reparation for injuries already in llicted, but rights of person and property, hitherto held in violate by the worst t<rants of the old world, are openly mad Imperiously cenUd. Not only have we seen hi^h judi cial authorities detcend to the subservient absunlits of deciding that, althr Ufh a f ta'e han no authority to prohibit the sale of any article which a law ot t'onurtss msy sllow to be tm| orted . y<t it, ha'" a r?ht, not iner> ly to rj^ulate, but to absolutely jrithifit the sale ot the c >nt?n'? of tho packages in which the articles arrived, although th* con tents thus prohibited sre no other tnan the identical articles Whose sale is not to be prohibited . Not only have wo s 'en this judicial monstrosity fanatically lauded as a fair acid profound dlstibction, but made the ba'ls, h many of our ntates, of prohibitory laws, virtually denying th- rli'ht in terent in all men to d ink the beverages of t i.eir own choice, bj absolutely interdicting their sate Tor sueii a pur Bee. It is needless to say that the cinstrnetivii ri;ht "f tbe giilstuie thus to prevert the prtrogative of uiunoipal or folioc regulation into an ibsoluteinterdiet upon tho saleof any arttclc of established use and profcreice amont; a "r*c people, can t.ercr becorre so evideut and indisputable as the personsl ri^l t to use it. No political or fgHlative ma jority, however prepnniliratleir? no psrtin, a'.u>-.?, however deplorable? could infuse m ral aiuhori y into an set so es sentially despotic nnd unjust. It is cvidnit thst when an arbitrary edict of this kind is directed, (like tho recent fanatical law of this state > the sale of tbo?e spreeable and cordis', beverages ?hi"U have been In universal and immemorial use by all sivilixcl na tions, aod whieh are cherish, d by nearly all unnHind a< personal cemftrts and rofrsshmonts, eendueivs to st-clnl in tcrcourss and^once, and Indispensable to a liberal hospitality? beverages wh'ch have as noble us-1* ia the hand of friendship, ia the social 'ea?t snd In the public, as those gun.rous imi.ulses of our nature of whieh thov are the appropriate plcd*es and concomitants? it is eii/eist that whenever any pruhlbitory law is issuel sijain -t these. It must not only be a despotic mandate, ot. tracing the feel ints and rishts of a vast msj rity ot ov?y popn'ous cimmo nity but also become a came or emh?rra<tmeut and rnin to tar estendlnit bnsltiess intcreat* connected with their manufacture and calo by links of iuneparable depend ?nee How far that chsia of iai*re?Umay extend cannot he distinctly known until the eon??'sivw?ionk takes effect; hut its connect ions bsv* altea i> Ueu sensitivelr imiicatod In mimpcoM qQirttro, ooiBplicituy dwinod too fcrn^to to be sffet ted by its dissolution. Ihat the destructive forec of this lafamcui enae'ment will fall first snd most directly upon us-the various classes ot liquor dealers, eomprohoniled in the call of this meeting? Is evident from it? upefiftl protl?ioi*i for tntt pnrpr?*e. It not ??1* utterly interdicts out business, and makes criminal a great department of trade which has hitherto i,?ftn sanc tioned, ia all Christian cent, tries, ad respectable a- i nefol, lrom the time of the hospitab.e marriage In Oa.ll'ee to tho present honr, but it also seiics, confiscates, and destroys, tur entire stock In trade, wlthont compensation or the po?si I Ult> of redemption. That this vast amonnt of proj -rty. es timated at maay millions of dollars, was fslonlouslv or other wise unlawfully obtained, is not altered ; that it was as lionestly pi. rebated and held, under oil tin < laws, as any other description of property wtloh Justice and equity pro tect, is undisputed. But a domlnaut faction of fanatics de sanda that it bo pr nred forth a> a libation to the sign of the ?odiae wbich thry hypocritically worship, and as law ?Mdlrg American citizens we sre sll called upon ti make the sacrifice cheerfully, ?l hont >ecomprnts snd witbont complair.t That this Is the first instancf In ?he history of dvilived w crld in which to large an anonnt of personal ? rrperty. lawfully obtained, w 't ever thus contlsea>el to the ?tato we are well assured : and whether we can obtain constitutional rsJro-t fir tuth a ruia^at oatrat* evtn in thU country of boa.tful freedom, l? anions the proverbial ""but'thls 'first i?>tr?uJn of prohibition {?"*? tt?.M call, <0.twctlva "J ^SS^wP?t?,^?,tlfirty thou.and per of uooiuil ?Kniiamdii already unemployed, present a d/'tr":, -aWo tbS f!S *&? of ordf?. iy ?Pm.n.ty, tho- ; with indifference, it not with fanatical tf' t ap* u.or.c -?ith the voluntary uncountt)J thousands more, tuent. that '?^i 'h'thU ^ekl" . uct of de.potism SS^t?S5HSi ?Jt 'E uou lffiw. now rendered worthle.. to ?v ? u limits who hold them, ? well an in th? delay which E:SS3w?;S ! ctption than that ?^en?rf .i_ 0?- indignation and sbatno a'.avj?* asxrJt "isu'&ssf- ? " .otuiinely submitted. ourl?otol beveraao. to ?re 8tr*U?ors ^ __ j intolerable to habits of soli Mention ?i h? miliSl'ng re.truint, .. add.d th, ??? vicliou ? ** * J* e^t h "nho t er'bu t u? * e "or" Uable'to llnd, as pnvato rooms ot '',ir . j. thj atrooiou9 iBW bo onroroed i ??. ?*? onr that their very bed chamber, agrtnst our own c?? n ?earched ),y tho emissaries of the law n!de?th? aliened sn.pic'on that thov contain pro d'utteB which the present ciiiis impose. upon us as 11 T1 ?2- ?! ? l 'lje personal ri,ht. and personal property t*,101iA h?'trainTlod iiito the dust with more emphatic do*re V; ,^ 'i trf rv fan tboie of any otlitr c'ass ofcitUen?. dati a and iBjury tra^vooWhc^',,,, 8Drt s0 imperative at ere, ?? rtt?cct, and ieli-protootion , as to b-> well onc? it job cur fen ?? all We avail ourselves, understood i sad *?r t public' oocution, to proclaim our sea ;-"Sadrri.?,iis SSSSSBs rr confirm the&ttact.mciit' Be it, . J '? ^ t t0 the ?^S35iS^to??5 &$8Sfc&8SSffl5Sg& [cHSS?k?s S^ks?!? jlSSS nr, wtttrer ?iven iu uuijuj, o own or lie use in n >? III r t oiw I . U I It y accustomed be .Irctf, ?<n'?he '"rrAat extraordinary privi verSKcs even tor private " ?llhv w|,o can aflord l?*'ct>u^?ci,c"v.?ve"!o"M*'i remote Ir^ii^ i-'uTiness appurte nance*. . nv.t Weverard lh:? PtohiHt ry P.tat?ito as the ^"e.^ui'i'nt and lrgtautloi ... secure, that baa any known ,\c< rd in tl.o '{?"'^jV&a'u S? a. fanatical and f.l?e a. ? ' r i Jd antic nation. arc vbioa.ry ,nd'iev itn oijietj and antic i <ectceof i.neral imm5r*li l e; it ' tints prod. tttf , -e of ?ke ordinary bever-ig'S Hi- ?^"cr^Vt^n""d^nd re?/Jr"gUtBC?u 'to Pa S^^asassrift-jsrva^'a adini', tliat te ti.ay traver^ the ilsing to the r?X\l ?!. i' our p?<STomtaant .id flagrant popular ^^vtce tlnttion n v>.f the loeal penalties heretofore eaUtin*. to known it, dilates, would be, ii eniorceo oy^ ^ fcanUh Ug Sr"wplS!?? AtouF any higher degree of legi u,Divc V^riVhv while wc derUre the tendency of the new lofter ai d multiply tliojc pi c g?oelkuon vith every B,;y be ind"l?od 7* ? > Vft v^ v.e ne v er t hole s . believe that no clh< r > trie y 1 del j.'^v|pi, it mny promote, or which i:v0r?."d s B, ratio ?S*jmo? cSwk. wbo now adorns rrsW?f.'-? .tffiss ks- .?>. ? ?? '?ES.,,, iu.; .;. ?????: ^w'K.T,lffi!Sr.'R i'iij'fii :RssiiM appoints eaicntion before Judgment, musti if noi ?">?? ?w? w"a> "? ""?* mcntoiia c on ti deration , A A?irjiftlTos a political or*Kn this meetinr.wo now r*BPM and their as: suss s,ar.-.,rfasj.'5~.w. indirectly vote with any pouuca' I ^ without MwFESSS&'saiStt'tti: It'r^J^Jrhhe cna meat o? any other of . Uko or proxl niati- chsileter. . nled*e oitr?lve? toon in co-0| *rstlon with constitution ar.d by-lawe. BoVol* ? d That w'e s* ^ 'yrt' d ^not nilte*'* f Mni?? nnd tlb*i n'l* lor plStic ally nor commcrciafTy .hall j 1,0 ajt t? j[Mfcr ?;eh'0lly co operate with every Resolved, That i? will I Uitniu j ^ hlMtory ,aw, WlfliJSfi iWet^-uViat^ommttUo upon onr ? tMo.t .v m Kteiricns nun ivery principle ot ueeoo? uncndnr?ble San. we hofd ^0?\/"fi0^;Abt*0 rl".n on tl.o very birth ?fe:rKr.Twr.yr.'"'. "? ?>?? ? plc?oriodtb?proneedii |isel * JJJ,,rofe ?f snd eon.ratu jiolitap tli-atre last jvt^n?. to aP^,ro #| ^ late cech otl,^ and tU publie^a ?ae ^ ft1il.T|n(t tl,?t prohil ilory of tha .aJo oflBto*>?auuR ^ nf'utMi at that dcctiliie. "P"1 ?*? '71 | " ?hrif atieaker., t.poelally thoie rer tirr ?rd put foi' h 1'V th i t , lmcrt h(, pnference fulminated hy tha fn^ana' wU pr^i^ ^ un4#/wh,ch ? live* esrt'ywilh"? a condemnation The readings <,ccnpied aa hour, and wa* 11 to wtui con.m'ii''?b!e attention. The *tioDg points In (he ad dress w? re r^ceircd with applnuse. That rfla'.ire to res'starce by physical fore received With marked faior. The allusion to "cmiiing l?gi*laters" was greeted with laughter and loud applause. Ex Governor Seymcnr s name was saluted with eic cheers, and GoTercbr Clark's with hisses anil groans. t!r. IticnARD Fnccm (hen cam* forward, and said:? Ilr. I'reshJent ami fellow citizens? Prior to seconding the resolutions and adciei?, 1 will state that I have just re ceived a ur.te from a gentltman onls'de, who says that there are thousands there who cannot get near ns, and thrj ask If we hare any speakers here who will address tliein outsidf of old Tammany. I suppose we may some rha* aceocut for this w.nnstrou* gathering, from the factthf.t '.br sei&issli a to it is free? we reqoire no pica jtiDf* bete fer tie ptirpnse of psyicj our expense*. F.v.rymnn who frag (-utorrd thl>< Bght hrs ecergy and liln rality <uoofcfc to lay i" o?. a hi* mcc^y ml hoot raillcg upoi? spKiatoin to p <i for to ''tUe roost eminent dim. " m tbis city. (4ppUtu?a?dtaugM??.) Ttmay be as w 11 before we proceed farther, ?'?at the objects of this organization, termed ''Die Liquor Dealers' Society," should le laid before you. There are person* in this room imaged with na fn this business, who hare not joined uk in getting together this mondtrous assembly. Now we want all to lend as a hand? it la not the money we want, it la members? not only the meu, but the-r votes. If you should defeat thia law in every court in the country, you would hare gained merely a respite, or an armiatice in the war which would be t'ntwed when the Legislature te assembled. It there Are key defects in thta law, joa have got the very same house that passed it to correct all the luistfcKes thit vert instle leal rain It is no* the law Toubaveto contend at *:nit only, because if you bent ihem in the courts ttia I'.mir, when the winter arrives you will have an o'lur law fi?n.ed with all the ingenuity they po?dess, in cidet to defe/it all t:e lawyers in this larpe commercial city . 1 l.ei e is ingf naity enough in that bill t > ha ? ? alarm til a'a rgt ma - of citi en*, und to have brought ihtm herd ibis evei ;og. Ai l those who think thcteii no danger in it. may lind that there is mote ingenuity displayed In the forttation of that bill, and more Qn.-s and pentltiai tl'iiu t!.(y dream of. If the temperance m?? bad not callid open tti ir fr ends to defend their rights, nnd come up to picte't themselves at the last election, you would not low be callcd upon. It is those gentlemen who said there was ro ingenuity or decis'on ain >Dg tbevn to pas* a law of tb<n cli'-i ? Hat ?e luuy blatno f. t this. It vas believed the* would tot dare to jeopardise all the comaercuil iutt rests of tills city, but they were mis taken. They find the minitttrs of their churches in a theatre in Broadway, cominz out before the scenes, ssd t here Mating that the church was unitel in favor of this law: tbey find the whole Christian church will not only unite for the purpose of converting manl Ind, butforthe purpose of cariyicgout the power at Albany, even iflt eliould bury its bayonets in the boiii-s of the people. AYe find there Is mischief come place else than bcie. lie intention ii to bring out the military, but I tiuht and ktow there will be no csueb for their mterfer < net Let tyrants do this, but the p?opli' have too much respect for their own self-government to call for the weapon winch tyrants only ufe. (Applause) The people will obey the laws; but they will meet t ieir op pcretts at the ballot box, and give th?m warnlu/j that the liberties of the people will not be trampled on with impunity. A Voice? And ttey will make Mjrou H. Clarke a btsi cp. It has been ktated in our resolution* that the l iquor IX alert tociety is a jol.tical organization, it is a politi cal organization? it is mo:e ? *t is an orgauiution in which it tijr member has to pledge bis honor to vt'e 1or tvi ry caidldate nominated by that society, or by ary coimntionof tbii Mate or any other, inwbchthat scctety has a representation; and my word for it, when they ere organized, not on!y in 1his i ity, tut even to the lukce we will scare up a whirlwlcd that will s ?reep faEat.c ism, bigotry and hypocrisy out of existence. (Appluure.) li is time that an immense interest like this, v.hich b*? i.orne all the contumely of the press, all the opprmicn of corrupt politicians who by trickery get into our Legislature, by preaching piety and reli gion, which aie very popular at this time. (Laughter.) But thet*mpcra^ce men have heretofore stool by tatlr candidates like raen, and I am sorry to Hay tho liquor dealers ol New York hue not done the same If the liquor dealt- rs ?nd 1 mean evf ry one who deals iu the remotest degree in it? the importer, the hotel dealer, the brewer, the clHtiller, the merchant ? A Voicr? Yes, and the drinker. t x Aje, tie consumer, too, if you please. (Laughter.) With him it is meie personal gratilleation instead of a nutter of interest. A Vojck- Does the Legit lature ever get drunk? The temperance patty have acted? although evidently a i mall faction? as the balance of powtr party, and we will ue at the next elections, primary as well in gene ral, if one man can lead the city of New York, or get another tcmication to represent the city or country from any pri m-tent party, if yon sretrae to yourselves. Captain Kynukks? Unless they lie as they did Hit rail Ool. Frx>ch ? If this power is properly organized, if all interested in the subject, and they number tiiousaudsjoli | with us? the very men who sell over the bars amount to bitw'itn six ana sevin thousand, besides a Urge nucn'itr who aie employed by t*ie distillers and the brewtrs, tie importers, the jobbers, and the various ixtt* rests coDcecied with, tlio twdc, there will be froni twenty to thirty tlioumnd without soliciting a single tote. (Applause ) In jour organization o* niembars j ou i-bould collict some tlvo thousand men, which will tiT? according to our initJaiion fte, $50,OCU, while our due i, which ate four dcllars a year, will give J20.000 Lit capital: anl then, with tho establishment of an cr;an in the city of New York, second to none on this ccntirent, jou can frit cewn undir yoir own vies and j fijj tice, anil no nan to make jou afiald. ( 'VppUu.- m) A Vcki:? W hat abcut Fernando Wood V Colonel FRkr.CU ? I have uiade a compact. an jou e ctnot di t w me off that. If any member ol this ; ociety d< n't liku the canoidate te may resign; but while he is with us Le must support the regular nominations. A Void? Three cbeers fcr the Hfk/i.1). Tlim cheers wore aiven, iu the midst of which tu Sieakir jiscited Lis :eat. (apt trench liav.rg taken his seat, Uiere wtiu iou I ciics for " P jncirs," "Rjnders" Tl.e I it.Mi.MAN informed the meetitg that hewuull fin* i tocofe the ndop'iiis of the resolut ous. H? " d so srd thej were ? cj ted wth hut a few di??ent cnt vo ces; ti e owners ol wbi? h w<-ie notified by the Chaumm tha Uey might char out with as much l.atte a. they could fine consist it with iheir dignity. Mr. AJUilctt I*k> NY was tltn in1ro< uc:d. and fro ceedtd t<> (Lis* amid much confusion, lie said:? Whin he was requested to come here and address ? ta* meeting, he liau no iaea that he wc? coming to address tie largest sssimblsge he tad ever seen in Tammany Hall. Be should have expected, if it had been a meet irg for pclit'cai purposes, to have mst familiar fa:c?, good hear's ii?d*?trong lung?, with plenty of b hoys to make a hurra. (theirs ) But when he reflected tl at this was not merely a democratic assem b.v, he filt a ccnsidenlde dejiee of em>5ar rssiiLint in addreenng them. When he rellected tbs.t te was to meet here a serious, law-abiding coB-mucity, he w?s at a loss what to say. (Encourag irjr plaudits.) 'Jheie was tcmetMng in this meeting, i nil 1/1 the object which brought it together, calculated to make a man sick at heart. He had never been in Ismmsny Hall on fo solimn an occasion. (Laughter) iNcktnirg iideed must it be, he said, when our best citi tins havi1 *o remi to to a public placo to lemonstrats snd f et their faces against a statuUry law of this rtate iod vet (his wss such a? oc^ason. Could tbey look on the class of men i resent and not see that 'hey were | lot the rabble? (Yoci croux appUune.) It .was not a , matter cf ?xcitcm<nt which had brought them here. It was a serious, sober, second thought This se- me 1 j to be the inquiry thi-y should inaUe? wl at were t'j?y to do to opf o*o this law? Should they le ort to Ktb firce? Certainly not, he would say. Uo* | tian r' it ? Why , lesltt it as they would the act of ? a mai n an. (App'atue ) Heed It mt. r?y po rccog- | Lrtion to it. Awl wlen jou ore attacUd, said ^e, bjr the fatatics arrajed ag?inst, do jou appeal 1 1 the til buna s of j our land. Ite time may corae when revolu tion might be necetfarj ; but do not resort to that while you have an independent judiciary to p:ot?ct your liber ties. They were Here to night pimply to remonstrate. Thiy had had a noble example, fhtir iorofa there were men who remooitrated against obnoxious and tjianricsl lawe. W hen they resorted to arae they de ciaud that remonstrance was in vain The govern n.ent which thin ruled over tho land had enacted op iresaire laws; snd the mere citizcns complained the rrore arbitrary were the laws; and when the remonstrance was unle ded, then resolution became necehsary. mat ? as a noble example. While they bad not now the toril of Fcglsrdto l(g:elal? against them, they liad their own legit lature to pafs fanatical and despotic Uws. They ccmplaired that ttey (the legislature) had pros tituted the legitimate businets of legislation; tbey had teccme aggreefors. Ttey had taken from tlicm the right to legislate even their appetites, and they might as well tell them what ihey should eat. It' a man elitmll un derlet to fay what he should quench his thirst ; witn, be mirrht as well undertake to sny also wherewithal Ue | ahould appease his hunger. Anl if, he continued, jou rhould ask on? of these fanatics whether he had the iU bt to dictate what jou should eat, be telUved that he wo:il4 even acknowledge that be had net. And jet there sre s.ime men in the cc amunity, who 'carry their tanaticism so far as to do .ventlat. The Oraliamitea will prescribe the bread lor vi a to eat. And wto knows but that next session the (Jratamit; s in power may take it into their heails to a lfcw p*r>ttd tLat the good citizens of New ^ortiJ ate to eat nothing but Graham bread. (lAughter ? It is ro lauph'.rg matter, he said. It is serious. Ut them suppese that when oce of them goes borne to-night he fcndV h'e stere bureed down, and all his ? ock and fix tures cotfimed. Net fklllng back upon in-uraoce, he wculd be thrown, perhaps, cn the world a pauper; and vet cn the 4th of July their property would be equally destroved as if fire bad consumed it. Is it possible that inch a law would he enforced r What should they do to prevfnt It? Why, stagr to their business, because an onrcnutitutional law la go I a* at all, and sueh law is In violat:on ol their liglSas Jifceni, and does not de serve their respect, tSey should he cautiou. io as not to degrade tb?iselve? Their conduct in tha _ respect he would leave to their own good judgment ao 1 (iicretf n. And given this found advice, Mr. Penny sat <okb; and vociferous end were heard for "Rynden,'' ?'Hjnders." 'ite Chaikma* aaid they tad Invited men frcm abroad ? and be would call on those Brat. He understood that Vr Wsger. a member of Assembly w*e if ao, b? requested Dim to make his appearance on the platform Again he xummoned him, but Mr. Wager did not answer. II. a piece, however wai supplied by Mr. Mr \ dat another member of the Awembly, who cttne forward and being Introduced Mid? He recognized th'i aeiembly ae one of the moat dignified and respect able ttat bad ever aesembled in a public meeting. (Grin ning Mid cheera. ) 1 hey bad met as sow igna to denounce the mist odious legislation that had ever disgraced the statute hook of any great country. The subject was one of the mo*t important on which they could be assem bled. Ibe law which they met to oppose wm an emana te n of fanaticism and hypocrisy. (Cheera.) He had alwsyi really thought that the disciples *nd apostles of temperance throughout the State never desired the trftct&ent of such a law. He believed tbej had desired to kfep tl? aubjcct as a fruitful and profitable theme, but the'r fanaticism had carried them *<o far, and now Uey might excle'm, in the language of ShaV -peare? " Othello's cccupatiou'a gone.'' Ihe in ties of the last eiictfonhad been misunderstood. If ih< iiMue had been Mymn H Ci^rk and his pretilbi tc.ry Ml) or t r.e Fide, and Hiratiofre}m?ar?nlhU v< to on ?he f-Mier (nt'ejietsdent'y of acj ^ttler cov,?U'eTatloa, Myron H. Clark would he at this a?y pe .dlicg tf-nji-aary t?II> Ulilnd liiaatore in Canauca D.a, (lau^aier), r.r r?ibap turnifhing ephndidly poiisnet an?-??e for the rrffin ia wli'cli hlmatif and his bi'l would be laid (Con titucua laughter) . This bill era* mna^ed in private I caucus; end wttn the king of the caucus daring its con.-!0? ration, nodded his dietatoriel held, ^ 'Ofj : porters crowded rouod him ; and so ih *y passed their bill independently of every Thing reasonable and (li roar a). Put they? the respectable audience? oould not expect a vital stream to How from an infected spring. New York was not reproi ected in t- e Legisia tuie on the passsge of the bill. He found it no whan he compared the vote which Horatio Seymour hai received with the vote given on this question cn the fl<>or. The city of New York never desired the p?se?|e of the bill, and if the question waa again submitted to the people of New York there would be an overwhelming vote Myron H. Clark and hU biU. (Loud che?r? i ) They stouW, therefor, leave no atone unturned by which they could prove the unconi titution Uity of the bill. Hut it they coold not do thin, they would, a. the

cent election, sweep awsy and bury these fanatic legia lators ?o <*?ep that no trump of resurrection should ever awake tbem. (Tremendous cheers ) Ho was glad to be here to-nght. He felt ^ ho_ wait bore In the majority, though in Alfcany he felt he was in the minority. (A vole* in ''the rich Irish bregue" ? "I am sorry for it." Mr. Mundaj? ' And ao was I." (laughter.) However, atthe next eh ition they would show that New York would never again alio* it eelf to be controlled by fanaMcft aod bigots. (Lxma as aursnces of that were giveu by tbe audience, ana amw loud ehfer? ?ho orator aat down.) Mr. O'Reefa was next c -lied fcr. but as he did not immediately appear, there were loud eaila for <'Rynderb!" ''Ryu''''". Tbe Chawman proposed to fill up the tims t'li Mr. O'Keefe might present himself, by r? ading an j "?rs r? " celved from several gentlemen who had been luvitedto at<Atter atout object on on the part of the h'hoys he Cbu'rman carried biH point, anc bad read a "Letter irom John Cemmertord." and announced rome othrri from Lorenzo B tbeppard, W. b Aitkbn, ke., excusing -heir non-attendance snd. expressing their sentiment* oh the prohibitory liquor law. , ,, Tke ( Imuran cugges ed that though there wore seve ral lefers ol a'hke ibaiarter toMr.t'ommerford'a, but as tie meeting was far advanced, and the reading of let ters was not fo agreeable ?s speaking, he supposed it woulu te better xo have the renting dispensed with, and bave ihe letters printed. .... t K ?u~ Ihe vi< ws of the meeting were evidently met by the proposition, which wan loudly cheered. Calls w?? again made for Rynders. . 'lie Ciiaikman insured tbo meeting thsre was no use in caPirg tor Capt. byndera, aahe waa aure he would not srei.k till be (the Chairman) calltd on li;m. Capt. Bincetsmade an assurance that he did not cor.e to speak, wts no', invited for the puipoie, and woult not apeak "till properly invited. There wi^ another pause, caused by waitir.g for Mr. O'Keefe, and it was agreeably filled up by tie band play in? tome natonul a>ra Mr. O'Kee'e not having made liis appearance in tbe mean time, the Chairman apparently nuking a virtue of ue ctFi-iiy, politely called on Capt. Rynders, to which that ga'.lant gentlemr n an politely rtaprnded. He assured tbem it was against his will he had come forw*rd to apeak. They all kuew he had not ooe soli tary single cent involved in tb* liquor business. He hue come forward to support his social right aod uot paiticuiarly the liquor business He aubjeribed to a tfce sensible sentimenta enunciated to night? not all the rcntiments, for he had some peculiar no' -ions ofl h a of n (laughter)? but be came to defend a social P"0^ vie. He wculd eat what he wished and drink what he j wished, when he could get it. (bravo, ?nd ?pplause ) He rtierred to every man who knew him whether he was , not as ti mperate a roan a* any In the city [ ( Laughter. ) Neverthe.ess, he was here to pro .est against tec Maine law, and to ''.efend the rights of the people. He would not advise irrational subversion or disiogird of law; tut still he wiih not >o law-abioing a ,m*o, as others bad to-night announced themselves. Ho would meet law by law, but if that would not do, what then ' - fcbould tbey be content with Pro,*lt,"8rI7tly Trt.nBnft of the lamb protesting against the wolt? If t -ey ed t n that, ihey would tind tbemsetvea " gone coons. Still be did not ?ant mob law, but it might be necessary for thtm to have r?volution. and thay might as well have it on this point., as on another. (Laughter and cl eers.) And it was tne object of this m-eting to pre vent the coming of tbe time when it would bs necessary to report to force. It might bR- '^"8^ "? f'^thMr feid!? that thfy should te cr.mpt lied to fight for tbeir riithls, ar.d if so, he would be found among t ic^n. (Bravo, Captain!) It h*u besn ?M that when the two great p? I ties ot the country were arrayed aga nst e*ch olmr, | m it her of th. m would ever dare to pua such a asutfe, because it world be its destruction. It waa so. (Oh**'"-) It bad Veen said last night that the voice of that m-etin; ras the voice of New York. My God, what a voice. The voice of priests ?td old women. (Great !?^hter ) If a hostile nrmj should land witbin\?nty mile* o the city, w^at wculd that vo-^e be? It woulu be-"* w Horn the wrath to cou.e:" (Roans of ? ?a> p'waya, to a pioi?r extent, in favor cf tut vhei' 1hc ireacher de cended to the d r. y arena o I poHtlci ? in which he confessed w-sbet) head and tars a huudrot tl ev diseracfd their b'gh and hAly calUcg. lie was so good a christian that he J5^'.' h.ic.elf, though he did not often attend. He bo.on^ed onceor twi.e to religious denominations, nnd jot he was never krown to kick up a row in meeting. (Loud laughter.) It had bten charged by a portion of thi cfu.monity, paittcnlarly in Massachusetts, that th. C*tbolic priest, were Interfering in. !l ^^' Piflop Hugtea was gcirgtograap the whole power o the ?ov"im< nt (l.auglitfr.) but it was ? fou. uPr r asion 'o rs- that theCath-li; pries' s did that, and not to fmu fault at tte same titre w: th th< 1 rotciUntc.ergy. wt.o 1-sd tieir fioReri on their throats, and nere ch. k ^r.g tleir liberties and lights out of them ,,e a Potest". nt. aid Catho'ics oppreswd bim, be weu'd fight aoaints them as ho was also ready to flfht aRainst 1'iote tant fanatics. (Huirahs ) From th's rointof oiftufsicn the Captain p*Fsed to P01";1?? Let a cemocratic legiflatuns be said, pa si a Uw as ijrstuical af that, and so help bim, Goo, he *0?ld J* feucd takiig the btum? against that party "lt'.de tbfm ona rail.") No; I am not for them on a rail l'er I th nk 'fcey are on a rail which will ride them todiatl). (Laughtm ) He iwpected thsOo?rnor of the htatf but he agreed with the preamble and rea'.lutioa in repudiating bis acts. No man but one (Mr. labored (o industriously for Governor Seymour tlnin he (Captain Rynders) tad don? during the la?t canvass, but the general imprtsaion waa, 'hat the fanatics would not dire even if they got into power, to pa?9 such a law, and 'to there ras rsgardlessness about the election. Bat when low sneaking cowardly fellows get into power, what will tbey cot attempt 1o do ? Tbrre was something to be acmirtd Id a 1 oU spirit, but to have an old sup'rauuat*! rat rat nt the lit edits of the country was more than any An.?rieau fhou!d' sutler. (Roars o' laughter ) Hs sured his hearers it was a matter of more cousetiueoce to them than they imagined Hs hfiiliio inter?st. he re p*at?d, intte liquor hosmeai; but he would ever be frund lighting and apcal ing in defence of their social and P?ThcgaUant captain ratelown tmid loud demons'ra- 1 tierB ed app'anse. aid the Chairman next introduced to the meeting Capt. While be was speiki0g the crowd rapidly commenced to dlsai.pear and o^r r.porUr thought it about high t mo o go with the c^wd. Dur irg bis exit, the baml was heard playing 'Hail Oouim; bia,'- sud te thought it a pretty good finale to close up with. A j)ju ul of Mnj or Wcwl to the People. TO THE CITIZhNB < F NHW TC'BK. Mayor's Olticir, Nkw York, April 27, 186i. My lat# commut (cation to the people of thin city re specting tke I'rcLibitciy Liquor law, resently panned by tlx Legislature, clrved ni follow*: ? 1 have KTxilcd myaolfof the first moment alter tbo ad jonrtmer.t of the legislature, whtn all expectation! of re real, or m( dificalinn, wire hopelesa, to thus m?ke pnblic my j'Ojiticn, without having had lime to examine it, or to re ceive connect a? to try duties 11 ri dor it, and without knowing whether I am called uoon, or have power, as Ha>or, to take any pint In it* execution. I shall inform m.vnelt on them point* without delay, and announce my coocIuiIod to tho public with the tame candor that prompt* tnia communica tion. TLe opinion* of my legal ad riser* are before the public, acd their conclusion* seed but bilef reiteration at my h? mis. In tlj capacity as Mayor, the Corporation Coun sel It* 1' v tLe charter constituted my guide; in my func tions a* Magistrate, the Diatiict Attorney becomes my co-optratcr. These gentlemen sustain tho same re lat lob ? to me as aie held by Attorney General* to tLe I lesident or the Governor. To act con trary to their diiection, until it la superceded by abso lute judicial declaration, would be an illegal asaump tior. (or doubtful powers are thus made certain. 1 haro no discretion to take any other line of conduct, without doing what could be properly charged aa an Il legal si:jnu.ption of power unauthorised by law. There fore. while standing ever reaoy to exeiute all laws faithfully and diligently, to the extent of the means placid at my command. I am, like other executivs ofH csr*, COB fired within the bouadari?* prescribed by the legal advtfirs of my office? to act contrary w.iuM be to vitiate tlic law, or wbat 1 am obliged to con- idrr the law, OBtil decided to be otherwise by the courts. lteie,-ly mace by Mr Hall, the District A.toraey, is dated tint ? nays succeeding the publication of my views, that of Vr. Dillon is dated the following day. My in quiiy to Mr Hall wan confines to what would be the law gOYersing the sale of liquor in this city after the expira tion of existing licen M (May 1ft) unlit Ju.v 4th, when tbo penalties of prohibition will go into etTect. and a* to the fiws governing Punday selling during the same pe rcd. Be replied that the old license nystera Is super seded by the new, with its own appropriate pen titles ; that the old penalties were not only specitie to the oh! system, but are inapplicable to the new extern, a* well became penalties cannot be extended by im plication, as because the new system bad its own specific penalties. That by an oversight of the le gislature tbe new penalties are superseded until that part of tbe act creating them bs comes operative that from May first, when exieting license* expire, until July 4th, no obstacle exists to the free *ale of liquor in this city, and that it can be sold the same a* any other ccmr.:ocity. And that for Punday selling, there is no penally, save the old eivil penalty of two dollar* sod fifty cents for a whole day's traffic, and which i* to be prosecuted and collected in a civil action by the Corporation Attorrsy. Tbe inquiries to Mr. Dillon were more general, apply ing to tie whole icope of tbe prohibitory section. in ieply he say*, that the M?yor is not empowered to hear acd determine the charges, arii puniah ofTrn^s, (?rising under ?ny part of lis provisions. T*iat the Mai or is not authorised to perform aiy o'ttr duty urJer the act, tfcan require to policemen to p?r'o m the dutiifc upon them, but that tn Ms dir?fet:sa to tl-.e police, he irust enutlon tbem r-paiust any infrac tier cf that section of the law, wh eu declares that it -bi.l |.ot apply to liquors, t&e ri^h * to set' whic'a <a this State, is given by any law or treaty of the United States, and which are exempt Irora reizu're, for ttte tell ipg of which tbert is do pcnalt), unci that poilcttiitQ will cot be warranted In se zing au/ such liq nrs, <r tbi vefela in which they ar? contained. The counsel more |!cul?rly describes there liq tors, as Wm; all tho-e whien are permitted to be Imp- rtel by act ofCia^eii. vis: ? Which fay duty; thus compiehendng all tint are imported. He also think* that the Ma) or lias b?en appropriately advised ny the District Attorney ou otter branches of the law before referred to. And now an experiment is to be tried in this city, whether in t he absence of legal compulsory authority, there is sufficient moral force in the community to pre Tent unlimited indulgence In intoxicating drink*. Under these opinion.* of the law officers th" coercive principle recently adopted by the l egislature, being in effect a' most ent rely rulhfied, rhall we by general license an 1 unlmdhd indulgence prove that coercion is necessary i* Shall we thus admit the force of the prohibitory argu ment by showing our inability of self restraint, our m competency fer social self lOverrmentt1 If so disquali fied we aie> total!)' unlit for the blearing of pohtioa! sel' government. It is unnecessary to descant upon the evils oi lntfm pemnce. Its results are too in 'elibly stamped upon the c< nditlon (f a very large portion of ibis coninuuity, to require sty allusion liorn me. Any mc.n wbo walks abroad, or who visits the garrtts and cellars of this me tro; olis, tilled with indigence, wretchedness and d'??aie, or who takes a glance in-o our prisons, hospital-. or Almtbouse, will be nwreorle-s than mm if ha doe < not turn awav with a paiotul ami Immolating cju 6. idleness of the crimu, mis?ry ami uagraiatioa to whici alcohol reauces all wbo yielu to its temptation. is it hert alc.ce wheie tueee -.*4 results are exhibited. Tue seme dcv?lup*m*ntkare often found among; the opnU nt tbeeducntea and ttc-jeflr?d, Andean we be suipriseil that as the pbilacthrcp'St surveys th:s dreadful, but not over colored picture, ho should resort to reni 'die- as vie lent as the evl touglit to bo removed, appears ex tiexue and destructive '< I apprehend all will agiee with me in the exictsnce of this gicat injury to society In our nrdst, an 1 let us *o restrain ourselves by moral force alone, that penal enactnents may be uunecesfary to enforce its prohibi tion Ilia besi coercion is voluntary determination. The human will shoulu liav* force enough to counteract tlio Fooial evils of this kind of over indulgence. When the mental has become su' servient to tb? animal pro {.entities, sll distinctions from the brute tie removed, and trsii is debated inited. Aid r - pecuiily wi'h referee ce to the Sabbath, let us unite these prnriples, with a reverence for a day hal loaed and Vlcsaed by divine institutions throughout the civil'xed world. To r.ot a?aio place that day in jeopardy. It lias been my constant effort to give !\ew York quiet, peaceful b'abbatr*, consistent wits the calmness and de- I voticn which ctaracteri.e a time dedicated to such sacred objects. The clos ng 01' the liquor shopa? and. It may be r aid, alttost total abatir enco -has been obtained. A cispcsltion lias been manifested to comply with my wishes scd with tbe law, in this matter, highly credita ble to U?ose engaged in the trade, anil which !n no small decree )??? -eived to aiUy much hostility to tus traffic get traliy, resides raising the moral position of the trada iteelf. Tliough I l"ok into the future with some fear in view of Jt'jr present restricted legal power over thia subject, ttill life stall be no change in my efforts to maintain intact, tbe prerent cessation of liquor selling and other employment:, on that Cay, and in this tbe liquor dealers tleu-.i elves should continue to co-operate. It is their duty as well as tlieir interest to comply Even tho/te who defend the occupation n? nn abstract, inherent right, to deal in any article of merchandize, cannot but admit, that none but tho evil-mi aled, who are not creditable members of any profession or society, can maintain a position so antagonistic to public sentiment and morals 'I look upon liquor eeiling upon the Sabbath day, as a de grading ocfupatiot. from which any man, us he values Lis reputation should fly as frora a contagion. me uige. therefore, upon ill, to show that tha citi zens of New York, have within their own breasts a higher law, which governs their appetites without penal ptiLii-linients, aid that having tastud the sweets of quiet Sabtatb? of one day's iest and repose from the to'. If, strifes and wickedness of the weekly contests incident to city life, we will not again ic'ax into what is littla butter tbiin bestial indulgence, on a tyiy devoted tLrxijhout tbe Christirn world, to the worship of the "only true and ever living God." FbRaANDO WCK)U. The Nlcnra^ua Kxpeeiltton ARBEST OF COX.. HKNIIY L. K1NN151T BV TUS UN'IfRD 6TATF8 MARSHAL. I ast night l'nite<.' States ILarshal Iliilyer, of the Sou'.h ern distr;ct, aafiisted by bis two deputies, Thompson anl E etra, arrested at the Metropolitan llotel, Col. llenry I. Kinney, on a bench warrant i sued by tbe Unitrd 8'a'es Court, on an indictnunt found ag&iost hiin for beirg engaged in fitting out a military expedition against the Kepublic of N camgua. Col K. was detained, anl to day will be before He court for further action Marine Affitlra. TinsBRniFii STkAiiBxnp Teviot, onu of the West In lia inter colcnial line, arrived hrre yesterday to undergo repairp. The Stfammiif NonvaEitN I.iuiit, Captain TinVlepaiiih, sa led yesterday aftercoon for San Join, Nicaragua, with pastergers 'or California. The Orphan Aayluw Society. CELEBRATION OF THE FOKTY-N INTH ANNIVERSARY. The forty-ninth anniversary of tbe Orphan Aiylam Society was cehbtated yesterday at Niblo's sa'.oou, ut twelve o'clock. At one end of the room, the pupiln of the Asylum, nearly five hundred, were arranged upon rai od reatn, tie bcyB on one side of tbe room an l tha girls on the otter Tbe ages of these children varioi between one and ten Ths audience was not vary large; the room bcitg about one.ha'f flllei with ladiis and gentlemen. Tbu exercifs of the day were on dnctrd by Mr. Charles S. Pall, the peperintendent of tha tchcol 01 the asylum. The exsreisos were opened by tesdutgfrcm tbe t'criptures by tbe Rev Mr. Beach, after which the following anniversary tymn, composed e*. ptessly for the occasion, was tung bjr th? pupils:? Lovely flowers are gsily sf ringing, Ficsh and fair o'er bill and dale; And the little wild bird's singing, Sweetly cc'.ioes through the vale. We wtuld join with nature's gladness, In a strr.inof gtatefui, To His ncme who, from deep sa>ln(s?, Lid onr youthful spirits raise. When by earthly frleuds forsaken. Orphans we were lift to rosra; By His kindnc: s we ware taken To a peaceful bappy home. Praise we then the "Orphan's Father," l?t bur joyful authems rise. Till His tf ne'er hand shall gather All His children to the sties. After the singing of the above hyain, tha annual re poit was read, from which we take the following statistics Boy*. Oirlt. Tbtal. Number in tha asylum, April, 18&4...117 74 191 Admitted curing the) ear 25 li 39 Total 142 88 230 Indentured or let'd to their friends. . 14 10 24 Died 0 2 2 Tots' 14 12 26 Number in asylum April, 185ft 128 7G 204 from the Trear.urer's repoit we ascertain that during the fast year, tbe total receipts have been. . . f4ft,lll 74 Expenditures 44,905 16 Cush on band $206 58 Tha report showed tho asylum to be in a thriving con dition. '< inging followed the reading of tha report, after whiih a short Introductory address was delivered by the tier. Mr. beach, in which he lauded the humane* efforts of those who sustained the asylum, and became the fathers 01 tbe fatherleea. The remaining exercised consisted of singing, recitations and examination of the various classes in the diffeiect branches of English education, 'lhe pupils showod themselves prebeient in grammar, arithmetic and geo graphy, ana answered aU questions put to them with prcmptcess. The recitations, generally, would have re flected credit upon older persons. The andieace was highly pleated with tha exhibition. Opinion in tup cap* op tit* estate of JIUpawk Pontjk; Rowfl. ? Daring a profesflional visit of Mndtme f-ontag l?o?*i to the United State*, ehe invested twenty ttonrard dollar* In ntcck* of the United Sta'*? in her own personal name; and aft?>r h ?r deee?*e, nriminirtra t'on nprn thl* property, as kg*! a?iets in the 8tnt? of hew York, wn* grnnted by the rurroga'e of the connty of New York, to '-George Chriat, of the city of New York, the attorrev in f?ct of Cfearlf* Count Rotel, butbrind of Henrietta Ro*fli, deceased, Ute of Vienna, Au*t:ia," tto *ower of attorney referred to having been eaeculed by Cf.r.rt RomI after the death of Ma dsn e Stnt.ig Roue', .and firing to Ifr. Chrtot author ity "to collect atd receive any and all money doe to ir,e in any way, and to *ell any atoek* stand* inn In icy natie on the book* of any comptay In the CrJted State*, nnd tha dividend* on the tame to re cti ve " Held; 1. Thin power of attorney doee not, by the law i of the State of New York, apply to the rtock* in qaeetion, wl leb utocke, haviDg b?en inv**ted In the name of the wife, and aot having been reduced to pOMetnion fey her husband durlagber lifetime, are not, of necessity, money or affect* dne or growing doe to Count Poini. 2 In g'neral, by the statute* of New York, adminis tration on the eetaw of the deceased wife ii grantable to tie huiband jure mnriti; bnt that rule due* not apply Lere, because the aistrlbntion of the eitate* of da redents i* governed by the personal, not the loaal ?tatnte. end depend* in this case on the lex domicilii? that l?, of Austria. 3. In ibe present caw tU right* of property apper taining to Count Po?al In the ptemiHC*, if any, causf oe deteim<o?d In Austria. 4. Count Rossi, being a non resident alien, I? not, by the rtatut** of New York, entitled to ndmini*tration thtrc, and not Ming tntitlet humnctf, ha cannot eonimu ricate *ny repieaentative right of administration to Mr. Chiiat. fi It <* donMful whether tl e anere fact af a g:ven dividend on any storks of the Mates being trsnf ? Kitted to the a*?i?*??t tre. acrer of New 1 ork for p*y n tat, a.tkr* those stock* local a*>eVi ia tkv otaWoi New 1 tfctk ? Un\w> IMPORTANT FROM ST. DOMINGO. Plot to Overthrow the Dominican Government. Its Object to Place St. Domingo Under the Yoke of Soulouque. Anglo-French Interference in Support of the Plot. Threat of the French Admiral to Bombard the City. ? Oar 81. Domingo Correspondence. Ft. Domaao, ipnl 7, 1956. Discovery of a Plot to Overthrew the Dominican Oovnrn a tit ? Am::. i vf tome of the Conspirators" Refusal of the Hi i't.h <h, nail to Deliver Up Other! uiho hart taken Rtfiiyt vti tier kit Protection? ?Anglo-French Interetl in the Plot ? Itt Object to Replace Raee ami to Africomise the Republic, tot' i a View to its Ultimate Annexation to the Uaytien Jh tfire ? Arriial of the Prrui h Pled, to Se cond the Conspiracy ? Violent Conduct of the Prenck Consul, <tc. <?<:. On tie night of the 25th of March a part/ or two hun dred cons pi raters were furprined by tha officers of the Dominican government, at the house of one Petit Tun to, ni >1 several of the plotters were captured, but man/ of the most Importatt escaped, and were received at the Biitl-h consulate. The Dominican government respectfully informed 9r Robert Shouml>ou*gh that lie was protecting traitors to a government which his country bad recognized, and requeued him to deliver them to the lawful authorities. TqIh he most jositivelj refused to do, au 1 declared then under tho protection of the British dug This U rather a decided step in H. B. M Consul, considering that lhe?e caballercs had tahen up arms for the averthrowof the regn'ar constitutional government. The plan of tho conspirators is to call out the negtoes, and kindle en other war of races, and pi tee Baez at the head of tho tew government. Baez wear.- the cross of tbe legion of Honor, presented to him by Louis Napoleon, and he bete* every thing that is American in principle or poliey. Bo is zeaiouely devoted to tbe Franco Eugliih policy of ne gro. izing tbe Dominic in republic, and utiiting the whole ibland under the rule of Faustin, with himself as prlnoe ? being of mixed blood, of the Spanish lection This would suit tho preient views of France and Eng land, and every man in St. Domin.'o knows tbat their agt nts are at the bottom of this war of races, for thia bait smothered rebt.lion is a war to put down the white and to mount the negroes on their necks, and nothing else. Rumor.- of a movement among tbe blaclu, and the re turn of Bnez to power, as-I.ited by a French nod British squadron, were current months in advance, end at a consular dinner party an English officer, half seaa over, let slip the secret. He drank to "Baez and tho 15th of March.'' The 15th of March had hardly passed when thf British sloopof- war. Daring made Its appearance, fcni the baez men had assembled to open the ball, when they weie pounced upon, and their plan frustrated for tbe time. It remaius to be seen whether the snake is killed cr ocly scotched. Tbe Btez people do not appear to be at all cast down . A steamear and two French frigates, one the flag ship with an admiral on boaid, arrived a few flays after the Baez party w?re to have been in power, bat the admiral fovrd the lawful tfovcrnra?nt still in possession. Hi mU this unexpected tutn of atlairs by saying he had Lear>l (be did not elate bow or where he picked up his news) there was to be a leroiution in favor of tha Americans about the end of March, and he had com" to oppose it. As ridiculous as this excuse wa.t, the Domi bicac cabinet bad to accept it for truth, thoagh it was notorious that not one American of any grade a.' color was Implicated. There are about 6W American blnclts in the country ; but they are generally intelligent and industrious, and are proud of compaiing tbe condition .of colored people in the l 't<ited States ? even slave States ? with tbe poor derfli In Ifoyti and the British Nlands. They were not likely to lake part with men who want to drive out the Ame? ricabs, root and branch, and unite thia country with Hsjti. Tbe French were not long in showing their true eo lors. Among the conspirators arrested was a French tailor named EaMsangle, and the French consul pe remptorily demanded bin liberation from the Dominican authorities. They replied that the man had been takes for treason, and hai been examined by the Military Court and was fcund deeply Implicated. The consul having upwards of 100 French and English guns bearing upon the town to back him, became very much enraged and went to the Falacio, where the cabinet was in see don, to compel the immediate release of the French conspirator. Here words ciuld not express his rage. He tock a chair and smashed It in the Exchequer cham ber to give force to his meaning. The French Admiral did not tear his bair and break furniture, but he se coxded the consul's outrageous demand and talked caa non bails and bombardments to such an extent tbat tfca^ Dominican government had to give way and liberate thd criminal. Petit Jus'o, Prudencio, Balliste and Boix, and som* ether chiefs of the conspiracy, being still at large, tha government issued, March 31st, a ban/to, or proc lama tit n, informing tha public tbat whoever harbored er concealed these persons made themselves liable to all tbo penalties incurred by the traitors. In answer to thin proclamation, tbe Danish oonsul wrote to the govern ment that he had two of these persons under his dec and protection. By these facts you may judge for yourself what pert the European governments are taking with the black re volutionists here. The whites begin to feel they are a doomed lace in St. Domingo, and are trying to sell off and quit'the country before tbe worst come*. Some of tbo conspirators applied to the Amerioaa consul, but ho would not receive any of t'aem, and appears to steer clear cf all paitioipation in these troubles. YUMA. NKWSPAPm ACCOUNTS. [From the St. Thomas Times, April 11. J ATTKKTTKD REVOLUTION AT IT. DOMIMOO. Scarce a white- spreading sail or splashing paddle wheel reaches onr port now a days, without bearing ua some exciting news of one description or another. Wo have to-day to chronicle accounts of revolutions, muti nies, and the failure of a commercial Arm In Cuba which aflecls onr mercantile community. At tbe city of Baa Domingo an attempt at revolution was tried, tbe object, it would seem, being for the recall of its exiled and ex 1 resident Buena Ventura JJaez A body of men, composing about one hundred, is said to have collected in a large building within the city on tbe n:gbt of Sundav tbe 25th ult.. aad were awaiting tbe gathering of a like number; their purpose was to at tack the sentinels at the <11 He rent gates, surprise tbo guards? whom they hoped to subdue? and tben raise tha cry of "Viva Buena Ventura Baez!" which they be lieved, on the cttr becoming awakened, would hare been echoed every where. It would, however, seem tbat th? re was a traitor in the cars p. who communicated to tbe amwandante the secrets of the plot, and towarda mi<:n!gbt a body of soldiery surrounded tbe house and flw d a volley or musketry into it; the Inmates frustra ted attempted to make their escape from the windows and doors, in doing which many captures were made, and the parties are no w in prison Ho answer for their acts. It is farther satd tbat several of those who esea ped took refuge at the British Consulate, where they still continue to remain. President Santana issue! a roc lamatlon announcing to the D' ulnican people what ?d transpired, and quiet and order are said to again reign in the country. Superior Court. Before Hon. Judge Sloaaon . John B. Murray ngt. The City Mutual Marine and Mr* Iniurance O/mpany ?Thin wax an action to rw?m ? tcouct of a policy of $3.(00, effected on *J?riBed Mrtb en pipei on board the brig Theodore Lincoln, from Ui> pool to New York. The goods were Injured. The #a fendanta claimed that the policy wai obtained by a frau dulent < rer-eetlmate of the gooda. Verdict for plain tUT. |1,W8 04. Coroner** Inqneat. An unknown man. about 30 tear* of age, waa found drowned in tbe water at the foot of Murray atreet. yea ttrday. Coroner Wilhelm being notified of th,a fact, pre ctedtd to the epot. and on board the bark Glbhem he 14 an irnueet upon the body of the deceaaed, when a ver dict or arppoaed drowning wat rendered. The deeeaaet waa about flte feet aix incbea ir height, had dark hair, and wore whiekera. In bia pocket waa fount a* empty poitmonnaie, four -mall Iron keya, 81 oeata is nr.atl change. In hie Teat pocket a card, with wcrila 1 Urund M " upon it. The reaaalader of tfco lvt word waa ibUtMaUw, ttt WU?* MW?C owlj dto^e