Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 24, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 24, 1861 Page 2
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- ? , "TV - ? ? ? - w ? ? ?? ? ? " ? T, THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 8093. PRICE TWO CENTS. THE WAR. THE METBOPOLTTAI DEMO* STRATIOI Our Concluding Report of the Henster Meeting of Last Saturday. Th? United Northern Sentiment Speeches at Stands Three, Four and Five. The Excitement in Union Square During the Meeting. MEETING OF THE NEW YORK BAR. Tiie Feeling Throughout the Country. THE LATEST NEWS, fco-, *o., ?*? Ia ooteegrencc of the pressure of other news upon oar ?pace, and also in consequence of the excitement prevail - ?lag -ta the city, we have been compelled to defer the com luatoa of-eur report of the great monster meeting in Union square until to-day. In our issue of Sunday last we gave eighteen columns of the report of the meeting, and cow publish the remaining teen, as there have been numerous and anxious inquiries made by our read -era for them, the report as embraced in the two papers will l>e found to be the most csmplete of any in the city. STAND NO. THREE. Vh? Cermant- Bpnechns bjr Messrs. Ottem deritr, Richard Warren, Ott* Iscktrc dorr, K'ea*ndonk, and Other*. Stand No. 3, located on the northeast side of Union square, was surrounded at the appointed boor by thou aanfle of our fellow citizens, as it had been announced that from thle stand the Germans would be addressed by ?Gorman speakers. A posse of policemen stationed Sbere kept excellent order, ailswiag none ?hut | those with tickets to stand there. On 4he plat farm were several prominent German and American oil Irene, of all party antecedents Among tv uumber were observed two Roman Catholic , pi tents, the Rev. T. MjNierney and another, as well a ?11 the more prominent German politicians and editors, ss Messrs. Oswald Otteadorfer, publiahar or the SUaU y.ettrtrg; He: mm Ragtes, a German republican editor; FredoriA Knapp, Hug) Weseudank, Julius Brill, Graof fenbeiger and others. Tho crowd around the stand was formed of respectable and orderly ?persons, the German tier mm element being deci dedly predominant. The meeting was called to order precisely at three o'clock by Mr. Richard Warren, who oomtnaud Mr. William K. Havemeyer us Chairman of the ttoeting. fiie following gentlemen acted as Vice Presidents ? ini Stevens, Isaac Bell, Jr. Jamea G. Bennett ft A Wltthau*, Dan. P. lngraham, B. B. Connolly, J. M. Blatckford, W. M Vermtlye, Paul SpolTonf, *lljah F. Furdy, J. L. Aaplnwail, Smith air, Jr., Naaal B. Ruggiea, HI. hard Lcbell, O. Cttsadorfer, Imm? Owru, Fred Lawrence, M B. Blake, F. B. Chittenden, J. G. Vaaaa r, Francis H. Lathrop, Iboa C Fmith. J J. PItbod. Henry Pierson, Aognalua F.r rhwab, John H. Swift, Isaac DrUptalne, WM L>ie 1, Allan Cummlnga, Riohard O'Oorman, Chat P. Ealy, Oe>. B DeForeat, Peter M Bryaon. V. H Haya. W. C. Aleiander, Charles W. Manforo, Saml D. Babcock, Aunt. Welaman, Charles Aug Davta, A T. stent. H.D. Aldrteh, Heorv E Davles, Oeo R Jackson, R. L Kennedy, Joalah Sutherland. .(do. T. sgnew, R Mortimer, AnthnyL Robinson, Francis hall lioratlo Allen, J amen W. White, U i A fnme.t, !"orman B lilte, M H. Grlnoell, Tm A!1ea But'er, Geo. T. Hope, Goo. Opdyke, J^twlo Hoyt, Ogiten Haggerty, (J. C. verplanck, ,!ut\ B I evilo, John W ad ? worm, K. L. Stuart, ?Jamea IV. i?e< km&a. .loalah Oak?a, J as. 8. ffadawo.lh, P. M. Wtitno.-e, Lorlng Andrew*, Simeon Draper, "Gee. 8 Toe, F. L Talrott, J. Punnett. N Alfred Edward*. Robt. i Dillon, Jkao A ll. Orav, John .lay, Samuel Sloan. Cyrtia Citrti'n. .Martin Bates, Jno. 0. Greene, li'm } A. *m tbe, W. M. Webb, Jio MrKeon, I ar'd 1 bomparn, J. O. Brook*, Royal Phelps. T. V fi t, Mr HAVtxKvin, on taking tho chair, mala a few brief remarks, observing in Ok- course of his life he never iiad nuppossd he would be called upon to perform all* duty which nil present were called upon to perform tl is day. Mr. Hsvemejer then Introduced the Rev. Mr. Pnmrojr, who read a rbort pray cr. Mr. W ltthnus was ? abed upoa to act asSrcretary of the eiteflmg, and a list of Vice Presidents wore rea-l and adopted Tits resolutions were then road by Mr. Rim ten Wah ttji, aod wers adopted by sn unanimous vote Purine iliem proceedings the crowd In t1o square, iron', 4n( the stand, had augmented by ten* of th?u 4?iids. aid the grtaieet degree of enthusiasm pre vails* everywhere. The uioitemcnt tacroisel at tho appearance of Major Anderson on tbe platform, nrtnmpanted by IleMra. Simoon Prapsr and Polico j^ipertntatdral Kennedy. The gallant Major was Intro duced to tbe Germans by Mr. Draper. Tlio first sp laker tnttodnecd was Mr. Coddington, and while he was apeak if I Oaptai'i Foster and Dr. Crawford, the Surgeon of Kort Jhimter, atrlvad on the ]>l*tfOrm. They were introduced i ?iy Me. Wsrren. aid were received with vociferoua chiara. rnree Gentlemen, a? alio llajor Anderson previously, soon eft Hie stand, snd the gpeaker was permittel to prxecd -wttli tfee dtsctur??. arwcM of DAvin s. conniKOTO!*. Cniiis Tbe iron hail at Fori Sumter rattles en every Ncttticrn breast. U has shot away the last ves ?Ure of national and persons' forbearance. of bread m. iu way to a starving man was split In two by a shot n?m his brother. You might saturate tho cotton si ilea with all the turpentine of North Carolina; you miK'ht throw upon tbem tbe vast pine foreats of Georgia, then ?i,r> tt>e <Julf Ftorms' aharptst lightning iato the cimliui tiMe ?cs*s, snd you wjuld not redden tne Southern hori with mi sogry a j^'os ss (Jashod along the .Virtbern tx ?.t win n tb.' Barnes of Vort Sumter reached it. 1\> day, be*l!<ter<d An.erlca, wi'h her Virn flag and her broken ? ber'er l< <As for yon w> guard the one, restore the other Jtnw CaireiM- Mar** and llb?it? shudders, as from State : lt?r haio tint ?*g fiiU ?ud the <!ream bretka Hsrij niter ottiern bisUuy tv.11 be as bare as the pole from ?wtif k tn? ?mider-?d peimaiit sinks, and treaion parts with -tb" last tag that c"ti ;ealed Us bideousness this old ghost of cisuut?n Is at )?it a venty. For years it bna been sku>klic seasl c-IBiinlly al>out tbe Capllol. Thr>ugb the whoJe raage of our rtrlwunentay hutory every gieat ^oeetWm, frem a tariff to a Territory, ha* fell its r.uonoty tench. D:d it rot drop ita death's head Into the tnrin erales of '83, boy t.g to w^igh the duties down to a oonciltation levclf did it not shoot ita ghaxtly logic into ?he st< 'tn of 'JO, nnd frighten oursonnoeet stal??mitishlp ihtn l hot crude calm caHnd the Mlaa<>iirl compromise? did It tot sit grinning upon the deck of all our naval battles, bnotiig to ?et a turn at the wheel, that it might run tbe war of IMS open a r^k" did It not stand up upon the floor or the flist Coom?a and Shako ita bony Angers In ItM calm face of Washington/ aid did not our father*, who stood nnnio . ed the shock of (?eorgn the Third a ran pen, shudder in the proamce of this spectre, wh n they tiionght i>ow the infant republic might be cast away its bleak sod milkless breast' Then It ws? s thin, strnlk trg. hs'ehet faced ghost At last, led unon the granaries ef Nortbrtn and Southern Taonticism it h*? come to be a r'tund, well fed, corpulent disaster. Houthoiu paision ir*<> pitt *m the war pitn? ; Bvuthnrn states -nanship mty nHC'l' organise a pbpie Into an em;>lro, to elarate % I ati'k into a sacrament, by marryn# dtnan pomtment to revolution. u4 rrturi?,^JZ, ' ">t0 ? OfH4 c po *hL disaster. the; may evoc propose in loleun *? ab0 "h tbf? Fourth of July, ud thrair at' ' cWaTconiVlct^h th* murderou8 arsenal or fratr. ml S? ' it*? cannot, except through i-e.'dJ th y disrupt oil- nationality r? k of ufL 7 ?* South! Had ihey 1) t W^ion^lTnV? ,SUite Ule>' woulJ h?v? b(?n l;? ahwfoK .? national government a', this moment. Ui N,?b f/('Pe,(l ^ Missouri Compromise awoke vel i i'*P * P upon the "UTe 1 lestion, yet the most economical on lay of prudence would hive %5l?T??em topo?.SSion7of th e go vera tn?n t f or an w? hout ih? n kI"10" wou1'1 b?? be?n p'JWibie, wi bout the awful loap copies her morals without thi possibility of potato in* bar territories. South Garo j Una once IRed upon a potato to rout a kiug, and she is rro?n? ?Kf ?f 10 lftU immorU1 vegetable in order to ? * cy. Our rej>ublicaiiii-ui ineiut the whole I tte*M U0^iDi- Together, tbe pa-ta temper each other; aaniiOer, the arlatocraov of the slave Dower makes equality a myth, and the free radical North leas "I?/ dH^cn*ie Jr Abr*bam Lincoln has loauguraum a crash, if George Waaulngton is to be no longer kuowu as ut<!?SUCC<fa ul?cont*Dd<>r for a combined and self regu latin* rationality ; if Bishop Berkeley 's star of enpire ft*?** 10,0 beU'gerent asteriods, and we nm? li f Caw, at the bate of this black Poaipov'a . ea"1 go in,? tbi* hJly b*ttl?j for the i no Uw brokpn and no national duty un fulfilled. W e have not stolen a aingle ship, or a pound of powder, or a dollar of coin to auJh the sacred tramp with !n? r ?ut:s?l robbery and rebellion. All the Ills of the South could have been remedied within the oonstitutior ? all their wrongs righted by the victory of future votes, thall 1 tell you what secession means f It mfant ambition in tho Southern leaders and miaappre hetifk>n m the Southern people. It? policy la to imperial tvs ?lavery, and to degrade and destroy the only free republic in the world. It is a fog of the brain and a pf j?on at the heart. Dodging the halter, it walks in a Ih, 'J110A !\?nS! "pl(>de whPoerer the tempestuous shock of Northern invasion shall render slavery impossi ble. Ihe day that Southern statesmanship turned pirate. Southern slavery loat Kg last hold on Northern forbear ance. God forbid that servile war should ever be on our consciences; but what power could restrain the frenaied passion of continuously provoked multitudes, when the taste of blcod has brutalized their mtrch? We have not ocme here to talk about any man's party ?r**d. We have not come to seek the falling fruits i of patronage, but to save the beautiful and wide spreading tree upon which all our blessings grow. Part? and party iams arc ae*d; onlv gilm, black powder is alive now. Who talks of Tammany or Mozart Who haunts the coal hole or the wool pile, when our soul'a fuel U on fire for flag and country? Did not Washington f f!f ye*r*' br?5* 406 00 the Delaware break banes and pull trlggerc cn Monmouth field, send ten thousand bleeding feat to where no blood ever cornea, and pass from clouds of smoke to arebwajs of flowers? for what' Tb*.t Atfy tb?lr beat guardian, which is tbe nation, insult history and make republicanism impossible" .? nf f oor Pride, this cradle of the u J. . - Waahington, where deapotlsm sheathed 1U last sword and constitution 0 liberty swore its first oath where ateaan first boiled ita way to a throne, and art and commerce and finance, and aU the social amenitim mar ahalled their forces to the sweet strTS rf the fl^ ??. gurai? here, where government began and capital cen tres, is the sheet anchor of American loyalty Nothing so disappoints secession as the provoking fidelity of New J ork to the constitution. From the vaults or Wall street Jefferson Davis expected to pay his army and rioi in all Uie streets andln all towns aatf cities of ' the North to make their march a triumphant one. Fifty thoosand .?f?. tr.e^d oa.hl" f?dlscy ? Gold Is healthy, gold Is loyal, gold is determined; It flows o??y, bejaose ihe war i.?? S? subjugate or injure any one. but to bring back foWj' th? constitution so erring snd rebellious brother; a brother whsm we hav? trusted votLt?rwC?V ?hu^t,r!ti? bJr Bld? ?? tb? bsttle field, voted for at the ballot bo*, showered honor after honor in? heafi' *b!!3 tbii brothor w? Poison ing the milk In his mother s breast, striking a parricidal blow at ihe paternal government which has protected U ?? P??P'e W9re "yer so prospered and protected. Heretofore, in our deferences, are hive shouldered ballots inatesd of bayonets With a quiet hit ? P*P^ 'D.?ur b?ds we have marched safely through a hundred battles about Uriff, bank, antl l'quor, ,?ntl -rent, and all thoee social and political quebtions about whioh a ftee people may amicably difler. If slu ory c*nnot be appeased with tho old life of tbe ballot, depend upon it the bayonet will only pierce new wounds in it* history. We have heretoiore kept ail our lead moulded into type Utat peaceably and InteUectoally we might enter the precipitation have rorV*d mJ* a?wn t**1 type into a less frieudly viaiter. Kossuth says that bayonets think, and our, have reaolved In solemn oonvention to thluk deeply, ac Fr?mptSr,.,?d 'J41 D> j ou wonder to day to we that flsg flying over all our r*awak?d national life by mam beed. at??pW or tit tarty pole, but streaming forth a camp signal fr^uj every ?rl vate hearthstone, breaking out la 1 .vo'ns all 'own our garments, running like wild vine Cower* over whol acres or oempaot anxious citutn* ?*hr has ta.t te>t4e maiden turned her alabaster bin is into lie oic little iU( stuns, which, witli no loss of modest^ , unveils to th world her deep love of courtly ? Do you s?e th*t mfan show off If _ pla-> things, tottering under rosette* au swathed In the national emblam by To. "boding ptrei.t* who would protect Its grow h with this holy t t'titn^n o safety ? I to you see, too. those grave old cltii-ns. ?h?rp ened by gamseeking, and sobered with Uwexpuunlmg Invade their plain exterior pesock h ins. which pro claim such tenacity to a Hag that hu fanno I, like an angel s wing every form of our prospe-ity and orlde? It seems hard for philosophy to divine how any section of the country, so comprehensively prosperous, could al low a mean .jealousy of another portion, a little more : wealthy and populous, to so h-irry it on Into rebellion i not sgalnst us, but a common government and a common i , ?o which both are subject snd both shiuld love . ??.Ve*lh bclong to all the States, and should not all the States be a help and a guide to each Stale- | Loulsiacs's sugar drops Into Ohio's te-icup, snd should not every palace built on Fifth avecue nol it?i head amicably i to whatever cotton receipts its bills!' Ovorprlde of local!- I tv bss been the scourge of our nationality. Wnen our I thirty one stais broke on the north star, did not Texas as well aa Pennsylvania, light up the bleak Arctic sky? When ' tbe old flag fiiat rose over the untouched gold of Cali fornia, did not Georgia and New York join hands in un | veiling the tempting oreV Virginia has seoelod and ctr- j ried my political fathers with it-Washington and Jefler ! son. The State has allowed their tombs to crumble as well a* their principles. Outlaw their sod ' Who 'will da|e to afck mo for my passpurt at the grave or Washing- j PPKKCH OF MK. KNAFP. Loud cal's for Mr. Karr were made, whi was enthusi- ' astlcally received. Being introduced by the President, 1 he tfoke as follows: ? If I understand you rightly, Mr President, your object in inviting German speakers to this large aeetlag Is to i prove by thoir addre-ses that in respect to the present I crisis there Is no different of opinion m any clue of our Copulation, thnt a unanimity of feeling prevails In tho ' carta of nil citizens, adopted as well as native, and 1 that the same Juat and patriotic Indignation swells the bresst of every lovor of his country agalnit tbe unscrupulous traitors who are trying to set 1 up a gov?rnment of their own by perjury, theft 1 and plunder. It has often been said, and I am sorry to | rohfffs not without some shade of truth, that wherever tb?re are two Germans together there are three different 1 opinions among them. I am, however, happy to tell you that it is not so in the face of the danger which now threatens to hresk up tbe national g-ivernmeol. I see around me old German democrats and republic's? men belonging to eveiy variety or parties, at home and In this country. But the past diflerences are forgotten , and as long as tbe prrtent crista will last, I am sure ail will unanimously cooperate for the same end, namely ? for tbe preservation of this great republic, which Is as dear to tbe Germans as to any other men. Although I am not authorized to tpeak for others, I foel confident that I do but express the sentiments of overy German in tbls ountry when 1 say that we are all unanimously for the adoption of the most euergetlc mean* against tbe fltndifb attempts of our common foe. Kellow oit zens, let ua nol cecelve ourselves, the preaent struggle re quire* prompt action and |?jwerful means to over come it. The ttrotaer we prepare oumelves, the better we shall be able to defeat th" purpose* of tbe ?remiea of this I'nlon, and who are at the same time the enemlee to the cauae of universal civilization and libfity. The internecine war now raging here Is cot only a private affair of A merle* , it is a question of the highest importance to tbe whole civilised world, which expecta that we will crush anarchy in its inoep tlcn. We have to prove that civil liberty, with all ita blessings, is not on ly an experiment ? not a mere pissing state of political beiug, which last* only so long as It is ( nol at sailed either by a military or tho rlavtholder's des potism, but that It is a power self sustaining and Inter woven with our natures and with our whol? national ex tatMiCe. Liberty Is precarious, and we v mid not be worthy of it unlexa we have senne and spirit euough tj rte'end it. 1*1 us prove ourselves adequate to th** eipee tationa cf the friends of liberty in the old world as l well ss in the new. whose eye* ar? tlxsd upin us, | the two powers which have griwn up side by side in the United States from the beginning, self government and slavery , Stand now face u> face against naeh other It la now for the first time Id the history of the world, that s'avery, In Ita worst develipmenta, makes a revolution against the morals and ethics of society ; that It trisa to found a State on all that la mean, contemptible snd un sound In human nature But each a State cannot and will not last. If Justice and liberty do nol form Its bwls It Is doomed from tbe first day of ita evlstence. But It will not disappear of Itaelf; It most be swept away by us, sad; ss peaceful moan- will not do, we must use Iron means, snd we must tend to th**n slnnerx against human nature our arguments with twelve pound ers and mortars. As my eyes are glancing over this ma jestic assembly, majestic a* well by Ita numbers as by Iff enthusiasm, I perroelvs at onoe that every one of yoa, fellow citizens, nnderstnnds his duty, and that every can of yon will be ready for your country's call. This call will be war? and nothing but war? until our arms shall have won a glorious triumph and our flag shall float again victorious from the Potomac to tba Rio Grande. hi'moh or m. otto aAcniwoitF. Mr. Om S*rK*snottr next addressed the meeting, and mada the following remarks ? If I nad prepared a speech I would not be able to re cite it in the presence of such a jubilation, the booming of the canrona and the shouts, which have greeted the heto o( Vort Sumter. But I will recite to you the verses of onrnatlotal poet, Theodor K>?erner, who said that when tbe people rises there w 11 be no coward found to ? It idle, and wbo called the man a couUTOptlbl* enti' vated t?li j? who would not be iu the rani^ of the de fen era ol his country when that oountry ."?Hed him. . You do tot look like cowards. (Cries of "?v?. bo-") i You look like brave fellow*. (Cheers ) V hut are platforms, what are parlies, here l? a higher se?,t;M<>nt prevailing, and do political clique shall divide u&. We are cow gather ad here in pu>poaa of diy< uaslng a vataa , ?u*i of the government. We kuow what wo are ab<Wl; 111- re am he no doubt uboat it. We *.-? ih>- ob|ect who* we see the heroes of Fort Sumter, when we hear the I sound cf the guns t Who is blind or deaf enough not to I we that we have to shoulder tho musket anil to go into the 1 holy w?rf>r our acopted country. Not the union of partlos, but the union of strength is It, what we want. We have not le't our country In which we have been persecuted, and from which we are exile 1, In order that we might have the fame mt?n repealed here. It was not for nothing that we have left there, the recollec ion# o( our younger years, the playmates aud our fellow warriors iu the tight for freedom. We hu?e got ui this country, that freedom for which we ha\e foaght in vain, on the other side of the Ailtutlc Ojeau, and we will show that wo are worthy of tha'. new father land by defer ding ita righ>6 against tliu tlmdiih aggres sions of ruUiless rebels, who threaten the exlsieuce of this republic. Democrats and republicans, remember the danger In w hich the country is, snd t ike the m isket to avert th*'. clanger for now and forever. Mr. B. was most heartily cheered when he left the stand ) UK. BUUO WK8KNOON*, Who made seme remarks In Kngliah, observed, th it the Germans were disposed to show their thankfulness to this country. It was In the German character to be thankful. Some of those present had come here and gained positions, and those who had not, had gained the privilege to bi free men and Independent citizens. For this they ought to be thankful There was a particular rea sod lor i hem to be patriots, sad this was because they were naturally republicans? not republicans In the political meaning in this oountry, but In the real sense of the term The political parties were now entirely out of question, and one party had probably made as many mis tskf s aa the other. We were republicans now, and as such sll present ought to stand by our country. The despot* of Europe were anxiously and bopefull) watching the movement* in this oountry. So far, we liaa insisted upon the republican form of government as the only one which is right, and calculated to make a people happy. l*t all those present stand by our llag. There were other reasons why It should be done ; it was this. The war against the North was a war against human liberty. The question was now, whetlior they (the Germans) would stand by the side of liberty or by the side of oppression. The government of the I'nion had long been very lenient and discreet, but it bad exhausted IU patience. Patience had ceased to be a virtue. There was no question now whether war or no war; war had been wantonly and de liherately forced upon us, and they (the Germans), wore ready tor war. Mr. "Weeandonk created considerable en thus lasm among the thousands of Germans present. After he had finished his speech in Knglish, he eon tinued in German, and remarked:? It ha.i often boeu atked why we make war against the youth? War < innot hut for ever, and the South can be exterminated but not ?ubjugated. But this is not the question; wo hive to punbn rebellion, and the victory will boon the side or the North. To be sure the North was very slow; tho South had bad six months for preparation; they have taken a lira position; lmvo armed them selves wi'b all implements of modern warfare and have lis* advantage of time. Mr. Lincoln has been blamed, V cause he wan too indulgent, but there was something which he had to take into conside ration, namely, public opinion. Why* We have now the Noith as a unit, and we can quietly look on and be sure of succeM, If we tight for our right*, with that tenacity of purpose wblch always has chtractarlzed tne Germans. We have the advantage of money and numbers, aud rrt will have the same enthusiasm to the end which we have te day. Patriotism la not shown on one single < day only; we must have perseverance, even If I we should bo defeated in the beginning; we must finally vanquish, because we are the defenders of liberty, humanity anl right. There is no daubt but that we shall carry this war to tho last extremity, because we want to give the rights to the South which are die to them; but we want some rights for ouraelvee, too. We have no opposition to it if the South introduces restraints within IU own borders; but they shall not dare to intrude upon onr rights; if they dj so we w.ll whip them Tbe# tball not bleak downour palladium. Liberty and the 9>iijJi will alwavs be In an irrepressible con II let. although W no fault of thoir own. Ihore la a discrepancy In r two words. The .South Have made ail thoir matin themselves, but the climate has made thorn to son tent. There are good me* In the South; and alth? f do not want to reproach the South, I declare thi>t ti1 and southern tnaUiuttooa always will *e In *r i sible conflict. Thla war ia to great niisfoi - country, because at the e*l of Tift the air win be i and we shall have a ioiui b dv, ii?w??l i. one aubjact to tho symptoms cif rev<rsoc. We shall have It by aaor?0o4P of monoy. work and lire, and the Union win exist now as over; and the North will be victorious. H has often bean assarted that the almighty dollar was the only thing .vmensars car? d about; nut It Is evident tha'. there Is somotb'rg higher In existence, and It wanted only the emc-genojr to piove It. Who had seen the gtllaut Seventh regiment march'ng yesterday, when called by thoir country, along 'roadway wbo does not indeTRtand thit tho love of llbei ty is predominant over every other thug and can never bs extinguished. Tnero waa no aristocracy about America or the teveenth regiment The merchant, th- laborer, all elites went to work for the same great cause, one idea elevate- 1 them, one with and one action? that is the re establishment ot the Union and , as tb> y do, let us not look back upon the part v ; let us race future danger and future victory, If you "do this, my fellow citizens, then the future will be burs. RrfcKt'H OF MR.. OL'BTAYCS 8TRCVB. Giiunn Srnwa, Esq , ft gentleman whose whlto and intelligent looking hoad is adorned by very Cory eyes, sod wbo has been genoral in the war of 184S, against the government of lladen, crcated an unbounded enthusi asm by his appearance ou the aland. Mr. Struve wm alro the president of theGarlbatdl Committee, walcli sent Mr Beventloro to Garibaldi to bring him money and m autance. lie sild : ? When we took the sword in our hands thirteen years ago we did It on purpose of founding a re public, the ideal of whlJh was America We have ar rive! ed ht re, but the storms which hare cyi us upoa this vbore have not ceued yet,and again we have to flgut for our iilesl, which baa been attacked by the enemy or freedom and civilization, by the slaveholding tyrant, the lickspittle of European despots, wbo th.nlu he cat tetr down tbia -at red flag. But we will carry this f ?g high In our hands, where those rebels neve* can reach It. We shall hold It more ottered, higher and mjie united than in Germany. In Germany dU if ?on war ous curse; but in thla country we are united wi.h ill people wbc have fownl an asylum in their glorious oouutry, and before all with the bows of toe patriotic fbundeis of the greet republic which lua adopted ua. The same spirit which lived In us Ib 1S4S is living sfil. in us it lives in mo snd you, in every ene of us. The ques tion la tow between secession anl In ion. between liberty and slavery. Wherever we stand, if nfH on the side of I nien and liberty, and wemean to dafenl it to day aswedid In the battle fields of 1??. Brethren, Sorih. log can help lo-day but the aword, and you are If""-' 10 take that sword, to live or die freemtn, aa hwe bec i all durlDgour life. Mr 8trve seem??l highly lmpre?s?d with the "b.^ct , of bis speech, and waa repoitodly Interrupted by tho < nth l sla?tlc cheers of the crowd , which give three other cheers for the gentlenan when be left, l.'t at act. n ?t speak. Ttio freedom, which is our palladium, sh.,1 Be defended by the brave sons of Germany. UPKKOII or MR. mCHAHD WARKKV. Mr Rkh*W) Warrks delivered an addrew in the Bog llsb language. He was a Minute Man, su'd Mr. Warron, and having becncal!e1to any a few words to the mans, he would give them his welcome and fellowship. He asked them to atand by this oountry, this new c)'in try of theirs. The cowardly sots perpetrated on Fort Bumter made the heart of eve y American, e nv uted with German strength, shout shame sb^nie i-han? shame! would be said by every (^-rrnto lo the Old World, when the ne *a would get to lb1 m. Tou*T what sight waa this' The Almighty G"1 looked down upon us The spirit of Washington seemed to ao Unite that statue yonder, aa if to Bay to ua to be faithful to our country. If be (the ap?'aker) bat ten lona, they all should go and defend the wtttJT. tJerman cltlien?-no more Germaet, b it tuierlcau eti wmr- urged the speaker, stand to your home that yoj have adopted. There were more men there t^day tnaa this South Carolina had. <* ) Come on oomo on, Jelterson Davia; ir you would. 1?*?* ^h?n t Tremble, traitw, as traltora have to trombio when the freemen of the country speak Mr. Warren wo md uj) with a eulogy on Major Andcraon , and h'a h ^ave r n. n, aud he was enthuaiastically cheered by the (icrmans (tPVBCB OF MR. I0NAT7. COCII. Mr. Ioisatz KO.RBBU-U waa the duly to go into the fight againat the Sonth When tliaOermana left their country bleeding and covered with wounds received in the struggle for liberty, when thousands of the brave MIowb were killed, they swore that liberty would be the Tu cry of the future time. Wbeu the German* came over to this oountry the Americana did not und<,rsUnd them, snd thought 11 waa all Ihe aamc was a German or a Dutchman; Mid in Mr. Ktch 8 preaenoe, that lumnurg waa the capital or 1 Hitch land' They were understood now by tha Americana, and It WM.c0?(i?,9dtJ^at^?2 Germans know something elae bea^e lagler that thev knew nothing better than freedom. In <?er i??iy tSaiVware good proapaoUfor a rapub 'c, and no bodv had d eat roved them but tha Gennana theaaselvea. Thi shall not ^ done with the aeoond Oeranns had elected the ptpaont Praaldaat, Mr. a man of liberal ideaa, energy and sincerity of piwpoae, while Mr Buchanan? (or lea of " No nolitlca. J**'"*, tor flntahed hia remarks by asking for three '^alra ror the Unton, by which, ha probably BMant, cheers, aa the Union la not bo tired yet aa to want three ohalra. ?rKKCII OF MR. WICHRL. Mr. F. Wicwm., one of our Gorman fellow citiMW, then Introduoed, making remarka In English Ha Bald that our flag waa In danger, and we had to counsel how It waa to he sustained. Tha object of thla meeting waa ty say whether Ihey would repel the attack mvle hv f"tce We were no more democrnla, nor republb cans- we were now Amerloana. l-at ua ahow, Bald tha rpeakor, that we are iUt ai.d strong enough to ?ua i*m the biw'r <4 immorta: men? the forefathers of our wuiitr/ Mr Wtcinu, Hut pfssMdcd to tdilrota the assembly in (iMmar, qiiu. dk toe fo low ' tig remarks Ha tpokc pre'-ty laocb rently , lie sam that liberty waa not wn 11 It was uot fought fur. The Gorman noil where liberty Wj? to 'j? cst?(* shed was drenched with blood, and on every Hep th.-re was the grave of a free men ThCr-o eye*, *hirh are closed now, have their likWiCM 'i oer b<e*?u rhoae meo hare left na inheri ts) ce, and u-k 'is, '*Wtl! yr>n give uj> that inheritance " Holy li?api: at 'Oil 1 aa seised iu You, youog toliows, go; take hold of the Uag and nay , we defend the country of freedom Mr W ottel w.u formerly a Breckinridge domo crat. ( arnica ok mi CHirrivDiM. Mr Oxmniva, an American law) or, aad an old ?tu U nt f rom He <leiberg, said, la (Itx-maa, that to day he "?? pioud to be aa Aamr'ran clt!*?n and to see so many if his (ierXTnu fellow -cltlsets around him. They were ?ititin? ii (he world bud fought for civilization and hu Cantty. Tin !?nw questioi of polities. but of the com cn couuir; Liberi) 13 not only a phr.i se but a reality, ?ad In the future the speaker oa the kourth of .luly will e<an eouieibli.g grave la future liberty w .11 date from 1 wo events, ?rt>m 184? ani l&ai This war l? more Im

;w?ttsi>t th't. that of '78, because to day we fight agniast .10 fo'elj n enemy , but a costmen foe. We are all Amo ? leans, and we HtutU not a.low that freedom shsil be Uui led in America In the same moment wUsu It gets its Dlith in Italy. srKECH or ms. i kvtis may. Mr I J. wis Miv spoke about the insul! that had been "Oered lo our flag by the rebels, aa 1 why did they do It? To ootrcc us luto their terms Ilut j ou aro aroused, rhe city of Washiagtaa is la danger, anl behold, wha'. is there. It is the scat of the government. The I'resl tent ts there. Tho speaker then alluded to the ?rgani/.aticu of a regiment of sharpahwtert, un .er Ool Blencker, who lead the Bavarians in the war of mdependanco in Greece. Also that the Sixth Kegimtnt, being ceutpofed of Germans mostly, would prcoecd to Washington to day, and the speaker would UU bis friends ta Baltimore to " look out " They would get through (tpplattse.) But It was high time te act. A good many there present were !* high \ime" tnen Tboae who were not, let them open their puraei. I'his coantry wss dearer ro thorn, tho Germans even, <baa their owu fatherland; for. why <11 d they come herr? It wna on account of freocom that they did come to this country SriECH OF T.R. 8N0IXJRAB9. Dr. PKOix;R.?f< ma<> some remarks, to the effect that although all bit kindred were domiciled in the Southern ?^tatr !, under these circumstances, there was no discrimi nation. The flsg and the coastitutioiial rights of the country D ust te upheld against the aggression of tho trouth. (Chens ) SrKECn OF MR. nfLL. The next speaker wap Mr. Sami-kl Hn.t,, who alluded to the lad that yesterday (Friday) being the anniversary of I he battle cf Lexington, when the lirst blood was ?pilled la the Involution, on that day the first blood was ? pilled in this war. Yesterday those noble grandsons of those who were engaged in the former struggle, were the first wbo spilled their blood in this war. Massachusetts was In the fleid and New York followed suit. Through out the Revolution New York and Massaeliusetts fought ? Ide by side, anl they would do the same In this war. This was a fearful crisis. Our enemy pre tended to be fearful lighters, having had six months preparation , but our men would meet them. The ppeaker made allusion to the events at Baltimore, and the report that the gallant Seventh regiment had forced their way through the mob. (Cheers. ) The news was cut precise as yet, but he would say that if the Balti 1 uioreaas bad spilt ooe drop of b'ood of that gallant Hew York regiment, the resootmcnt to follow would be terrible. rTremiailous applause.) I am just In formed, raid the speaker, that the rebels attacked them with brickbats, that the noble regimont lorced their way through, aud that tnree hundred of the insur gents were lying welferlDg In their gore. This informs 1100, although a mere report, caused immediately an im mense excitement BFElX'H OF MR. rR ANKF.NHKIMKR. Mr. FiuetiriLMiKiuiiR made some few remark.* in the same vein As be concluaed a dilapidated Irishman, in ehurt di <a^ untbaved ami unwashed aa be was, sud dmlyar" ?onttie platform, to the astouinlshment cf all w the policemen in charge. He presented *> "" strum, and was proceeding to address e police by this time, having recovtred ee, made- nn attempt to expel the in ^vm S!>e?k! him speak'" cried a 41 ocd our Hiberniau hero was permitted to ^aeua a '.iiefs. He proceeded not in a very classical nyW I say that Irishmen, he argued, were always, are alvfa> s and 'will aln'ays be (he best lighting men. (Boars of ftnugtiter end ci ies of "order. ") In this wmr he oon tluued In his Inudation of alt Irishmen, and had soon fl . Ii hod TTie Hibern'an left the rostrum verv much ..ratliitd at having bad an opportunity to veutilate his vitws In conclusion, a few remarks were ma le by Mr. Caw, after which the meeting broke up. S1F.FC11 OF MR. O. O. IIF.IIN DORKKR . Tl.e following addrets was dellvere<l before the iiieetiug by Mr. Ohwaih On RNbORKKW , editor of the New York Staalt /e Hung: ? In his inUirductory remarks he alluded to tho occasion which had given rise to such an unparalleloc and truly Miblime dieplay of enthusiasm and patriotic feeling. He ?raintalned that we were hore to savo the groundwork of our institutions, in the acknowledgment of our lawfti' au thor itiee, in the regard for the result of an election agree able to a constitution so universally admitted to he the pillars of our po itical existence, the bulwark of < ur liberties an lour prosperity. Take away these pil l?rs, or sufler their disintegration, and the whole proud s'ructuro will tumble into atoms Look around, er peruse the fnK' a <>f tho history cf the country, and tell us what 1- the ee 'ret of our progress and tiicse.**? I'olltical parties have cot tnbuted to the adTnncement of the country by II ems of the application of such principles, which in thsir npinion <v>uM be made Inttrumeata! to the furtherance of c ur general welfare. Hut tbl* display of the ar,tiy.-:y ? ml powers of parties could never have been successful without feaity to the cardinal principle, that every lawful election carries with It tho duty of abeyance in ir if.- result, and that only from a strict adberccce to this obligation and usage a party can maintain Its ascendancy and commsnd the i<nfld<nc- of the people. Unconditional obedicnce t? ?elf created laws, aad implicit respect for the decision cf the popular will wrre the fruitful sources 01' p.irty power 11 mi prestige not alone, by the reason* which have ed ihe whole civilized worid at once lo admire our sys <?m. and to feer or cheer our progress. The proof of the cApehllltv of man fnr self government ? ts made apparent froaa our extmple? was gaining ground among the levers cf liberty of all natiots, aad presented an ever active stimulus to our own people to contribute to its resrser ti?n and confirmation. At this very hour we a'e tiere krsemblcd for the very sune o d ic ? t As to tho ways 1 nd tr.fai s through which tiist end is to he reached, con trary opinions bare not failed It be maintained, aad ia particular as to the recognition of the rcsu'to' our late ('residential election. Such hue be-n the <??e, nnd , has been a fruitful sturco of evils of various dcecripttcne. The refusal of such recognition in some piirts of the cout try, the obstinate reM?unce to the con stitutionally created authority, the stubborn denial of established and fundamental truths, the rejection of r very conciliatory proposition, .ind many other gbii'^s of op nlcn found th' Ir n .ben nts, aad with some it win diW cult to reseoa st * I, or to persuade (hem that the appli cation of power or the retort 10 revolution was not always the s*iest wsy to adjust dullciiltiosor to retrieve wromrs. It Is not l?ng since thai e\ery shai>e ?nd variety of ? pinions have found their nHierenn smetg our people, tverybr 'i y unilerftood perfectly W"1J, Hia? the maiotiin nnee of our lawful authorities was itnperal e aud Indis p'rratile: very few, however, agreed as to the manner in which that end was to be achieved, and h'>w in par ticular the pending revolution which had given rise tJ a renewal of all these diter?lties of opinions, wss to be troatel; but op ooe i*iint all t greed, namely, that obedience to the cm -titutiooai Dowers wss to be exacted a' all events, either by means of persuasion or by for e. <>ur meetiug here is prtjo; to the fact, that patriot i?m and lov diy, htve {0L<|uercd prejudice std rile na'l jn . and thit all sre united 10 one common purp>se,tho mainta ranvof the authority of our government, the protection of our 1. ig and property , and the corrtction of palpable errors, that have been the ccnsequence of the machinations of men disloyal ar.d iai mical alike to the I'mon and to their best ia'erests an I welfare. The events of the last Tew da?s have all of us oonvlnced of the futility of the appl'ca.lon o." nay f irther consiliatory measuret, and thai the yople of the I nlied Mates see nothing left tUem oejond nn appeal 10 Ibe ultima ratio, foroe, and in order ta uphold the very existence the na'ton, and to per pet Mte the blessing? V>f that Union under which we al alike, ourselves and the revolutionists, have prospered In co un|?iec?Uetted a degree But If force Is one to be applied let us do It vigorously and without faltering and hesitation. As It le, we see no other alteraative beforo us to secure to our posterity the blessings of the I'nion, thsn by sesertlng Its indissolubility with arms le hand. The speaker, who wns vocirerously cheered, again ami again excused himself from continuing bis remarks any further on account of Indisposition, and withdrew amidst hearty plaudits. stand no. four. IpctekM af Horn. Mr. ?ptsols, Mr. W?. C?rlU Ncjtm, Mr. DtfM Dadlcjr field, Mr. Cmuurftn, JUf* Plerrepont, Mr. TlMfc Ptoli, Mr. HiUkhii, Mr. frMfc. *ftk?lM?r, Mr. Lambert, Mr. Pallor, H??. Dr. V?raUy?k mmd OtHoro? Major AMtema om tbe Platform aad His Ka tbaalaatta Rtr?ptlA? by the ?tetllf Two af Hit Ofletrt alt* Intrortacwl ta tbo Peaple, Ac. Precisely at three o'clock th? meeting ?? nrf*n i ised ?round stand No. 4, ami although at the beginning there were not tnoro than two or three handre I In front of It, yet hard l v Bre minutes elapeed before the whole apace, to the Jlstaoce of about a hundred au4 fltty f?t on cy?ry aide, ?u ,1?usely packed by ooa of the most enthusiastic , crowds we h*** e^er eeeu soaemVied w'.thta the limit* of j New York. 1 V* stand wa^ aituaiod on the southwestern corner of the eq wa faciag Fourteenth atrcet and Univor- j illy plaCC, ui U1 pOitlt Of pObitiOD it WflB tHj'J? ] to tb it occupied by any of <he otber staadj. All the hoiues on tbe Fourteenth at r?vt <unl Imversity pUot sides of tbe square were lltprUty (Uire witb banners and festoons, which were ?j e<nie iastani e? euapnded from wiudow to w n^o" , each of wh -h bad tt.< bevy of fair spectators w^e lOim-ef it th* general eot.c ' aiasm of the hour by warisg thoir handkercMetk and smiling their apjvobat.oo ok ?he proceedings. Ibettar apnngled banner was suspended from Aiderent parts of tbe platform, and even from the trees ciiee by wbirh it had been erected. Shortly after I he meetiMt commenced a number of companies of wttat appeared to he volunteers marched in procession and too* '.heir position in front of tbe platform. They hal the ti .color ? oaattos on tboir breasts and tbe national banner was trrne at thrtr head. In addition to thees several express wsjons literally stiesmlng with banners of all sizes, and laden with enthu siastic patriots, man7 of whom we understood will be c fl In a few lays for more Southern latitudes1. ^ The meeting was called to eider by Mr. SOvai. Phuh, who nominated Mr. Mcsea H Grinnell, an Chairman, a it mutation which met with uaammous approval. Fellow citizens, said Mr l'Uelps, 1 have bosn requested to call this meeting to order b> nominating a presiding i ctt'cer. At political matting* it it not al ways an easy la?k to name a chairman wbo will satisfy all; but Hum M not a political meeting ? this is a patriotic meeting, called for the purpose of supporting our legally elected Brest- . dent (Abraham l.laclcu), our constitution and ounlag For this purpose I know of no cue wbo wtll gtve greater I satisfaction to you than the old. well known, mid highly rerpected merchant Mr. Moee* H BMnnell. ( Jbeera ) Thoee in luvor of having Mr. Grincail as our preaiding officer will please say aye. A tremendcus aye was tli? retponce, and amid enthusiastic cheering, Mr. Grinned a't-un'cd tbe duties of President of the meeting. Mr. Grunn*!.1 now said tbe next thing In order would t>n tho nomination of Vice I'realdeuts, and tho following list was accordingly read: ? vick i-Rr.sinK.sT8. ?lames Harper, Robert Uoodhue, Oeorge .1. fox, W m. V. Frsdy, J. V an Beurro, Wm tf . Nellson, C. V. 8 Boatvelt, Jnrenh 8a" "lie, F. R. Splmla, A R. Eno, O. Yaaderbllt Cross, "li?oa. Commerford, Edward J. JafTiay, Samuel R Kelts, W. 8. Ilerriman, Ell White, F. Marimand, W Rooaeve.t, M. G Robeita, Joeeph Hoxle, 1 liomaa Denny, tin i ge B icga Philip Rami ton, J It Morgan, Simeon Baldwin, C U. Oonover, Oeorge .lonea. W.J Fee*, B. f Waulerre, Henry U. Norton, 1 1>< naa Adama, J H. Mct'unn. .loaepn 1\ Korria, W tllard Fatker, .1. J. T. Btianalian, John H Hroylie, Jan. Wataon Webb, Henry K Begeit, Cora K tiarrUon, A. A. Low, CbarlaaKlug, Daniel Farfsh. Charles Fartildge, John Stewart, Tbotnaa W. Clarke, 1 like Kiernan. .lamea Humphrey, Wm H. Leonard, C. A. Murdnck, Geoigs F lbi n aa, George G. Barnard, Cbarli a Butler, Wm. .teliliiabaus, Lewia B. Woodrufl, W C. Welmore, G W. Rurnnam, .lamea Bowen, Hiram Ketchnm, Kdward Mlnturn, Thomas C Acton, iailnp Stuigts, ?, E. famn, 8.8. Wyekoff, R W. Bosrey, Theo. Ulaudenacope.J D tngeraoll, Fird Scliucbai'dt, Samuel T. Ihdall, Jobn Harper. Jcbn J. Ciico, JameiG. Klrg, B. F. Beekman, J. Pampeon, tie card tlailock, W. H Townaend, hew aid Halgbt Jamea w. (Joraid, i'h 1'rakeabelmi-r, Bern y I'oullard, Fdward Larned, E. . I. Wilson, .lolui Mcucreir. W. G fptague, John Ward, v m H .Icbnror, EdwaiifPleriej>ont, Jamea W. White, C. F Leverich, John II. Lyell, Ihe foregoing were uuar imously adopted as the Vice Friaidents of the meeting, ss were also the following names a* BECMTSRIE8. Oeerae W. Og?ton. V 8. Lm lo<r, Nath. Cole^. 8?mi:el Hall. ?det. Frank S Allen, Ibomaalhornell, E. L. V\ inthrop, J. WymanJonea. ^lobn A. hyeriou, ' The meeting having now been fully organized, Rev. Dr. Ykamiiy&a offered tbe following prater, the vast crowd standing with uncovered heads and tbe moat impressive silence being preserved ? FRAY KK OF ltKV. HR. VERMtLYEi. Infinite and adorable God' Thou art tho all powerful Cr'atcr and in Thy provldenco Thou ruleat over tbo na tions and to the ends of the earth We bow In prcaence ot lkit e aw' ul mujesty to supplicate Thy guidance and help amidst the agitaliocs- and perils of our beloved c ran try. Wicked and di signing men have plotted treason , and have now exc ted the passions of a porti */>f thep>o p'e to levy war sgainat that conatltution aud government lbcu didst enable our fathers to establish, and bl'iod has been ^.od in the caiifelei strife. Itrfhg to uaught, we h. b. ech Ihee, tho counsels of the traltois, atid r^iore amity Ui tbe people aud ptaco and pi'>sporitv to the alliic?ed lintl For thin purpose give ctlm wls.lom an i ii limbic dec si' n to lhy, the TicdMpnt oi the li,lted Stale*, and all bis counsellors. Vay they sbriok finm r.o needful responsibility, but sdop: pronipily and ct? cuie tlimly su b means ss mav be mast effectual In sficdtly snfoic'i'g the 'sws. maintainlrg th" onstitutlon and gtivemnient, aid peni-liing tho disobeiiient Biota tbe ai try ai d Navy of th? I nlted Ststes Mnv they bo, wlut ihey were designed to bo, tbo bulwark and iVfcnec of the country in this hour of trial. It ii may bo, spare further elfust: n of blood; but if not, then Rrant, <>h God, a beau oi' adamtnt to every officer and soldier an 1 s-euaian, aud be'p those ' wbo g<> forth to tight our battles for us, eae.h rr I, n to do his duty, liicts tbe Governor ind otllcere of this Mat", and the bisly of tbe people, who. after long fisternal forbcarsnce, are now risen to sssert the majesty : of law and uphold the b?st gorercinont ttto world has j evt-r te?n Give ua perfect unity, and lot all party di versities be hut hod and forgotten. May the whole faith ful jort 'em rr the people now forced inta this struggle for our political lite snel freedom ("etermine with flxel ! purpose never to falter oor give over until law and the . covsremt nt are effectually vindicited anl sustained ! 1 h< ugh it mtvbefor months or lor years, though dis ' aster and defeat may ooine, may tliey liave the fortitude to suffer and I he courage to perscvero until this end is a.' talced ; for in it we believe are bound up the interexts of fi tctSom and of constitutional government In this l?Ld and th? world over, now .ind fcr generations yet un boru. Mercifully look upon this great city. Inspire its jice'pie in this (harp < mergenc/ with a spirit of obeeii < tire t<> law. and aid its magistrates In tbo p'oservatlon of social outer am M>g us l,et all claf ^s realize the re sponsibility ft this solemn crisis, and etch one be sub mrshe and trird himself to the work tba'. may be re ?,c;red of him. Thus we pray moet h imbly and fervent I ly I'h.our t;od. We acknowieilge Thy suproma'.y : we lc< k to Thee for Thy divine blessing. Thou wh> die ft give rue ess to our lathers in their day, give auccisa to i.iir righteous cause. Help us to suppo't lie pow-rs that be, which ire- ordalneeJ of (fod. Spxre blood, If It mav be. Speedily end this needless nnel un rat urn I warfare, and bring In peace ant good will ovor tbe ? hole land. We ask? we implore theeo bloaslng-i? for tbe rake of thy Skin, .testis Chriat, our adorable Saviour. Amm. A M BSTANTIAL OFFSRtVO OF PATRIOT'S*. At the conclusion of the prayer, Rev. Dr. VsRMii vkt said be des red to lay a few wirda. I was, s tid he, born a < Itlzen of this city, under the ?Urs and St ip?i. and here I spent the greater part of my life. I cannot light, , but I can pray, and I have prayed moet fervonty for tM tuccefs of our . ause, and for constitutional liberty ; and cow 1 will read to yon the following brief doviment ? Nsw York, April 20, IsOl. Carpenter .V Vermllyea? Pay to the or'l?r of Hon. Jobo A. HI* one hundrel doilart to aid io furnishing men and aee to uphold the constitution and governnicnt of our country asainat treason and rebellion. IK# * TUi?. E. VKRMII.YR4. The reaillng ot this brief but expressive documeut wss tr?ettd with cheers MR. SRIVKKLL'S KBMAKga. | Mr Gr n?>*n said that tbli was a meeting of American citizens without distinction of party; it wa? a meting e?f . ctti^ers withcut respect to Winer political isiuee; a , m< ? t i g impelled by one Impulse and erne )?irpoee ? the , preterrstlon of our country's integrity and tbe <; matttu - tion nnt'er wbicn we live. (Applause.) tientlemen, saiu I >lr t? a er .sie haa $ir r iv ed . tne arm of the traitor liae bfn c raised against tbia fnton. That arm must be broken ec*n. (Lathusiaatlc applause.) Blood? yee, yesterday the bl?od it Masaacbuse tu was i-hed. Ytsterday, tbe anmvcreary of the glorious Rattle of I>e*ington, the tisrdchiWlssn of tlx se who fought there snd wbos? blood wss the first that waa shed in e.ur Revolution? yseterday, n y ir. ends, tbe blot,d ot their children wss rptUed in the itneta o' Baltimore. (Sen?StmL) Now, I say, the ttrne Vs? en ewben you and I, the young, the old and tbe ; middle aged must do their duty like men L't no man nisi d aside. let be wbo wants physical strength pour e ut his advice, and bis money, If he have any to give. T? jou, >0MBg gsntlemin, who hava the bone and the sinew ;n jcu. supported by conscientious feelings of the duty jou i/we to your oeynlry? to jou we look to stand by lto?e Stars and Stripe*. (Chteia) We are all In the same boat? (Crlca of "That sso")? aad we hnow only ore pilot and one guide; and that is? the constitution and the Gcd who roigna over all. (Applause ) trentle men, I will not take up your time any longer , y< n have io many el^iotnt speakers t? addreee yoe that I will not detain vow. ? | TBK RBBOt trTIONfl. 1 The reiolutlcns which were resd st stand No 1 and a'l j the others were also read here and adopted with th ? | me st unbounded enthusiasm. Those (iaru referring to Vs ior Anderr mi's deteoce of Fort Sumter, and to the pre- 1 a- r vatic n in tact of tbe I'ulon, were applaudel aid cheered to the echo. The whole ?erlee were put to tie | v. t? and passed with the greeteet nn-nlmity. You have hcaid, aaid Mr. Grinnell, the reaoletlona ; do vou all second them* (Crlse of "Yen, yea. ') This adept them with three cheere. ("Ayo, aye," and tre m^ndoua cbeets.) At thia jioint of the proceedings Mator Anderson earns i nf < n the stand, am In am with Mr Simeon Drsgier, aod wh?n brought to the fr??t of tbe platform stich a oheer as wrnt up from that vaat multitude was never , heard before. It moet have gladdened the heart of the j tsre. of Fort Sumter Three cheers tbrioe iwated were Rlvsn for him. aad he waa obliged to go to tberser of tM | stsnd and show himself, there he waa rreeted with II ijimilar demonstration. It was at least live mimiteab* *%<re quiet ( euld be restored and the meeting al'?wed to ' prrreed. In the meant'me crowds swarmed wonnd the valiant Major and marly shook the haade off hia In the , warmth of taelr frlemtenlp. irnci OF WILLIAM fTRTIB ItOTM. ItftQ. W?. CvatH Noi?( , was then Introduce^ u> th? 1 mfdting, a?d received with utteise ea*b?sw*se? 3j ??!d ? i I hjve novr before had reasoa to s[>eai aa/wVa radar [ clrrumaiaaceb of suih extraordinary eolemn ty. The ?w | eloquent speaker that could address /ou lias just pf ? I himself iu the person of MJ^or Atdersoa. (loud eh.*?a ani sppltuM, which lasted fascial luinutos.) Bo mm iuft cooie frcm t Ite smoke and flame of tiie fiery fivaeWy k'.uui. d by a baad of faithless traitors. (toud oi?>em and three groans tor the traitora ) You bare just am* from smug yuur midrt t early one thousand man, Maw ilower of tbo city <* New York, to resent tue iaau* to j our titg. (I.oud applause) loo have seat theus 'o resent the Usult to yourilag a iu the greater laault, ujune.y, aa IlbuH to tbe coi.stitutlon and the laws sr jour country; and you know tha if ttone moo are par ? m:tt"l to make tboir progress to Washington and south ward, they w>:i tell ? tale of which Now tork may justly b? pruud (Chtets.) Ytwtr aflf-embllng hers provsa that ?# j our (i nun, und, fhcpe, some of ua oM moa, ara riat)y to folio w their cxamp'.e, shoulder theft muskas, put v>n th?.lr Itu.?peark.< sad their fatigue dresses? aoa iteir 'accy druses ? and march to the rescue of tbe con - btiluticB stid tbe country. (D>ud cheers.) Yeal arday was the anniversary of the t>.?tt'?* of Lexington. fbw blood of M?asaobii3e?s was th<* first to bo abed on thai anniversary. (Three ctieen for baaaachuaetta.) Yeate* iJjn , in tbj puttlrg down of tiha rebeiilon ? (cboess>? John Clarke, fee of the heroes or tha battle of T*xingtaa? wt<t.' i* h.i at&anac, opposite that day , "This lathe In auguration of tbe liberty of the Americaa wwM.' (llwors ) 1 be* von Ui mailt tbe pbraaa. 'The Inaugura tion or tbo lihcry of the American world." Not a frag uent or it? a t of tbo Northern States ? no! of a portion of thin <rtat Union, but of "the lltverty or to* Amenswt world" ? tbo whole Union (I/Oid camera ) lhta I'nion will go on, notw.the'?udiD5 th'.s rebellion , uutil liiut prophecy , uttered eighty jeota ago sad u? ie fulfilled. (the. rs ) Wo are not Ui the oaldst er revolution. We are in the midst of rel atlton. There never wsa a more beneficent, a more bouign govMwaaas (ban that cf the I'uited States, wince time began. (Um dever'. (Cheers ) It baa borne so genu? ? (Three loud ehrers f w the government of U*? l intra states 1 ? It hae borne so gontly always upon th? t-tioul lera of the people that they have ha'dly knewn ?* ? i-caicely felt it. Nothing hap been oppressive or unjust, aid uo tyranny has been offered to any instance, North or t'oulb. Now, my fellow citizens, this is a rebeM** u -aiiiBt a faultless, not only a faultless, but a rorb"?nng luiivet' meat. (Applause ) let ui so? for a moment, tor mouths*, nay, Tor years, the destruction or this I'nloiv has been plotted in ? Cer tain degree, until almost the entire Beaereti<* haw bteu eduenteil in thw infernal iloctrluea of a traitor , o^Ueeping in his grave, and who endeavored thirty ? 5FT ago to dissolve this I'aion. (three groans tor h In C. Calhoun.) It has not been because the govern 1 meet wan tit kind or unjust In its operation, but tt waa t>. ra :. e tiat m?u was disappointed in his uuballowed, uLfccly and damcable ambition. And bow hts followetB 1 Uie Ito-JJR forward nd carrying out the doctrines, and the prettst of tbe olcetlon that did not suit tlern 1 i?v mmediately seceded fron tbe Union, and have in aua'u rated a bloody , caaseless war. (A voice? "nwta ,o''| You aie called up?>n, and I think tUc whole people of this country arc called oa, to put down these traitor*, to restore tbe eor.dition of the country to its orti tarv iur;ty, and dilve thfse traitors ,if It may be. uitu tbe tett. (lioul cheers ) I bare said that ?e h*vo a forbear lag govftnment. \tas th<>ce ever an Instaaee of greater forbearance than this eoversBHnt has eaerelnd? (Cries of " No, no' ) Never I K.ven under tbe administration or Mr. Bucbauau thaf wrre rermittrd to go on? permitted to prepare tor war to organize an arm*? to steal our public fortresses, our public tieasury, and everything that was nooessary far the irre^ojp of their eouatry South, and not a hand mm raised sgur st them (A roiee-"Buchanan Is a traitor ) 1 w?a ffi ii c on to say In connection with his forbearapco, that lie had dishonest traitors ia his Cabinet, who wera s'tsl'.Dg from the Treasury aa.t arming themselves agauM i bo aoveitmrut, and tbere was only one? tbe betvor I etroit? who steed up sgniast it. (Three cheers for t>eo? r AM'bin'juBctiire, Captain Kosfer. of the Engineer C*p?, and Pr. Crawford, both of wb?.m were with H*isr Vnr'erron la Foit Sumter, appeared on the at*ad, und were latroduesid by tbe President to the assoa?t>u?o. I hey bow id their ackaowle<lgmeais, were recetvea^ tth deafening cbeais, a?d, having conversed with sons? or the genttomeu on tbo platform, rettr^l. _ . . M? Not sb resumed as follows: ? The oniv object loa na I have to I ?r Orawfotd la that he admin latere! an aaU dote to Mr. fry or. I w tab tbe antidote hat been admi* nlatered ?rst, and something else afterwards. (!??? laushter and cheers ) I wai aayiBg that tbere waa Ml T om uw ratrtot In the Uibiuet of Mr Buchaimn, ?l ba ?eft the nt< raen< ha dlscorered tbe oertidiona eaaduct a C ble associates. l*t blm be, aa be deee^ee ?-.vcr tmbtt.W'd in your reooltdct?onb,-slit in taosn of a I grateful posterity. (Loud applause > Hebas retired U? ! lux oan b< m- , but he b>is i?tlrea with public grmt.tule, I >v)i rh will rol'.ow him to his ia?t momoot 1 said we bad 1 n rorbearlrg guvernineut. Arter Fort tiumter waa taken rosstssi.a or by Maior Andersen tlw givern I ri.?nt were still suplre, and 1 evea after the .uajw ^ ratK-n or Mr. Llncla, If aoythiag ch? tw*? be? n done, nothing was dosvo to prevent tbe a to^tog round or tie mra In that b*ave rortresa. and round tly? braver hearts la it. Seventeen or eiphte?-a batteries w?ra p? pared, as boob as ready, to puir out tire upon , tt Was there ev. r a greoter inft.nce oT forb^aranM tb*u th-a. Ntver' Ai d tbe momeitthev discovered it was to be relieved in provisions oaiy, that instant tboy fs'ijht t*? murder every man in that bopMesn gnrrisoo. <ur r* v err merit then was forbearing, our government hat been k'nd But what Is tbe character or tbe government that I a* been inaugurated, claiming to be the government!* tl e Confederate States? What is the character of that govt cnt' 1 call your at'^ntlon to a stngk matanoa. fbev have ls? uguristcii n wholesale system of ptraeyoa the entire ccmmerce of tho country. (AopUute.) That is what tbev have done, and that is tha character of the measures which they wHl adopt tu all the war which ia to go oa. Now what us ibe outy of tbe admtolB?raUoa under such or cumslanc.s' (Shouts of "fboot tbem t shoot taetn _> I et us see bow they speak or the natioual (kg Umt Ma? . l ycurhf arts, which every one of ?? has *l?rod from i he moment his eyes Urst saw tb.- light. M us s?? bow tte> speak of tbe national II sg. He?e is * speeeh of Oiv. I'lcken" ilelivered tmm?<i lately alter fort taster bad. surrendered, ibis uavernor ot South Carolina, the^ pupil n? Mr Calhoun, un<?er the tutorship of Jetteraori l?*r?s^ thus speaks of our ?ag-a Ma* which was aevee tue -lust befme, aud which has maintainedlta uUegrttf with unfllnehlrg co<arage, ana was never witbasn.n t>? fore. He says:? I bote "n to mmow, Fakbath tbrvish 1* ptoHctlon of l'r?o.den.?, and an^tW or^ ?< Uensew reaurrgard, ? ..msaander el ?ur ror^~^ t<Kirrtnrmw Sts ea. y< u ata 1 have tbe pro. .4 gratHiaation of "?t "J I'aliurito iltu r%lr?d upon mat loiiwn, a?d.tb? Cool fl.gnf.h'"' ree and gSspendeat, Bute, side bt sld. i and i bete they .ball tt'.al forever, in defl^aoe of t tmt m^n can bring thrm. (A^wwu> we mt l umbied Ite Has of the U^ted Htn^M* aelw^hare the looor to prifcld? aiyourrkkf ?;?!, there is So ssww oa .hlasasth^aM eves lawar t*** that fortress these H?n?. unleaa thev be lewsred uul trMwn ir % nen of bit oil (\aclteroua np|Aswse) I oaaners say we yr u It the Ii'?t timrt In th? hl-tcvv of this eountrv Uat thw 'tareard St.ipe. tave been bMBbb-d. It hartrlumohsd for yaara, but todav, on th? <*T 0/ ApnU J * b^??n hum' l'?l, ar.d buaitiifd before ttui Ritirtoue IitUe fllM i f South '-Mollns. (Apnlausa) I f been lowered l>e: ore four ajea this d-iy. Imu ar? Iiiimea l> at 'ball ever l>?er tlx- f??< of J-oulh tas^nna I l>?re Iho b< nor to piealde aa yeiir cbi. r m??iati*o. Now I give one rtsponac to that, and I Mk you *?" Slait'd to It : ? Forever float that standard nheet, V^htre br>-a lea tbe foe that lie*-# ba/ore u. With f - eedom a Boll boaeath enr feaa, And f reedom'* banasr o es us. 1 Mini and c ntln iid t beers. Sl t.W H t?K SKNATW* 9PtXOX.A. At thectoaeor Mr. Noyes ressaiks, Mr. SmwiSA ?* I'rrssed tbe meeting, as ro V>ws ? . w?e? -1/ 7 l? m ctdvo uiuiar wfiiCfl ? w a ?? vi" . r tin * ??r any c #l*1 i ii grsttedfsnd more It is to ho uwurnad over When we Und such a war ^ ? ?^W, 'Jfror' -js tTuo ?nd come, and thase is on I, ol? ^ w^.t1t^v^i' STl that is-our outy. ltl*ror >^.1' ^H^. 7>iea meet tbe^ traitors an 1 drive them into t4i? xeaw (?we Iy .Vs ' "Vee ) m UH tnercp gasre you th? f. natry snd Washington gave you tha oouatlttttoon ,h, h wo live IVith have b??u anlruato-di to you fhr Tar ?5 and po. petuaMon W.U you tol? oaraof them er will you n<f ("We will, we wiU. ') Balera oomln? ? |?.n this eland i circuited this para, aa4 as It walkea i L |b? ut'ie of Waab JiBton oa tha other side. IL the flat o4 rert Sumter, toru asl taunred u it ia? torn iad tattered, hub nol dishonored I ZXXtMZuT wand of thirty live guoners, who tept off for sosasy hoots ibirty thousand treesMt mon^rs of ??ko w> !0 not able even to ittaiw Uiem strike that flag, (it < < r a I ttc must no* stopaewto Inquire what haw produ-r.l this war Tou mual oaly Inquire m to On* 'proper m ars to meet and carry b ? to liuish it at the earlieat moasaal. To aocompllsh th^ ?t the N? i thnu n railv tn thvW might, and thaoe traHosjB ball m set sn end mora Ignosnlatous tlun that which !*? upon the tialUr Arnold. (Applause.) 1 nun within tbe sound of sm J?tos \*o^wot ci sarth .ball^loee it. Jefferson tjaslssayntas Iile m three uuartere of a oeato ry the Assart ^ " has been humbled. He lied wtan ha snM ?*. /Yl,li.n?e ) There is not blood eoor^h ta his body t? l??Thto It (Renewed applause.) J< /fernon Daala and ouSb ^bave Oiled their pockets at the Pybblio espeaaa, , S!fnf wbbed the repnhllc, havs ^^en.orsij to dentray w May ftod'a mercy rert upon tb /? until ttay srithar awavfrom tha reaped ef man'^. (Chasrlag ) My oimntrymen, ravolutkm under a>tne oliu? Unnwt fc Jtu u tiabie, but only wbea the Mrh?a of tbayssnls hava been Invaded, and when toe heel of MfWHt haa crushed them to the earth bat here to this Instance oa wrong haa been perpe'^,,1, oo outrage haa beaa oommltted, except to igsMrtaatton ?# political demagogues to the oott M ?utea. (Owars ) Aad thag seek to break up Ui Is, government. But '?* they shall net do lt.. (Cheers ) Men have died for thw liber?\f s of their >lv>w men. Oo to Irektndand you win theve l>ehold '.be grave of he- patriot mvtyr. F^niuetl >ho penahe^, on thesoaflhld to his countrvmea the ?ama.\*M?rly w < wws?i|oy. aaa If a patriot was thus treats/ for Irytnf* iade peudepee of h?a I. *5. what sboeld bedooe wttts the traitor whoawks to uestrcy the fiee-tom of his coua