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Evening post. (New York [N.Y.]) 1850-1919, March 13, 1850, Image 1

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IBK E ^ flU iG jw s r . B T W M . C. * GO. B A T E S O F A D V E E T ISIN G S i ^ S t i n a s ^ - ---- - ------ S n t injertiqn, W eenta; second asd third iniertione, w g j » c e a t » ; «xd 15j eest* for erery fBlaeqoent In- ’tQ V E R T ISBM E N T S , oson arhleh the nnmher of time* t^ijaarttO B IS N O T MARKED, wffl beinierted -g a j^ e d unta ordered oat. ’RD TERTISBM E N TS kept On the Inride of the paper «ochar|;ed an additloiral price. -- --------- trrEXTlSBRS, pepe F D B M C S A I i E S . fS, paper faclnded, $40; witb- azmm; not, hoverer, for a les< ---------------------- ,«fe not responrfblo hi for «rroi3 wMch xsmj occnr in sdrertising. THZ EVENTNW r o S T FOB THE COUNTKT, AT THKEjE DOLLABS PEB ANNUM, IMCEO TWICE A WEES. THE NEW TOBK WEEKLY EVENING POST, a t o n e DOLLAB FEB ANNUM. ^ JILL KINDS OF JOB PRINTJNQ B2ECC T S D U'TTH DESP^TCFT. HT THE N H J i'^ S T Jim U O S T ^ IPSOFED S T Y L E , A N D ON R EASONABLE PU B L IC SALES. Anthony J . Bleecfcer, Auctioneer. B Y A N T H O N Y J . B L E b C K E B , Office No. 7 Broad street, near Wall. u mToiee of eolored tsazt, finer b<ii«f• md Uee >.«-k i S S B f S r . Y O L . X L V H NEW YORK. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 13 . 1830 . N O . 18 N A S S A U . N E A R P I N E S T Store comer o f WnUam st. and Exchange FUoe. for the*pnne traiie. Caialojnes and County. Stats of N York. .... .. ... ? ; ; S « s E = ; prooenr. by oid« o, One lot 00 the nortkwen comer of tjlh avenue and Kih rtreet. Four lou on wert tide 6'h avenue, next I4lb itreet, each 30 by One lot on the north «id« of I4th rt. 73 fi west of Sth avenue. 25 ^ On. lot on north vide 14th wl. 75 ft east of Sth avenue. 25 by I IS ^ let adralnuK on I4tfl street. 100 feat east o( Stn aveune, 35 One bn adjoinine in rear on I5th st. 100 feet east of 6th aveane. * One lotiraatii » k 1« Mth Jtreet. 76 feet west 6th avenue, to by 106 IDS f e t s' ®‘*^®*“*”* ^ l>7 od^y*S.'*ar«ft\ *** wider, if dealt- Br'sfi?sTSi£j?rrco. a m v n s S a c o , a . t ; £ S S s . At >0 o’clock, at the mansion oi thos ts VVa<ker. WoM Farms, BY w l f a K l T l J G ^ t l O - U N T , Store 51 Beaver street. b M 1 4 I = . « Catalogues and «# .niea At 10 oVIock. at M FINE PttESH T1 II s f I,. M ‘ the Dsnal rariety of paekaiet. ■hawhi. just re PU B L IC SALES. ____ BY W i T l I a S i H . * F ^ N ^ ^ th^lrie wywm.lS^e'*®\\ *'“'**“ h o J ^ n S ^ N .; Court, in Equity—Under the diracuon of Philo T o_s No j^ronniBe^iheoee alone said lot in a northerly direcuon i unfaTomble, the sale will be putt ;o“;h'orarhoo«: Also, the adjoining home, limilar m all respoets. same dimen- eompn,’‘nVa;anar.'n.«rtm^^^^^^ Catalogues and samples on moraine of sale. ’ •^'^\K:oXo„r„om r e 7 V . '“ 3e week before the sale. ( Office No. 43 F m j M m M T r o n t g t ., Brooklyn. Aho. a trame bouse and lot on Coineirs lane, batweeo Henrr *ToimapL so^jTo ths auctioneir. .'^io43 Fulton itreet. Biool. lo^UJ^sid^fiES^^d . r &a'^sS?2’£i\v”i!5SVo» Store No 41 Broad street. FHENCH mo,.- ' t^m’lSgues and “ \?P 110o’clock atiheauGtton room. B?‘Tv‘iVRS\s'c.£Srs. Store No. 57 Reaver atreet. A,'r“ ved‘pVpmar,;rm‘??a § l f l - S S S H S S £ Z ffured SATIN ai Satin and Cumtleoo PABA* ma of sale. ■ISsSsiHr,.™. TfralMTfi'SIrE.\''- Pam*ol^—VVn-r«»n. Moran *, l,o. have on hand, fnr prirato ?eLra!'”^i;.^;’a’’a^renVih;?r'’'u^^^^^^ will be tnadeto order. Oealetsare invited to call anil examine TOILET—The 3d. 3d and 4lh front lolts of store No 49 Broad. I H A (I i 7 k ’ k T Y, DR A P K R °& '^,1 ONE Siora .54 Wimam, corner of Pine at VELVETS, ;. blue and olive ‘I S S t e t e — Catalogues and samples on ihe motning ot ale. Catalogues and snnipli “p S S = S S supplied with fruit trees.ciape rmes. be purchase money can remain on bond and on Uavoe s;. between Lot.met and wlnSlIbi^fof-li-Sef^im t^e John Aaoss. AnclioBesf. BY COOLEY & E E E S E , Stow No. 191 Broadway, c omer of Doy street. Luberalcash ztdntoc*s» on ail Rooda eoasiRmd for tale. 4 ^ . .F---.. *th0 L ast B cc ^ L tiM ^ iow n , ■» Ui Ufce S “ i t a w’boleaue Anowntinaed for screa osyt*, GREAT S / ’ \\ By order of thaaasiseeei ----- A Oolmaa. loag known as a collector *TParfieaIara hereafter IBAVINea StM uf the iata William and deafer u rare bouka itakt with, yffin tt!t<aie< '°f:ata” guCT^«mUaroples o°n the moramg'oi’aale.___________ :Y'fSW&r\oME ''sV^feJaVn'otiMm'l-ribune Pearl street—The tour story brick store and lot No. © Pearl st. Fourteenth Ftrael—One lot on the tooth side of Fourleenfh it. Also, three lotson fourtaemhst. adjoining the above, each 36 th.auet,o„.er. a. ?e?H!‘iSS-“^^ W — PU B L IC SALEsS. BY^ffiNRY^'l'^^Ds’drCO., ^ 5 S s 3 S w 3S s S s • cast amner set. ana a variety oi oeauiuat carreu luima^iv. bm jSiS'Ltfb\7qt Alio, two elegant rosewood piano fortas. perfectly now ni THE EYENING POST. A D D R E S S D « m o « ratle R e p u b lican G e n e ral C o m m ltcee DKMiOOBATIO BRPUBLIOAIV B U S C T O R S CITY AND COUNTY OF N E W YORK. FELLorv-CrnzKNs.— T he damooratio party is de­ feated and depresE^d. The city government, in all ita branchea and departmenta, with all ita basineas and contracts, with aU ita employments and officers, ia in the hands of ths political party that has always been msposed to ns. A moat iaeffieient administra- of a S u n ie aoeompanied with a stnpcndoas and tiallel ed extravagance of expenditnro. The state snunent is y et in whig hands, althoogb their pow- as almost been dislodged from the Legislature, ». vne first rally of the anited democracy. The ad­ ministration of the general government is also tmder the control of the party of past ideas and obseleU principles—an administration that can be contem­ plated with satisfaction in not a single oroect—with- ont e n e r ^ In its management of the anairs of the army and navy, withont skill or dignity in its foreign relations, meddling in the ooroems of the territories, and yet willing to abandon them without an organi- lation of government, resisting reforms in the mana- Boription tLt*hi blishrnent of the got I t - r g ^ ^ r i - V a U g n a n t pro- been known since the esta- Allot o'eluck. rioratwodanbeJSSThS^r\ ,^r.!\v!K S7,?u*d'i“x t ' ; ^ a « ± ' J r l ^ ' niamo=^.!7^.^;SS??^SlYk'‘L7ln im .oT,'tbW^.fi’iru\SK?IHr^ 5 “inquire of ih-e proprieior. Jamen R Wcstervelt, <c», or ot R C Kemtt. ft»etione#r. V2 Walt tt ~ h ~ B ^ - y i ^ r s ”: r L s r Hardware. Crockery, and General Anotion and Com­ mission Merchant. Auction Room. 2 3 _ P lat^treet, comer of Gold. Particulars ’i i “B T savdffir Store No. 1 Pino st. on moo a V*\**\^' ^ “ “ remain ^ B * « N & r ? i ' » r Y : Store No. 14 P latt street. FuiDltnrBitUlUhfnjst. J O t a j i George S. Uonghty, Auctioneer. BY DOUGHTY & LA W T O N , , y K ^ U w ? o n f * j Office No. 29 WaU atreet. Lm H Q 8 T 0 lf.l(i t « a t C f t ^Successors to t:dwa,rd H Ladlow ^ t’o.) Office No. 9 Wall st. Hrgoklrn, 43 Ful'im »^eL _________ _____ 7ih avenue—4 lot*, west tid«. between 66th ami 63lh 10, wiih ^IS'SSr ” rvv''c’o^'m ono H \ . ........................ . 8 h avenue-16 -.dc. m .lr^.e,. I im'p^o’vt'ynWi:? ^n'*;%?aJl-„'v\\!l h'e’’?.ra7e‘ 5 S S H S 3 2 ^ S = Murray auic. Po«e...n„ g.iie“i‘o\n d'e^ffil^r'y’ L'j;?\c.'n he • ; l S ^ p | ^ s i a § t iiV.ri:7^p”r'n;^nVl“a'rro''f?^ ‘” Ato’!mnlSofgro?nd althe foot of Adams .ueet, with the Also, five lots of ground lying toge’her M the corner of Pea.l Tr^’ELtsroo.\ ____________ store 109 W all 8tr««l M m ). in vord in tVInngin street. Also. Bahia B - c k ^ ; ^ i : l r v S r S S s ^ [ ^ ^ . ^ i a n Mai :,!;]'5nrq'’riry'\':1 GENERAL NOTICES. ,er ih» «lpi ^eo^t^n“rVh: IhU C ompany for the choice «>f thirteen directors, shall be held on the seconJ Tuesday iu April of each year, at the office of the I’ompany In Brooklyn, under the diree- tioD of three mspectors The poll to be opened from 12 o'clock at noon and to %t^'tr\efrk^'trA: ^c'l.r i^n''?ire“ l s t day 0. SHKOOOrF Sec y OfT- T h e B o a rd o ^ * u 7 r e c t^ “ 'VtLs^*rompany have this day declared a semi-annual dividend of Two mh6 Secretary .o?^anYw^uTeW d ‘at*t'VmT..^\or‘? r t ^ l 7 l t r “el^^ The transfer books will be closed £ 27th of March next. fe23tmhi7^ ISAAi N SF.YMOUR, Treasurer. M., and close at 2 >ks will be closed &om the 22d to the J M HOPKINS, Treasurer BY^BANGUGS, Merwln, Auctioneer. PL A T T & CO Anetioneers and Commission Merebanu. for the sate ofBooki Eugravinga, FauUmp, Stationery.Fap«, • Cash advances madedipon all coasiiaffienu. March 13 & U JSi KT.^;rp“rois;if Siiir. : s 3 s s f e - s . ^I3tlk» MARCSAJK3EX,from .N»w Uileanf—Thw TCS- kDown to the snbRcHbor th they wiU t .KD 40 .tenth street THOMAS WARDLE, 88 South st. ■\rO T lCB TO S H IPP B R K PE R , gH S R lD A N iv for S AN FRANCISCO - Persons who have engaged fr«ght by this vefsel arc requested to send it on board Immediately os the ship Is rapidly fiUiog ap, and the owners will not bold themselTes responsible to receive the same after Thoraday, the 14lh Inaitpt. ______ ipM2 3t 11 it*B 5TKAW iBKliRI£lS-< Ju^t reoeiTed. For sale AV by JOHN TAYLOR, m h l2 ____ S3T Broadway, opposite the Tabernacle Jock, M, ^ ^mmeoced on ndua books will be ______ ______ ______ jhn, Waihboqroe, W4“ > o' credit. WeW V o rJt etn a P a r t a Exjpreaa A s e n e y . rwro v e SPBSCRK BBiRS heg leav* again to noBi9 1 th»if iWanas ana the DnMio, that do one b u t t a } n a i io w t t t n r N t i | W h o ^ (Of smlU a rtl^i;. Fr^n^h V n S ^ ^ u C ; whS oan erli and ketp goods in order; well acqtuinted, so that he eon do any part of the bnsiness. make ont hillOa file ; moderate ealary at first, to be Increased Address “ A Cleric,” at the office of the Erening Poet mht2 T l ^ ANTJSO,—A blank book forwarder, one who can V V rtome weU recommeaded) as a first clan irorkman end none other need apply WM . W ROSE, mhll ______ ______ Stationer. JO Wallst. ,™rs \* ROSE Stationer. 19 WaU st -IK T A HTED -A TV good conditic this office. •1*7 A «TBD -situ»ttonB for a a y y girls ie««ntiy arriTsd, Dree flro; waling to work for moderat* wages, made a t the offilcs of Ccmmlssioners mber ol exceUenl 1 city habits, and Q O ^ - N C o m s t o c k , 1»1 Front street, offers for IfO esaks giennlne Lamp Oils 100 boies New Dedfard Spena Candka loo do Troy !don|d dQ do FamHy Soap, assorted kid cemmon Oils, In lete to suit. ----- ^jyernmeot Is there any thing pleasing to contemplate in this party, a r t y a review of the causes which have led to ....... . ................. '. wo dwell upon divisions among i p in a review of the causes which have led to these d i ^ t w u s results 1 Shall wo dwell upon the only M a matter of history for oar instruction 1 '■“e democracy of the ward, with a resolution, as he past, with all its errors, and look upon its « inly as a matter of history for oar instruotion 1 Wo believe that patriotism and sound practical wisdom diotalo the same answer to these intorroga- ready given that answer. We have been elected ' number, who are animate^ by a different sentiment. They have broken away from ns violently and disre- spoolfully, and are striving to enkindle afresh the Arcs of anoient discord, by fanning its smouldering emberi. We deem it due to you to make a state­ ment of the facts connected with their separation, in order to guard against any misapprehension. If we go back of the present—if we sWw you that these disorganisers are the very men who prevented your luooess in the spring and fall olostions last year, it is not for the purpose of denounciig any individuale, but in order to enable you to judge of the motives which oeoasioned the present movement, and to perceive the consequences that will result from it if you give it any countenance. We submit a detailed statement of the facts con- neoUd with the disorganizing movement of the mi­ nority of tho committee, as prepared by a select oom- mittee of this body, whoso names are attached to it. Us truth cannot be questioned. publioan General I ommittee A Step BO extraordinary, at a time when harmonjrof purpose and action are eminently required should be brought to your attention by an official communication Jaiioarj I& j I, by th« appointmeot of officers pro ten — a7ra??rorc'i!i%g11i‘eT o 7 lh a u £ t fo¥oT^ cont«M«ts»d - ooe from the Secood wojrd ; thr»s« from Ui« was p»AA«d that the oontest«d ne*ta b** takes sp in tbeir order—that the contestants be beard by the eommittee. in iopport Of their respective claims, and that they re­ tire until their ease should be reached Th« seat from the Second ward was unanimously awarded to Mr Ryuders, and the roll of the committee then stood as follows Kiret W a rd-0 ( harliok, John Anderson, R tT Mal- Seoond Ward—James Leonard, Isaiah Bynders, Den- ^ Fonrih W irfl-yvm. O'DonnslI, Usorgo H Pursaf, E blxih Ward Thomas Uilmartin, Thomas J Barr, barles Bartley. Seventh W ard-E. C. West, J 8. McKlbbin, James Eighth W ard-R T Compton, D E Sickles, James T. Ninth Ward—Charles Edwards, J S Brownell. J W “ *3?n\“b ^r:£^w^ John McArthur Thirteenth W ard-T K Downing, J Marr< **Siit’e'en\h Ward Willett, Wesley Smith, ■d-Kornando Wood. Thomas Spofford, maintained The committee wps elected upon that Un- -I eome wi cannot beUsve that the democracy of New York desire against Struts;.?’iSr.: i l i l ^ s s s s desire a ^ n s t hope B sece- cowardice. wiiOn the field of theirriisaatervrlll 1)e made filassfe recollection of the virtiges of those who fotight and only to avoid the Otertifl disgraOe of eracy as indispensable to suec r party—certainly essential to — “id perhaps neoessary to *n Union. PETER PARKS, 1 CHARLES EDWARDS, I FERNANDO WOOD, j Committee. JAMES LEONARD, | l i fB H irh o . S i r ’ |,auuu, uy a BIZ title of the Democratic Kepnblican General Commit­ tee. _ T he ten seceders soon filled up their roll, by settling all the disputed w^rds, without the trouble­ some formality of examining a paper or hearing a statement They were disposed of by acclamation. All this was done while the committee were ir **•* naining organized, and proceeding less as well as they could under suol onmstances. The progress of the minority was ra­ pid They declared Hehry M. Western to he chair­ man for the year, and two other persons to be secre­ taries, also, by aoelamation, and dispensing with the trouble of counting the votes to ascertain whether the election was regular. Their n ext action was that of expelling certain members of the General C( —*-om they chose to declare not to have vo id Bntler a t the last Presidential electi jraoy of the wards which elected these gentlemen to the General Committee, will appreciate the disrespect to them which this outrage involved. Their whole coarse of prooedore, while in the com­ mittee, and their behavior since, evinced a settled design to dissolve, as far as they may have power, the union of the democracy. Wo do no injustice to the noa vu uu aurompiiBueu as an nazaros. iney siavea enssions, points of order, speeches against time, and ed to introduce, in virtue of forty-nine magio ballots that found their way through the narrow aperture of the ballot box, in their original bund.es, the whole power of the committee would have been brought to ?u' I t ^ Z Z r i c break up the union of tho democratic party, do not repre­ sent the wishes of the democracy of this city. We hopehope theyey do notot representpres the views of tho dem»- th do n re cratic electors of the ws desire very decidedly a t the first election which curred after the Presidential election—the cb a - .„ election, in April, 1849. If by disunion or treachery they had been defeated onco, it could not be remedf- ed by being defeated again. Snoeess was better inge, especially when that revenge would \pU^btrentb Robert Kelly Denman. E. H Miller, Daniel B. Shepard, Ward M W S Jaokflon, I'here were forty-two membere whose peats were nn- □ tented Of these, two, Messrs ('harlick and Ander- ;^ b o 'r d '“b ; r ; r r e X ^ ’\ r « r c o 3 t u i i 7 i ^ ^ within the rule of all parliamentary bodies. Yet. it was judged better to adjourn, and fare a conflict, which could result in nothing but mischief to the democratic party. At tbe next meetiUK ^ resolution was adopted, tho chairman, who left his seat, obserring that be could fused to do so Three nights were thus consumed On ;S 5 .h.^V.:rir,vr. 2 .S ^ ^ dutlKS, or assume to overrule the decision of the general committee and te prevent the people of the Third ward fn m voting at an election held by inspectors appointed At the next meeting, Mr Denman wss absent, and Alderman Jaokson was cpJUd to tho chair, by the unani­ mous vote of more than a faorum of tho committee. It was then past the hourof half past seven Neither Mr ss 5 '.:k.:s riii'S;: r d M . Harrington. John Fay,and James DonneUy were that a poll list waa kept j and that the ballot of erary Ittee to find o”ut what to do Ithont ar _____ using language highly insoltlng to the Chair and Kecro- -ote. The question was then put, and Harrington. Fay mittee This la too plsda to require proof ...,»e.ewXSVttnS\.tSK!S.7.S?f; cffcotkiMUcil. ItiiiU itosD D d iM tk ttaiitik ^ k * . ibed and expelled from ftll offices overnment, they could perceir- from all places under the city goverament. Th« elci tion was regarded as an important one. The elevi tion of any particular individual to a station of hon­ or, was a matter of little moment to the people ; but tho Buooess of the democratic ticket generally invol- Ldlv^dTJlTAnd ro r l = t i ' ^ c a ^ ^ gamzation of the eity goverament under the new charter, the appointment of a largo number of offi­ cers, and, as some behoved a t the time, the political control of the city fer several years, were at stake upon that election, in oonneetioii with the one that -•ollowed. In consequence of the pr«56Ur9 Of the K>pul&r will, ra.th.er than by the guidance af af leaders, tho project of uniting the ho democratic party for iho purpose of i Mjndort Yan Sohaick was nomiaated for Mayor by both of the former sections of the party, and it was hoped that he would be elected. Tbe nomina­ tion was regularly ratified a t the county meeting at Tammany Hall, at which Fiancis B. Cutting presi- naturally arise iu tho minds of extreme men Of both tho late sections : and the dUappointment destined to meet with disappointm, men who were determined to defeal Myndert Van Sohaick, no m a t t e r __________ _ democracy by the issue of an inflammatory circular. We give below the substance and chief portion of this manifesto, and ask the demooratio electors of this city to read the names of tho signers. 1« TK KLl. IN APRIL. 1849 It begins with a g r * exordium in style of the Deduratloo of iudependci It is. at ail times no matter what may be the oause I meet at the same time and pla. . .. purpose of considering a plan of union. In ^cordan^ with this proposition, the two conventions assemble i7X‘Z A ‘aS‘Z£Xr'“'“‘“‘‘'‘''‘‘ h'US-SL^iXSSSXSrZSS^'^^ &ss:SAiSjtsXoS%tt:%,zsi%% ■ated receive the united support of both divisions of tbe democratic party. The proposition, tendered in the spirit of harmony, conveyed in those resolntioDB, was met in the same spirit by the Utica Convention, and the re-union was effected. They adopted, in answer to the proposi­ tion, the following resolutions;— ?m the hands of a whig President, who differs r«ga.rd to all principles, as far as w« kndi Jge them where they have been heretofore pred And secure, ’ and that we believe such re-union can now DaHns ('l»rk,for Stat« Prison Inspector ; and Frederick I^un^SedaUhemostefflctTvem^^^^^^ pointed time, the day immediately preceding th'? election, as before, there appeared in the columns of the Herald another manifesto, that should scatter dismay among the democracy, and give the state and city to the whigs. Here it is, at full length, italics and capitals, as they appeared in tbe Herald :— S DEMOCRATIC TICKET, MANIFESTO ISSUED Fo: 1 FHE ELECTION NOVEMBER, 1849. 3 0 the Democratic Republican Electors o f the City o f New York. S rS' 1 E?H;“e hostile to tbe peace and welfare of tbe republic and re« eiproiAed determination to snstain with energy and ---- *” -\ooo o,o,.o fiimness—even at the risk of widening or prolonging the division of the democratic parly, (a division wo may de­ plore but did not create) -the position held by our party during tho late Presidential contest, on all quesUons af­ fecting the constitutional rights of tbe states, and the It then goes back to the commenooment of the dis­ sensions of the party, attributing the origin of tho di­ vision to the.disappointod ambition of Martin Van .“r\s;- s‘i r K? a sketch of the history of the division, bringing it down to its disastrous oKmax a t the Presidential election in Mercy and forgiyeness are the highest attributes of man , but rewards should never be given, until reforma­ tion is compleU. Against the rank and file of those who be killed. 'loM r Van Schaick we accord allthe praise due to an Upright clHzen-a man of character and integ­ rity But even his friends must acknowledge our right to speak freely of his claims to our suffrages, which we de- “ S i t Y . t ' S t i Y . t S £ K “ ’, . £ “ . ' . T S ; . ' ; ” they have now in the field candidates for the Judicial of- from our own psrty. A nd here it is proper to express. In moved the barnburBors to select that gentleman ? It It was because they knew he contributed money to t‘h:m Nov1m^“ ®H.“ «S2w1ed*^d f o ! \sub mittee of the nominating convention of Tammany and the man whoee personal friendship seduces hlmfrom the paths of principle is not fit to be foe candidate of an v tho first time that tho democratic party has seleeted a tept wa« one that tried men’s Potiln,** and be who oi>- TVo have twenty thousand good m e n ---------- , ------ le popnlar sentii s snbmtued to tl democraeyas would furnish any t iment in reference to the nominations to eettog The consequence was, that \ter the tim e ----- hleh F B. Cutting, Esq against his vrlshei, as We have every reason to beRev& Of that number, a majority were persons llicoiitestibly proved to bare attended for no reason connected with the iciple, or the promotion of '\ESSK\ 1 their personal advan- _ ---- meeting was addressed . ------ Pfhim nothing can be said which nd to his advantage as connected with this It adjonxned in less than an honr after it ke had announced hie toSnUom^’We e snuo^thareftnt recognise that meeting as imposing any obligation carihe democratlo republican party to support the noJninatlen -- ------ - ---------t^ e m o c r a c y l u ^ o t l ^ Tbenl^bt , icaestejiearta * da^iwUl surely of this elty to testiijr to thslr b rsthrenia this j ctiteii tint their picTiTut dec|«nt!oiu u d i made and given wiOi honesty'Bndrineeriqr, ^ T bos . MoRrHT, R ost . i. D illon , Dem. Rep Executive Com. Who are the men who issue this document 1— Where did they obtain the right to use this tons Of oonimandl Who constituted them the special ex­ ponents of ths sentiments of the democratlo party of New York, and the guardians of its purityl Did they gain the position simply because of the peculiar immaculacy of theD own political character, or by reason of Some appointment 1 Who created the new and extraordinary organization of a Demoeratie Ko- pablican Executive Committee, and who elected these sixteen persons ae its members 1 Tl n persons ae its members 1 Igning this document, and arrogiating rer and authority, who were not ^ ' Committee. Eulated to de< of power of the Demoeratit tion assumed was There are gentle- - ----------- , ------- jTog this title lorlty, who were not even members General Committee. Hicdesig____lesigna- seeiva. Ifa tf- better adapted eon found. This address node its appearance in the Now York Herald, Monday morning, April 9, tho day imme­ diately preceding the election. It was too late to be answered. Thare was hot time to expose the unof- Goial character of the document. Tbe whigs eagerly seized tbe burning missile, and cast i t into the midst of the democratic masses. They ret ' ' uonoBS, sectional and fowatleal brand to bo placed o n ----- D aiyici . E. S icki .£8) TROkxfl P. K bttbli ., J ames L b », A lesardbe F. V achb , J ames T. B rady , G* o . J. G allagher , ArcusTYts S chell , M ike W alsh , JoSEfM T. S weet , J ohe M. B loodooed , % m ^ « t i c R e p n t l x e \ u t i v t i ; ; ^ l t t e e . No wonder that euoh a dooumont was seized by the tant and divets points, before half of onr oitisens knew that such * paper was in etistenoe. If the jkaowledged. T iGO inn thehe addre&ddresses anoo i t a issued by the members of LegislaturO of b oth the late sections of tho demc cy, a t the close of the last session. But it was more distinctly expressed in the proposition emanating from the Demooratio State Committee, at t Albai—, that state conventions shouli ' tions, to meet a t ^ e sa ---- umittee, a Albany” Id be Sailed by both sec­ tim e and place, for the w u abeepted by the ftee abileiffi, Tostsd smsi^ ffir a h«! valnntaiyadheeianoftliedem o^tie' ' it Wss a hnich 'irhich could on] pin^esiefflalhedfUtkfaltp the compaot; neverTeposing spun t - o > ^ _ usd body, a tiolatlon sfall ths usages of th s demoeratie party) anfi only tolerated by a s ^ t ofseif-sacrifice too oftenind^ged by those We new address,this so cslisd anion having hsen treaohsrouily violated in its entire scops and meaning of the free ton party, no longer do- even a pasriflg xeeogtution from yon. Nay, even -it is the dwkr ef oyeiy democrat n ^ tordenounoe i» Utica COavafftiott. jtioii Ofthe adherents I question then ^ s i n : ____ ctacy do ? 'WriU yon vote for eaudidi --------- not nomiuste ? for candidates who have into Syraenso Convontion, by accepting a test wbiehl vantion denonneed 7 Can i t he M^eoied that hat shaU the demo- lates whom you did insulted ths foreiamed.. t when Daniel E. Sickles presentedso- his report and reso- awakened that seemed to promise a triumpl ____ of former times. Nothing more was heard of the dis­ tinctive epithets of hunker and barnburner ; but all distinctions were merged in the honorable name of crat The election a t hand was one of gi litude, embracing state officer- ---- ‘ r s ’eSS'S'o.r:;!;: iv\s. s.'s„ss J r e . democratic party proper, the coastitnents of the Syra­ cuse Convention, the union was upheld, and cordial'y \“rb r a SLzt. No ; it ia clear that the same poUcj which prompts tl vaacneia, 07 recognising toe course pur2hea towaras thezB, by allowing tbemBeUes to te eaiechited on a sub­ ject which bas qo more legitimate relation to tbe present election than the wrongs and sufferings of the white men in the r e p a b l * - ----- ’ ^ * - S s S S f S ”\ elarad that « If the can^dates did not'righl^* mpon^d q^rlM an the slavery subject, they would be • hi* threat was deemed, at the time, nothing more than tha expiring malediction of a baffled conspirator ; no man supposed that, with XU his conceded anthorUy over the passions and purposes lof bis party.it was ever intended by that party to make the dennneiation pm- ntuneed by their leadw the great end and object of their exertions in the eieetlon. This confidence on the part of the dembcTatio mosses was created by tbe snb.eqnent passage in the Utica CoBventhm. of a resolution accept­ ing the offer of onion made by the Sytaecuse Convention, on tbe sole condition—avowed and accepted as clearly' and uneqttivocrilj as tho Bngliah language could express it—that no pts-slavery or anti slavery test should be propoundedor enforced againstthecand dates nominated. What was then 8 generous and honorable heliefin the good faith of the free sea party,, would be now. tf aW of ”” — ” “ TssibiUty entertain it, a falsa foolish, a nd y. No iemoeras can rmo be so ilini atmot t i . ---------- \e eeUUdpvrpote of the free soil parly t* vote to-day only for sack earidtdatet as hate ''riehUyrespanitita gueries on the slavery subject Etee why iaspo«a;^eiesti It such he not the design, why did the intcrnw ttotiM of ......................<kmv™«qn «> qjdoWy fol]cjr Mr .^rari 1 a fthe tohsequeneaeofaeunsatiActc^ It such he 1 -tbw JLoe^ W e ask the demooratio eleotors of the eity of New ork to look a t the names e f the signers of this mes­ sage. The twelve persons arrogate to themselves tbe same designation that the sixteen had assumed in A p ril; but it will be noticed that in the interval theie hare been some ohanges la the ftS- DEMO­ CRATIC R E P U B L IC A lf e x e c u t i v e COM­ M IT T E E l-gg It is difficult to speak of this most extraordinary assumption in the terms it merits, and yet with respectful language towards the signers.— There are, attached to this paper, and brandad with this false title, tbe names of gentlemen of oharacter and standing in the community. Some of theml it is said, have privately disowned a nd regretted tite use of this title, but not one of them has felt the proprie­ ty of doing so publicly. We would fain hope that some one more unsornpulons than the rest, ap{|snded the title without their knowledge and that they did not knowingly lend tbemselves to this B A S E P O- L I T I C A L F R A U D . W e would a lso bq glad to believe that the same individual affixed the desig­ nation to b oth the oiroulars, and that the gentiemeo who signed the last bad not noticed or heard Of the designation assumed in tbe first manifesto. But the tnisohief lay in the a uthority assumed by them las the beads and representatives of the democracy, rather than in the sentiments of the few individuals who linked their names together, and the weight o f their influence a nd character, in support of the common declarction. The reasons assigned in the ciroolar for the man­ date which it conveys to tbe demooratio repnblican electors of the o i^ of New York, are, that a volunteer committee from Lookport had addressed inquiries to the candidates on the state ticket upon the subjeot of J these reasons suggested themselves with such force on the Sth of November to the minds o f the signers, why did they not occur to them before 1 There had been no new facts brought to light since some time prerioos to the rati> Iweldewta u d V «xlfi^c«s [PSBPARXD HOH yOKgiaKFiRn« FOKTBX XTXiaX4^ Proudhon, the ffimotu Ftfififik yrrit#r» hut « rroneotu!ya,t»ned Aao«iJdiit>Jka«? c t a t a e a u i s t V eiwine*' been put in aolitwy c?i>liH eaM t»t tometimes, ■ sen put ii and the M o n tagn a ^ , of Alphonsfi JEiqnirW!,k»T* 1 prohibited in Lyon*. -In Paris, a poor worksutn lately found posperty to the value of 700,000 ftanci. Tho ewner gave thw honest finder fivepenoe. —A wolf entered the court of a honefi a tPari*, lash winter, and seized a fowl, when a young gizl atraclc intruder to the ground, and killed him. -The eldest daughter of M. Gaiaot i* a boat to bi lied to M. de W itt, th* lineal desoenlant o f th<i celebrated Dutchman, J*hn * ta de W itt. —A letter from Vienna, o fthe l l t h iartant, itatM ^ that Stephen Geoig— - - ......................... service a* a private s< —Tbe Emperor of Russia, by the advice of th* of Finance, h a t thrown open s tion o f poll e History of the Gitofiffiaft bjLaaunrH n e, maiiied to M . de W itt, th* lineal desoeniant o f thf iohman, J di — iigey, th e brother of thetraiter, Ar> ^ thur Georgey, ha* been forced to enter the AwrtvU« soldier Minister of Finanoe, h a t throw n open ail the harborw of L ivonia, Esthonia and Conrland, to the im p o ita- » &qm foreign countries, duty free- ishsh papersapers eonfiim the statement tiiaU Engli p the only daughter of tho Rev. P. Brent£, ineumbaia of Haworth, near Bradford, in Yorkshire, is the au­ thoress of “ Jane Eyre” a nd “ Shirley,” two popular novels, which have appeared under the name of “ Currer Bell.” ■The Yhscan iUonzfottr states th a t the Ring of Naples has demanded, from the Grand Duke o f Tus­ cany, the hand o f the young Arehdnohess Majda Isa­ bella, d aughter of the Grand Buko, for Count T ra- p a u , brother of the King. —Melville’s new book, called “ W h ite Jacket,” ia largely quoted from under th* miscellany depwetment of the English newspapers and periodicals. uotner, m wtuou tne saia—' u nnaentai »ert, th a t you are a great ttup-baUder Year talents in this line 1 do n ot dispute; but I hav* one fitvor to ask of you, which is this, th a t you w ill not come in one of your own bnilding.” “ And,” ----- he, “ I implicitly followed her adrioe.” IS* V erdict .— T he Coroner of B r if t r i - t h a bones of a couple of cavaUers or roundheads, slain ab ths siege of the city by Prince Rupert in 164S, having been turned np by some “ navvies,”—held an inqaesb upon them, and thejury returneda verdict o f “ Foaad T he R oyal B aby -J umpir .— W e have heard » great deal about baby-jumpeia lately, but the atotb astonishing of all baby-jumpers is.her Majesty’s eld­ est son, who, a t his b irth, j o i ^ e a into the Principal­ ity of W ales, the UuclfleBof Cornwall a nd p lothtay. the Earldoms of j Chester, Oarriek, and Dublin, th* Barony of Renfrew, and tho G reat Stewardship of Scotland.—[Paequin. said to be to cause disturbances on different pomts a t the same time in order to divide the forces of tho government, and then te strike a' blow in som* DaBADPtTL E vent at N aples .—A dreadful ex­ plosion n n d fitooccnrrsd a t Naples, on the 6th instant, wlueli thrw ttn e a extensivedestruotisn. Th* C8ll«i» of th* Pdrsens, or ' closed port, extend from th* water’s edge to a considerable distmiee nnder th* principal feniiaings of the city, inelnding the magni­ ficent palaces of th» Princes of Salerno and Capua, nndei^ .iseport r and re and recommood- wben Daniel E. Sickl result has shown that the signers of tho circular were mistaken in their imputations of treachery. The nominations were supported in perfect good faith throughout the s tate,.V democrats of all shades of - ’- • - n o n t h e ^ u b j e o t ------------ \ ----- r’Ort, reoeivet The nuion of tho dosuocratlo p a r tj in etatfj was the result of tho determination of tho people to ke“p® te fm diridTd^ ^ 4 h i t determinttfon changed, and those who stand ia the way, or resist it, will be trampled down. There is n« difference of prin­ ciple that should keep them disunited, and they have plain business of an opposition—to overthrow tbe party in power. Their policy is perfectly evident. It is to repel no one who is now or is willing to Van Buren, and the votes of the many thousands of democrats who, in the years of division, have staid away from the polls, and the votes of all others that can be gained in support of the democratic ticket. It is in this way only, that the osoondanoy of demo­ cratic principles, and, as we believe, of sound prinoi- of the party during the past year, in order to show the position which we occupy as your demooratio ge­ neral committee, and to corroborate the charge of a purpose of disunion on the part of the authors of the present disorganizing movement. We are sorry to perceive among their abettors the names of gentle­ men who were candidates a t the recent election, and felt deeply a t the time the injury done them by those scrupulous guardians of democratic orthodoxy. We hope they will do no more injury to tho democratjc party. W e only ask you to compel them, by tbepo- council of Bachemsj bare distinctly refused to rec#gnii.e presumed to call general meetings in its name. W e can never consent to this usurpa­ tion, nor recognise their right to call meetings of the democracy, for any object, however patriotic or in unison with the sentiments of the party, in the name of the demooratio general committee. Utgustifiable attempts have been made to excite prejudice against the general committee, in the minds of some democrats, by calling us barnburuerz, or re- were to be decided by a reference to the zeal of its they are well known as advocates of the election of Cass and Bntler, and have not changed their convic­ tions as to the duty of democrats in that contest. But this has nothing to do with our regularity as the general committee. Our authority Is derived from yon alone. You have elected us> and we ask you to ■.SET.r.i.S' iSdz,z‘mZi J j z vice to the demooratio cause. It is not neoessary to dwell upon what has trans­ pired since the secession of the minority. Althongih the council of sachems, of the Tammany Society, ....................... y refused to recegnis their spurious or- jail general n ous wards, for the purpose of , and success of the party, and are not dispose! new the diegensioM of the past. ____ _ ___ _ ____ ^ ____ w u h the Wiimot proviso, w*, as n committee, greeted h iieiM , the t a p have nothing to do. W e occupy no narrow or ex- bang, t i * »PPli6»ff* Fiti elusive platform, a nd shall resist tho introductioit of immediately i^diately set about bout dUcoToring any tost upon the question of slavery, as a park bf • • ----- the deisocratio creed. Our conrse ie plainly marked ont by tbe expressed seiriiments cf demoeratie con­ ventions, as the basis on which the union of tho party in tbe state was eonsamnuited. T h s demo- cratio convention a t Rome, adopted tbe following liberal and catboUo resolutions ; Resolved, That wo are opposed to the extension of sis- very to tbe free territories of the United States ; hut wo do not regard the slavery question, in any form of its agitation, or any opinion in relation thereto, ss a test of political faith, or as a rule of party sotion. Resolved, That the power of Congrest over slavery in the territories, and ths partlcn^r modes of legislation thereon, ate, among dea>oatats,controveited questions, snd that we concede to every one fo relation thereto, tbe undisputed right of opinion, not regarding any pariicn- lar mode of constitntional construction on this question, * part of the dcmceratic creaA or as essential to fellow, ship with onr democratic brethren in this state, or in —- -— ofhe t ilniop a s j -flf etion These sentiments were re-affirmed at Syracuse.— ~ le the eloquent language of Francis B. Cut- taking the chair as president of that c “ AtHome.the ^ e a t p^cipie n^taiM ^ppoB ^toslavery. W em aylaytihat'dp^^M • — proposition. It was not opposition ‘to slavery' ded the N w Yorkdsaoetscy} h n l the division a cardinal pn t^ d ivdivided id e A the New York d saoetscy } h h l the divldoh Itedfrom an attempt to make thstopposition a p a rt iratic creed, and a test of p a ?» fidpH^, yfa neath the palaces o f the Princes of Salerno and Ca- escaped. It was ascei and there waa every palace and the church would be ‘estroyed. d [VE N oseoay .—The le of the Rom _ ^ m a g e c _____ _______ __ _ ___ Prince of Ceiimo, while _____ _______ Scmlni. Tbo Pringo tooR if, iw»^ about to present it to bis sister wbe was besida bim in it© carriag©, engaged in throwing floW©ri itt thondfsonfl balcony o f IhePalAce. Th* ETinco wkifCd^iU *9ne.j:?rtfoK ill!band P lblic - M onuments m P aeis . - T he ConslUit- ^ S l M S ' p S B S K W The building of tho Arc do Triumpbo de r E tolle, decreed by Napoleon in 1806, intermpted during tho first years of the Restoration, resumed after th« Spanish campaign, a nd finished in 1836, cost f 10,- 423,000. The church of the Madeline commenced in 1764, slowly conimued up to 1789, abandoned until 1816, and terminated in 1842, cost f 13,079,000. Tho hotel of tbe Q u a id’Orsay cost f 11,340,000. T h o hotel of the Minister of Foreign Affairs, which ig now juBt being completed, will have cost f 5,000,000.. The July column cost f 1,224,000. Thenew Chamber of Peers, terminated in 1841, cost f 3,900,000. T he S eceet P olice .—Much emotion has been created amongst certain oireles by tho annonneemenfc of the speedy publication of the Memoirs of M. D ___ z, for more than forty years President of the Coinsiission of Polico. Xho memoirs will) iDdeody possess an interest far exceeding that of any publica­ tion which has appeared for many years. The stories which M. D ----- z can relate, the deeds to which ha has been witness, the revelations which he has it in his power to make, have caused his book to be viewed with ill-disguisbd terror in tho g reat world, wherein lay his associations. Many and many a gay votary of the fashionable world of Paris, who is received with open arms by the aristocratic circles ef which, very often his high name entitles him to form a part, has had for years no other means of ozistonco th&n ‘ >S6 afforded by the salary of tho secret police for ■vices rendered in the way of denunoiation against JSC who, guileless and unsuspicious, have opened b U' doors and hearts to him. M. D ----- z is a sharp n.tted, caustio old man, of highly polished mannera and g reat penetration. His retirement from office is entirely voluntary, as no Government has ever dared to turn him off, for fear of tho g reat dffioaUy of re­ placing him- He was the inventoT of so well known now, by which aU secret denunciations are passed to the director, who sits on t i e other sld* of the trap-door, unseeing and unseen, and thus thd betrayer and his employer remain unknown to d teh other. The inger-ious method which he adopted for the discovery of the conspiracy of Georges Cadoudal rendered him a g reat favourite vrith the Emperor, and caused him to be viewed with the greatest con­ sideration at the imperial conrt. A reward had been offered for any information concerning the offenders, and the secret police had, of course, been most liberal in their promises. Much valuable information bad been collected in a very short spase of time, and y e t the police agents were still in the dark as to tho source from whence it issued. The communications were made in the same hand-writing, and the clerk f eated a t tbe trap-door had declared his opinion th a t they were all presented by the same hgniL Tbero ------ 1 to believe that the documents thus *b- was reason to believe 1 mined emanated from about the palkce. the subject^w would To betray openly any enrioeity on the staje o t o ^ d ^ a ta ggem e m aoidd succeed. D ----- * wasas appliedpplied t fo ,, a nn dd itrat& ©oiild succeed. D------* w a t a 4 | toti deU veredit. This cachet was presented vrith the . vrith the kwaided h y _____ _________ ly handM over to the appUoant. On this occasion D - — s , who personated the clerk usnaUy s U tionedat tbe trap­ door, feigned to have some difficulty in obtaining » fair impress o f the seal upon th# card j he fumbled and hesitated, and at length, thinsting the •aobek into tho hand which lay passively waiting on the board, he managed to let fall a tolerable portion o£ the se£l<iingvrfixiipo!i tbs'fineen. A ilig h t ihiiek greeted hii eari, the tap wgilet aovn witii gjaddeB bung, the •pplicant withdrevv h^Ry,^ tadD---* im set a dis who in th e palace would appear w ith bllsteradfingers. T h is was Aeon accomplished. Yotmg Ferros, one of ties «ader secretaries, was compelled to send an tacus* Sa not> • waToAowsTvew fi.t. T*8 i TkOffit tfafi Yollowboit EKDTZmiffif. hti>e mis- S, and had be- ! guilt.—fFaiis T rleobaph I nyentos .—We have before alladed the recedt invention of a new Telegraph h y Wm. Thomas, Es^, of Norwich, Chenango county, N. ..'/or whioha p a tent w asgranted o n tbc J2tii of F o t- laiylast. It is called th e ElectifoTbermio Tele­ graph. A n instrtdnent a dapted to tbe new s --------M r. George M. Phel ive been permitted to exs compact a n d 1 ___ of Morse’s ant W o ieg w d th o : of tho m o st important an application o f h e a t as a s i ^ and n mgnetism ,ia reept^ng trie

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