Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, June 2, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated June 2, 1843 Page 2
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spin PIBIB88 Mil. WCUSTER'S SPEECH. Wo extract from tho N. Y. Tribune tlio following which is tlio most important por tion of Mr. Webster's spcoch at Baltimore to which wo referred last week. Tlio spoecb was reported by Mn. Henry J. Raymond assistant Editor of tlio Tribune, wlio is justly regarded as one of tlio best reporters in tlio country. M. Pkesipiht! I am sum tint I receive with pe culiar gratification this nntk of your respect for well intended efforts to serve the eountry in tho office of the Government which I havo filled. 1 give you my thanks and 1 feel especially obliged to you, sir who, I know, coma into public scents rfluctimly for do ing mn tho honor of tilling tho Chair this evening. And the occasion, Mr. President and gentlemen is tho more gratifying to me, as t havo heard you say, sir, that tho gentlemen comprising this very respectable meeting come hero actuated by no ptrtymotive, by no sinister or nblinuo view tending to blind them to important truths because t know I think I know that in the absence uf such a motive wo hate the as surance that Ibis mectingis what it purport to be a compliment loan honest purpose to serto the country, not innltendod, if we can judge correctly from the ev idence wuhuve, with a certain degree of success i nnd conscious a 1 am that, in this endeavor to ervc tho country, I have been free free from and far above all party, all local or sections! objects or purposes I need hardly say that 1 receive this as a compliment not altogether inappropriate, Mr. President and Gentleman : I scarcely know how best to return to mikn you some not unbecom ing return for this proof of your nnd regard. Hul l feel myself to be in one of the principal cities of this Union, a city distinguished for its commercial enter prise, fur its rapid career, for its patriotic character s and as I feel the piescnt moment to b.; of great inter est to the commerce of. the country nerhans I could not do boiler than t occupy the few moments which are permitted to ni", in adding some suggestions touching our commercial all nrs. It is a truth quite tnte, but not the less important, mat too great inter ests of .Society are all harmonious and united; that tho Agrinilluial interest, the Comniercinl interest, the Manufacturing interests, are all entwined, if we may sv so. around the same stem, sunnorted bv the same trunk, to he nourished together or to fado together: and he i-n fnond to neither who would itlcmpt to set up an opposition between one and another of them. This truth, hoivover eommon, is one which cannot hero be too often rcnested : b 'cause in contents of interests. - in the stnignlc fir preference by law in favor of one or against another, this general union -I may siy this cimmon destiny, is not always liinlcrstooit, or it un Ccrstoo I it is not nlwavs regarded. Wo live in a country in which tho arcatcr part of the inhabitants IhkI their sustenance in the pursuits of Agriculture : in which there are also ureal masses fed and clothed nnd housed by Manufacturing: other treat masses till the marts ot loinmcrce wnoso houses aro on the seas; and the very first proposition of the American Statesni"n is tlio essential connection btween the interests of these various persons, nnd 1 the hinh imnortmee, tint thev should al vs I c re-1 carded as essentially the same. If we loofi to the dutir I. Tint it Is not neecss ary to gu on the ides thai if wo came to an understanding with governments on tho rntes of duties, that understanding can only bo ef fected by means of a Treaty ratified by tho President anu two minis ni ino ncnuio according 10 inu uiiiim of the Constitution j because, following tho example of the government in what now sxists the arrange- meni netween ine unucu aiaies anu r.ngianu luueii ing tho colonial trado is practically to give to an un derstanding between the two governments the force of law by ordinary acts of legislation. You all know mat me present Dasis ot trauo Between ino umicu States and tho British Colonies rests on tho concur rent acts, the concurrent or conditional acts of legis lation of the two countries. Remember that the Sen nto and tho Hnii60of Representatives have passed up on tho terms of intercourse with tho Hritish Colonies, and so havo both Houses of tho British Parliament j and if the Mecuttve department enter into any nego tiation on the subject ofdutics, then in '.ho same man ner mav there bu undo terms in tho aerccmcnt that if one party pass a law providing certain duties, the other sltoti'd provide by law for equivalent duties. I mention this because! havo seen it oitcn staicn that to regulate duties by treaty would ho to deprive the House of Representatives, tho great popular branch of the Legislature, of its just authority. It is true a treaty is the law to Congress; but as the whole business of revenue, and the finances, of providing for all tho wantsof the country is peculiarly the bus iness of the Houof Representatives, I am of opin ion nnd always have been, that there should be no encroachment by tho nvocutivo power on tho Legis latureby the President and senate under tne treaty niokinL' nower ovcenl in unimnortant cases, such ns the treaty with Franco in regard to wines, nnd some others. Well, then, gentleman, if it be a constitutional mnlo of arranging the snbj'ct by means of negocia- Agriculture of a country, we find that it furnishes tion. what is therein tho present state of our rcla tions with England which ma'.cs it desirable that such nn attcmnt should be made? All of us know that the principal interests of the United States nre all under a considerable degree of depression. The enmmcrcia interest isdenrossod. and so far as I am able to perceive, the agricultural interest of both North and Pouthis equally depressed, If I look at the price current in the grain-growing States of the vvcstorin the plantation stales oi tne nouin, l per ceivo nmin a ureal denrcssion and no great encour agement to activity and emulation. What is there in our condition whai is thero in the intercourse be tween tho two c iiiutries, to justify nn attempt at the arrangement I have mentioned t Well, gentlemen, on this subject I speak without any authority. It is not for me to assume to speak of sentiments of persons abroad upon this subject. Hut it is true tint tho opinion Ins become somewhat current that with Rnglaml an arrangement niiohtbe made fivorablc to our great agricultural interest. That agreement must of conrc be founded on nn adequate consideration. Hut as to theobiccts nf the agreement which it is supposed may ho f ivornble to the United States, I may mention the admission intt Unglnnd for consumption at lower rates of duty of snernl of our large agricultural products, ft Ins been snnnoscd. fore.Taninle. tint I'niland may be induced to make important reductions in her duties on tobacco. I confiss I havo never been able to see why not. Tho tobacco duty in England is a mere nntterof revenue. Thero is no collateral or ulterior object in it. The question, therefore, in the minds of linglish Slatesm.n as it seems to mo can oniy nc whether a reduction of the duty will diminish the nggrrgKe of revenue. We all know that it often in creases tins agaregate nnd in regard to thisnrticleif a reduction nf duty one-half should an ment minor :1 : -l r ..1 t.nn,fit tl,n mransnf sustenance In human leinjs; but it does rnlil, ,,....,,, It is supposed, too, that tho duty on nco may un; not furnish the means nfehenn anil comfortable chilli ing. What llin will be the fortune of Agriculture if there is no demand for its surplus in the consumption of masses, Mantif ictiinng or Commercial, without Agriculture 1 Tho Manufacturing mti rest what would become nf it, if thero were no consumers of mantif iclurcd articles ami commercial artie'es ! There must be comiiioilnies to be transported; ex changes to be accomplish' d, brforc tlio destined trans porters or the ng. nts employed in exchanges can find suppott or employ. .Mr Presiimt and Oomlemcn Allow moon this occasion to express w h it I feel to b undeniable that it is to the commercial interests, it is to tliensso anion, and sphit and of the commercial citizens of the co'intiy that is to ba attributed in the first place the orL'ina'l movement in fnor of these great works of internal improvements now so ex tended all over tho I ind. Tins results'ccrtoinly from natural causes. Tho capital is in this class: the means, the stimulus are with ibis class. Where were tho canils and the railroads and oil tho sreit works which distinguish modem times, but for tho activity of the cuininercial c'asscsl And whoreis the indi vidual treasure poured out like water, not on the ground of a rich return of interest in dividends, but in the advancement of business and tho general accom modation of society 1 I.omr, long since hallu- mag nificent enterprise been encaged in, and this railroad worthy of Rome when Augustus stood at the head of K'npiro worthy nf llouaparte, as great in peace she was in war ivorthy nf any civrnment and any IviropMii piwer, by which shoul. I be connected the waters of the Chosnpe ike and of the Ohio river; a work which proposes, to surmount some rideos of lha Allcglnnies, to penetrate others, to proceed from tide water by steam piw-r on land till tho power of steam on land shall y tel. I to the piwer of steam on tho water, and connect the great Valley nf tho West with the Great Oce in that lies aloiiL' our Eastern bor der, is in process of completion. The prosperity the com ii"rce of a co miry iho l a connected with individual hippincss, with the growth of cities, with tho revenue of a country I may add, and as connected with all works of interim! improvement which con nect by r many ties the North and South, the East ami tho West, the prosperity of this commerce is one of the highest anJ must important eonsideiations which could enrage the attention of all public men and of all intelligent citizens. I miy be permitted to stale that we hear allaround us, in every part of tho country, that thero exists a conviction of lins truth. Wo are now at tho end, I am incorieci in that expression, for wo havo not I trust re iche.1 the end, I was about to say we are now at tho end nf a universal peace of 25 years ; I meant to say that wo arc now at a point of time when 2" vears of universal peace hid elapsed. Du- jing that period all civilized nations havo been turning their thuuifhts from war to neace, They have given their attention to their own im provement, to ihcadvanceincntof their own interests, B'Ticidtural. commercial, or inanuf.ieturing; so that while there is not now a contest about the power of any nation, there is a evercand well maintained con troversv on many sides in reirard to the progress of arts, the furtherance of lha pursuits and products of labor, and tho general improvement of all rnnl.H of society, in short, we hvo in an nge u is our goon fortune to hvo in an age in which government and individuals are flunking more ot tienentiing tiicm selves than of destr. vinir or annoying their enemies This appears to me, geuilemen, to have led to a very general teiliug, not couiincd to this country rmi per vsliii" 2ieit nart of Europe, of this kind. Men, nubhc and Drivatu men. have taken a stroiiz opinion that the interests of the prinripal nations of the leirld may be maJe mbjicts of treaty stipul id'on I mean tho com nercial interests, to n greater extent than is yet granted. It isfound to bun common sub ject of discussion in the two houses of Parliament, in the Chambers of France, in our own Halls ofLciris- lat'on, and through the whole commercial world. It seems to have its origin in the idea, ils"lf n just one that if a nation seeks its own intt rests that of Rev nue or those inlercats called I'roUHire interests, by a regulation of duties, it is wise, before unions resort to indenonilenl leL'islation with a tiewon the part of one to countervail the acts of another, to consider if it be not inoru cxnedient for the narlic to attempt to come to an understandine without the aid of this what we may call almost hostilt legi.slat on. The commercial inlertsts of nations arcalT'cledinourday almost in every thin?, by two considerations : litre nut and the Encouragement and Production nml Pro tection of the Homo Industry of tho country. These two may be of various importance soinelimes one BPPermodiaiia sometimes me oilier, nut mi nauou miliar nt tho Dre&eut moment to be mnnifc&tin: treat degree of ncutenssin ihe perception of what their mteiest is; whether in the financial or indus trial sceno of operations. Wu know that between F.ngland and Hussia there Ins lately beenn commer cial treaty Ibrm'd, not very important, I think. We know attempts have been made to accompli. li a treaty between Kntrland and Portugul; but they hate not succeeded. Wu know that n recent attempt has been made, in a case very important to us, or which in iis res ills may bi nf impoilanretonur Commerce, to form a treaty between England and Brazil. The fnhire of fins may inspire a doubt ns to the practicability of this regulation of commerce by treatv stipulation. I do not mean to speak now with much confidence or distinctness on t lint subject. But I am nf opinion that with respect to ns here in America ihe experiment is worth the trial, But at the samo lime it is to be remembered that nn too san guine confideiiceshould be entertained as to the result ; because, pending the existence of such a confidence and before the results hate been attained, there may bd a stagnation in commercial ufiYtrs produced by that yery concern. The tiarliculnr nointinourown forriirn relations nf eommerciil interest, which in this regard lias latterly attrneted most attention i between tho United Sinus and England; and this in two respects In the first place tlieduties now tobe imposed upon either sideon products subjeefsof dirfct importation; nnd ne.xt,the fate of intercourse between the United Slates, nnd the Coloninl possessions of England on Ibis Conti nentnnd the West Indies. Tho direct tradebettveen us and England is formed upon tho real principle nt reciprocity, nnd I do not know there is much differ ence in favor of either; it seerns to be fair, equal and lust. Tho trade between the United Stan sand British Cdonies, on the continent nnd in the West Indies' is of nntn a different character. But I do not propose now to go into that matter, But with regard to the direct intercourse between us and Emrland. many wishes have been expressed, and the opinion hnB been strongly rntertniner" in favor of nnnf tempt to settle tne dunes ny treaty or agreement : 1 say, gentlemen.'the arrangement of aTariffdiiliesby nnreemcnt, and I use tbn term by design. The Con- limii'in nf ihe United Slates leaves to Coneress lha irreal business nf levying duties for Ihe support of O.ittiininent It seems especially to ne mnde tho du ir of the House nf Repre-rutalivcs lo originate all dcrgn a material and beneficial change. And this is an nrliclo now as much depressed as tiny other. 'I lion anain, is tins great product of our ow n in the United States .Uu're, or, as it is called, Indian Corn. I hate not heard a suggestion from any quarter that England would be inclined to a modification of her Corn I.ntys, properly so called I mean her duties on Wheat and Flour. But it has been suggested I know not with how much plausibility and I beg it may he received as merely a suggestion of my own, I havo heard it suggested that'in regard to iiiia ar ticle of wholesome and cheap food, England might Isi induced to place upon its importation a low and fixed raleof duty. Now it is at least worth inquiring what will bo tlio value of this admission. Corn is the great Grain product of the United States. The statistical tables show that five bushels of Indian Com are raised in tho United States for every one of Wheat; and tho surplus of this article beyond the wants of the consumer at home, even if it were but small surnhis. if it could bo introduced at lower rates of duty, would make a wido difference in the ggrc2iie. I am aware rentlemcn. (and many nf von know all this subject better than I do,) thai this is nn nrticlo of heavy freight ; and yet it is brought irom .tiaryiam: nd Virginia nnd Carolina to Boston and even to Maine. The question is whether it would not be worth whi e to ontertn n inn nurnose, to irv ine ex periment, of arranging with England for a diminution nf iheduiv unon this nrliclc. In considcrinL' it. every bodv asks what is the omit rro mo what is the eninvalent for this concession 1 Kir what induce ment mav wo hope that even this concession may be nlilninml 1 Undoubtedly, undoubtedly, the only in ducement wo could bold out to Ensland would he n modification of the Tariffof the United States. This ironosition may seem unwise, because the larillis not for Hev(nueniilv,butfor Protection also; and how both oreilhcr of these objects could bo hrmly main tainsd under any modification of tho T.irifl, is a ques lion of great delicacy and great difficulty, .uy ex perience has not iritcn me clear knowledge of it, but this I do know that by making the Tnrifl'stable nnd firm, we shall render it healthful and judicious, if by nny operation Mint should unite the interests nndopin ions of all narts of the country, we can place Ihe pro tection of American Industry and American Labor on a permanent lonnuiiiioii, uiui is a iiiucn neuu imiivr rani co is uerai o o i liiu n c ure'ree iu wiueii i nine' ion may Pi extended. (Ann ansc.) Depend upon t. is chanze and apprehension of change lllill llllllwl K U el lYIIlftlllf;-!!! Ill 3 llllll IHIIIIO ni tion of country. (Applause.) Changes fell, or ehan "cs feared, am thebone of our industry and our enter prise, (pplausc.) I live in n qunrtcrlof thecountry in oi industry, with some canuai anu great ncinuy nnd when I go among my niighbors, thev ask, for Ojd'asike, tell us what lo expect! "Lay down your law; prescriboyour rule; let us see what will be the course of the (iovcrnmont. and wo will nnnlv our in dustry nnd our capital and our skill to the state of things, be it what wi II. t.oo us. warm u'. freeze us, scorch us do what you phase, but let us know what vou intend to do. and ic to itr (Laughterandnp nlausc.) Now I am of oninion that if there is any policy cnpahloof combining the North and South, and vast and ttesr, ftamti that wiui permanence loriy years, and it would be better and better every year, and the country would be more prosperous than it has been for years past. so many nimble and airy servitors, trip about him it command, and in well ordered fllss, at lie would wish, fall aptly into their places.' His voiee, though neith er sonorous, nor capable of varied expression, is man nged with much skill, and so rendered subservient to Iho speaker's purposes as to make him, if not a pow erful, at least n delightful and exceedingly interesting 'He greatly enjoys having to reply to opponents who may havo laid themselves open to fsir retort, or even to a dexterous quibble, or an ingenious rhetori cal perversion. Let some blundering speaker mnke some awkward admission or obvious exaggeration let somo philosopher wander out of tho ordinary track, nnd draw arguments for annual parliaments from the annual revolution of the earth then Sir Robert Peel treasures them all up. gives them a ludi crous turn, and with his fnco nil wreathed with smiles, looks round to enjoy the Diirsttng laughter and tne ringing cheer which echo behind him. I lis enjoy ment of inisKiiiu ot thing lias Dciravod mm into mat habit of rhetorical evasion which has too much char acterized his narliamcntary sncochos. and nrocurcd for him tho reputation of being thegrcatost mnBter of piausiouiiics in ine riouse oi commons. lie is nun king off this habit, and taking fairtr, and, therefore, higher ground. MR. GLADSTONE. 1 By the way, there is tlio rising hopo of tho Con scr talives, and PcePa right arm William Ewart Glad' stone, Vice President of tho Board of Trade nnd Mas terof the Mint. 'That young man t what a disappointment I In person he is of a good stature, anil, like Stanley, has n pretty, good natured, rather pouting mouth, while the upper part of tho face, like Stanley's has a 'knit ted,' if not a frowning aspect. But disappoints me most is the smnllncsj of the head. Under Stan ley's cnrclcss locks, you can see hidden a good solid mass of forehead ; but this noted young man- this philosophic worker out of church principles I want for him capacious skull and breadth of face. Can such a small head carry all ho knows 7 ' Wo must take men as they are. anil not as wo im aginc them. The head is small but it is well shaped. You notice tint tho upper part of the faco rather ex presses severity; and I am told that old Gladstone, and the family generally, havo lieen noted in Liver pool for what is callodl a ' crusty' temperament. If this be so, and this young man inherits it. he is an ex nmplc of fhe powcr of principle, for he seems to have ms temper singular v under control. 1113 voice, too. is sweet and plaintive; he has amazing clearness of spcecn ami voiuoiiity 01 utterance, out wim a tenden cy to run into a melliferous monotony, which he will probably correct. 'Arc his abilities as great ns they lay, or is he an example of being ' ened up T 1 Oh. no man can doubt that his abilities are rrreat I do not refer to his books on church, and state, with which he first cslabli-hed his reputation, but his con duct in the house. Ho proved ' a friend in need ' lo Peel in conducting the the tedious business and de tails of Ihe new tariffs in fact every thing devolved on the prime minister and bis VieeM'rcsident of the Hoard ot trade; and though I'cclsgeat business fa cility and long practice in addra-sing rbo house ena bled nun to expound, state, and defend vie principles and details of Ihe tarilf with more fullness, force, and weight, it was universally arknotvlcdgcdNlhat young uinnsiona snono in the department or 'lacla nnd liz. tires,' nnd displayed'a capacity for official buVncss of tne very nrsi order. 'Yes; the Gladstone furnish evidenco of the nowcr merce to throw up individuals from tho bottom of so ciety, to disport themselves, hl.c leviathans, on the surlace. Uld tjlaiutonc made his money in Liver pool, as Morrison, the member forlvcrncss, made his mgc ioriuno in i.oniion. LORD PALMERSTON. 'Is not Palmerston a fop 7 'Tul, 0110 ha no patience with these vulgar ideas of people, which vulgar fools propogato. Certainly ' Funny was toungeronco than she is now :' and lime works changes. But look at Palmerston, sitting on those front benches : vou see nil the signs of a man 01 umu iireiuuig, 11111 inppery iiieru is none. ' Is it not singular that I'almcrston and reel should not be pitted ns rivals? 'It is rather; but. remember, though Palmerston and Peel commenced public hfo together, Palmerston was in advance of Fuel on such questions as Catholic emancipation nnd parliamentary reform. Palmers ton is lour years older man feel, being now o'J. tint no sccins in excellent Keeping; tus vigor, mental and bodily, nppears unimpaired a fine looking man he is! ' nut is lie really n man 01 talent f 'The question is superfluous. His family, tho Temple family has an hereditary reputation for abil ity; and Palmerston docs not bclio it. To bo sure, ms onponcnis say, as lueioourne sain 01 uynnnursi, that his talents are from God, but the application of thorn is otherwise. WEB3TER MEETING. 1 Tho friends of the Hon. Daniec Wr.naTtn. and those who approve of his public and official course, held a meeting at F.inouil Hall, last evening, pursnant to a public notice in the newspapers. At 1.4 past 8 o'clock, tho moot ing was called to Order by Joseph T. Bucking;. nam, esq, wno said tie was sorry that thero was not a tnoro crowded assembly of citizens, but consoled himself and tho meeting;, by quo ting; tho following lines of Dr. Watts : " Broad is the road that leads to death, And thousands wnlk together there 1 But wisdom shows a narrow path, With hcr and there a traveller." Tho Hon. Martin Brimmer, Mayor of tho City, was chosen President Messrs Roiiem O. Shaw, Edward Brooks. James K. MttLs. T. B. Wales, James Clark, and J. S. Sleep er, Vtco Fresidcnts and Messrs. Williajj BniGtuff, and PuiLir, Greely, Jr., Secretaries. 1 he Mayor, on taking; tho chair, reviewed briefly the cminont services Mr. Webster had rendered to tho country, as Secretary of State, anu stated mat the meeting was called for the nurposo nf expressing- the hich sense of res- poet which his fellow citizens entertained for his talents, anil their deep gratitude for tho public services ho had rendered. Charles G. Lorino. Esq., then rose and, A Hermit. Thero is living- unon Staton Is. land an old man who has devoted himself to the rigid and solitary life of tho hermit. He has constructed a rude hut in the tniddlo of a forest belonging to Alderman Cobra, where he passes both day and night, refusing to hold coinmunica. tion with his follow-men, and living wholly upon cold water. Ho was formerly a sailor : and tho only reason be can give for his curious delusion is that ho was very wild and wicked in his youth and that God, in order to punish him, has now commanded him to live upon water for the spaco of forty days. Fourteen of these days of pen ance has already passed, yet ho persists in ad hering to his simple diet. Ho is somewhat palo and emaciated, we aro told, but quite vigorous and active. During tho last summer, ho took tho same notion into hs head, but, aftor eleven days' fasting, found out that his punishmnct was remitted for a time. It is again laid upon him, and he thinks ho will be able to endure to tho end. y. Y. Ev. Post. Suicide AttoTHER VtcuM op Mili.eiusm. A man residing in l'orrysburg, by tho namo of jonn opicss, a tailor ny trade, jumped irom llol lister's dock, about 10 o'clock, a. m. to-day and drowned himself. Somo men nassinr; to Pcrrysbum at tho time, saw him leap in rowed to the spot and picked llh I. Ic I. of Vint nt tUn ti'mn nfnu. mlnn In llm . , , , . ' uii 1110 nui, iiui ai 11, u nine, ui nui Lli'i.iu in .i.u after eloquently commenting upon tho great nrcsB ti1(! 10,lv had not boon found. His friends public service! of Mr. Webster, while in Con. iia(t observed that lately he has been subiect to gres.and as Secretary of State, offered tho fol lowing Resolutions. Ilesolttd, Thnt this Assembly, eoraposed of in. habitants of Histon, and of Massachusetts, the neighbors, friends, and former constituents of Mr. Webster, with whom and in whoso affairs nnd inter ests ho has bem variously associated during the f renter number of tho more important years of his ife, do cherish for him as ever we have done, senti ments oi proiouaa esteem and most friendly regard tits of melancholy, induced by the doctrines of Aimer mat Ins spirits were depressed more than usual yesterday, and it is supposed he took this method of dispelling his fears and solving: his doubts. His habits wore irreproachable. Maumee Hirer Times nf May 13. A writer on swearinc, savs that an oath fnom a woman's lins is unnatural nnd incredible : nnd nnd that wo extmd to him a heartfelt welcome, one ho would as soon expect a bullet from a rose and all, to his, and lo our home. hud sttBoivMi, 1 1111 we navo ooserveu, ana mat wo np- iMr. nlnud. in its whole eourse. the Public lifo of Webster; that it has been most useful nnd most honorable, thut 11 has been illustrated unuormly by conspicuous abilities and discretion; by tvisdom and eloquence; by fidelity and toil; by patriotism ; by the profound study, perfect comprehension and in structive display of the principles, ends, nnd uses of tho Constitution and the Union, nnd of the policy by which a nation may bo conducted to happiness and giory, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE J. 1913. itesoirea, inni ine negotiation 01 111c ircniy eii , . T ,, , tf . .1 . ' . .1... .: S 1 ..:,. I assemble nt Jnltv llntv.tnn'a Hntnl. nn Snt. uniiiiytiuiiiu!- w.. family like the rljjamily, power of our trade nntfeom- Washington : tho Datience. prudence, ism, with which it was conducted, and the good re suns wim wuicu 11 wns eminently to the lasting American people. That such a treaty is, indeed, a iriuuiuii ui uuiiiuNiiv uuu icubuii . inni 11 iiiis emeu. two great nations, of kindred blood, nnd kindred held at Burlington, on the 8th of June next, The Whigs of Burlington aro requested to icniblo nt John Howard's Hotel, 0 unlay, iho 3d day of Juno, 1843, at 7 o' clock, P. M., to select delegates to sent them in tho District Convention, to be una rrnwn.H nntilln him n gratitude of the whole ciocK, l . it!., 10 select delegates to rcpre- Geo. K. Platt, John K. Guait, Charles L. Nelson, Burlington, 31st May, 1843, DN. Town Committee. PROSCPtlPTION. Our modest and amiable neighbor Mar- faith, from tho guilt, woe, and folly of war; that it nas promoted tneir truo interest, ana yet icit no stain on the honor, and no wound to rankle in the feelings of either; and has diffused a good co-cxten-sive with the civi ized world. Resulted, That all the labors, and tho results of his administration of the Denartment of State, con stitute a vast nccession to the amount of his public service; that thev have heightened and diffused eten his reiiutation: that ithev havo enriched the literature of diplomacy, and contributed to the progress of pub ic law ; that they have luminously explained and .,. nf ,l, Mnniiinlln. P.,i-:. n.i.: firmly upheld the immunities of American Commerce "'"' ' th M0'"!""'" Patriot, IS making and tho rights of American citizens; that they have himself very unhappy over tho ignoble fate Eive'ii 10 me .American snuur a now reinson luiuvu uuu r i i', , r 1 .1 , t i - i a new moiite to defend his nation's flag, in the am- (,t 1,13 political tritind, the lato clerk of the pier shelter with which its folds surround him ; that Chittenden County Court. This, according they have advanced the interests, and vindicated tho . . rights of the country, nnd guardid and extended the to Jeremiah, is an outrageous caso of pro- nonoroi ino American name. .,ni n nvn. I.U, nn.n . Resoved. Thalfroma tho nasi of Mr. Webster's l"'l"-" life, wo derive the assurnnco tnat ho will approve plaintive: and touching jeremiad. He cvi- iiniisei. t-i,iiiii iij e-veiy eaii ui iiiiiuu uuiy , uiui le.ii tasus ot patriotic statesmanship remam lor Uuu to perform; that among thesn, nf the hinhesf, most difficult, nn I most urgent, is the work of attempting BRITISH STATESMEN. We extract the following sketch of somo of the prominent British Statesmen from an article in Bell's weekly'Messei.ger, entitled " A night in the House of Commons." Silt UOHKRT PKF.I,. "Peel very punctually comes down to tho House of Commons at five o'clock. He will bo here imme diately. Oh, there he is, with papers in his hand, I suppose the copy of some newly conducted commer cial treaty. Vou seo him stand at the bar to catch the Speaker's eye, when of course, he has not long to wait; though, tf other matters ara in the way, he must take Ins turn. Hark." ' Sir llobert Peel I ' 1 Papers, sir, by command of her Majesty.' 1 llring them up.' 'There, now he is 'bringing ihern up.' ' Dues it not strike you, as he moves up the floor of Ihe housu,lhal mere is a son ot mauraix honte about him 1 A thine that surprises me. considering his ra ther handsome person, address, and long usage in the Mouse ot i. otnmons. 'Ves, but though reputed such a peculiarly cool, cautious man. he is. in temperament, very sensitive. and keenly alive to all Ihe proprieties of morals and manners, i ou see lie is a florid man sanguineous ; nnd such men are frcnuenlly very altcntive to exter nals, while 'black' or 'bilious' men, though just as full of self, nre more apt to neglect manner, in their ueeper iiicuunuou ui mailer, ' How old i- Peel! ' He annroaches his 53th year. and. ns vou mav perceive, is in the bloom of health, as well as the prime of life. 'Do tou knuwany thing of, his domestic life ot l.aiit 1 eel tt no sne is anu wnai sue ja i 'Not a bit; but it is most amiable, social, and un spottedPeel is a tirtuous nnd religious man; and if I bad heard any thing I would not repeat it. Ladies' maids, chambermaids and footmen are iho very worst appreciators of character so far Irom being able to see below the surface, they do not even see the sur face; nnd a man so quiet in his domestic habits ns Sir Robert reel, enn only be known lhroii"h a domestic medium, As fur I.ady Peel, I only know what every body knows lliat she is the daughter of Oen. Sir John Floyd; thnt he was manied to her in 1020; that she is a most elegant, lovely, nuiel, unobtrusive lady ; and said lu bedolingly fond of her husband and her family. ' As for Sir Robert's oratory, what do you think of than 1 Itdenetida on your eslimato nnd definition of ora tory. Asa speaker, Sir llobert Peel has no rival in thn House of Commons. 'Why, what do you mean? I understand by an orator, a man who can talk well. ' Nn doubt, no doubt. Hut Sir Robert Peel is not a Burke, nor a Koi, nor a Canning; his understanding, though not very capacious, is excellent : and, though rather slow to appreciate and acknow ledge principles, he is not capable of doggtdly persevering in a course ngainst which his intellect nrotcsls His eloauenceis therefore a ri flection of his character. , His mind is not deep-toned, his oratory is not elortric, he clothes no prin-iplee in burning words, emits no 'living thun ders,' imprints no ineffaceable recollections. Yet hr is really an admirable and accomD ished nubhc eprnk rr ns such, unrivalled in ths present house. The An Incident. We attended on Tuesday last the funeral of a most eminent lady, whoso death has caused many a heart to bleed, and which was invested by the circumstances under which it occurred with peculiar solemnity. A argo assemblage was present on the occasion, and a silence, only exceeded by that of the rave, pervaded the whole house. Just at this moment, when the heavinc of each bosom was subdued, when the Minister of God was about to break tho doath-liko silence, an old family clock, which stood in a corner of the room and was hidden from view by the white drapery that shrouded it, atrtick out in tones of awful distinctness the passing hour. The effect was electrical. 7'here was a genera! sensation and movement, as if each individual present felt how striking a moral lesson was convoyed by that simple incident, it was a sermon within itself. Those impressive lines of Y011112 im- to our mind, and doubtless to the minds of others : "The bell stiikes ens. We takenonote of time Hut from Its loss. To give it then a tongue, Is wise in man. As if an Angel spoke, I fed the solemn sound. If heard aright, II is the knell ot mv denarted hours. Where nre they 1 With the years beyond the flood, It is Die si;;nai that demands dispatch. Morally considered, a clock is perhaps at all times one of tnu mnsl useful monitors we have. I,ook at it, we behold tho nrocress of time ; hear it strike, we are told another hour is gone. What is the ago of man ! At best but a few years. Years are composed of days, days of hours, Honrs ot minutes, minutes oi seconds. Man's life is made up of seconds. A eincle second is all that separates him, from eternity. Look at a clock. How last those seconds sue coed each other; how rapidly they come and go; yet every one mat pastes shortens inc.- Raleigh Register. Wabash Canal. First lioal to Toledo.- Plie Toledonians are in ccstacies. After many years of delav, during which they have "preserv. eu their souls 111 patience, they arc at lengtn reaping the fruits of the enterprise of their Com monweallh. The first boat from LtfayettP, la reached Toledo on tne btn, ttiroucri the "Wi bash and Erie Canal." It was made a festive occLsion by tho good people of Toledo, and it was ttttinr mat 11 stinuiu. it is an event of as great importance to Toledo as the completion of the Erie Canal was to Albany. It makes that town the Treat mart ot a vast and ferttlc region extending from tlio Lake to the Mississippi. I Ins immense territory is, it is true, still in its infancy. Civilization and art have not yet made it all to blossom as tlio rose. Uut it is suscepti ble of such a modification, and tho completion of this canal to tho Wabash, will provo an im. portant auxiliary in the accomplishment ot sucli a result. We have before fully referred to the extent, character, capacity and utility of this great in land communication. It unites the Lake with the Mississippi, aud when entirely completed (which it will not be until next year) no other route will be thought of from New York to St. Louis, and the vast region round about that im portant commercial mart. The first boat which reached Toledo from Lafayette the point to which the canal is now completed was the "Albekt S. Wnrrn." 1M1 enthusiastic meeting was held upon the oc casion a procession formed to escort the Cap- tain and the crew to tho "Ohio House" where dinner was served up, speeches made, and other demonstrations given of iho gladness felt upon the occasion by the citizens of Toledo. Rochester JJern. 10 restore tho cuircncy, to uphold the credit, and re- of any olhor country. That our readers mayjudgoof tho exceeding modesty ami apposilencss of his complaint wo will state a fact or two for their consideration. Pre vious to 1840, the Post Office in this place had been in the hands of a Loco Foco for nineteen successive years. At tho election of that year Burlington gave tho whig candi- construct tho commercial relations of the country. and to secure to American industry in all its forms and in all its fields, harmonized, adequate, and steady protection ; and that we trust yet to ee this granil remaining labor rowarded by a still wider usefulness, and crowned by n still more desirable fame. linoltea. That a committee of be appointed dently considers it entirely without a parallel in the political annals of Vermont, or inde. TEMPERANCE CELEBRATION. Wo call attention to tho notice in another column for a meeting on tho subject of a Temperance jollification on tho Fourth. Alt who wcro present, and who was not at the eclobration last year, must remember that day with peculiar interest. Tho scenes of riot and disorder with which our national birth day was wont in former years to be dis graced, wero then and thero mado to g'tvo place to tho higher and nobler enjoyment of communing together as sober and thinking beings, upon tho blessings, social and politi cal which havo fallen to our lot, and at the samo time deriving a salutary warning from the errors and excesses of the past, against the influences which threaten tho perpetuity of our freedom, There were seen tho old and young, tho sedate and tho gay, those who havo clung to Temperance through good report and evil report, and thoso who were afraid of it, until it threatened to bo fashion able, all, all were thero with light hearts, and smiting faces ; and the entertainments provided both for soul and bndy, wero such as Father Matthew himself, or our iriend John Hawkins would have endorsed as re quiring no amendment. Long will that day be remembered among us for tho strange spcctaclo it presented of a sober celebration of" Independence." And wo trust that we may bo permitted to live its scenes over again, on many a coming fourth. MORE TYLERIZATION. C. G. Eastman, the brilliant poet, learned scholar, accomplished gentleman, and dis interested patriot, who presides over the "Spirit of the Age" at Woodstock, has so far overcome his lato horror of office holding (manifested toward certain Whig incumbents) as to have been prevailed on, doubtless not without importunate and pertinacious en treaties, to burdon himself with the cares of the Post Office at that place. Thus is John Tyler, regardless of party predilections and political bias, sedulously seeking to fill all tho offices of tho country, with the choi cest specimens of its great and good men. Flinging behind him tho unworlhy motives and base desires of a partizan, he is disarm ing criticism by the gradual but marked im provement in tho character of his appoint-ments.-Washington Irving to Spain-Edward Everett to England, nnd Caleb Gainnge Eastman to the Post Office at Woodstock ! ! ! P. S. -EjsGuvcrnor Smilio passed through lis town on his way south not long since Who knotvs but he is to receive tho mission F i.c? to communicate these resolutions and the proceedings ei inn mooting 10 .ur. vveusicr. I he Resolutions wero seconded, in a very able speech, by J. Thomas StevKnson, Esn. On motion of T. B. Curtis, Esq. the Coin- dales tn averago majority ofmoro than 100 miueio proposed, in w uesoiiu o is.tvas nomina- , 1 ;i ttl0 tat0 e(l 0fr for 1. Qld ted by the CiiAtit, and approved by the meeting as follows : Hon. H. G. Otis, Wm. Sturgis, Esq. Hon. Nathaniel Hammond, Patrick I Jackson, Esq, Charles P. Curtis, Esq. Hon. Francis C. Gray, Hon. Jonathan Chapman, On motion of B. T. Reed, Esq. the following Resolution, as amended on motion ot Air. 1 II. Cunns, was added to those offered by Mr. lairing. Tippocanoc" to the tune of about fifteen thousand. This made tho Whigs bold en ough to think they were entitled to a part at least of the offices in Vermont, which had been filled exclusively by Loco Focos for a great number of years. Mr. Stacy was Resolved. That the same Committee be instructed accordingly appointed I'ost Master Here, ami to invite Mr. Webster to a public dinner in ibis Hall, a,tr, Uf-jons is mado Collector of the District. nr tn mnr-t In a fiillrtw rifiinna m eimh nml I 00 at such time, as will be most agreeable to himself. After two short years have passed away both Wm. Stuhgis. Esq., then addressed the meet- these gentlemen are unceremoniously ejected '".inTnM, . n IVn "V Oonl offiCC, willlOUt tl.0 Slightest nOtiCC, were unanimously adopted and the meeting, . , , , atSOminutesbeforolOo'clock, adj. Alius. though all parties acknowledge they havo discharged their official duties with unusual VERV riEClEED "DOMESTIC EMBARRASSMENT." .. r.,l.,i:.., ,l ,l,l, :.,. A correspondent of the Chatham Journal as. I"""T -' "J. s cribesthe absconding of Paymaster Wells to twentieths 1 tho business community are domestic embarrassment, and says that his sure- utterly opposed to any change. 27iis, of iica iiimicuiaiuiy paiei iu ins colonel 11 0 sum -.. .,,.,,,, ,,, ,,. c ,l taken bv him belem-in to tho battalion, viz.. courso' 15 1,0 proscnpUon in the eyes of the X3000, and that Captain Wells sent tho title sanctimonious prophet of lamentations. deeds of his property to his sureties, the alue Oh ! no ! " It was your bull that gored my of which exceeds the amount of his defalcation. i, " wii ,, cinrl. il. miMr r 1I1. The "domestic embarrassment" is said, by ,, one of the Canada West papers, to have been clerkship 1 Up to 1830, N. B. Haswoll, of this nature: 71io paymaster had fallen in .,0 Break Water Agent, had filled the office 1 ...ui. - 1 .1 . . -r o 1 .. . : . I. 1 1 1 I tJ a s S TZI f dork for 17 years and was then succeeded . . ,r ; J 1. t 1 , ci ,? 1 r:.t l tor tne marriage was appointed, and near at py ltir. i-mouic, 01 1110 same poiuicni mini wnu hand, when a letter was received by the pay- las .d it ever since. During this whole po mumer ireim ijiiiauu, aiiuouiicili'' inu Bpeeeiy co i .1 . Ml .Jl.. . ... .r . . . .. . n 1 J. rinil nf vnura llm rmint v. with narrflv nn the existence 01 ' ' ' " exception, has been uniformly Whig, and of arrival of his wife to join him that wife being a fact of which he had sedulous ly kept all his friends on this side of the Atlan- course our friends havo always had tho pow iiu 111 luuueaiitu. is, juu. jiuv. i r ... , t c.i .. r.: ur ui upijuiiiiing t tier 111 iiiun utvn jiuiiu DtLL Johnson a Humbuo. After all tho of- cal creed if they had chosen so to do. As it forls which havo been made to prove that the ;s they havo not removed Mr. Noble. His Bill Johnson of this Territory was the veritable . c . ...., ,i. i.. m., .,, "Hero of the Thousand Islands," it turns out term of off,cc "P"ed at ll,e Iast tcrm' that the fellow is the uwsf sort of a hoax and Mr. Stacy was appointed to fill the va- Well, we suppose that we shall have to grin cancy. Such is the sum and substance of anu bear it. We contributed somcichat to make , . ,, , , . ,. 1 i.e. 1 him a hero for tho brief soaco of time ho remain. unparalleled "proscription so doleful ed among us, but he could'nt stand the perpen- ly wept over by our lachrymose contompo dicular sunshine of glory prosperity was kill- rary at Montpelier ! And so conclusively ni; nun oy 1110 miiiuit! ms nai vu inuucBiy , r . , , ,.. ,,, shrunk instinctively from tho thick layers of our 1 '' facli w0 liav0 s,ated J"'"' lho aP editorial solder; and so, with one hand tearing poinlment of Mr. Stacy, that though some the otiored laurels from his brow, and with tlio foreign curs of Locofocoism, who are igno- diushtorVhe havingvindieTseveVaTin. nt of tho crcumstances, may ye p pro dividuais out ot money, ana looiea two juages iscripiion, yui tnu " uuS u, mu n- and three or four Editors most awfully ! our ;,lc7" wio euards the Radical ramparts, in nV.itis of revenue, or which shall essentially afTect lho habrts of his mind enable him (0 arrap hit Ionics foveniic. ThTf har hi-en a few cae in which trenl- "h Kr" ?' "J 10 prstnt lhain with acding Mi twre 'j-nn entvnu in 10 baring lbs llul la bioii brethercn of the Express especially, ami through thoin. ourselves sumientlu. it may be a con. solation to distant friends to admit that wo have been bored to our entire satisfaction. Ilereaf- this neighborhood, and who is familiar will all tho facts of tho case, has neither dared to bark nor show his teeth. Now wo protest man oy me name 01 jonnson, except 1,01. neir-hbor against this as iie 1 " - --d -o Johnson of Kentucky, need attompt to come Aero over us. lowa uazette. sumption by foreign whelps of his peculiar ilntins. If anv innocent blood has been shed here, our neighbor of the " Sentinel ' who wears a collar on which is written " 1 his A Reverend Scoundrel. iloraee Fleminir. a Methodist preacher in Hranch County, in this state, was lately arrested on a chargo nf fol ygainy, and on thu examination plead guilty and was committed, but afterwards made bid es cape from tho officer who had him in charge 110 is uescnucu as ucing auout o.i years ot age, 5 feet 8 inches in height, with dark hair and dull grey eyes, and a thick protruding under tin. He is aMillerite, and last fall left his wife and family at Ulica, N. Y. and came west 10 pro. 1 . 1 ,.. : t . 1. 1 1 : -. Claim lliu epe'cuy cuilliut; ui wimei. lie yw- sed himself off as a single man and consuma ted his deception by heartlessly marrying a res. ncctablo vounc woman of Sherwood, Uranch County, while his wifo in Ulica was mourniug his absence. Mo formerly belonged to tho Ohio Conference, and travelled for several vears on the Ponfield, uochisler am) Cleveland 1 .1. -1 .im, . 11 I. 11 .". .. v . r mi irunikMi 111 mt laugusg vi Miiiun, bis wsius, na irUUI. f 1'itl u. Jim. We would ask the Middlebury Peo pie's Press whether " John M. Bott," and John Minor Boots," aro identical I If he will answer this wu will accept it as a full payment for our "statistics." Next Wednesday is to bo a day, !' big with tho fate of Caesar and of Rome." At that timo emerges from its irksome confine ment the long pent up bile which has distoti ded certain " democratic " livers, in this re gion,vell nigh to bursting. The vent through which relief is to befound, is the ftrst num ber of a new paper of which we gavo the prospectus last week. Of its probable char acter, wo can now oniy speculate darkly, but the signs are truly portentous. Already has the alarm reached the Sentinel office, and produced a sham sale of its trumpery, and an ostensible (though not real) change in its editorship. Captain Tyler of course, know- ng Winslow to bo an editor, nppointcd him in order to buy in tho Sentinel, and wo to poor Dana, if the Captain should suspect him of skulking from his sido of tho bargain. Proscription will be immediately proscribed, Azro will bo appointed Post Master, and the " Truo Democrat" become after all the fa vored organ of John Tyler; whilo Dana aforesaid will be left in the mud, with the filth of Tjlerism added to his pristino obli quities, to mourn over the ill-starred covet ousness which prompted him to beg tho Post office at the price of universal detestation. MR. VAN BUREN'S OPINION BANKRUPT LAW. On the 13th of August, 1840, a let was Btiurcsscti to Mr. Van Huron, by Mcssr a. u. Maniiciu, win. 11. brasher, and oth- pr. ritl'.nns OI lOtV lnil. iiilnrrnnulinrr , ----- 1 .-b......B him as to his opinions with reference to a general Bankrupt Law. Extracts from his reply dated Washington, Sept. 14, 1840, wo present below from which it will ap pear that, notwithstanding all tho clamor of tho Loco Focos against this mcasuro, Van Burcn is in favor of a Bankrupt Lav? of tho most odious kind, restricted in its oper ation to " bankers and traders." " The subiect. as now nendinr h,fnrf. iIia ,fumt and as embraced in your questions, presents iueif in several points of view. " irf, As to a ucncrai isanxrupt Law, apphcabli to bankers nnd traders only. , Cxond, As to the propnety of subjecting corpori tions to its operation; and Third, As to (he propriety of embracing volunts rily, or involantarily, all other classes within itspro vision. It is a rule, tho sacred observance of which is in dispensable to tho well-being of Society, that Oov ernmcnt should never interfere trith private contract) even when the authority to do so is conferred by ths Constitution, except upon the ground of evident public necessity and then with a degree of caution and circumspection which shall guard in an effectual manner against fraud and injustice. That occasion! may arise when those who Inve the rightful power to interfere, may do so, and are required to do so, by a regard for the best interests of the community, Tiir.nE c.tN nr. so boudt. 1 thought there was occa sion for such interference in 1S27, onti gate my tot for a general Ilnnkrupt Law, applicable to bankers ana traders, classes wtncli all must agree, were in tended to bo embraced by the clause of the constitu tion relating to this object. An occasion of at least equal urgency for such a law exists at this time. Th ( embarrassments caused by the pernicious expansion ' 01 ino currency, anu 1110 consequent facilities or credit and cash enterprises, which have unfortunately characterized the last few years, are such as to render an interference of this kind greatly conducite, tr nor oLUTr.LY necessahy to the la-rate good. I WOUf-iD THEHKKOrtE HAVE UNHESIT. Tl.NfI,V,.CO OPElU I ED AT THE LAST SES SION OK CONGHESS. IN THE PASSARR OP SUCH A LAW, propetly guarded against frauds, anu bo irameo as 10 secure 10 111c creditors Ine pres ent estate of their dcblors. when the latter inert dis charged from their obligations." "It would constitute no objection with me, if cor porations were, in proper form, embraced by the pro visions of such a bill." " Objections to tho power of Congress to pats a voluntary bankrupt law applicable 10 all classes of debtors, have been principally founded on Ihe follow ng considerations." Following in this connection he enu merates the points of argument both for and against it, which wo of courso omit a foreign to the illustration of his own posi tion. - " The evils of a Bankrupt Law, with such extended range, would, it is justly to bo feared, more than counterbalance the benefits it might otherwise pro duce. I am not aware that any government has deemed it ttiseor safe to extend the operations of bankrupt law, to all these classes of its citizens or subjects. I am well aware thnt these latter objec tions are sought to be obviated by making the opera tions of this part of the law voluntary only. Uut it well deserves to be remembered, that such a law would be but the entering edge the first move ment of Congress in a new direction, under a gener al power, and no one can tell what might be lha next." Thus it is apparent that Mr. Van Buron is for a worse Bankrupt Law than that which passed Congress. Ho is for a " gen eral Bankrupt Law, applicable to Banker and traders" (embracing of course, mer chants, factors, and many other classes of private citizens") including " banking in corporations." But excluding other clastet of citizens, equally meritorious, such at farmers, mechanics, &c, from its opera lions. Ho is opposed to oxtending tho law to " all classes of debtors," but agrees to embrace a few favored and generally mon eyed classes, to tho exclusion of all small debtors. This odious distinction he seemi to wish to palliate, when he intimates that were the law, ns applicable to farmers, me chanics, and other small debtors, made " voluntary only," (the precise condition of the law passed) it would be unobjection able, only as it might prove an entering wedge" to something worse hereafter. But it must be allowed that he no wiicrc distinct ly approves such an cxtention of tho law ta " all classes." The extent of his wishes ht. general Bankrupt Law, applicable to bankers and traders." Wisconsin. Wo notice a paragraph going the rounds of the papers to the effect that James n. inevara, wlio stanus inuictea loruiemur- ler of iMr. Arndf, on tho floor of tha'AViscoiisin jr0An Tyler's dps is tho proper animal House of Representatives has been elected , f , ,. ..,.. r.n, of,, nnd 1.1 'n. .1 . ... n.i if, rniwi. uvl ins uieimvu iiv... w. oiiumi ui uraiu cuumy 111 mm urruory. 1 ne; 0 good fame of the people of Wisconsin should therefore, whether 1 rcseu irom mis reproacn. 001110 01 mo .. Monsrt, puppy, whelp or hound, jwi.u a uvm ui iidiit vuumjr uciu iiiiuuiumb 1 Qj. lOW UCJjrCC, eiioug . to put meyara 1.1 nominauo ., out .. . ... ... . , . mnlli.ri live, tviniru evrrn riinnino nt inn samo l etmo nw - a timeriio was not elected. A Maunch Whiff and Jeen-mouthed baw--wow--wow of tho Pcit respectable man was successful. 0,r c Wutchdoir. But enough. Wo will thnt. had lho t-. . r. T.. .1.- I vuill.tiw 1 1JEATIE 01' CMLAH WIUeillT OENlon. 111 tlio i , , ...t.:l. - St. Lawrence Republican, we find the follow, i-oco focos posst-wu u.e ,,...,. u.. ing announcement of the death of tho aged fath- friends havo always had in this county, ana er of Senator Wright : Uomo unlucky Whig had happened lo hold "Hied, in Weybridge, Addison co. vt. may , - , .,,. ,,, , 13, Silas ! Wright. Esq. after an entire confine, the Clerk's office, whether thero had been ment of more than five vearp, from exteniivo nnv provocation for a change or not, not ,Jra,y.. air. tvrigiu was ill too uigiiiy.iui tin . . . 0ij MV0 passeil without a tie ' . capitation to mako room for some bawling radical. In making this statement, most of ftBeforo our net number appears the member of Congress from this district will havo been selected. Wc have no doubt the selection will be a judicious one, so that tho Locos will be saved the troubl c of running a candidate to be defeated. Again wc say to our friends every where in the District, send on your delegates, properly instructed as to your wishes. Van Buren Defeated in ths Legis lature of Connecticut. The Loco Feco members of tho Legislature of Connecticut held their anuual caucus at Hartford on the 17th, W. S. Holabird in tho Chair. Reso lutions were adopted, lamenting that tho Whigs had failed to establish a permanent tariff! against a National Bank, in favor of the Sub-Treasury, against distribution and the assumption by the General Govern ment of lho debts of the States. No expres sion was made as to the choico of tho Loco Focos of Connecticut for the nest Presiden cyan omission which has been supplied by tho New Haven Palladium, We find a statement in tho Palladium that a resolution was introduced, declaring it the opinion of tho democracy of Connecticut that the Na tional Convention should bo held next No vember, ns Mr. Van Buren's friends havo always desired which after leading to an almost interminable discussion, was finally defeated by tho casting vote of tho Chairman The vote stood 49 to 49, when Mr. Holabird voted in tho negative, and thus killed tho re solution. If Van Burcnism cannot beat Calhounism even in New England, what chance has lho little magician with his great rival elsewhere t "PHOCIAN." What a shining light is that Phocian whoso lucubrations appear in last week'f Sentinel, copied from the St. Albans " Re publican." His ideas command almost at much of our wondering admiration as lho aptitude he displays in inventing a signa ture. Ho need suffer no apprehensions at to tho character of our prospective repre sentative, for though " Phocifin" would b inaptly represented by a " Sharper," h certainly could not bo by a " fool." But tho whigs, having an eye to a representa tive who shall befit others besides men of tho creed and calibre of the said " Phoeiixi, will be especially careful that neither of the characters mentioned shall be properly im puted to MeiVcandidato, but will leave such selections to be moro appropriately made by Locofocoism. year of his age, and was the father of tho Hon. anas w right, Jr. of this county." LmoF. Binp. A white swan was shot near Ln, rnnilora know, bi well ni Jerry himself. Mukwanago a few days since, byMr. J. Colburn, , u .1 1 1 c .... which stands five feet high, and measures seven '" wo 8Poak ,ho book- So ,r aSam feet and eleven inches from the tip of ono wing prophet, and may heaven tend you n more to that of the other. Jt i the largest bird, w fiuitful Rnd lucky llieme for the nut edition think, that has keen li Ud iu the rtrritory, . , , WUcvntir. CvwriV. ofyour book oflarotntitiont. Mn. Wr-nsTEii. A correspondent of the Bultimorc Patriot, writing from Washington mnlips thn fiillowine statement in rccard to Mr. Webster's future intentions : The mansion of the Ufa Secretary of Stato will re main as he left Hi since, it is understood, he inlendi . .. . w..i.! in lha fall and snend the win ... k... 11. .ll iint rfrelina the practice of his pro fession 1 and, during ths session of the Buprsme Court, Il may OS SSptSWO 10 Vt UUHIJI H(-U III uiiyvnaii sstvs a fOttlKAlT OF TYLERISM. We know not whan we havo seen a more striking likeness of Tyler and his Cabinet than is to bo found in the following letter of a Loco Foco member of Congress from New Hnmpshiro to Post Master General iricA-fTtr. From this letter it will be seen that Capt. Tyler is in about as bad odor with Iho " Democracy" of New Hampshire ns ho is with the same party here. Query. Will the Sonlinel publish this epistle I It comes from ono of tho leading membera of tho New Hampshire Delegation in Cong ress, and wo havo no doubt its sentimenti would bo endorsed by nmo tenths of tha Loco Focos in this vicinity. ' Treachery to their principles and party," destitution of principle and political renegadism" con stitute tho best recommendations for officii under Capt. Tyler, according to Mr. Burke. What says Mr. Collector Hyde to this t What says our neighbor of the Sentinel I Or if they aro gagged, what will the " Trus Democrat" say when it comes out. In tha language of old'Rilchie, Nous verrons. Newport, (N. H.) May 8, IMS. Sir At the request of several of the inhabitants of the town of I.empster, N. II., I send you tha en closed petition for the establishment of u new poit office at Etst Lcmpster, and Ihe appointment of a postmaster. The petition is respectably aigned by individual of both political parties, and the request they pake for the establishment of a post office reasonable, and in my opinion should be grimed, ai Kas' I.empster is very near tha centre of the town of Leupi'er, on lho new mad routs from Gilium to G.shen, at the peint of intersection hy thit rout f lis rout from Clusinom rt l.snip ttsr to Demon

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