Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 11, 1857, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 11, 1857 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 7741. MORNING EDITION? WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 11, 1857. PRICE TWO CENTS. MEETTHG OF THE 09CKPL0TEH The Gathering in Toopklns Square and City Hall Park* SPEECHES OF THE WORKMEN. MFLAMMATORY HARANGUES IN THE AFTERNOON. Tbe National Buildings in Charge of United States Marines* WILL STREET DNDEE ARMS. WEB. SCOTT AJfOffQ THE BROKERS Reparations of the City Authorities for any Emergency. *M Itsouiid lc? to k os tfcs Ceatral Park* AFFAIRS AT THB aj.MHHOUBH. INCREASE OF imiATES. tRDER AND QUIETNESS LAST NIGHT, Ac., Ac., Ac. nBVMiONiBi n Twrnuns squiee. liiaUifr M&aa Meeting ? KtUnftcUon at the Oratiml Park Appropriation? Enrolment mt tbe Names of the Unemployed? Pto Wiiwi on tike Part of tke WorklngmenN Oonuulttee to Give Employment ? A Lady mm the Rontrnm ? She Makes a Speech and (Wen to Give Concert* and go Shares 'with the Poor ? Speeches of Messrs. McGtalre, Bawlw, Smith and others? No Polloe on the Ground, and all Peaceable and Orderly. i cn.nuttee appointed by the unemployed working ami hk-t wevk to represent their nece-udtioe to the Com mon Council, and to urge on that body tbe propriety of af fording an much assistance under the circumstances as no prpeecution of tho various public works tbe city would enable them to do, arranged Is have a public meeting at Tompkins square at XI o'clock yesterday morning. Accordingly the unem ployed poor assembled there at the hour designated , in ?ooskterable numbers. The condition of that One square to of itself a standing reproach to tne city. Three of its sides are entirely destitute of fence or paling; there is not ? bench or scrap of grass within the area; and the basm that was perpared for a fountain and jet d'oau some few years since at immenvo expense Is nothing but a recepta cle of mud and a place for pigs to wallow in. It would require an expenditure of fifteen or twenty thousand dol lars to put the square Into anything like a roapoctablo looking condition; and In that way alone employment Blight be given to many tradesmen and laborers for tbo asxt few months to come. Well, In Tompkins square, such as it is, there were col lected, between ten and eleven o'clock yesterday morn tag. some six or eight hundred men and boys. These vers for the most part gathered silo groups in and around Sto basin m the centre of tbe square, talking about tho times , about the action of tho Common Council Monday even tog sad about their chances of getting work. They seem ed generally to labor under the impression that they ooukt demand work ad part of their legal and constitu tional rights, and that it would be unlawful and unconsti toMocal not to provide it for them. With these curious ideas they have been led, many of them by their recol lection of the public works xystem provided in Ireland in 1M6-7 , and many because demagogues have been s preaching to them. It never kwdmI to occur to the m ttut tbe city j^vernm.-nt could, at best. provide work ssihr for mssonn, bricklayers, hod carrier* nnd laborers, sad that only In a very limited extent, and that if they roa Id twist in such work being provided for them a-i their right, tailors and shoemakers, and segar manufactu re!*, and hat makers, and ship carpenters, and men ?( every ether trade, would have tho warn* right to re qatr* work to he pro vided for them In their different lines ef boMtD'HH Tbe shirt sewers, bookfokiers, and tbe many thousands of poor women and girls who are now unem ployed would also have the same rtfht to call upon the eHy goverment for employment. And the fart is, that of the laboring men of the city (thee* who live by their day tobor, earning a dollar or nine shillings a day ) there arn leas anemployed in proportion to tbetr numbert than there are of the artisan clasrea. But yet they talked and ?rgeed with one another on the false assumption that the city was bound to furouh them with employment at remit aeralhrc wages. The fact of tbe Onmmon Ooanc.il having at length dono what it was required to do a month ago ? Bade an appropriation of 9260.000 to enable tbe Central hik Commissioner*- to continue employment on that ;? ? was hailed as a result of tke attitude assumed by unemployed poor, and as something of an exceptional for which they might thank themselves. Ota the rim of the basin facing t*t Bridget's church, on ?vsnue B, some of the leaders ef the movement were grouped together, and hers, of course, the larger propor tioa of the crowd was gathered. A chair wi? procured 1Mb one of th? I noses on th? avenue, and placed h ire fur lbs accommodation of speakers. There was hut one ban asr dl?, Uyed, and thai bore the harmless motto of ? 1 WORKWOMEN WILL MEET THIS EVENING. I . Tho device was an arm wielding a hammer. Tbe meeting was called to order here by one of the com aiitte* , at a quarter before eleven o'clock. This gentle a?an said be wonld commence the proceedings by inform 2 them tliatthe (Vmmnn Council of the city liad appro led 1s t night the sum of ? JO ,000 for the Central f?ark iniw*o?n<-ri, f"r th<- BMMM ? enabling them to go on VHh the public employment in that locality. (Cheers.) H. would now read a resolution which had beea prepared fey tbe Wnrkmgrnen's Committee. The resolution was rsad as follow* ? Whereas, the Common Council of tbe city of New York, on the memorial of the unemployed workingraen. has ap propria tod the sum of *260.000 to the Central I'ark Own mission*? for the purpose of emptying tho workmgmen s t tbe city . therefore l>e it Resolved, That tbe thanks of tbe committee are eminent to doe to th?- Mayor and Cnmmon Council fur the laudablo ?aimer in whffh they have acted in this matter Tbs Oumtrrru Mas ? Khali this resolution pass * Answered by shouts of "Ays," and kwid hurrahs, three cheers were then given for tbe Onmmon Council. Tbs Oorann Mas ? I am vithorised to inform you, gentlemen, that his Honor the Mayor waited in that Coun ail ifcarl tU It passed tho appropriation, sad he signed it fcataiitly to relieve vour necessities. Three cbsers for the Mayor. A vok-s (la derision)? Hires chests for tbo Queen, (laughter ) Mr Mc<;r>iat, another of the Ontnmlttee, announced that Ms O mmittee had received a letter from a lady, who was ores- ni, and he would read it to tbo meeting. TV* letter -cad somewhat thus ? *.sien uiss ? I have oom<< expressly to attend to tho mooting. I have a proposal tn make la behalf of the peopio out of smpioysient ? men sod women. I wish to pay that I can do something for them; and I would desire to associate myself with tbe committor in conclusion. I Mk tn address the meeting to that effect, and read my let ^tntac masses, aad say I am hers prssent. a waiting f:r your deputation to rnretvc me among you this very rvnw (Hurrah *) Though I am but a lady. (A Votes i a niy yos are I) never fnar. like Mine Nlght te?*N go ng t< the Crimea, I ooms to off.r you my ssr wtces s.i..l waul to bs snnounood to tbe mooting. Most res *ctfn ' , vours. Madame THBUBBDOC J RANKK v v nu (gUlantly) ? Tbs victory Is crowned when th w e of Now York are going to present themselves to the present meeting (Three cheers ) aamts's srsnm lbs lady thus introduced mounted tbs chair and faced tbe asdtnnco 8he was sot very handsome, very young **r r?ry well rtree?e.i, but < he was very self \ She spoke in a foreign accent to tbe following effect:? fleatlemea? I come bere ts offer my sorvioss and to is le you s i ropo-ltion I Intend to give a series of *rts this winter in aid of the people out of em;<oy t, men and women generally? for we must not fbr be ? omen ("Three cto'ers fbr the women ") I n also another pro|??itioe Wt nv>ko to you ?bout a plan which I havs drawn up, and I c another proposition to nvko ,.jn which I havs drawn up mpect these plans are very good and of great value, * weald give you one half of this money to help you. In H>? meantime I ooms here to sdvlse and counsel you, and to do every thisg in my power tn sestet you. Do nrt accuse tne of being bold. No yon know better My heart la good I come to yon with good fesllngs, like Miss Nlgbt tofals going to tbs Crimea with the same feeling as I do. I do notwteh a revolutionary feeling or to tell you to re sol*. There is nothing obtained by fores Everything is eMa ned by wiss management You gain nothing by fighting, by revolting, on the contrary . 10,000 soldtcji are rssdy st their iyimmuid tn shoot you lik? a dog. and thsa y flu would Issvs your wivss and children in a desit Mto condition. Bat there is a certain precedent, to go to arssk sad strive tn obtain it. Thero are a good many gond hearted eitisens m Mew York willing to do anything they ena to assist yon ; but they are hard timss, and they have ast tbs money to pay for yrmr work , and therefore you must wait fbr your iat*ro?t aad welfare. A hMHl srt fh^>rmrm> Isnmnril^- What thn bsll good a these msotingsf IMMI? luwilave pstiencc tad resignatkm. It ia bx**v*rr*XH*y elee is to suffiir. The prea Yk'- ??p*Uoo? the paralysed busuwsui. Tnererore, I h*ve come here to Ahow yuor cowmiu*e, to aeeoclate myself and join them, to give a aerie* ot con cert* this winter for your benefit, for there m a great many preeadenta for success. We bust get the New rork ministers to assist us in our nod undertaking, and also do Invite all good Christians to do the same. I an Uclpate great success. We require the assistance of the ladiea. Their good will, their kind efforts, will be indeed valuable- and I know already that (hey all sympathize with our feeling*. And I want three cheers tor the edi tors. (Wishes compiled with ) Now, my friends, In re gard of this association, let ua all use our best efTorta to procure work, assistance, relief; and let ua do It with In togrlty, with a probity, with honesty, to the sattafacUon of eur own oonaeienoes , to help each otherin these hard times , to support you this winter, that you may live? and live you shall. (Cheers.) If you have confidence In me you can rely mi what I say , and If you have not, trust me not An Smnwuimo Admirer ? By iahers she'd make a good Mayor, (laughter.) Madame Kanrr? I)o you accept of my otter, to bo the manager's of these concerts? (Load cries ot yea, yos.) Then go home ; let w aak work humbly and wo shall ob tain it. Their is nothing to be gamed by force. Komcm ber the holy scripture, which says, "Seek, you shall find ? " Ask own ?1"?11 get," Knock , It shall be opened"? and so it ie. (Cheers.) Everything must be done in a proper way All this rashness and revolt never reault in doing anything good, l*t ua join together and work for your welfare and never fear. Trust to God and we shall uuooeod (Chews. ) Let us make an application to the govern ment, and let the government mako all the pnoplu work? men and women, all together. Let them sell land to foreign government* for tho benefit 'ke HyfiT'. WM' * W,M guarantee success. 1 understand that your committee made an application to the Mayor of New York. He la a good man, I know, and he will do everything in his power. I heard bta answer this morning in your favor, and I feel happy. Now wo can make another application to the government. Another application can be made also to the tankers of the city and I am sure they are willing to give something in pre ference to your rising In violence. We can make also an other application to tho millionaires to subscribe. I know they will not let you starve. I am sure of it. There are thousands ot other good citizens having money who will be willing to do something. They are Jost as willing as I am myself. Now, those plaus or mine? If editor* would be ho kind as to advertise them? 1 would glvo half what I can sell for the benefit of the people. 1 would divide with you. I only ask one half for myself, to pay mv debts honorably, and the bulanoe I would give to you. (Cheers.) I would say, also, to the men and women who nave no work, "Mako application to the Mayor" .Now, you have all my good will? my heart and soul. I am willing to give you my time, my courage, my energy my talents, my life, if necessary (Hurrahs A Voir*?' .she h going to run for office.) Now, I wish you well. I would do everything in my power for you. Fare you Well. ' In a melodramatic style Madame kunke waived her be nedictions to the crowd, and got off the ohair. She re mained in the rrowd , however, till the meetiug adjourn ed, and then she was escorted off in triumph. OTHER WmCCKW. The meeting was next addressed briefly by a German in the language ol his fatherland. Another German, whose name wa* not announced, next addressed the meeting, m English, subsequently repeating his address to Gorman. He said:? Fellow laborers, I am glad to see so many of my friends here who sympathize with me. as well as I do sympathize with them. But, fellow men, not only do we ourselves sympathize with you but even the ladies of this city sympathize with you.' Hero is a lady who ofiercd herself. Bho is willing to glvo the hall of her labor for our institution. Therefore, I say let us be united. Let us organize And let us not only organize for ths present time, but let us keep up our organization as a laboring class. I#t us keep together and stick together and be united. Let not any of us fali away. I?t no snake get in among us to make disunion We have had a good many trials, but we have passed through them successfully. We trusted to ourselveTand we were obliged to succeed. Therefore, fellow citizens labo 8 *'VC clMH,rs l0T the lady who gives us half her n'orjRl'fl ORATlOff. Mr. JivtM J. McUrnut next mounted thechAir and said Fellow citizens, I have to say to you, and you will endorse it by your voice and coincide with me, that we meet here to day to preserve tho peace of the city In defiance of the radical press of this morning. Do you meet here to pre serve the peace, yea or no F (Shouts of "We do ") ?iat is better than powder and ball. The radical press this morning spoke against you* honorable Mayor ; against one who is a morning fctar, like the leading star in the firma ment of the heavens, against that Mayor who sat last night in the Council Board to sign that bill for $260,000 to employ you to-day. (Cheers.) That Mayor, Fernando Wood, the man of the people, reminds me of another "man of the people" ? (meaning Daniel O'Gounell.) He reminds me of one who lives for everlrwting in eternity and who In his life gathered together multitudes, without bawonet. without sword, without powder and ball (Cheers ) | would say to the gentlemen reporters of the press, (hat to the JIkrai i>, Sun and Timet we return our sincere m?ed of thanks. The other aristocratic jour nals represented us as a corrupt set ot foreign tur bulant spirits. That la a base falsehood, and the meeting throws back the lie in Uatr teeth M^Tallmadge, the ?upermtenden:of Police, came here this mflkiing and saw the committee engaged at their desks be yond there, takingd own the name and residence of every individual that wanted employment, and say* he:? "Gon tlemen I am now saUaAetf that we want bo police here. ' "No." said the committee, "we want none, Mr. TkUmadge "No "said he, "you want none. You respect authority The law is protected by you ' You have to protect the law, and tho law guarantee* to you the right to labor and employment. 7k* (at t guarantor* you mnploymmt at a good reward in Ikt thape of money. That is ail wc want now. though we are represented as a turbulent set. That la all we want. Wo are now turbulent, are'nt we? (Criea of "no, no.") This whole mass assembly, ia ail its might and in all Its majeaty , will separate to peace and union. It is more powerful than that army which aaaailed the walls on the Crimean heights, because there they were baffled for the want of union, but we will not be baffled We are united. Every man who has signed our rolls may go in peace to his employment an 1 have it. And any other man that comes in to break the peace, we. as a com mittee, shall hand him over to the authorities, and have him dealt with according to law? have him dealt with as all disturbers and disorganize!-* ought to be ? as the ene my . in general, of the human family. We will have such taken care of. At a meeting last aight we resolved to do tliat Your committee never will cease, while there is a man in this land to be employed It Is not to put you to work alone that we want, but to put every man to work who cornea after you and who wants employment. I have no more to say to you but to ask you, as ciiiaens of this city, to return with your mna roc* voice a vote of thanks to Fernando Wood. (Applause.) There Is no politics in that. It is Justly due to a man who haa the interest of the people more at heart than the financial party of Wall street have their gold? and that ia dear enough to them, dear know*. We will assemble here again at 4 o clock, when some friends will address you, and the committee will tell you where you will go to work on that park to which your families will be going in a year or two to etvJoy them selves, and to take the ft-esh air in all their muslin and in all their silks and satins. (Cheers ) Yrmr children shall return thank j to these men, aud particularly to the lad v who came here this rooming alone to addrev you Main sprung from woman, and all bis first love gom back agaiu to woman. We all love her. (tod blees her. ?r. anwuei' wmm. Mr TVwlot the unemployed blacksmith, next occupied the chair as a rostrum. He said? Fellow citiaena and re spected laborers and mechanics, I have pleaded your cause, and made mrself responsible and liable to be in carcerate)! within tne walls of your prison If you had uot kept order to Wall street But you did your duly there, and I did mine towards you . and I tell you, this morning, I am satisfied with my tabor. I have conn to tho conclusion, that we do not vk any more than what la upon our banner, " Wv want work." Now that the ap propriation la given b* tho Common Council, we feel glad that we have made the move, for we have carried our object. We give credit to our fellow rltiaens that they have kept order and obeyed what I asked. Fellow citl sena. I know that my name has gone before the public at Urge, and although some of onr high authority* accused me as well aa my fellow committeemen of aeeking popu larltv In this cKv 1 tell you that If they only visit my do mlclle, where I live, they will not find much to eat for dinner any day fi r these last three weeks. I seek fbr no popularity. 1 seek no office. I told them I would tako my shovel aa well as my fellow men, and earn a dollar a day if I could not get more. What more could 1 My f f asked for work, and work. I said, we must have (Cheers). I feel gratified, fellow citizens, that as regards my*eiri have done my Just duty while 1 have been on the commit tee, towards my fellow man. as well as towards law and or der. I shall not say much this morning, because I havo made up my mind that H la of no use to talk any more I am satis Aed now that we have got what we asked That t* all we needed. 1 hope that order, love and peace will bind us workuigmen together, that we may show to tho community at large that we are a respectable body of laboring men. 1 hope that we will bind ourselves in unity , keep the n- ve, aed lore our country aa we love our children, (tiirers ) With 'heee few remarks I shall not detain you any loiig<r I feel confidence in you wko love me and reap-i t mt flor what I have done, that yon will keep peace till you hear the order* of your committee aa to where you are to go for your labor to morrow morn ing, and bow you will .jet along. You Will hear of further proceeding!) for work, ind I am Sure you will receive tho thanks of the community fbr your kindness in keeping tbo The meeting was next addressed by a German speaker hr. swmi's won. Mr. Chariot Rwmi no*t uddrtMuied tbfl mwtlnj?, and apoke substantially aa follows ?Fellow citizens of this grand city of New York, I am glad lo meet such an a? sembl ?ge of honest men here to day? men who aak no thing but their own rights, and who would lay down their ,. ence ** ,he "? ** others if necessary (Cheera.) All we have aaked haa been that work should be given to those who desiru to work for an honest sub. aistence for themselves and families, and I am happy to m y iuit the ( otnmon Council hire NrJtH up mir desire* by Mpropriat^the sumof?50.0?0 for the purpose of enabling the Central Park Commissioner* to r^rry out public improvements in that locality. They recommeod a? Vr P?bl,c improvements to be carried on fbr the benefit of the unemployed worktnjpnen 0f this city. But I was sorry to perceive thatjihe Finance Com Aldermen laeePKd m the report thai the leaders of this movement were not actuated bv laudable dealree, but by the selfish principle of seeking popularity for themselves Now. gentlemen it ta very durable to receive popularity when a man la running for office; but I am not running foe any office, nor la an v gentleman ol this committee an of what use is popularity to us, especially when wa have no money, not even a loaf of bread in the cupboard. (Ap ptause ) 1 will say for myself that when I camo to the first meeting called by the working men that I consulted with bo person m refcrcnce to the matter. J cum few* to ?m and hear what they desired, and when I found they wanted work I gave them all the assiManoe I could, an 1 they did m? the honor to nominate me to preside over them. In which poaitiou I hope I have not betrayed the trust th*. lias been repotted upon me. (Applause. ) Al though y<>? may have thought we were not urging on t'ii? matter with that energy you desired , yot we were silently at work. We told you to remain patiently till thui morn ing, and we had no doubt that our la bora would be crowned with sucoeett. I am satisfied that when we adjourn this meeting you will each go to your home, and prepare yourselves with recom mendations to get work from the Central Park CommU Bionerti, and that you will not go to the City Hall or have any more meetings there since we have acheived our ob ject. If you wish to have another mooting we will meet this afternoon, at four o'clock, and any good newn we may have for you we will be happy to communicate. 1 am glad that you have not done anything by which the enemies of the working man can say we are lawless and turbulent, for we have shown them by these mass meet ings that we know outfights and dare maintain them in a peaceable manner, wlien the jieople assemble in their might to demand a redress of their grievances, the peo ple who bold the reins of government will see that they cant refuse thoir reasonable demands, and that they must do something to rolieve their necessities. I am proud to say that they have done this, and for that roason no morn meetings need be held, and there Is no further nece^ity to speak to you any longer this morning. ] therefore move that wc now adjourn till four o'clock this afternoon, to advise upon the best means of getting work from the Commissioners, so that we may not staud around here idle all the <1ay. Alter a few remurkR from Mr. Ebner, who addressed the audience in German, the meeting adjourned till four o'clock In the afternoon, l'crfoct quiet and good humor marked the proceedings. SCENES AND INCIDENTS. The spirit of turbulence which characterized the pre vious meetings of the worklngmen seemed yesterday superseded by the spirit of fun. The cheerful prospect* opened up by the different speakers had a corresponding effect on the faces and tongues of the assembled crowd, and witty remarks were oonstantly intermingled with the cheers which greeted tho addresses. Madame Kunke's speech seemed to afford special amusement. Her gene rous offer to give all she had, and her life, if uecossary, to the cause of the unemployed, was re)>eau*d from mouth to mouth, and the lady was pronounced by some "a brick," and by others " a rale soger." While the speaking was progressing, small crowds were gathered on the outskirts of the meeting, discussing the probabilities of getting immediate work, and among these there appeared some distrust as to any instant i;ood arising from the grant of $260,000 by the City Council. The fact of the 71st regiment being ordered out for pa rade in the afternoon furnished a subject ol conversa tion to a small knot of Irishmen, who remarked that it did not look like peace to bring outa regiment, which they said was notoriously hostile to the Irish, and would not like better sport than to shoot down a few of them. At different part* of the square members of the com mittee presided at tables, and were taking down the names of those who wanted work. We oould not learn the exact number of names enrolled, but from the length of the lints and the numbers who crowded round tho table, they must have been considerable. Mayor Wood paid a visit to Tompkins square early in the morning, and congratulated the men on their peaceful demeanor. He told them that they would get work at once, and if they continued to conduct themselves in an orderly manner lio would stand to them like a brother. Mr. Tallmodgo was also on the ground at an early hour, and a*?ured the Com mittee that he was satisfied no breach of the peace was contemplated, and he thought the presence of Uie police entirely unnecessary. Consequently there was not a po hccman visible on the ground throughout the proceedings. THE WOMUNCnra IT TDK PARK* The Police on Hand Armed? An Attempt to Organise a Meeting Stopped by Manthnl Stephen*? Speech Superintendent Tall madge to the Crowd? Interview Between the Worklngmen* Committee and Mayor Wood? They are AdvUwl to Seek Work from the Central Park Commlmloner*? Incendiary Speeehee-Tke Crowd B*horted to Arm*? A Proposition to Attack the Floor Store* and Bank*? How and Arrest*? The Step* Cleared by the Police. Tho workingmcn again assembled in largo numbers in and about the Park as early as ten o'clock yesterday morning, at which hour was also assembled the follow mg police force, each man, ay out reporter was informed, being armed with a revolver, loaded and ready for uae Wards. ??? Fourth " * a Wxth ~ 1 1 Ninth ? , Tenth ? ? Fourteenth ?r 1 Sixteenth _ Tn1t| 21# 11 This force was divided late ptauxws or detachments as follows, under supervidon of Sergeant Major. Allen and Water bury ? ? _j. ricuxmt. Wardl rWooni TV* v.r.t ?. *4 a' in 9,10 THK FlWT MARSHAL ON HAND. The police were stationed, as on the day preceding, at the front m* rear entrance to the City Hall, with po.rt.vo iQftructions not to permit of any Incendiary speeches or demonstrations, the reserve being placed m the chamber of the Councllmen and Common Pleas court rooms on the o?-ond floor of the Hall. Mr William R Stephens tho Marshal was also detailed by the Mayor to aid In sunortwlns ft'ny m4oup demoMUtion* About halt four thousand people, a young man rf f exc. Mdta) ghght whose name our reporter oouia noi iwu ?0 .1,,, ncitemeut, mounted the steps and proceeded ? 1*1 ) tile ,T<Iwd in a very excited and Incendiary manlier lie had not spoken but a rew words, however, when Mr. Htephena stepped forward aud proceeded to roa ?nn with snd advise him to desist. The ? rowd seeing him in conversation ylUl lhn "?*^r ? wing out, "?o ahead," "Goon," ''I*.n t stop for iim, h? i ? nobody " "if he's got anything to say, why don t he r> Hhead and say it to u?, and not be talking to one or two. how ro* mcrnno wa* rr. Mr Arrows, taking off hi* hat, proceeded to address the crowd, informing them that he was the First Marshal of the city, and that the Mayor had requested that they as good citizen*, would not violate the law by riotous or In " . lar_ demonstrations He hoped . therefore that they would we the propriety themselves of retiruig without ZSTlifSrwUKS, particularly as the city authority weredSiCthei^er at prewnttog.vethem ^l Z"k at ufe earliest possible .tratvnnn ** ihour win not calculated In Uie kwtlo aW. u in nritiPHl?*d U* *11. a#> guod ciUisn* and lovont SSSkTSr ? "*?? ? ?" ??" M si K.SE ?^n5rz su. l^TSd wtttM It in the crowd, said. "Hi* gentleman tMls tS to go home." What does Iw n^an by V>me? to H a house with empty rupbardsf ^J^ILforward to ?.hens thereupon beckoned Cbr Wm t" cob* . y rsts3Ls .^'p'rtSrSs rrowd who were under the IM|S T. L . - entire crowa. woo werr -\c(mr of oW Tammany. Ifier waiting In the street foT * '"T* o^H^'whire tn^V togeOier, aa^arrangrd to liatt ? . *** ' ' office for argument at ten o clock A- wmy HrT?lUKT*Jn>*NT ?r*?C1T. Pupertnlendeiit Tallmadgn m al the Hall dui .tig raMt of the day, durtaf which b-? bad astral interviews with the Msf or, bwidu* making several chk iltalory U> the peo|>le, assivlng them that evert provision 11 M ^SSfXSilS SZSA n?tE lie . Whereas should they commit ^ not only won Id ttoejwibllc and diithofltMi ^ th"m than otherwise, but he, as *.oerlnt,nde?t^ftbo ^5To5Tw- prepared to and meet and Aid any outbreak at once, and pun.sh itho offenders to the extent of hi* power. This brought forth a proposition for three cjwefl H* 0y i tntendent, which was heartily responded to. Mr Ta" mxdee also reverted t" the Pact that but a *h?t time ,mre m the midst of the Bnancial crisis, twenty thousand doUarv were speedily r^sed by tbe merch^ts and W( ?? m(.n for the sufferers by the wree* of the Central VZ r?a ? asked , if it ws* at all likely that the same merchant* and cttixens would stand hy and see tho Sc of their own city starve for the want of money or w toi' n*-No. no, we don't beUeve any rich thing. They WOtww d^mn them . they don't care fbr tha W r.n *-? 1 T"1 wmtww*. mnrtwntti vw^shall have if you only behave like good fellows, which all will 1 don't believe there I* * man amonl vou who would willingly break the taw, nor do I bTl^Te that there will bo any breach of the public peace^ bT,t we a? the officer, whoee duty It 1* to be prepare?l ??J,wbe oeace are bound to see thai every prepare P ^^wT.ppre? ?y riotous aemo?trat.on ui M Inclpiency ; ho let ui* advise you, an all go^i citizen*, to go home. (Cheerr.) Vow*? Yes, we will ; eonx? 011 b"ys; he is right; wo will go home and behave Ilka men. Mr. Taujub??? Yos, boys, go home, you will bo the gainers by it, for I'll warrant you Mat thero is not a mm of moans in this city but that w;.i cheerfully givo you money to supply your wants. Go borne, and thosu who are In want send their iuitueH to Mayor Wood or mo. Vokw ? Who are yo.if Rnusm ? I am rred.?nck A. Tall nadge, General Super intendent of Police; m.d if you will Heud your names to either me or the Mayor, I'll guarantee that you Hhull not bo long left to want. I'll divide the Lost dollar with any oi" yon myself, before you bhall K< left to want. Yes, I ani worth only a hundred dollars in ute world, and I'll cheer fully give up seventy Ave of that to aid you, if you will only behave like men, sooner man auy of you should want, Ceme, now, then, let or go away, and go home. (Cheers and criea of "Good! old fellow, wo will go with you.") Mr. Tallmade here left the steps and walked through the crowd, which, at this time, numWed several thou rands, advising and trying to persuade them to retire from the place, as the hett and safest course for them to pnr sue. He was everywhere treated with respect, hut the crcwd;did not loem Inclined to act on his suggestions, how ever good they might consider them.

nmnviKW jhwwbkn thb mayor and commit tkk. Shortly after one o'clock the committee <>f workingmen appointed to get up tho meeting in Tompkins square waited u|K>o the Mayor and informed him of the proceed ings of that meeting, and the fact tliat everything had passed ofT quietly , and also asked what ooursu it was raott proper for them to have the workingmen pursue in order to obtain the employ from the heads of deuartmuuts liav ing work to bo done, in accordance with the proceedings of th? Common Council 011 Monday evening? The Mayor replied, congrnluUtiug the workingmen on the good order which had thus far characterised all their proceedings, and hoped peace would be their watchword, and that so far from violating my law, all would be lore most in upholding and maintaining it at all hazard*. With refcrcnce to their procuring work, he advised them to have the workingmen go to U10 Central Park Con unburn erf, and make their wants Known to them, iw they now had the power to at once Set from 1,600 to 2,000 men at work. The committee, with the exception of Yfr. Smith, at oiko proceeded to tho Central I'ark <"ommiaslonors' o8l?w, tho other members assuring him tint unless lie came with them ho must be responsible r the consequences. \fr, ymith, however, concluded to t ,ke the consequences, and remarked tliat he wss not going a rtep, and that if any of them wanted the work they k:vw wl>.?re tho Oummimtiou ers were, and might go and get it. DrWNEK, AND WHAT TAJIK OP rT. Arrangements were made by tlio General Superintend ent about half past one o'clock for l a If oi" the pollco forco at a time to go over to Sweeney ;? ualoon and get their dinner. All but about one hundred and twenty live men were accordingly roarcbe I cut of tho rear entrance of t_'io City Hall, which they had no sooner done than Mr. Smith was introduced to the sssemli'ag! ut front, which hy Lhw time had nearly doubled in numbers, probably owing u> many having been drawn there out of curiosity, while others had gone to see tho military display which was 10 take place at 3J* o'clock, for the purpose of explaining to them what had been done by the Tompkin.i square meet ing. Mr. fc-MiTH proceeded and spoko Bubt-.tautinlly an fol lows? Follow citizens ? Voiiks-' Three cheers for Smith, which was responded to lustily. Mr. Sunn ? I am about to inform you that th- Oonu.1011 Council ol this city last evening appro', >riatod tho sum of 1260,000 for the Central Park improvement, in order to ro lieve the workingmen. f Cheers.) In sceordaneo with ibe call we held a meet.ng ol the mass of workingmen of New York in Tompl. inure tlilrf morning, au<l they wero satisfied that 1! > ; union Council had done their duty and all they id to relieve us. (tfcoorp.) I am in hope*, therefore, tliat you will uot remain hero any Ion gcr in an excited manner, but that you will all go an! ap ply for work to the Central I'ark (V)tuinis*ioiier<, as if is work that we want and nothing else. (Cheers.) I am in I hope? , therefore, thut you will at one^i neo the propriety ! of not longer remaining here, but go at once to Uk) Coin i miar loners of the Central Park and apply for work. While : we are assembled in the Park, In a peaceable manner, however, I trust that the authorities of the city will not interfere wilh us. I am in hope* tluit e?ery man will J look out for himself, and obtain the work that is provided ! for him. it has been requested by th-; Board of Alder men and Common Council tliat tlio heed* of departments to employ an many men a." they can poeslbly do, and as quickly as possible, so that yi - ./ill all get work and re lief. The money that has been appropriated for you a*, this time, be assured, would never have been given Into the hands of the Central Park Owainlas inner* by the Com mon Council had it not been for the extreme necessities of the case, foi the Couim?n Council have not -ullio-ul confidence lr. ?he Comm isHioiiers to give lie m so Urge an airount ol n.onry at a time to c*V' ?lrt- 1 therefore pro |?me three cheers for the "oniiuoti Council, The proposi ttoa wbh heartily responded 10. Mr Wrrrararao. I*resident of tho Workingmen'^ Con tral fiub, next addressed the meeting, and invited them all to TomfJiius dijearuat 4 o'clock . wii?r? ther? *?? t?> be a mash meeting 01 the workingmen, which *'?i to l>o attended by the various ward clubs, numbering in all about *,000 men. Hatches, he .-aid, wero to Ih) made by Mr. tine, the great land reformer, a id by Mr. S. 1?. Andrew*. An <Ji? Maj?, with a huge bundle nn-lor his arm, next mounted the steps, and proceeded In annw the crowd hy a rambling speech, all* rnately rommei t.s an I oonden.n ng the coarse pursued by the workli . >en. He said he a- as all the way from ki'l:ei.tiy an.' ? make tlw-m me of his Kilkenny spcccho* II- I .11; concluded a very amusing speech by pr< po-ing lb -re ch-ers for the city authoritk-s. After he had tlnw-h there was a rush made for him, and he *.j chn*...l at ml the |\?i k l>> a port km of the crowd, causing much ca .itemcnt and uier riment to all bands. An oW nan. nxm^l Patki'X Co?fio? rx( took the sb'T and proceeded to make a tsditu il ' 1 1 ; H it that tl> ? noble Mayor of New York was,afb r a'i, ?f> i only fr end the workingmen had, md it wat to bun that .ill must eveutually go for work There wvt no m e in putting their trust iu any one else, ai I he wu* 1.. C.-ver -i at one. 1 proceeding to him and d'tuand.ng work for dl hen.ts He called on the mm to knew for whet,, they won Id vet ? at the next election, as be s tld all the Comm on Council were wanting of th -m was to put them ofl v. :!. .1 ... - nntd alter election, an I after that thov 1 ould k?>k ?it lor thcn.setvr* He also clamed thi.t t'..e Omnvii < -,110 I ; hail not acted In good faitb w>lh the workiugnx n. by the course they had adopted th.i w . 1 U it. -in- i, .t get any work yet for two niontlis. and then on, y such of ibem as were the particular frieti>l#of 1. ,an 1 oid.un 1 iny thing to do. (Cheers.) After aome furthe r rem . rkr. >f a ilmllai character to the above, th. pc-u.rwas , 1 .1 ?d down the steps into the crowd below, aud hustled tbout some time In a good hun-orci'. uaiiw r . Jamw Hiirr. a yuuni. ntau, was I. e uex' ?peiker, whl proceeded to caetKm the crowd V"1 r'^' ind to warn them that the lu st course for the working men ti pursue would bo to go home, wait patiently the action of the Head* of IteparttMiitff, in order ts> jeenre work , and not undetuko by word or action to incite the III will ol th. pubde, as by that course the y would only B^urc their ense. Ho al?s> cautioned hem n it for a mom< ct lo think of u.-uik viohnco to necure >raad *r any other aitwie as that w.sild l>e sure death lo those who attempted it for, and he, the Sevenlt regiment is ready to come out at a moment s warn leg and would shoot us down li'to dog*. They aro all ari?UK ?U> and wotild like to slsot us. VoMWk? We'll give tUvrn a < luuoe, then, and show th. in that ws can shoet too . , Sm^isa? And there's your rr.al ft Rvndcrs ; too, he - sent l? Washington au I told the I're lent that there w w dance* of an atta?'k 00 tie -len^ (if tie* city, and W" l for ak to protect them and th- Pres t. nt h.* -nt wo?i to bin that be might call any number of men 1m> wanted frim :he Island down there lo moot us down. Jivst bmk frr yourselves and ?ec wl.nl chance you wonld have if you aboulc. undertake loa-ev leu. e. Voics? t move U. .1 we go down and Uke th^ rUif* nto c*r possessmn. . _ . . . , drmoi Veirss? Tb?' t\e t^k 's? si Vw 1. and b^p mrselve* to flotir an ! m r '**" ' w *-'?? fo' ?he military or is>l.cet 1 .-bi . ? be ? jf xl cause as to die by ?t*'T .t> s (Apr*'.*- ' I d? i. 1 it' ' * >ou '? w b-iter <"? the kind, for yoe w.n.io -ur .1 - net gi>t arms or nnv T t .ei with the m.lda y -?r I e ag?M<Kt ucb e. 4. ai.y vK>lcere prucn ao a Here the ?p whose n-m made a most ir.i ? like institut ->te vising all who b.. draw H, as bj *? t.on of the work bai ks? eomj banksf Wh* few dollai institut ens *r one , he was ?! f e . ... It was th?m ahich a..ie.i ^ culatom to plunder thn poor, and geop nr Ike price prorlsi-?ns He would like to roe the crowd inarch to Wall street sw and take pr^-e* ?ion of the* l>ai Us and help tle-mselves. (Applause) Yes, mild he, wkat are you afra'd of T Oome 00, I will load you (Applause ! We ran no more than be shot, and l? not that preferable to death from sUrvalion in a land 1 pleat 1 ' Vou-m -Yes, ye?, give us bread or death? Yes. I will lead yon, and now my sulviea to {eu is, Since such extensive pretiaratn im have !>.vn tntde y the ?uthorlties. and we are tc> be shot down bk ? n as. of our ilemsn.linB nioi ? er bread I ?a. ad of you go home in night aod arm yisirselvs to the teeth with such w ap. ai as you can secure, and meet me at Ton. ^t ins square in the motnirg and I will lea<l yon 11 whore you can help your ,,l T?>, if we die we dk?; but we will show that wo can ihoot as well as onr nlversarles lam in favor now A appo ntmg a c<wnmittc> to go 4own to Wall street and to the merchants, and 1*11 them if ihev do not at once g. us work ws will make work for them ''Work or Bread I Brr.ti'. or I>eath! ' is o>ir motto. V?i,?-|ei .is go down ano n the ?tereo Pnusna ? No, there is one thuigVlt for as. let us. as t said before, come to th? i??uare armed m tb? morning. an<1 if we are to be shot lown 1 ? us have one ,. >p ?ur ?clvrs at the soldiers U t u.l have work ai all cv -ids or , ome armed t/> Uie U-th ( ipplau?e ) I: I am I" sb ->t down. I will have blood n return *t .1 vent.' fVme te Tompkms sqimre to morrow men t irtne l I'll lead yeu (Tremendon* beer and ?| i-lan.-s ) I atu willing t" be the first one to go to U 0 Tombf, M no dcjbt I Will be I Yoic?? No, bo; cerert He asked Wl. ?*. V el in the ?trect sua tart one of these shaving out of hla money, For . down all such places, as SncAKMi ? I would sooner go to the T"mbj and liAve something to rat there, than to fctay outside and Harvo to death. (Anilaufc, and three cheers lor tho apeakor, who t turned Lately vanished iu the crowd.) (VROANH AND CHBKR8 FOR THI WOMEN. A young man named Patkick Pr.** w;?Htlionoxtwpe?kor, who proceeded to denounce the idea of being afraid of being shot at, or of showing any respect to the laws in * case of emergency like, hi he said, (ho present. He then wild, us there in no means left to obtain that which we want, other than by helping ourselves, wc may as well bo shot down in doing no ax to starve to death. If yon are all of the same feeling an I am. you would go ahead at onoo and tako the flour stores and help yournolvcs. (Applause.) Voktc ? Three groans tor the women tlwt come down hern to inspect as, (a large number having taken up their poxition r. n the balcony leading from the (iovernor'H room, who were overlooking the crowd below.) (map Voters ? Three, cheers for the ladies. Ff&AKkg ? We caunot be going to the station house* itnl asking for aid, an wo will not bo received thoro; and then i what are we to do? We lur to work, no brand, am) no money. We don't want to Mi ve to death, nor will wo as long ok there U plen ty ? ji?Ot, utiotis to bo hint within reach of us. Voicw? ' Yen, we had better nil go to the station houses and beg for a night's lodin" and n crust of bread. Spkakxk ? I have had no work now in two months, and how am I to live without work or provMons ? There are plenty among you who are still worse oir than I am. I pay, therefore, that we must have work, for to be accused of laying down iind star vint; we will not so long an the meaiiM to prevent .t lay* within our liands. Who is there here among you who fears to be shotf I have no fear of it Tor my part, and am willing to lead you or place myself in the front ranks, providing you will follow me. (Ap plause, and " We will," frtxn llw crowd.) We won't I** put back frc>m day to day, and have no t?a nor coffee, and nothing to eat in our houses', an 1 no work to be had. I<et the authorities drive us away if they wish, we will come back again prepared, and do what we can to obtain what we want. I am m coward. I am in favor of going at once and helping ourselves to (lour and wliatover we want to sustaiu life. Voirr ? What the devil in the ijho of flour when we have no money to hive it baked with f ( Laughter.) It is gold that we want. 8phakkk? W. II, we w ill help ourselves to both, If neces sary. let us form ourselves in prooosxton at once, and divide ourselves Into live or six divisions, each marching separately, and I will r>*k any damage that the authorities or military can do to u.<. let each division prepare itsel! and bo ready for action, and we can conquer any hotly that wo may encounter. (Applause.) We need not Kt at all afraid o th"ir garrison* if they were twice ax strong and powerful I l.ad Just as live be killed one way as another. I aru as ready as any ol you and am ready to go with yon at once. It Is said that there are thirty thousand worlcingmen out of work In tbks city. Just let ua that are hero 'tart the ball In motion anil the balance will >-oon '> it our . dde.-i, and with such a force we bavo nothing '? V&e. A SMALL ROW. At this s taf*o a rush was made by tbone on top of the stoop, which resulted in a policeman, who was standing among the crowd, being shoved about half way down the steps. He nu* xune r?mark to those around him, which our reporter did not witch, hut which evidently greatly incensed tho^e in.tr him, as those in the vicinity corn menced sh"\ irtr : id pullhg ottoejs about them on to the officer, much to his annoyance. lie Anally made an eff>rt to regain (be top of the steps, when a rush wa-: mode by the crowd from above, \?y * hich he was pnrtlaHy knock ed down, and before ho could regain his foet ano ther i hove was made, completely prostrating him. Wotd was her-' pawed within (ho gat en of the City Jlall that tlio crowd were assaulting an officer, wh-TO njten Ova or six officer . ?. under Captain Walling, imme diately started to his relief The crowd seeing the officer* coming, at once enclosed them, and treated them to sumo pretty ho veio pulls and shoves beforo they were able to reach their brother officer iu distress. A* they dono so, it is alleged by the officers that one of the par(y, named John DohertV. assaulted tho officer tlrsf rushed upon, where?jf! liberty was at once laid Indd of by the oflli ibe purpose of arreting him. Tliis they found to be rather a hard job, as they were very strenuously opposed by the cr<- *d, who tried hard to prevent any oif the. r number from tn ing taken m. They wi-re near get ting the best o| the otl leers, when word wa ( po.-?ed in for a reinforcement of men, * hi. h was compiled with by a large posse being sent out. who ?t once rushed down the stc|>x on to the crowd with uplifted clubs', and amid tho most intense excitement tin- crowd was driven back from the front of the llall a-: if bv magic, without a blow being struck by any. In !? -? ttinn half a minute from the tmi? tho reinforcement i' oflle their appearance at the gates of tie Hall, the entire mass human beings which at that tl ked the step* anu fro .t of the II ill, were driven ickofftlie lower platform on o the ground below. Woi ? hero passed In for the wl ?le force, when soutdfe20Q a. t snial men were at once s ' lift, who soon cleared the spac* in front of the IU11 i . k of the Park cluiin t, wit hout oppo-iUon. where a line mm ta m*d fer Ifci military then about coining in Dur. x Uw fcv?tf*tug tbe following pnrsotn were arr^st ed and taken To the City Ijbrary moms by Co police, charged with assaulting and interfering with them iu thu discharge of their duty ? Michtt ? McAnniH', Jam< i Hart, one of the speakers of the afternoon, John Doherty, Iioniel Hheehan, and Another whoa* name w^ rnuld not learn. Those were kept In the library unul alter tho military review, and then taken to the MUth ward station honse, wbero they were detained for examination m tho morainf. ; I JITED iTiTBS T100PS NmDII? THE CHTOS BOiSK. fall af tKa Ffdtnd Oflrrr* en the Oevern. ?tent for Protection trow Um Unemployed Werkmta-Trw|? from fort Colnmbai and the SVawjr Yard C?tU?d Oat and Qcesral . M InSeld Hcott Placed la Command ? Dome* (king Mow In Wall Street? Scene at Ibt Custom Hoasr. Tho Oequenk'ra of Wall street were somewhat asto r.isbrd yesterday morning to see a body of Ignited States troop*, armed cap a pie, niarching into the Ctv torn Home, where they were oondiii ted hi tho basement under tho main floor, and there took up their qi. irU'rs as If they lnhmded to stay them for somo time. Mhortly after an other body made its ap|iearanc4>, and the Custom Mouse soon exhibited quite a military appearance. This un wonted state of aflairs had the efToct of collecting a mob of curious people to gaze ?l tho military, but the |?>is-e, apprehending danger, dispersed tbo crowd, nor would they allow over t- n persons to remain in one group. The cause of such an unusual occurrence aa i 'mtod Ftatea troops to guard the publto buildings was soon ex plained. It seems that for Um last few days information ba been lodged at tho Custom Hot, e, in tho .tub rroasu rer's office and with the Cnited 8tates Marshal Ui tho ef fect 'hat parties wero assiduously endeavoring to induce tlx .-mployetl workmen to make an iMLvk on the public butlo ga and rob them of tho gold an I valuables they i obtained. Tbls scheme ? and no doubt but that it was contemplated ? did not originate with the worklngmen, but was suggested by tho city thieves and robbers, who united with the crowd, and sug gested the plan to the inflamed and Ignorant workmen tt waa said that it would be an easy matter to make a rush at and rob the Hub Treasury, which had live mUlio&An bullion in ita vault*; and, moreover, there wero some t0.MO.OOQ of propei l, n the ( 'as torn House and other pub lie buildings In the neig ' 'torbood, all of which was unnro tart, o Then It waa r ? t by tho rogues that this was Hmj* fam ?? no 1 b longed to the people, and, of "e 1 ^p'- * starving, toy had a right to r ? ?? y tr>"Vnenw >oun?J rendv listen r ti.dtbi e ? o be n iicb queacon but that as 'i< ' f > 'Mil .ed to r Jtko sonv sueh dem m i, ?t *as tho t pinion tif Cbttsfltor schell, ' i> Tr? i .[< r .? ..u ,f. Claco, and John McKeon, the J I m *?t.. f',-'rkt Attorney. Tb ?,wie so serious that Mr n?co at length *? rr It- quaint (he am f - 'Vs at Wssbtngtoa w th <i the c.?ae ?rd -i itetenoa to the public, ?t The fte<r tAit . : Sir immediately rupu.*l, > ? r r.,' t*en* ' It to'a'eM' pi i'rMM? to tt the pub' jr -ty, p! d . id th- svallablo I'nree at the mi'iui ?w: r> ? i th ?eifkbortv .'*1 tt Item Yoi* at hlr Ja|*? i v ??' wi ( I w? sV'ttotlM Navy Yard arl to it' ? i, ?r ' . ,;,c military force that so asusuyh- d the 't all s i . ' ?ple yset-rday Tb?% trt*n>s were kept under at ins ail day long in U> i GMt m House and thev slept there last night. The following are the officers In command Tapt Johns, ofthe 3rd Jptnntry, m command of M men fr'"n Fort Columbus, assisted by IJentenant Barringer of th1 *1 Artillery, and Ueutenant (Iflty. of tb< 1st infantry, The soldiers be wig to company V. The Marine Corp is composed of vi men under tho command of I "uteuants (irnyson aad llsys. Tne officers in < barge ofthe Sub Treasury state mat were a molt attack the budding unawares tie y could carry off the whole 911.000,(100 in g"id in a *bo I space of time There are also Is'ge Maa titles of goods ?!nred i he Cu?? I. in Howe that ? ould bo uatlo away with in a very abort Ume. Yesfcrt'ay noon Coneral Srott visited tho soatofwar, and, alter Liking an inspection of the grounds, he ex pressed bis doubt of sny al?m k being made, but, In caee there was, ho felt satl"flrl tho one hundred men were aulte s<ifflt icnl to guard (ho buildings. He waa of opinioo that there was no noceesity to call on troop* from >4her ci'.es, anil (Iter ? were several hundred at Movernor's and ftedloe's Islnnds (hat could bo cal d upon In an emer gency Ma^or tlenorai Widford als? visited the Collector dur<ng tbo day, and offered the \ saiiAce of tho city mill tar v n case " was i eqvircd. The troops were sW'oned in tl?s barement of the Cwtom Houee, and -1 id there last night. They romplam'/of their quarter, wh c.r are n0t .0|.>odaa they might he The scene is quo p.. Mir esq tie The arm* are stacked la the ball way . aad the soldiers lounge about smoking tsp>w eh* -ing. and occasionally snubbing tho Custom H-m." clerk- and employes who ath-ni|H to p ua- the lines Al ?oftrtlier Ok- scene M aeerkms one, and it Is tho flrst time that the 1'nlte i states- troop wero t ver brought aitotbe city to protect tbo public building. AFTUUIOON 9EKTHVC AT TMPUIS M^iAIBa Socialism FiopwtJ m ? Bf??4y-TMul Hpr?clM_Dk*ntoa and CmAmIm. The mminji, which adjourned in th? mornrag to meet ?Ram at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, was not-iiuite so suae* roosly attended an the gathering of tho morning. About 4)t o'clock Mr. Bowm took tho stand, and said thai hd had been trying to get news which would be profitable to Ihrtn, but an yet he hat^ nothing definite to commnoictMi The committee were now depending on the action of Utt I Central Park Oomrnws toners, as to whether Immediate r?. lief for the want* of nature would be provided. So far they had obtained the grant of I '.?60,000, and he felt iatld And. But, no doubt, key wantnd to know whether they were to b? gent Is Ac ?antral Park or not Moan tune ha counselled tbem to abide by law and order. H waa bet ter to submit with patleno? to the delay than to endur* violence at the hands of those to whom they were looking for rollef. A Vote*? We'll all be dead before we got tt Mr Bnwim ? W? cannot drive the dnromlseioner* They must have time to make their rules and taws, that they may show what thry do with tho money, mar myself, ran do no more. I have not lived lately in a way to ena ble mo to use much sinew or muscle. There are many good men among the rich in thin city who desire to help you; but there are many infernal scoundrels, too ? thong who say that we are seeking popularity, tt wo wanted it, is it here among poor men we would look for it? No, w6 would go among these very scoundrels, who Itvo by rob bing and plundering the poor. Mr. Bowles concluded by naying that oh tho other members of tho committee had not arrived, he presumed they had got no news , but left them wait patiently, keep the peace, and show that they love the city they live in and respect this noble republic. A <IK>TIK?4V then a<hlr<ier.?<l ||M meeting briefly, Itl German, alter which? Mr. Bowlss said, that as the committee, were watting CKX the Commissioners, perhaps it would be better to adjourn to H o'clock in the morning, and in th? meantime he woukl implore of tie in to keep the (???<?<? This proposition wad viewed with manifestations of discontent, as indeed watf the whole of Mr. Howies' remarks, as the |>eople evidently thought they were brought togetner for the purpose <* being Informed where tlu-y were to go for work in tbt) morning. Mr. luvts then took the stand and said, that it wim terri iilv) lo see such a sight, in a great city wnnmi Htorehontwtd srr tilled wkh luxuries, ax an assembled multitude oC sturvug men. But why was tbie? Because the laboring clashes were slaves. 1 be men by whose luuiits all Uei w< tilth was created were in a worse condition than tho negroet at the Siutli. The negro need not go ttround bog ging for work to get bread ? petitioning for the privilege to labor. Tflia was so because the laboring class were igno rant and disunited. They were divided, hocausn they did tint all worship at the same shrine <?r were not born on the same soil The capitalists were united, and they mado laws lavorable to their own interests. The workingmen could do the same it they would only organize and agreo. As it was, the rich class had no t'&ith in them, and they hiul no faith in one another. Whether the capitalist was born in Kamschatka or hi Ireland, he was recognised by his class as a gentleman, but they were always quar relling about religion and nationality, and tearing each other U> pieces. He recommended tho formation of a workingmen 's society, whiob should uot bo abandoned when tn>*y got (o work, but be preserved as a terror to politicians. When they could show tAe figures, let them vow by God that they would vole for nono but tno frienda of the workman. (Cheers.) He gave a rapid sketch of the bread riots of 1866, showing how the people got what they demanded by being united and organised. lint their committee stand here every day, and tako the names at every man wh<> would join their ranks. Mr. Itavw oeift handled the Innnlords. They allowed their poor tenanft to keep Just as much of their earnings as would hold body ai.d soul together? all the rest they sakl they must huvo: and if by chance a man had a little more, tho landlord said, "I guess I have not put on the screw hard enough,'* and thus, in case of sickness or wont of employment, tho poor man was redored to destitution. (Orion of "That 4 so" and cheers. ) The speaker then advised them to back up the wagon. Home people culled him a villain , MM ? rogue. Perhaps ho was both, but be did not care for that as long as he benefited the workingman; he would go ni for him He concluded by imprewuig on them the seem* sity of immediate organisation A riot was talked of? why, they were not organised lor a riot. If they did con template such a resort, it was better to be organised to act together in a manner in which they could recog. nise each other at least, and not be shot down like a help, less mob. (Cheers.) Mr. Koswiclt was the next speaker. Ha treated Uv? crowd to an essay on the banks and the system of tariff*. He blamed the bonks for all the present trouble. Them was a t;me. he said, when kings governed mun. but an*? Binary liehiud the thrones governed b?ah rulers anl governed. He suggested as a remedy that thoy ahmMI ask the corporation lor tho Crystal l*aiace- organise their mechanics there; let them send their work to the West and take payment In wheat. The wheat ih>y could sell to Mr. (Jnnncll or any other merchant. That was his plan for relief. Mr. Cass, a gentleman with gold spectacles, then ad dressed the meeting He sskl it was not to be disguised that the events which railed that assembly together wad more important than want of bread. It was a struggle be tween capital and man. It was a movement for perma nent subsistence, and that was not to be obtained either, without a peaceful or a bloody social revolution. They ui.^til be prepar"! f'*r that and he ai-sured them that they would have the active eo operation of men who had mado social sciences th?ir profound study? men who had *tm?l on many bloody ttelds in other countries. He implored th< m in the name of God Almighty to stand by their rights There Is plenty of capital in the country, but it is clutching at your throat*. and you have bent and I fear will bend to its dominion Vfet you are the govern - nient, <>r yno claim to be such on certain voting days. Now, I am authorised by certain <ommitl??s to niak? some propur iliotis to you. The first is not 'mly to petition, but to threaten the Common Council. Ne*t, to form a committee who will take advantage or the present stato of th:ngs and educate you in the social sciences. 1 wtil nominate now as a committee to investigate the causes a C the financial crisis, rmin?u scholars and men perfectly competent for the duty. The speaker then named Albert Brisbane, H. P Andrews, h R. Potter and two Herman unpronouni eable names which our re|*>Mer failed to natch. At this juncture considerable confusion arts* in tho meeting, the people not clearly understanding the drift oC the speaker'* remarks, and some evidently beginning to suspect that a wolf in sheep's clothing had got in aimm# them. The Irish portion of the crowd began to get onraey and drop off n twos and threes. A cry arose of? "Who are tbem fellows? Give us some one that wo know," and mingled beers and groan.-- interrupted the speaker Mr. C*m resumed ?These men are scholars, and men of integrity. I tell you, you must have an organisation. Capital la wallowing in lusury all around you, while yoa are starving In garrets. There Is no remedy for SiM but a social revolution, and in my appreciation a revolution sealed In Mood. You are advised not to meet in tho l*ark. because Mayor Wuod does not want H. Mayor W??l be damned, we want it. Meet in Ihe Park at 11 o'elork on Thursday, or to morrow If yoa choose. Beware of politicians and u>e scarry devil* wbodo their dirty work. Some of the men who spok* here this morning are dabblers in poflti.**? <"That a so, that's fesaest") ? and they deceived ym when they said that $?60 '**? had been gran tod It N sip Limed her* (boiding op a newspaper i that the Council only r<-ju*"t ed? ? ("what paper si that?") Tie Buenimg f'tr*. ("Bah I and loud groans) Bead for yourselves. ( t voire, "Ho '? a black republican. ") I am not I * u r>) politician (Crest confusion.) !?uppnee you dogetww* on the Central Vark , how Vw>g wil it last t In thr?? weoM thsie will ho two feet of snow there, and you sn|I starv? fi r the reot of ihe winter Ag laic more, an l th". r<>r? revolutkmary the agtistion the bettor. Kemarvt an 't ra ?pastes of the legislature from the ?. overs.*, and that at once New, 1 propose that as this a an a-ijourned meet ing from this morning, and an the politician* who called It are not to he trusted, that we set aside thsse devils, and reconvene Cheers tort cries of "Vo," amid wh<ch Mr fumt arrived and inst-to.1 on being lu ard He sast that the aeeertmn that the p.imm'tte*j were politicians wh ? damned lie, a falsehood of the black sot dye. Hs wsn sorry to hear revolutiossry language addressed to WW workingmen. but he bope^th^ would not he eedwoed by it. I-et them ask work of tHe Central Par* Itomsikwkswre ; and it they refused tt, let the respoasibilty be ea their <nra l ends. It they ro fused there was a rea?dy la tho ballot hoi. A Votes? We wast broad A young man named Ctmrwmj attempted to noKtVcat* Mr Owe, asd denounced Mr McUulrs as a politiciaa who was grniig to run tor Council man The escitemest here ran high, and many began tn T>cvj Out of the crowd. Cries of "Shut up,'' ami "W< ks. t want to bear one brother abusing afKniier," "I#l as gO home, boys," Ac., were hoard. In Uts confusion Mr. ? ae I said, " I et us nrw adjourn and ro convene m^ianter m4 "the Workingmen's Socialistic Convention.'" line uvul here criol oat, "Wo want no ist with spectacles tiere ?i wsnt workingmen. Let us have no more talk, hut every i ne meet in the morning with a musket or some we \pi I ?n<l gst what ws want atoaco." Hw spsaher was . u ne d lately seised by his friends sad lifted to lb? stand amsf oud cheenng. wbero ho ripi atsd Whs propootUoa. ss<i ?st greeted with vnsferous apptasss. Mr. Chae aoempt^i id be hear!, b it he was hustled out, and la tho wildest eon fusion the meeting scattered over the squam wtthoue cosaing pi aay resolution as to when or where they would meet again. MEETING OF THE CENTRAL PARK CaM.WSWWW. The Board bell a special meeting yesterday. Present?. fomuitssnBers Oooley, PUlos, Russell IbiUerworth.Gray, Green, Strong and Hugg. Tbo minutes of November f were read and approved. The ordinance pooed by the Mayor, Aktermen and <<ywn monalty appropriating t2d0.000 tor the Ontral Park aa provement tond was received and read. The following resolution was adopted ? Wberev, the Common Orisncil of the ci?y has no^ paMed an ordinance to borrow the son >4 tJAfl Ou ihr ihs improvement of the Csstral Park, on the appheatiun of this Bnard made on the .10th September last , the propo sals for which bias are required by law to ho advertised for thirty dsys Resolved. That the Pinanne OnmmitW hs request I U> confer with the City Comptroller, and wsrian what ar rangrmcnt can be made with turn tor anticipating the pr-v ceeda vf this loan, or any porum thereof, eo as to pia??