6 Kasım 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

6 Kasım 1844 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

THE NEW YORK HERALD Vol. X., No. ao7?Wtool* Ho. 3?07. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, 1844. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To tki Pmblle. THE NEW YORK HERALD-Daihr New?p*?-?L_ lisbed svsry day of the year eacept New Year's Day and Fourth ' of July. Phu 1 cmu par copy?or ?7 M par umb?pwM paid?cash ia advaaaa THE WKfclKLY HERALD?pubBshed arwr Sanwday morning?prioe t>< ceote per eopy, or $S M par annum?poet agtu pa d, bmIi iu advance. AI VXKTISKRS are informed that the circulation of the Herald u urrr Till WrY-FI VE THOUSAND, and inaraaaini Casi Ir Sat Ikr circuimlian uj any paper m tkit city, er <hr irild. and, it, Mere/irrt. '/Is out channel ft* hutintu atm in tht city ?r ctunlry. Pneee moderate eain in advance. PRI NT I NO of all kinds executed at the moat moderate prioe, and ki the most elegant style. JAMES OORDON BENNETT. htgriiiTti or the Hiulii Estaslishmxivt, Northwaet eornar of Fallen and Naaean ?men WMMMiT 1 ,\ l E it A It K A Mi t " c! N T rARE THREE SHILLINGS FROM PATERB^N TO JEHBEY CITY On an * after the Jst of October the cart will tsava Pirgss> Drpot. I Nrw Yoav I o'clock A. M. I ? o'clock A. M. 'i* I r-M. r ? p.?. | ? .. _ ... .... w Bowsers. J ? ???*?*? M- I 9 o'clock A. M. I P.*. | 4 " P.M. aM B_ea FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The ftonl Mail Steamshipe ACADIA and fMBKltNlA.will leave Boston, foi the above porta, aa follows :? AeaLa, W ni. tlar.ison, Eeq., Com., on Friday. Not. lit, next. Mibernia, A. Run, Eao., Com., on Saturday, Nov. 16th, next. fiwp to Liverpool SIM. Paseaffe to Halifax 29. Apply ta O. BKIGHAM. Jr.. Agent, m the oftce of Haruden It Co., e?H No. 3 Wall street. FOR NEW ORLEANS-Steam Shin ALABAMA.?Thiss.eamer is expected back tfroin .Nan Orleaua in a few days. and it ii in tind?d to deapat h her -gain lor the aama on a day to be hereafter named, between the lUi i uid liih of November. She may touch at Havana to laiid passengers, should enough offer to make it an ofaj"Ct. ? ?r pasaage or light fieight, apply to O. MF.RLE, o? lw*ec Mt Front it. BRITISH AND NORTH ^AM^KICAN ROYAL MAIL Of UN ton and 440 hene power each.? Under contract with Ik* Lords of the Ad| naralty. HIBKHNIA. Captain Alexander Ryrie. CALkDUNlA. Captain Urtrd O. Lett. ACAMIA. Cat<Uin William Harriaon. BRITANN IA Captain John Hewiu. CAMBRIA, .Captain C. H. E. Jndkins. WUl aail ftam Liverpool aad Bwaton, via. Hmlfax, aa follows Vim Boa to a. From Liverpool. TOaas veaaela casry experienced surgeons, and an itvplied wi* Lib Beats. Fer [might or p STATEN ISLAND FERRY. ^ _ "FOOT OF. WHITEHALL." The Boats wtUna^ fnltows on sad alter fcpc SO. ?, ana 10, A. M.; UK, XX and 6, P M. P. ??--All goods mast be particularly marked, and are at the aua of the ownars thereof. iM FALL AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT. MEW ARK jND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY UU CENTS. T?E? NEW AND riWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFyT ON and aftar September 10th will ran follows (Sundays incladod)Leave New _ k, fool ef Caalre street, ? o'clock A. M ? , foot of Barclay street, S o'clock P. M. MUUK CHANGED IU ?IA O'CLOCK, P. M.?On and after Monday, Sept. 16th, 1044. , k the Nmht Liue to ALBANV AND TkoV will ckaua? tn^hoar ofdefautars from T to 6 o'clock. P. M., and wiil laad at routfhkeepaie doriu* the great Fair and Cattle Slio w. Far* 75 areas oaly Ip Poaghkeepsie. The steaaaae SWALLOW, Capt. A. VIcLaan, Monday llth, and Wadneaday, Ifch. The steamer ALB AN Y, Captain H. B. VUev, 'i'anaday, lTth, Tharaday, 19th, at 0 o'clock, from Cort landi ew* t>wr. M.neiug l.tae. at 7 o'clock, from Barclay street pier, the TKOY and EMPIRE. J y Dai ma uie great Fair aad Cattle Show, Tueeday, 17th, Wedneaday, llih, and J'bnrsdAy, 19th, will reduce the late to 71 eriiu to and from roegbknep^ie and New York. all NEW YORE, ALBANY" A ND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. F?R ALBANY AND TROY.?Momiag Line from the foot of Barclay street, lauding at intermodule plaoea. 1'l.e Swiswt kMPIRE, Captain S. R. Roe, Monday, Wadaee day anU Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Aanraer TROY, Captain A. Oorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and Aatnrdar Moraian, at 7 o'clock. Evening Lane horn .he foot of Conrtlandt street, direct. Tee Swamar SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday. Wednesday and Friday Evening, at ? o'clock. T'm Steamer AX.BANY, Captain R. B. Many, Tuesday, Thnrsday and Satn i^aV Evening, at 6 o'clock. The Roau of Aua Line, owina to their light draught of wa Mr, are able at ail Maea to peas the bars, and reach Albany and Troy ? ample tine to take ths morning train of car* for the sam or want. tm passage or frecht, apply oa board, or at ths offices aa the wher??. l'LEASANT AND CHEAP EXCUItSIONk. ounrkCJt ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FERRY. From Pisr Na. 1,North River.foot of Battery Tlace. Ths Assam boat CINDERELLA, will ran ai follows. Daily, from May 30th to OctoOei 1st, IMS ??l^avea New York at ? and LI o'cloca, L M., at I/*, eaadl P. M. Laavss Port JKenmoad. at M minatsa to t, aad M minutea to 10 A. M.; ix 1,4U aad 9% P. M. ^L?ar>'a New Eiignton al ? aad IB A. M.; at Ut, SaadTlt un ntieday? Leaves Nsnv York, at ? aad II A. M.| at t, ? and ? P.ll. Laavaa Port RiJimoad, at M miaatasto ? and 10 AiM; at Lt aad 7,UP. M. v-- V>..ir ??av'l? Prtltt KP.LUjUED FOR CRO'l'ONVILLE. SING 8INO. TARRYTOWN. 0*_ lM"rlNG. WILTSIE'8 lioCK, HABTING^ & lo <r " VdNEERS.?<Jn aad ahar Saturday. August Slat. I#44, the new and snbsuntiaJ sieHmli?at WASHINGTON IRVING. Caut Hiram Tnthill. mil leave the *>?l of Chamber street for the aVive plaeaa, daily at S P. \1.. Ssutdasr excepted. Returning, will leave Crotoaville at (W, and fling ?ius at7 o'clock A. M., landing at the foot of tianiinxnd >uvet ea?7n way. ? or paasagr or frsigbt. apply oa board, or to STEPHEN B. TOVIPflNH. I?3 Wm street. sttm*re run oA'iti, ijAri.LiiiNr.it a.mj The new steamer PENOBMCOT, Captain i N. Kimball, leaves the end of T wharf, Boston, , livery Tamdny and Friday evenings, at 5 s'sloak. Stages will be in raadineea on her arrival at the abovr pV-es. to c?>nv?>v lanmtns fo rh? neignKoriwe www PEOPLE'8 LINE OF STEAMBOAT8 HUt ALBANY. DAILY, Bnndays excepted?Through direct, ? at? P. M., from he Htnamboat Pier between .Courtlsndt aad Liberty streets. i .ie Sfeeiaboat KN1CKEKBOCKKR. Captaia A. P. St. Jnhn, Monday, WsJneedey and Fridny Evenings at ( o'clock. Tbe tkeunooqs ROCHESTER. Captnin A. Houghton, on Tnssdsy, Thnrsday and ftararday Evenings, at ? o'clock. Viuas ae loot of Barclay street. At Five o'clock. P. H.?Landing al Intermediate Plaoea. The Staamtan N OK Til AMERICA. Captain R. G. Crnt ??adsn, Vlo-Jdav, Wednesdsy, rndxy and Sunday Afternoons, u % o'iMi. '?w JMamboat COLUMBIA. Captain William H. Peek, fTnaaday. IWsday aad Saturday Afternoons, at S o'sloek. I is 11 ngers taking eirtier of the above lines will arrivv ia Albany ia ample ue M take the Morning Trains of Oars foi Mm saat or waet. The bolts are new aad sabstiinual. are far aisfced with new and elecaat state roormL and for spesd aad aa aommonatioaa, ma nnrvralled on the Hanon. All psrsoss are tat but tnsting any of the boats of this lias, withoat an <>rdss from the Captain. For leissage m trr?ht, apply on board, or to P. C. Schults, at ttw (>??<? no As er*erf otSrc ?fit for LONDON.?Regular Packet of the 10th of | WSflV November ?!'he first class fast sailing packet ship jBU?wkLLING'1'ON, Capt. D Chadwick, will sail as au'nc, uer r. gnlar day F Having very saperior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and ataerage imtengers, | ei ions wishing to embark should make immodiats sp|i|i?stioa on board, foot ol Maiden Lane, or to ? JOSEPH Me. viURRAY, _ . No. 100 ine street, corner of Soath. Tlie new mek?t ship Pniice Mbert, Capt W 8 Sebor. will ?areerd tlie Wrilingtitu and sail on the Ant of December. Pnrv'ini nesir.,us of sending for their Inends can have tham bi'iuklitout by either of the above vassals, by application as ?*>"'? al FOH LI V ERPOOL Kegular Packet of 6th Nov ' .^rDV'v,,i?ilWJ sailing nackat ship IN ?l>r.PK ^ UKNCE, Captain If. P. Allen, will sail as at*"-', i,ei rrgnlar day. Having -ccoinmodatlons for cabin, second cabin and steerage passages, fat superior to those of any othar vs>s<*ls in port, per sous wisliing to emhxrk should make early application on board, loot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, o*)rc 100 Pine street, corner of Soutk. F ill NEW ORLEANS-UNION LINE?Rag ? ?lar I -cket of the 9th of November.?The first claaa, a1 'St 'siting packet ship LONUON, Captain John O. iv will sail ss above, her regular day. Having very snprrior sccommodati<'iis for cabin, second cabin sad ?te- rags puaengers, persons wishinv to embark should make aaily applicauoa ou board, foot of Wall streat, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, , 100 Pine street, co nar of South. aT* r IS4*" i,h,p Catn. Johu O Baker, sails oa the 19; h or November. Berths can be secand In eitlier of ibrnr by npi>|y i?ig y aborw. nl rc P| V OND LINE-The ? kin I ? B A LTIMUHE, Mwud Ftiuk, mister, will mil >?? rh^ Nt ol IVffmbsr ..e.ght or psssage, applv to BOYD It HINCKEN, aiec No 9 ton ina Building, comer Wall and Water sts. ESTABLISHED PACkET"oFFICEr?l j?*"1??|to *n,J from Great Britain ud MMuKalrel.wd. via Liverpool. I'asaage can at all timM W fi g I .1 41 the lowMl rate?, to And from Li?erjN>ol, by thr nmn l*r [ku k?t ?hill BRilinf uuucr tl?# n?w irra.iV?m?nt frary ftm <U|tb And dr<tfu caii a? us?aI h? fBrmthiMJ for fmy amount iavb ble At tli? NAiioii'&l And IVutiuciaI U.\nk, Iralnnd, auJ tfajy brA?i< liet, and throofhoat th# United Kingdom, aa w?A| bj> At a!) thj Itrinei^ banliiiig iosiitationt in KncltM, S?otlAad tad 'T'HE following artinlas will be told on the llth of Nonnbtr -L next, at If o'clock. M , under the direction of the subscriber, at the United States Nirr Yard. Brooklyn, for Cash on the day ?f Mil ? I 1* inch Paixhaa Uuu, W T ? 10 iuck Psjxhaa < 30 M Pdr. 1 ? M M %t U II 11 t? U ? ? I 14 ? 1 4 _ 1 41 Pdr Curoinik 4 n 15 14 1* II 1* IS _ 1 ? do 11 Pdr. Howii. ? Pdr. Swivel do ? MM SS4S M ? 50 4 7 3 do SHKLLS Ok GRENADES. 9 II Pounders. S? 'i do 1SS ? do n t do 771 pounds double heeded shot S430 do broken grape stands. Klu lim? Hour ballast oMtNovllrrc J AS. H. ?U HAM Navy Agsut. Pl his Mfrfnmn'liounul wi*l pie*** #nnv. UlOBltUW ? iWUUNO OOttUUL., No. 4ul BOWERV, Ns?s Astob tno La Fayette Placei, New Yobe. \j R. l>. bu uie honor to announae that hi* School ia open V1 Day aud Evening, for Eqnaetriaa Tuition and Exercise Riding. TERMS: LECTURE LKttONI. EXEBCISE BIDWO. II Lsssous $15 00 1 Mouth $11 00 II " 1? 011 a Kidaa 10 00 4 " S M II " I 0? a^gle Lessons 1 00 dingle Kidaa 75 | N. B.?Highly trained and qaiet Horses, for the Road 01 Parade, to let. ???Nino clam. 11 Lessons $9 ooTso Ridaa $11 M Sui?la 1 00 J Single Ride 75 RULES: 1.?All Lessout or Ridea paid for on commencing. 1.?One hour allowed on each Laaaoa or Ride in the School. 1.?One hour aud a half to a Laaaoa on the Road. 1.?Hour* for Ladies, from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. 5.?Hours for Gentleman, from 3 to J, and from 7 to t)? P. M No Oeutlemtsi admitted during the hours appropriated tit Ladtea. A card o Itddrett it requested previous to eoannaacing. D7*OantIetnen keeping Jieir horsea at thissstabliahmeut, will hare the privilege of riding them in the School graua. ol5 lm*rc rpHE PROPRIETORS of the Manufactory of Began named <1 LORD BY HON having heard that counterfeits and imita tationa of their brand hare made their appearance in vari"Ut markets of Europe and North America, beg to inform the pub lic thai every box of Segars not coot lining, besides the lab* I and s?M of Lord Byron, the brand "Lino Quiroe," is spqrious, winch they make public in order to avoid that the consumers who honor them with their oenfidence should be impoied upon through the credit which they have hitherto conceded to their manufactory. LINO QUIROS Ik CO. Havana, September, 1*44. o?5 lm'rrc OALT AND klSH STORE?400 barrels Halifax no. I O Salmon. 1500 bbla Not. 1, S, and 3 Mackerel. MO half do do do do. 100 doNo. 1 Mess Shad. 50 haffhbls No. 1 Saybrook Shad. HO bbls Cod aud Scale Fish. 400 do No. 1 Oib'd Herrings 1500 boxes Scale 1 do MOO lbs Smoked Salmon. MO kits Soused do S00 do Hi muds and Tongues. MM ittlt Cod Pith, suitable for shipping 1100 iicks Ash ton's Salt. SM bbla American Salt. MM boasa Digby Herring. 1M quarter barrels Salmon. For sale ia loti to toil purchase*, by NELSON, WELVJ3 It CO.. ? II ??* ? ? m, .!.? street ENGLISH, FRENCH AND AMERICAN SHIPPING AGENCY AT LIVERPOOL. NOTICE. lot the United Sums and Canada, who are fully so powered to act for us aa our Shipping and Forwarding American Agents. Te ensure the reception of goods in Liverpool, and the foi warding of the same to any part of England. France, he. fee. it is necessary that they should pass through the hands of our said Attests MESSRS. ADAMS k CO., it their several Offices, as follows No. 9 Court street, Boston. | No. 7 Light street, Baltimore No. 7 Wall street, New York. I PtoB. Avenue, Washington. No. 35 Chssnut street, Philnd. 1 No. 15 Fourth st. Pittsburg. No. II Shetucket St. Norwich, No. 155 Main St., Worcester. wlLLMER It SMITH Liverpool May 1, IS44 WlLLMER It SMITH take this opportunity ol stating te Merchants, Brokers, Importers and others, resident in every prut die other cities in the Unit department of their business hai thb constant and exaio nal attention op the raincirALt, on all occasions. WlLLMER It SMITH lure mads arrangements with Mason ADAMS k CO.. by whieh all lioodt passing through thei Liverpool house for America, by the Steamships and oust res Itit.will have the immediate and punctual attention of thai said Axmu, Meim. Jldwm11 6 Ce. at Boston and New York tnd will thereby be fras from delay and high charges. Ikey deem ft necessary hers to state, -hat (hey hart ao oo? union whatever with Mr. E O. Tuckerman. of Liverpool. IVJLLtkEK f SMITH'S ENGLISH EXPRESSES WlLLMER It SMITH, who have for a seriss of ysars rui private Expreates to and from London with important intelli ranee, kwaently performing the eutirs journey, 110 miles, 11 MX hOURS. offsr to the American Public and Ooverumaa dieir services for the safe aud rapid transmission of importan locusaeasa, despatches, specie, bonds, bills, deeds, lie., whirl <vill, on all occasions, be tnost faithfully delivered by thsii owi ,iriva0r me>tauter, and houra generally in advance of the Ens 'ish mailt to i^ondoc. Mr. EuWARD WlLLMER, who 1 tow in Amer 1 sa, ia prepared to afford aay information upon tho subject, and give security for the due performances of all sue) easiness ? mav be entrusted to his Liverpool eatablishmeat. I il re NAVY AOENT'S OWICE, { N?w Yoag. OcioDer Oath, 1844 { 'I'O LET? Krom t^e 1st Movemlier? Hasnaome aparuneoi*. 1 consisting of two large parlors on the lirst floor, with two 01 I three b d-rooms. A private table will be furnished. Further particulars can be had by early applicatioa at 411 Houston street. nl lw?m auLOUll A: flB ifitior offer* tot tim. Brewery,^H ia Pitutield, Ma*?., oat mile trom the Om Western Railroad. It ia ia |oed repair, most of the aisasil> , and capable of biewi a* MM barrels a saasoa. Mali Mtse attached, capftble of maUsag MM bushels par annua. t sw country breweries possess the same advantages ol douu ale and profitable busineee, situated iu the centre of a maualai a ring district, when the consumption of ale ia rapidly it Tde'tana consists of 71 acres. M of which it well timbers* he root under cultivation, well fenced and good buildings Will be said eeparataiy or together. Terms eaay. JAMES ROY. W?t Troy, Albany County, Jaly IOth. 1144. jll rfrt AJitit. k HUltL. tlMd STREET, SLOOM1NOOALE ROAD. THE proprietor of the Abbey Hotel would make hi> beet bow of thanks for the liberal patronage given to hi> house the past summer. 1 fully prepared for the fall business, and would eheerful Iv furnish parties er individuals with Breakfast, Dinners, 01 Suppers, at short nonce His stock of Wines, Liquors, and Eaublae will be found at good 1 the city markets afford. a 15 tf ire jiRRJlNGEMENTS KJH 1844. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. Ml Pine street, corner of South. Mk m I'Ht. Subscriber begs leave to call Uie atteution of hu lrieuJ> and the public in general, to the following arrangements fo. 1144, for the imrpose of bringing out Cabin, Id Cabin, and Steer sge Passengers, by the K -gular Line of Liver|M>ol Packets, sail ing the 1st, Oth, llth, llcr^llst aud Mth of every month. By the London Packets to sail from New York, the lat, 19th ann Hth?and from Londou on the 7th, 17th and 77th of each mouth In connection with the above, and for the purpose of affording still greater facilities JD passeugers, the Subscriber has establish ?da regular line of first dam New York bailt, coppered and ooppersd fastened ships, to sail punctually every week through out the rear. For the accommodation of persons wishing to remit money to their families or friands, drafts are liven, payable at sight, on the followiag Baaks, vix. >? Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Lnnerick, Clonmnl, Londonderry, Sligo, Wexford, Belfast, Waterford, Oalway, Armagh, Athlona, Colerain, Ball,ns, Traise, Youghal, EnniskilW, Monsghan, Bambndgs, Ballymena, Parsons town Downi*triek, Caran, Lurgan, Omagh, Dungannoa, Bandoa, Eaaio, Ballythonaon, Sua bane, Skibbareea, Mallow, Mooeymoia. Cootchill, Kilrnsh, Dublin. Skibbrean. Scotland?The City Bank of Olasgow. Airland?w<?aers. Spooner, At wood It Co., Bankers, London; f. w. Byrnes kCo., jjlWsterloo Road, LiverpoolV payable in every town in Ore at Britain. For further infi 4tL at all UN pi EXCHANOE ON E.NOLAND, iRluLANb SCOTLAND AND WALES.?The Subscriber has at all rimes for sale Drafts from ?1 to ?1000, payabls at all the principal Bauking Institutions throughout the Unite* Kiurdom. JOflN HERDMAN, 11 8onth st. NTb. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at th< loweet rates by any of the line of packets sailing on the 1st, Itli llth, llth, list and Mth ef each month, on application as above jy>4 ec MX- FOR LIVERPOOL-The New Lin*-Reaulsr |fl|VPacket Iltt November ?ThetplesididNew York built JBBbocket ship HOTTINOUER. Captain Ira Bursley, 1050 tous hnrtheru, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having vary superior accommodations, unsurpassed by any ship in port, apply to the Captain on board, west side Barling Slip, or to WOODHULL It M1NTURNS, 17 South street. IViee ?r ISaeaee ?|IWt iWrr KIK .Nr.vv t > it cr. A ?>? ** L11 Ion Line? h lis |A9^VHegular Packet with desi atch?The'ast ssiling packet JBHUediip Al'BI'RN, ( apt , will sail at above. Having very sapehor accommodations for csbin, second cabin and steerage pssseu.ers, persons wishing to embark, should make early application on Hoard, or 10 JOSEPH MeMURRAY, oS3rc 1M I'ine street, corner of Senth. FOR NEW ORLEANS?Union Lme-Firt' ?My regular packet with desisueti?Tlie fast sailing (iscke JUkipship UNION, J. H Usttorne, master, is nowloadins sad wilfhave immediate dispaich. For cabin, second ssbm and stsersgs paatenatrt, having superior secommoda iea, surly st? plieauoa shanld be ntade on boar^ai VltuTuy;, wharf, or to tMaa Ireland. LETTER FROM MR. O'OONNELL. Damynanb Abbby, Caherciveen,) Octobei 2, 1344. > To the acting Secretary of the Loyal National Repeal Auoriation. Sir,?I Biu extremely anxious to bring the em phatic attention ot the association to that which I deem the moiil important of all the duties which they have to perlorm at the present most auspicious period. We have obtained the most valuable vio roiy that ever was achieved by purely moral means. Tne victory of Waterloo was the insre triumph of physic 1 fores, combined with military organiza tion It was a brutal and a bloody scane, and much of what ars called its glories depended upon chance and accident , . Ours, on tha eontrary, was the triumph of the first priuciplss of civil liberty, and of the judicial merits ot our glorious eause. Tbat which tri umphed was the great constitutional principle which sanctions the right of free discussion to the inhabitants of these realms. It was that principle which battled with, and triumphed over, the well arranged conspiracy to extinguish popular senti ment, and to limit and restjrain the efficacy ol pexoeable popular exertions The object which w? had in view was perfectly legal and perfectly constitutional?the repeal of an net ol parliament?and the efficacy of our mru? *le ought, lu constitutional reasoning, to depend on the numbers ol those who were convinced.of the necessity of suoh rei^ftl. The eftort of ministerial despotism was, by the prosecution, te prevent the exhibition of ihtit multitudinous public sentiment, which could alone require or ohtsin success- It was a struggle, on the part of our governors, to make the exhibition of the extreme pressure ot a grievance BtiiuulatwK multitudes to call tor redress 4 conspiracy and a crime. It was the manliest de sign ol the Irish government to introduce a new doctrine into our law?the doctrine that numbers constituted crime?so that where the oppression ol a tyrannical law affected the great majority ol the nation, thai vety majority should be treated hs es sentially criminal, and be used as a legal instru ment to prevent the redreBS of the grievance?the more universal the ciy lor relief, the more impossi ble would a successful prosecution have made it to obtain redress. . . Our triumph on the jury question was, it possible, still more vitally important. If it were onee esta blished that the jury list might, with safety, be traudulently spoliated or arranged, on the ground ? hat the fraud was not committed by the sheriff himself, then, indeed, the trial by jury would have become a "delusion, u mockery, and a snare ! We have, in truth, gained a great victory. Yet there has oeen nothing of the insolence ot triumph in our demeanor. We have borne our success with meekness, and in the fullest spirit ot concilia ^But we should be guilty of a criminal neglect oi duty if we did not avail ourselves of that success in order to achieve the great object of our desires? the restoration of an Irish parliament. Our business U not to irritate or provoke any por tion of our fellow subjects. Our dutv?our sacred duty?is to conciliate all classes and persuasions; and, if possible, to procure the entire Irish people to joiu in the struggle to obtain the right ot Irish men to legislate for themselves. Upon the subject of the repeal near nine-tenths of the Irish people are perfectly agreed They.are convinced of its necessity. They have no doubt ot its practicability. The mouster meetings have placed beyond a shadow of doubt the determina tion of the overwhelming majority ol the Irish to obtain the restoration of their own parliament.? If that fact had not been demonstrated by the meet iocs of last year, we should continue to hold similar meetings, now that the legality ol 'he largest possi ble peaceful assemblages is fully eetsblished by the unanimous opinions ot the Euglish judges. It was in the 6th and 7th counts that the holding oi those monster meetings was alleged to be a crime ; and all the English judges were unanimous that those counts were essentially and radically bad. We could therefore, hold more monster meetings it it were at all necessary; but there is no such neces sity. The opinion of the Irish people was empha tically pronouueed in the forty-one monster meet ings we had last year ; and as it is not necesBary to hold any more such meeting", U would appear to be an insulting braggadocio to revive them, w e will revive them only in the cas?- that it should with any plausibility be hereafter asserted that the mass ol the people had changed their minds on the tubject of repeal, and were no longer in lavor ol the Irish making laws tor Ireland. . Having thus in favor ol repeal, the overwhelming majority of the Catholic population, clergy and laity?and also being joiued by many, very many, Protestant*?by a large body of Presbyterians, and by some other enlightened Protestant Dissenters, it only remains for us to conciliate and combine the residue of the Protestantsof every clase and de scription. This, I repeat, is our task, our duty? our pl-asing duty. . What is it which prevented ihe remainder of the Protestantsof all descriptions from joining tor the repeal 1 Not any disinclination to have Ireland legislated for by an Irish parliament. Upon that ^unject Mr. Portei'B letter is a demonstration that ill the Irish ot every class are agreed. But the ombinaiion of all is prevented by idle jealousies tud unfounded leara. .... j It is our business to remove these jealousies and absurd feare. We should entreat, implore, conjure, our Protestant fellow-countrymen to luten to us We should solemnly assure them thai the Catholics desire no civil or ecclesiastical ascendancy?all ,hey desire id equality-that perfect equality which the repeal of the union alone can produce. Wo can most confidently assert that the Irish Protestants ought to place unlimited confidence in tieir Catholic fellow-countrvmen ; and, above all, hat they ou<ht not to retain any jealousy or appre tiension. ThiB is our solemn, unequivocal, and ?nost conscientious convicnou and assertion, end we are entitled to be believed. But we will not jlace the cause of conciliation upon mere a-ser ioo : we appeal to facts to prove that confidence ,hall be repo ed in the Catholic Repealers by Pro testants ot all classes. The fi st proot is adduced from Protestant his torians. It ib tne historic fact that the Irish Ca tholics were, since the Keformation, three times in ,iossessioA of political power?in lact of the go vernment of the country ; yet they never passed one single penal law, nor persecuted one single Protestant. 1 have oue thousand times challenged the libellers of the Irish Catholics to give me the name ol any one Protestant who was persecuted of the Catholics while in power?no such Protes tant has ever been named, simply because none such ever existed. . . . The second proof arises from the language of the Catholics during the many years of our snuggle for -miBcipation. We bad tens ot thousands of meet utgs, in all of which our claims were placed upou he principle, that conscience should be free?tree tor others as well as tor us. And in not one of inese meetings, although guilty of many an indis cretion, yel not oue single word ol a bigotted or excluding nature was uttered, save upon one occa sion ; when a phrase considered to be of a bigotted uatute having been Bsed, that phrase was emphati cally condsmned by the all but unanimous vote of two public meetings i there was indeed but the single negative of the utterer of the phrase himself ?he rtood alone. The third proof arises from the conduct?that is, the actB, ot the Csiholic people during the agitation for emancipation. We had our teBs and our twenties of thousands of meetings. We had our Catholic boards, and Catholic committee, and, finallv, our great Catholic Association. But there was no riot, no violence, no tumult. No Protest ant wm injured in person, nor in property, by the Catholics, m their struggle for emancipation. No Catholic associator was ever accused of any crime, committed in the struggle tor relief, with the excep tion ot myself ; and then the charge nf sedition was so frivolous that the bill of indictment against me was ignored by a grasd jury, the loremau aud two-thirds ol whom were Protestants, and several of them Orangemen. There was not one single assault commuted in the agitation for emancipa tion I, one of the most prominent among the agitators, and, probably, may I venture to say it. one ot the most popular, repeatedly declared that 1 nvould abandon the pursuit ot emancipation, if it were stained with one single drop ol human blood. And, blessed be Heaven ! no such stain taints that The fourth proof ia derived from this?that my principle has been throughout, ana is, that, _'!*ery change of political institutions should be effected hy exclusively moral and peaceable means, and -that no amelioration,however in its nature valua ble, in the law* of government, should be purchas ed by any one crime or sin of ever so small a de

<ree- and above all, is not worth .he purchase hy the lose of one single life." . in This doctrine I have preached and practised. B> ? he assertion and practice ot it, u?e Irish neopU carried the question of emancipation, and I, wh<' un Ihe original apoBt.e ot ihu doctrine of peace, .oaseas, it is manifest, the unlimited confidence oi the Irish people. Oh, how idle must be the jealoa* lesandthe tears of any of our Prowetant fellow I c?My'AfuT proof?? to bb found ia the conduct of U?s Catholic# after e mancipation. There was no inso n?nC.. ?L triumPb?no insult to our former oppo demonstrations of public joy were hon. n? k fre- werer DO boufires, no lllumiua Ihonfn k-J0"* ?f P?b,1? delight, lest they D-rt J b?hd<'em?,d '"?ultinf to the defeated Orange win ?# .h- r?aCt,?? c?,ho'ic? courted the good Orai'gemen, we entwined the orange IJSOiii'J? gwen nbbon i we did all we could to >n^v!> ^nni i comb,nrd both color#, and we did fnrm?r.!l combine both populations; I myself, ??.? ? "* yt,d"? carted the Orangemen in n.in- TK !?y power- .* Wtt" laughed at lor my Kil.7.^K no man line, to be the object ot ridicule, yet I bore it, and persevered in my efforts to oonci lute the Orangemen They refased to be conciliated, and yet they were suppressed by an ihe Tori1?U?n#nl b,rou?bt ?n by th#,r own friend nJI J.Tu ja<!Lrlck we th? Catholics did not call for, and whioh many of ua opposed. eftbe r?>h<!h~'i* *' ? derived from the conduct f the Catholics since Emancipation, with respect to the parliamentary and municipal elections. lu no instance, at any par.iamentary election, waa a Catholic preferred to a liberal Protestant In every instance the parliamentary elections a Catholic ThlaUt '"U been . prtf Trtd t0' a Catholic. The same principle and practice have prevailed in our municipal elections In everv nstance the liberal Proteatanra have been preferred hH.hti'n?ff a 7h<\" "f L"r<J M?r?r <" Dublin nasbeen tilled by three gentlemen since t'le Mu nicipal Reiorm Bill. The fir?t waa a Catholic thes second a Protestant. The third ia a Catholic, but his sucoeasor, the Lord Mayor elect, ia a Pro ?estant This evidence of a total absence of a n m Ug amo"? th* Caiholica is the stronger in Dublin, where the Cathol.cs had been, for near lorty years belore Emancipation, and for several years alter, capable in point ot law of being free l?n w.I ii? cort,oral'on; y?t not one single Catho ic was allowed to attain even that sma.l ben.fii ./.L .h-.'.L -fro.m the conduct O! the Catho. lies that those idle jealousies and fears arise ; but unhappily from seine self-condemnation on the part of several Protestants. It is in human nature even fZ'.h "? j?hou,d be unable believe m?? ift ,be. mo8L distinct proois that others are more liberal than they are themselves m?v'L'p?n'nlj J'rool that unlimited confidence may be reposed in "he Catholic people ol Ireland !>l ihe'rJ?mi y,han(J f?rclbly' ,rom the conduct' ot the people at the monster meetings last year? a# wb,c^- n?t on'X no violence was com mitted, but not even one single accident occurred VmM calculation, one million of Irish an sembled at Tara; yet not one tingle person wax pressed upon, or trodden upon, or hurt, or iniared? aye, even by accident! Are not these a people fit ?kTre 1 Ve ?ov"un'.?;ot of their native landl if ilT.'X'"'" "?d The eighth proof is derived from the mighty temperance movement. More than five millions principally Catholics, have taken the pledge?H' very small per centage, indeed, have violated it? a per centage so minute as to be almost incapable l?Amerat"Vn u temperance carries in its train, to the house of the poor man, many and many a social virtue. Vise of every kindflfes before tem perauce. Amongst the temperance men the reli gious feeling is easily predominant. The public houses are deserted; the altur rails are thn!nSed 2;?b fi^,be Go'i! the Irish people are fit to be ? ril Who so fit an they ! r-oTh6! 0'111'1 that 'be jealousies and feare ol Catholic ascendancy are unfounded and preposter ou? i? grounded on the number and strength of the to e^HlfhJh r'nl"'; If?"y attempt were made to establish Catholic ascendancy, all the Protest ants would naturally and necessarily rally against such tniquitous proceeding. They would be joined by a I the liberal and enlightened Catholics, and by all the just, generous, and humane Catholics They would be backed and supported by Protest ant England. Their enemies would have all the belonging to injustice. The Protestant* would have on their side the powerful moral force of being in the right, and suffering unjustly wrong I do firmly repeat it, that nothing in nature can bi 8? ab?urd ?" for the Protestants of Ireland to ap prehend a Catholic ascendancy. ? proof of the idleness of any such fear is the fact, that from the stale of property in Ireland a very great number of the members of the House of Commons must be, aud probably a majority .h^r ,heY ?,an,# ,0 ,b*lr,8h HwU8e of Lords ihe Catholic peers are abou- 5 (?er cent of the entire How is it possible to apprehend that any ascendan cy law could pass such a parliament 1 And it u still more impossible that such a law should receive ?i c? b?. My next proof is deduced from the conduct of the K.et?eal Association and its agitators, on the tri umphant event of the reversal of tKe judgnnn. against leading members of ihe association. Theie never was a prosecution more vexatiously conduct ed. The usual courtesy, a slight one in its. h, .,1 allowing us to appear by attorney, was refused - we were compelled to be in readiness to spiarar ii. court every passing hour. I will notdwell uponth? one-sidedness ot the charge of the Chief Justice whose nephew has got an excellent place in iht' Si mi*" ? uDIriWhKeV?'' m'UW hu88otth*t excellent iinng, au Irish bishopric, irorn the prosecuiiaks?v ernment; neither shall I dwell on the now admitting on the taceof the record fraudulent man agement of the jury list; nor shall I dilate upon the unjust imprisonment which we have sustained for no less than three mouths? an imprisonment for r.nH ?Va0 ? record now demonstrates, there is no t h?rh r l?n ?*?!,ia,,on?1*nimprisoomeni which the Court itself oflrred to susiiend if the At men ?h f|D a\??U 0V<fr? aUo? w''hout com ment, what Lord Cloncurry has called the "nro jected massacre at Clontarf;" 1 pass these by for ihe piesent as materials, I tru?t, lor parliamentary nquiry and impeachment. But l avail myself 0* ihem tor the single purpose ol showing that never were men so provok'd, so unjustly stimulsted to irritation and revenge, so excited to break out int., an exuberance of revengeful joy?uever was there mlfm'titled to all ihe violence ol mumph at the ultimate reversal of judgment?vet Protestant non-Repealeis, we appeal to you whe ^LPaT?n wa8 n.nt ""Pressed, irritation and ex fnLn^"1 nl,t'*aled a?d soothed, every species ol insult avoided; agitation, instead of being mflam ed, cooled down into something that has been re proached by our enemies as timidity. Yes we nave preferred the appearance of what we could not leel, timidity, by the excess of our meekness ti fr?m .uCOU , 1,rcvTnt a ?'ngle non-Kepealer JP J0,H"g the ranks ot bis country Non-Repealers, reflect deeply upon these differ ent topics?you have everything to gain, you can have nothing to lose, by the re^al The re?Yi me. rrw,0re t0j KeU?d a c.ircu'?tl0n, in employ ment, wages aud business, ol not less man JE?W. 0?0 per annum; but 1 am not at present aruuins Know^h-T L tVrryk n,aUu ,U Irp|aud '?tuiiively i Za j u e '""b eught to make laws for Ire that no country was ever loveroed ior the benefit ol its people oy another country. 1 shall simply confine myself t? a quotation ol the moat perfect truth from the late L,ord Chi^l Justice Bui?he. His words are?" I forget tors moment the unpriucipletJ means by which the ""l2."^M.b<en Promoted, and I look on it simply England reclaiming in a moment of our weak ness that dominion which we extorted frnm her to a moment of our virtue-a dominion which she uniformly abused-which invariably oppressed arid impoverished us, and from the extortion of whi< h we date all our prosperity." He added?*? The 'V ^,eal,u,,' .wbich goes to degrade the country, by saying it is unworthy to govern itself It is ihe revival ot the odious and absurd title of conquest?it is a renewal ot the abominable distinc tion between mother country aud colour which lost America?it is the denial of the righta ot na pro^Jrity "gre#t 14,1110,1" ",tol?r*1|ce of its Now I take it, that no proposition was ever $0 perfectly clear a. ih.s, that Ireland cannot, ano will not, sunrnit to that de?a| 0f lhe , nature, which belonged to her as ? great nation and a virtuous peopTe. It is perfect^ clear ha things cannot remain as they are ; there m.i*r ne cessarily be some change. This is asserted a. tinctly and emphatically by the Const rvative mem ber ol the corporation ol Dubliu, the talented I>r Maunsell, as it is by me. The Irish 11 h... more of the virtue ol perseverance thau the people of any other country on the lace of the earth They h?ve o| property, it is true, but they have retaiued tenacioualy their opinions, their sentiments, their affections, and, above all they .1. 7 repeat, the most iff-rseJtruig people on the lace ol the earth?they never will, iheyneV?i iio? n ^*1 the cause of rep*Bl ; #nd they will ultimately carry that measure as assuredly as thai to-morrow's sun will rise. Whilst we/ leadma ne^wfTi'nev. P"ll?ular'y whilst I happen to live ,r vtedJ r ml ""''u'0 Carr* ,he rn>e?l by forcible r viole.it meaus Hut ihe man is worse- than riiao ^oule'"tn*J1dlrrCe'Ve th? conduct of the Ir.Si naat -S d*l?rminalion to establish aelf-govr.,. ' W lh* pr**"1 leadera, and I ' *** 'hem, are r?mov?d, may well procuce of the uaion 1 C" D**er ,,,|rr,u,! ,l"' continuanc? This, indeed, ia juat the tune to carry the peaceably, quietly, legally, conaiuulionally. we are arrived at a time, when, it the Protectant and Catholic uon-Repealera abandon their apathy or nppn'itioa, and joiu in ihe agitation tor the repeal, the Uoi'>n can be repealed without danger, dim culty. tumuli, or force ; aud without, in any way, dibturbiug the rights of property, or the enjoymeuia ??i aocir.l life?a bloodies political change, aucn aa thai ol 1829, can now be achieved without diin culty?a bloodless, political change, such a? that ?if 1744 can now be achieved without the least difficulty. Lord Althorp,himtelf, when opposing the repeal, because called lor by only a aection, however large, ot the lrtah p?ople, declared, that it' the enure Irish nation required that repeal, Uiey were entitled to it. This proposition wa lull ol plain good sense. In fact, if the Irish nation were combined in a peaceable and legal auuggle, te sistance would be vain or impossible. . , Thin is iu.t the period wnen tbe union oouli M rupeai td iu tha inanner mo.t .eti.factory to .^.e Prouu.^U who bate hitherto been neutral, or ^vai^ by rea oa o their lears ol tumultuary or Repeal Association is re.dy, I am ready, lor one humble iu.iividual.to join in the modes ol acting moi' to <h. timid or reluctant. Itis a period iu ? lead would be given at one ? to the arutocracy ol wealth, sua to tbe persons moil exten.ively interested in the P'o?^" ityol the country ;-t he Repeal ^^'^Sy to give to Xl^oIX mK. oh Heaven. that conjure with; we are ready 10 give to *"y ",h" " P(,r In.h ariMocrecy; we sra rea y .o give to Mr Ore* Por ter, or Mr. Shatman Crawford, or to any othergenUt-man of talent sod lortune, Protestant or Caiuolic, the lead in the great movement. Especially we ^a ^dy to g.^ and we are giving heartily and cordially to Mr.SO ? iten, to the Hon Mr. Hutchinson, and to our other Proustant uioocisU's, the had in the great s'.ruggla to reinstate lie land amongst tne iiations , ,,L Indeed, the unlimited confidence which Mr 8ml h O'Brien has acquired, which the Hon Mr ' ilaily acquiring. should demonstrate to all right thinking Protestant non"Repealer, with what lac.l.ty they woald btain their pro,*r weight and importance andcoM^e ration, in the ontoit for the repeal, and for the recon struction ol the lri?h parliament This is emphatically tha time lor Catholic and Protest ant nsn-Hepealer? to Join in the agitation? if ihey wi?h, as they naturally must, to share in the government ol their own country-if they deafae to secure their estates fr jid future convulsion, and if they wlih to ineiease Ilen lold the value of their property, tbey will join wlth u" in procuring the re-establishment ol the Irish Parliament, without which there can be no lasting trai<quiUty in Ire UThis emphatically is a period when good humor, good temper, the disposition to conciliate, and the an*lety to combine all daises prevails emongut the PJj?P'*h There is nothing revolutionary in the dispositions ol the Repealers. Quite the contrsry-an anxiety to prevent any forcible change, aud to maintain the social itate un impaired and Improved. . Never was there a period of morn good temper and hilarity; this is the time for peaceful combination ol aU sects snd persuasions. The very fact o( there being a Isrga military force in Ireland at present ought to give adihtioual security against the prevalence ol #UT violent or revolutionary disposition ; and that army whieh^has been sent here to prevent repeal, would necessarily he protective ol the peacelui settlement oi the great ques ""everything favors a combination at the present moment -even the prevalence of the hitherto scattered elements of Federalism now facilitates our great object It is true that federalism has not, as yet displayed itsel in the strength which 1 believe really belongs to it. l Know Iher^ are numbers of individuils who have not jm*d ihe Repeal A.sociation, und yet are opposed to Ihe continuation ol the union upou its present basis, and de sire a fa loral connection in its stead. In invi'ing those persous to Join in the contest for th< repeal, it is lucumbeat upon the . ssociat on distinctly to trace out h >w far "simple Repealers" an.l ? MwslttU can go together, as also to point out how far the road is iu common to both, and to show distinctly whero a dirter ence, if any, aiises between them ll is our duty to can vass the particulars of that difference, and to yield to whatever appears most practical and most meful to lie For my own part these never lived a being who would less than myself claim any species of lufalltbility. would yield, lor the sako of co-operation, everything bat principle. I would follow in the track ol an man who ?e?ks for the restoration to Ireland ol the power of legis 'atl!et me then state the principles upon which the " sim ple rupealeis" desire to act, and let me show how f-r the inderalists concur in those principles. _ The hrst principle is feuudrd ou tb? determination, at all hazards, to preserve the connection tietwcen t?r*at Britain and Ireland, through the means of the power ot a tule executive, and the golden link of the crown. In this principle both "simple repealers and feder alists" completely agree 4. The fee nd principle results irom the necessity ot the repeal of the union statute, 60th G? o. I1I.? chap 47. That statute mu?t be put out of the way legally and constitutioi'slly , , ?_,i?_iu?.?> In this principle "si rpla repealers and federalists equally agrw. B ith, In tact, b.-ing repealers cf the union ?because lederalism can cummeuce only after the repeal ''"The thiid piinolple ariies from the necessity of a re construction ot the Irioh parli?m?nt. , f This pnnciple lielong- in common to both classes 1 'epe?li-rs?? simple repealers" ana ?' lederalisti; ^aoae he m>ru repeal of the union statute would not answer .be purposes ol ei her p?rty The ere repeal_ot the anion statute would r?vive the Irish parliament without t.e benefit of any reform sehedt.b-s , it would give two members to the ruined abbey ol Tul?k. two mem'be? to he tound towii ol K Iculleu, two members to the aands ?f B.innow, and two m?inbers ta the churchyard *?" ? ? olummes: this would never do " Federalists a^o ? simple repealers1' sgi ee that this would never do Thern must, therifjre, be a reconstruction ol the Irish Home ef Commons. , . Th? lourth principle consiits In the restoration of the Irish House ol Lords in all its integrity. Thus far all parties, " federalist." and " .imple repeal I There is'one distincllon which should be clearly un derstood, and all confusion avoided on the subject?that t. a distinction between the mode "I reconduction ol the Irish pit liament.aud the powars which shaU be vested in tin'parliament ? hen reconstructed. First, reconstruct your parliament; and, secondly, oe ride what powers that parliament should have when re C?U?oi|C|he mode of reconstruction ol the House of Com mons the ?? Fed* aliits" and "simple Rep-alem might and 0UKhl to agree. It is true that the' Federalist s" have no is vet any olftcial organ, and therefore there is no state ment ol their views as to that reconstruction It l? al?o I true that Mr. Oray Porter has on this subject, thrown out objections to popular plans for rec natrucung the Irish House of Commons; and these objtcnons, coining j from him. deserve he greatest weight, and meilt the full est ana most deliberate consideration. He, bimieii, ao nears to b? of that temper of mind, that he will patiently consider the arguments that may be u?ed to solve his ob itctions; and whatever the re.ult may be, the discussion of these o*j ctions shall lie conducted in the most amica ble way, and in the best temper , . , The 'aim le R.-pealers," on the other hand, have long tines Uid their project before tbe public They propose that the numbar ol members should con tinue the sameas the former number in the Irn>h Hou?< of Coromonn-nsmely, three hundred. They propose that the representation should be bsseti upon the utimbersof the population, that being the basn adopted for the English counties by the Euglub Helot m Bdl- let this be kept in mind?population ?a? exrlu.ivei) | ihe bas s ol the augmentation ot the representatives o. the English counties hv the Engll.h R-lorm Bill Taking up this English basis, the '? simplu Rej*?lers ?uhmlt that there ought to b. in Ireland I7J courit> mem hers?of these, Alitrnu would h-ve ? ; Armagh, 8 , ??r mansgh, ?; Londonderry,?j Tyrone, #. Down,7 ; Mo nsgtisn, 6 , Cavan, 6 ; I) megal, B Total lor Ll.ter, 60 I mention these particulars regarding UUter to shew list In our prop? ??l completr justice !? done to the Protestaut province ol L ister upon the same scale precisely with the other proviaces There tying thui 17S members allotted te the ronntie*. there temsin lor the towns and cities U7, of which, foi example, lour are allocs ed to Belfast, loai to Limerick snd two to the mblin University The srhedu'e to the report i resented to the Repem Asaociatiou on the 4(h of Msy. 1940, will give full detail, to any body who tskei the trouble of examining onr sag. gestions for the reconetruetion of the Irl.h House ol Com " I'he Ri pssl A.sociatlon has alio suggested that tbr franchise khoufl be hese'l oo household sufl age and that the mo<la of voting shou d lie by b-llot Bat these ar. iiartlcvilars peKec-iiy open to disctiasion between the " simple R^peslers M and the M Fe<lerallsts. As to the vote by ballot, however, I for the present .hall off^r hut one otxervstion ; and that l?, that whatever objection, msy be stsrled to this mode of voting, It is in I its nam re ? peaeeeble mode of giving the vol*, and om thst excludi s the po"tbillty of violence or noting It It now for the " Federalists " to suggest their plan ol re construction of the irl.h House of Commons It Is not unlikely that the " Fe.ler?li?ts " and 'simple Repealers might sg ee a icably npon the mode ol reconstruction . st all events, the discis-ioii ou the.e points can he, and I doubt not, will be conducted in a lair, impartial, and smi cable manner, and iu the ab?eree of heat or violence Discussion, in.lesd of being shnun?l by the simple Hi - peelers, is anxiou.ly invited by them-they do not deair. to dictate to any body ^ The Irish Honse ol Commons being legally construct ?1, aqeestion of gieat importance arisee-the reel ques tion between the " Feilerali.ts " and the " simple Repeal nrs " That question Is- what > ball be the extent ol th? pawer* of the Irish p^tllsment 1 Both parties sre agreed that tbea? pjwars should b? sufliciently extennlve te ensble ihe ln?h parliament to niot?ct the live., I.hertles, and prop?-rties ol the Iri.b peopln ? that it ahould have power to enact all laws to b< nl loice In Ireland; in short, that il should he an tfftritnt parliament for all lesi.lative, financial, aud Judicial pur (ii.t s, within her M.Jesty ?s realm of Ireland. The ?impte Iiep?*Urs are ol opinion that the recen strticted ltl?h parliament should have p eci.ely the ?am? pnwer and authurity which the lormt i Irish pailiamen had. t'he' Federalists." on the con rary, appear to m"to rs qui re mote iot Ireland than the simple Hepeelersdo?lor bseldes the local parliament In Ireland, having lull a?? perlect local authority, the Fedsrallsis requiie that tatrj ?heald be ter queetieas 1 tmparial ce*cern- celwual military, naval, and or f reign til tuice and |?licy?a eoa Sessional or federative parliament, in a blob Inlud on id haee bar fair thai* aad proportion ol representa tion and pnwar. It ii but right and Just to confaes that in tbia inpirt the Federalists would givo Ireland moio weight and iaa forunca in imperial concerns, than the could acquiroby mean* oi the plan of the ilmple Repealers "It there were such a congressional parliament aa the Federalists propose, one thud or ibereal?outsol the mem bers a ugh- to be huh ; giving to Greet Britain the oifcef two thlidl. But he yet the Federalist* have not spoken oat. Mr. Ote> Porter has promised his project, hut tha lima with in which he was to produce it Las not arnved. It la lobe wished, that -ome authentic statement should ba Made an iieball ot ttie Fader. liata. Tbia at least U certain, that any such plan ?ill b? received wi'h deierentiul respect, und cauvaasu. by eve y uonest Repealer with perfect candor and earnest soliaitude to arrive at a Just ana bene ficial oon iusiou. Fur my own part, I will own, that ilnre I have coma ta coutenpiate tha tpeaiic differences tuch as they are b? twrtn 'simple rtpeai' end 'federelisai,' I ito at preooat teal a preference (or he federative plan, as leading Bars ta the utility ol Ireland, and to the maintensaoa of tha ton ntcuou with England, then tha asode a> aim pie repeal ? But | must either delibtrataiy propose, or deliberately adopt lioin tume other person, a plan ol a Indurative union bulore 1 bind in) self to the opinion wnu>k I entertain. I have laid my ?b?" *>?'? "f'?? ?''!? sut/jeci helara tha aa ?mm?uu at grt-ater 1> ii)|<h than I iniendtd ; but tha im portance ot the to|iics 1 have discussed Justified tha length of my comments y. 1 mvite my countrymeu of every class and persuasion to join us. I iuvlte in particular all those who lean to federalism to propound tluirpWas, anl to disauss with us amicably and candidly the rusi?clive merits al a'iede rative'or'simple rejmer cunsetion with Great B Main. The Federalists cannot but perceive that thara baa been on my part a pause in the agitation tor tha rspaai sinca tha period of our liberation Irom uijust imprison ment ; they must perceive tbst on the psrt of the RepaaL era every passien haa btx n bushed, and all the energy of complaint suppressed in the ixpectation of a Udtral movement. Tins calm has been msde in compliment to the Irietid* ol Ireland who have not as vet joined tha ra pes! standard We unaiotisly await their patriotic co opal at ion But should they allow the present favorable occasion to etcapo, hey mar hareulter regret not having obtained that influence in the repeal cause which ev?r*liody is now ready to give tbem , but which they may heretlter And it eareedii'gly difficult, il not impossible, to obtain. This,tharefore, is the p opulous moment, especially lor the wealthiest clauses, to Join in the struggle lor liisb in dependence. They ca > now take their natural stat<ou st the head of tLe movement Tl<ev can now mcdel mid le gulste proceedings in which the> mij not hereafter fl. J an opportunity to take tba part which they wotudw ah and be naturally entitled to. There are two propositions perfectly claar : First That mailer* cannot remain a- th? j are in Ire laud, but that the repeal movement accumulate* in power aud lorce in spite ot every obstacle. Secondly. That the Bt.ti?h minister csnnot conduct tho affairs of Ireland Uioiia Proteatsut or Orange priotip'o. Violent anti Poperjiam. or violent Protestantism can no longer be tha road to emolument aud promotion The government can no lot ger conmct narlt with ? sturdy or active no-Popery man On the contr ry tha government mutt necessarily be driven to Prefer rene gade or court y Catholics to over-active and ovtr-xealona political Pri'testants la short the hypocrisy ot mpartiality towards all will necessarily exclude all the violent amongst tha remaining orange party Irom government favor. The government by ir for a Protestant party is at an end?'.Here must be what mty b - called a ' practical pre* tence'ot liberality, which will necessarily exclude I am patronage the over stalous or over active amongst tin late ascendancy par>y. In tha mean time everf thing hid* fair forth# prospects of the Repeal Association The people of Ireland par ceive that the game is nearly won. and that success, tho'igb it msy lie postponed cannot be prevented. Tho I is ta people alao pciceive that if all the nan reponlnra don't Join us, many are daily acceding In our ranks ; and by our co-i bining conciliation with firmness, smear* kindness with unremitting determination and aotlvttjr, the repeal must be carriad, and Ireland became a nation again. Let us, then, be active, energatje, sonolliatory?let us, if possible combine all rlassts, but let us not iorgat that we have already more than moral force enough to render a long resiatance to a peaceable and legal repeal of tha union impossible. It is a meie ques'iou ot timo?the re peal itreli is certain. Hurrah, then, (or the repeal! I have the honor to ba your faithful servant. DANIEL O'CONNELL. TO COUNTHY MfcKl HANTS, M ANUFAl.TCRERS. DKUUOISTS AND GENtlHAL DEALEKS. fOH^ C MORRISON, Wholesale Dealer in Drugs, Dye J Mliiffs, (Groceries, Teas, Oils, Paints, (hemicals, Maaafae tarers'articlM, he., lie , (No. 181 Oirenwich street, brlweea Kulton and Veaey streets, near the Washington Market, New I Vors,) has now on hand uid for sale at ll?? loweat pricee, aad on accommodating terms, the largest assortment ol Staple articiea rver off red to the public u> the follow ing line:? Apotnecaries; Lonking (llaaa Makers; Artisans} Leather Dreaeersi Asasver* of (iold aad Silvan Mor ceo Ureaaera; Artificial Flower Makers; Mateh Makers; Habere; Mauufattarers of Clothe; 1 Brewers; Metal and Marble Polisbaast Blea lie s; Oil Cloth Paiatara; ConreetiotMrs; Painters; Calico Printers! Paper Makemt Carriage Makeis; Paieui Medicine Makers; Csbiuet vi^kcrs; Paper Suiaers: t. hair Maker*; Root Beer Makers; t'oaeh la esud FnefeMakers; Hetiners of Uoid and Stiver; Coidial Distillers; Sigu Painters; Color Makers; fltriw Hat Bleachers; Diuikisis; Bilversmiths, Ui.i.flers; bnaar Refineis; liyeni; Hpic* Ormders; DmltaUi bnuff M-inalaciaien; Fl'ior Cloth Paiaterei hoap Oandlers; Kur I'vers; Soda Water Maaan; Fullers; Tobeccoa'St ; <4r,.errs; Tauaers aud Canrien; (itaas and Stoneware Makers; Varuishera; Oil'lers, Wooiten and Cot Ma Cloth llaltera; Mauafaclureia; Jewallera; White and Blaesamitha; Ink Maunfactoiersi Wnrkere in Iron, km . luv Aud all kiade of Manufsciarera. OILS. ^perm, fall bleached aad aabl'd; Linseed Oil, boiledi Winter" fllive Oil in casks aad bastae. " Sieisi " " Neafafoot Oil: Whale, Winter aad Fall, re- 1'anuera'and Carrier*'OUt Aaaid aud f>leiel>?d; Palm Oil; tard till, Fall and Wialeri Tallow Oil; Molar Oil, Kali; Alrohol; " Wielar; Spinu of Tarpaatiaei LinaeedOil, Lualish sad A me/- Ceuipluae; ican; M{?rm Caiidlse. al iw**| NAVV AGENT'S OFFICE, I Nsw Yokb. October M, lb44 J 'PHK. following sr>i> lea will he sold on the 1st of November A nett, at U o'clock M.. andvr ihe direction of the sabscribes, at the (Jni.ed Hiatca Navy Yard, Brooklyn, for caeh oa ths day ? >f sale. A qeantity of Bread; do Bread Unit; do Rice; do Flour; do fc-uipt, Ifogslieads; do do I'liir.; ?to do Wh aky Barrela, do do H lleel do. JAMM H at'YlMM, Navy Ajanr. The above ssle la peel polled til' liie I lih inat. ill tN 11 rrc J AMt'.i H. fUYuAM, Navy Agaat ARTIFIC1AL I'ALATEb, CONSTRUCTED io -a to mnedv ihe loaa of tha aararai one*, lueorrni'tib.e Teeih, ol aaipasa<ii| baaaty, iaeertaa from ou* t?a complete set?aud all o|*raiioua api?rtaiaiag to the Denial S< ieace, pertormed upon ?l,e latast London aad I'an-iau principles, tv Mr VV at, MAK.ML'i'T, runpoo Dea tiat of the futn, or J. HAKNf 'I'l h ?.C) , of Loadon and Paris, No Ml hroadway , opposite the Tabernaale. nl I m ? rrc POR KALE CHEAP.?Five second band Billiard Tables? " All re|?irtng in Ihe Billiard line rioi.e in tbr h.-at uiwaer (Miaaible, and ai the aliortest eouce. Vlaase ?i i 11 lo. oMH?m T O. CONNER, *?. Aeu sirerL nPTVK DOLLAR A KtWAR'* QTOCEN?A Draft for one bendi?d d I -is, by Jno T *mi'h It Co. on E. W. CI ra n Co <#i I1nle?lei|?iiia in is?? of F. Knaafft, and endorsed by him?dated New Vi,<k, f'ct. twr ttlh, Kit, Iwvatde at sight. "I he (aililit !??- alio, ed e tuc?h or negiM lite trie sau^. -s iwyirient of u h^stee , siui>|ed I ha> tbovr irward Will be |?iu liy us lie, g ietun?g to nill'trc > K.N.lOr FT, SI Oold ajeet. FARM8 Fti|< ?Al K A N eicrllent Farm of 101 scres aiieat. d in New Jersey. In * 1- (food stale of i all I veto n, e?ll fane d??ev?o'?n airs of eitelleut woodland, th- r mnooiei all ilea e<l, and tlie a re iter |ierl of il haa been limed ai d eel' taansr d within the leal two veara. Hoa>ea..d ,<eildu.ga in good ie|?ir; pleiity < f g od water, and a variety of ? h>oce t,u? t tiwes, and a large gnan tity of fine rherrt .i>-?a. IVveral ai ree ot very ?u;erio, soil baa bern u*e<1 lit neilnia lei g wi hia a.i nulea ol a go d irttrkrl. Part of tlie , ?n baae ra .us> n.ay remain on mot gage on aanl faini.al at |? r ceul To be aold a tieraain, or will lie eichtngrd lorcily pr. p ity. Apply io Mr. JllH.N UUt AS I LK, IT ?root si , iNrw York. > r lo JtlllN IiNDEUDUNE, Eau., Boendtir ok Itoad, usir N w tlrnnaw>ea If thia ahould ruas-i tbe eye JtlllN eO A'LFR, late of Bromfi'td, near Birunngham, la fcaigleaad, it will b* io bia ad raniage to aueod to it. nilw'm AOhPRICE REDUCED-CO TO fITTY CBNTiS FbK H(7tTLE. THK Tit 1COPHKKOUS |H UNI VKR-ALLY admired an<t ackaowledged lo be the t Is-st and cheai e? art cl-- (? r iioartabina tlie HaIH, i rvventa it from falling oft or laming gray .produce* and r-sto.es hair, r-veu st a late |eriod of life, I ees it Ir in semf, ai.d render* the most harsh aud dry hair aa soft as silk, curly snd gloas) ; j>re <eiee? it in call, aud o her d*cor*ti>e forma.ioo, unimpaired by the anminei's heat, violei.t eteiciae, or tlie oiaxtt g tenneucie* of the ball room. He. To children it is invaluable, aa it ley* a foundation for a lieautitul liead of hair. Principal Mllice. Ilfi Broadway, corner of Liberty street, ap steirs. Beware of the counterfeit aold at oeedoliar. d4 lt*rc _____________ ANTED ? Purcheeers for aew and second head feast M nglre They are s lebor-eavieg machine. aa they ssinraiy mpersede the ase of irooiug. smoothing table liuen, sheets. (U? with gieai rapidity snd beeaty witkoat feel. One peveoa with he machine doing ? much work in oaa day m aut can with .mnothina troas. They are in ase in the Principal hotel* aad a ?amber of private families m the city, aad aire satisCscutm.? I hey are .old by Dt'tat an n WssT, t Lmle Grsea street. N. who do Bell flanging, l.ocksmithing, aad all biads of Irua vara SI I'ducrd rate*. *S lm*ac iviA KINt IN^lIRANCfc I'MK. PROTE01IOS INSURANCE COMPANY OF 1 liAltl>OHl>. Cona.. having estald'shed an agency la the ity of New Vark, for thr pariaiae of effecting Mariaa la iiranre* hereby give noiiae thai they are now fTr pa red to iseae ?Urine Policies ou lerau aa favoreala lo the eaeared aa aay li.mpani iu Wall aueet. 1 he wall kaewa lepalatioa of the Coa;>eav throaglv al the L'aited States reader* it hardly necessary lo sdd that sll losses oid ilaiais for da images, he . will he promptlv sdjasted aad *id. agreeably l? NVw Yolk ?*???< I"' ?????' .Vull iirptt MMT V ! -?>> , t . nl tW#ee WVI II. BlMU. JJ*""