lords, the ono nf Idlers and tho ono ori'e and it will not ho lone that thin mighty Hnll will rclm t tho voice til mi American Representative. Thin Cnpitol will have older us"u8 I linn to attract tho ctirio'i'ty of tho passing traveller, wiio, in melan choly idleness, will Mop to inscribe upon oncofthesa masfcivo pillars, 'Here torn a Republic' . rrj'The London correspondent of tho hew York Star give? the following sketch of London Fashions : "Ono might ns well he out of tho world, in out of the fashion." There's nn aphorism for you, crjual to tiny by Confucius! Our lfosliimifl have sot in, at last, end now bus- "bunds moy dread the running up of heavy foills, now may inillinnrs and mantuamakers exult in tho accumulation nf hurry, the in. crease ol profitable accounts, nnd the great decrease of shop. stock. Now will many n 'drappe'y missf (sen iho explanation in one of the Notes "t l-"n .mnn.i run 10 ului m lm lmnn that sumu husband, to be cmm'it by finery, may pay the bills. Now, in hurt, i ho srnson liatli cnnimpnecil. It tninlii hnvo had a tnnr brilliant commence tnent, for a Queen's first drawing room for tho vcar was worse nt tended than any drawing room for Ihe Inst hundred years There were present, including persons con ceded with the Court, 2 Pukes, 2 Duchc 3 Marquises, t Marchionesse. " Enrls, 13 Countess. 10 Viscitiiil?, 7 Vircon ntes. Bee. 1 1 Lords, 52 Ladies, mid 74 Mistresses nd Misses. Among the party who thus waited on the Queen, tho Duchess of Kent was not. Theonlv members of the Royal Family present were the Duche'scs of Cambridge and Gloucester. Lady Flora Hosting was not present : the Marchioness of Tavis tock, who slandered her, was in attendance on the Queen. Onhe Nobility prcsptit. nine tenths were Whigs. Tim Tory am. tocracy will not attend the Court while they nre pointedly excluded from the Queen's table while Lords Ilentlfort and Melbourne are in personal communication with the Queen, and while Court Physi cian and Ladies in waiting, convicted of slandering innocent maidens, are retained around the Queen's person. The ladies dresses nrn said to have been singularly rich. The Queen wore a silver tissue dress, trimmed with rich bullion fringe. A magnificent diamond stomach er to the body. A train of pink satin trim med with sable and lined with rich while Bilk. Her head dress of diamonds, feat hers and lappets. The entire dress was of Hnt ish manufacture. One other dress may be mentioned. This was the one worn by Mrs. Howard, of Corby. The body and train were of rich blue silk, splendidly em broidered with flowers in gold and chenille. The petticoat of rich white satin and gold, and blue cnrdeliere. A rossary, foremerly worn by Mary, Queen of Scots, thrown over the bust, completed this rich costume. The gown is said to have been 70 years old, bin the gold, being without alloy ; is as freshes the first day on which it was worn. The Sehnh of 1'ersia has sent a brauli 'ful 'codcati' as a present to Queen Victo ria. It consita of about CO shawls, woven in the looms of Ispahan and ol Shiraz, on the borders of which are woven various Eastern nroccssions. Elephants carrying pafanqnins musicions grouped trains of campls and Arab siccus, aro seen in ncu vivid colors. A TrUOETJIAN TURNED I'REACHEn. TIlC Louisville Theatre was lately crowded In exrcs to uiine.il Charles R. Parson's cclcbia'f 1 for- rrwnce of O'hello, when the msinnst r mh e forward .and announced dial llicin could he no performance linn evening, in consequence of llic surpiisntg con ersionuf Mr. Parson3 under Mr. Nairn's pieach. inn. The audience was very indignant and quite a number of the young people ran into Mr. MnlhVs. meeting house ami commenced cring "Oiliello I" 'Othello !" so loud lli it Mr. Mafiit flopped his sermon. Immediately, Mr. Parsons walked into ihe broad aisle nnd pronounced in llie most em phatic manner "Othello's occupation's gone I" and Chen proceeded to say licit "A chance had rome .over the spirit of his theam j" lie had "lielled his brief hour upon the slnse" of Tliespis and hence, forth should "perforin" in tlm House of Prayer and Temple of Zion : he had left the "slock and buskin" fur llie sword of riglueousness, and llinl, inilead nf lighting Sliakspeaie's mimic battles, he .should hereafter light under llie Cross of Jesus Christ j nnd finally, he exhorted hi old comrades 'to remain with him and leate ihe Theatre to he come the. abode of baK The papets say it was Charlev's best nerfoimance, and thai his thrilling eloquence will win him iwcniv fold laurels in holy i i ...!.i. ... ri.:. nrueiB wnt'ii LuiuiJuit'u nun uiu emau, w'tttd Democrat. Awful Steamboat Accident. The New Orleans Picayune, of May Qlh, says : "The steamboat George Collier left this port on Saturday afternoon for Saint Louis, at half pnst I o'clock on Suntlny morning Gih insl. when within about 00 miles of Natchrz, 'the piston rod gave way where the key passes through tho T head, which broke the forward cylhndcr head, and carried nway a part of the boiler i-tnnds ; the steam which escaped scalding roiiTV-rivi: per sons, who wcro in thu after cabin, twenty, .six of whom died tho samo day." CTAmong the moloncholy record of the dead and scalded we find the names of Win. Plake, or Blake. of Boston Mass. deck passenger; Dederick Cross, and Joseph It. Boussct, both of Boston, Mnss.; Chs. Brooks, deck passenger residence unknown --dead. "Twelve of the unfortunates wcro buried in the neighborhood of tho disaster. The Geo. Washington shortly camo along on her way down, and took tho Gcorgo Col lier in tow. The other fourteen, who sur vived but a few hours, woro interred nt a wood yard ncarcar lo this city. 'We visited the ill. fated boat yesterday. and the sight that met our eyes was truly hpart-rending i the survivors lay nbotit on pallets, the flesh boiled down off their hones as it were; some issuing the most piteous monn8 others, unablo to titter even crnan. Thoro woro those among them partially coiHolcd by the soothing caro of friends, and more wiio nati none iroin wnum to sock sympathy but strangers. A French man might bo heard to cry, 'O men Oku! tnon Dieu." and n poor Gorman by hn sidt tn pisculate in Borrowing accents, 'mem Oof! mcin Got!' It was a eceuo at which a heart of adamant would melt in pity. "Tho boat was built in Pittsburg 6ome four yeats sincoj (he piston rod, now broken, has been since in use." 1IOSTON POLICE COURT. Assault on a woman II tin but Umdeii- wood, shoemaker, was brought up by Con stable Huldi'ii lor an assault mi Elizabeth llurii'Jtl. It nnnenred that Underwood undertook to dig turf in Mrs. Piurnett's yard, nnd she forbade him titling so. nnd, he persisting, she undertook to dnvu him oil' with tlm stave of n barrel which he wrested from her, and struck her sevi'tul Knvnrn hlnWM with it. A lad nlso lestihetl that "Underwood caught up a hatchet, aiiti sworo ho wouldn't leave a drop of blood in Mrs. linrnell." Underwood admitted tho turf.diggmg nnd sold "She struck me first. Court. -You was us a Iresnasser, nntl she had a rinlit m drive you off, nnd inflict the tipcc-sarychnstiscmcnt, if you refused to L'o without. Mrs Utirnel -Indeed I nntl, your Honor, and if he had a drop of man's blood in him he won d nut have struck me in the way lit hos done. Hut I'm right glad my husband wasn't at hnmo at the time, lor if he had been it would have been nil day and all night with Underwood. As it is, the Court can sulile it butter. Court So we lliink, nnd sentence the defendant to pay a fine of four dollars nntl costs. The periodical Jamks Caunev, was brought up, after dinner, for stealing two coal from Ihe house of Mrs Welsh, in Broad street, where he hud the privilege of sleeping on Ihe floor free of charge. Carney pleaded about half guilty, by say ing "I (inly took one of tin coals, and that was only to lie able lo make a decent appearance at Ihe luneral of poor Patrick Carroll, who was picked up drowned in the dock on Wednesday.1 Mrs Welsh You took both coals, and nevi'r n funeral did you wear either lo. Carney Now, honor bright, Mrs Welsh wasn't yon slewed yc-terdny? Mrs Welsh No indeed I was sober yesterday, though I own I have been slewed before. Court It is no use to prolong this case Carney you have been in tho house of correction a great many times hut the law does not allow us to sentence you for more thou six tnonilis. Carney--Well, then, 1 suppose I must he content with that. Good luck to ye, Mrs Welsh; take care of my things while I'm in Ihe house of correction, where you ought to have been many years ago. Jacob Fisher, colored, was charged Willi un assault, on a fellow darkey named Holmes, and it turned out that Holmes had laken Fisher's wife's name in vain, and when Fisher "demanded the salisfac imn due Irom one gentleman to another," Holmes accepted the challenge, nnd went down to the wharf to fight it out, and, in the conflict, had his thumb bitten. In the light, however, the two were eo mixed up, that it was impossible for the by-siander Iti see tli.-iincily how Holmes' finger was hurl, ns he already Mood on the wrong side of the Court record for similar ofi'roys, The case was dismissed as not supported by creddible testimony. AFFAIRS OF CANADA. Those who tinner t IiciiisuIvcb that tho order and quiet which have been restored tn the Canadian provinces at the point of the bayonet are lo be of long duration will, we apprehend, find themselves greatly mis taken. At present to bo sure, it may bu said of them ns it was of the ca pi t ol of ill- fated Poland, after the despotic power of Russia had crimsoned her fields with the bravest blood of llie world "order reigns at Warsaw." But it will not bo as easy for England to crush the spirit of her American colonics under the iron heel of power for a groat length of linio as it was for the Russian despot lo trample down effectually the liberties of Poland Had the latter been located as far from the reach of her oppressor, and on the borders of a country enjoying the privileges of freemen as Canada is, we apprehend she would not now be groaning under thu rod of tyraony. nor would her noble sons be now wandering throughout the world exiles frcm their native land. When we sav, however, that the present state of quiet in I he British provinces will not un ol long duration we tio not mean lo he understood that there is any probability of further bloodshed. We do not belie v that the mass of the people there ever in their mo.t ardent efforts to obtain the political rights to winch they felt them selves entitled had the least idea of being driven to '.hat most dreadful report. Nei I her do we believe that they aro in any til inner respjusimu lor iru wuiniu.iii.i:iiii:in o onnr." Hostilities. J nai crisis, u is no tnittcvl on all hands in tins country, wa forced npou them by the nclinn of ihe llntish .'iiithorilies who desired to putli iIipi.i into Ihal extremity. But Ihcrc were many, very many friends of liberty and onnoiients of the aristocratic forms of what is called the isrnisn i,oiisiiiiiiiuii, woo absiiuiied wholly from Inking any part in the cnnlliet nfier .'i uecame one oi uioou instead of reason. .And not only did they abstain from takuiL' in.1 rums against tin government, but Ihey even supported Us measures with a view lo pO'i an end to the horrors of a civil war. fcuch men will eventually provu moro dangt'rous to the power ol England than those who cotiiti penult themselves to ho driven rushly and inconsiderately into measures that might g u lij net them lo the punishment of irctcon The crifis which a cruul and bnrharoiH policy forced upon the people of Canada in' now passed But I ho manner in winch it wns brought en and the conduct of the British government throughout will be remembered mid discuscd, and public opinion will bu deliberately formed in re ference lo it. The idea that monarchical sway has been maintained by overrunning thu land with tinned cohorts of servile troops, will not coinmeud it very strongly to ti people of any spirit, or who have any iu-t notions of civil liberty. Already we porceive that the principles winch caused the whole iiuiiculiy nre hi "inuiiiL' to bu openly promulgated, Tho Quebec Gnzello gives n statement of par lies in the Uoper Province as follows: "I. The oflicial and high church parly and their connexions. 2. Their opponents who advneulu a moru liberal system of Government, tho most prominent ol whom, we suspect, would have no objection to I take office themselves, under a ''respnnsi- bihiy" to their party. 3. Tho religion- parties who object lo the prctcti'inns ano advantages enjoyed by the Church ol Eng land. Those aro chiclly coni)oseu oi two sections, tho Mcllmdisls and Presbyterians.' Two elections have recently been hehl to fill vacancies which have resulted in t lie return of members opposed to tho oflicial party. Tho Gazette- predicts that the general election will give a great majority ol members ol llie same description, on we nnd after all that swords and bayonets hnvu not been able to subdue the thought of men or to prevent the discussion of political matters. We find them still con tending for freedom as they were before the "war" with Iho true and humane weapons of rcann, They arc showing England that she has. by the conduct ol her own official ogcnls, raised a rebellion which it cost Iter millions to put down. winch has desolated many fair portions of her territory, sent into exile many tit ner nblpst citizens, siniiiptl her hands with the blond of others and all for what f Why merely to prevent for n brief space discus sioiH in reference to her policy and her political institutions which would bo sure tn break forth with renewed energy when tho storm had passed over to chain lor moment the snirit of freedom till becoming impatient of control it should cast off the toils with giant strength and walk a wider round. Ennland mav resort to every expedient which Ihe wit ol her statesmen can devise. or she may flood ihe provinces with her soldiery until every field becomes an en campment yet can she never subdue or for a long time suppress the workings of the principles of equal rights wlncli navo lounu their way thither- Whoever lives to see three years Irnm this tune win see me Cnnndas more deeply agitated upon this subject than ever yet they nave been excepting, a we fervently hope, me ngua linn produced by the effusion ol ulood.- JV. Y. Sun. MILITIA LAW IN CANADA. J'he Parliament of Upper Canada has under consideration n bill for tho modifica tion of tho existing militia law of that province, and, from t tic exhibitions made in the debate upon it, of the tyranny and oppression practised under the existing law, we wonder not that tho voice of pub lie complaint is so loud against it. Under pretexts furnished by it, citizens have been imprisoned; horses, wagons, cows, and furniture have been seized in direct opposi tion to the commands of tho Lieutenant Governor. And in no one instance have the sums received from the oppressed gone into the public treasury! the whole of it has been swallowed by the real domexlic traitors, who under the flag of loyalty, are allowed to prowl about tho country, plun. tiering tho peaceable and truly loyal of their property and their fair fame. One of tho members, Mr. Cook, in an argument in favor of the proposed amend. mollis, gnvo tho (oUow'iag account of the revolting oppression which had been prac tised in the county he represented, and which, he well observed, were eminently calculated to alienate the affections of tho people from tho government, nnd lead to serious consequences. lie said: "The commanding officers of the county ordered tho captains and other officers of the militia, to pick from among their com panies such individuals as they pleased, anil hurried them from their families and homes, and enrolled their nnmes under oilier captain, and they were t linn mid thev were volunteers for six month, with outgiving them a reasonable nmo to pro vide the necessaries of life for their families, or lo provide suitable clothes for them solve. In const quence of which, many families suffered. Some of the persons thus situated were allowed to go home, upon paying the officers monthly for ser vices such sum as could be agreed upon by the parlies. Others aga'ti sold their servi ces to other individuals nn such terms as could be agreed on: but lie believed in nil thosn sales other individuals were seleccd to fill I he places of those so disposed uf. In Home instances where individuals pro cured substitutes, they were told if the substitutes leit, they would he called upon lo lake their own places; other substitutes were allowed to hire nthr individuals after they were enrolled as proper substitutes; nnil in one inlanco thu person who hnd thus procured a substitute was fined 20, although tho officers of tho court were mid (hat the individual had filled the law, and consequently no fine should be imposed on him. Officers also wont through notnc parts of tho country with subscription lists, lo get people to sub!crihe. as Ihey saitl, lo assist in paying the men on duly; and when people fell themselves unable lo subscribe largely, llioy wcro told that unless ihey did so, they would he tnken out for soldmrs! This hnd the desired effect. People of large families would sooner make any "ncrifico than have them perish, which many of them would have done if Ihey had been taken out in the midst of the winter." DEATH OF JUSTIN KELLOGG, Eso.. We announced yesterday afternoon in a hrief postscript, the melancholy death uf ;.lr Kolfogg, occasioned by tho upsetting of a S''n"C Ct'iacli wiiun uosceiiiuii" uiu uan Hill near B'fiskirk's Bridge, in Washing County The particulars of Ihe accident
were, in snbolauce, as slated yesterday. As the coach was descending the hill a part of thobarnO'S gave way. nnd in conso quence the drive,- w.is unob e to control ihe horses of the vehicle Mr. Kellogg attempted to get out o. ll' coach, while il was in thu act of upsetting, and succeeded in nnrl. hnl thn nllimint WIS IUOt Ullfur luiinlcly mine on thn hnvor side, and his body wns crushed in the eflu,"' "o sur vived hut n few minutes. U's remains reocliPtl llii" city about ono o'clock this morning. roy tying. Many oro diverted from real duties and debnrrcd from real coinlbrta by seeming diflicultics. 1!$ !L 1 C FRIDAY MO UN IN a, MAY 21. W11IO STATU CONVENTION. At Woodcock, on llie 27ih dav of June next. will ho held n convention of delegates lo select Irom the people, suitaiile candulales lor stale olli cers, to lie suppnried nt the next election. It is hoped that one or moro delegates from encn town in ihe slate will lio iippoiuleil nt meetings of nil who arc in favor of it continued wino nnd prudent ndminislrnlion ol our slalo government j nppo.cd lolbe hanclul ineiisuirs of llie ualinnal iidmiiii.lrn lion ; in favor of displacing il, nnd establishing in ils slcnd (inn ihit shall bo responsible, economical nnd republican ; making patriotism its guide ; iho licl inteicsls ol Iho country us goal ; nnd the principles piomulgnied by Washinaion anil Jeifl'er- son its rulo of f.iiih nn. I practice. Il is dcsindilo lhal every Inwn in t lie ninle should up represenlcd, inasmuch as delegates may lie appointed at the proposed contention, lo icpresenl llie slain In llie national contention lo he held at ll.irrhhuigh in Deteniher next, for llio purposo of noiiiiiMling candidales for President and Vice President, who, if plccied, will rrcaid die tvislie, and not 1)IS regard the "lamentations of the jicoplc." As Vermont has hpen, so let her continue lo be, "ALWAYS FA ITHI'UL." Wim.iam Upham, 1 E. I' Walton, . IlAiutv IinAi)t.r.Y, ! r ",,., G ko. T, Houghs, nlral CllAlir.ES I'aink, I "' ClIAIlt.KS IllirKINS.J Montpelier, May 18, lSo. It will ho seen lhal tho committco liavo called a slnlo convention at Woodstock, on the 27th June. Tho time and the location arc good, and we arc persuaded there will bo an immense "gathering of the people." Let the northern counties, in particular, Grand Isle. Franklin, Orleans and Chit tenden send full delegations. Tho dis lance for us, is to bo eurc, somewhat greater than usual; but what of that? Let's now pay oursoulhern friends for their oft repeated calls on similar occasions, by a real family visit. Windsor county literally overflows with the good things of this world, and, our word for it, wo shall not come back grumbling as Ihe Loco Focos did last winter from Middlebury, about "short allowance." Tho people of that place, however, woro probably not to blame. The truth is, there was never another such set of lean, lank, hungry rascals assembled in this slate on any occasion. There's no such ihing os satisfying the hungry maw of an office. holder. COUNTY CONVENTIONS. Wo observe that the county conventions in Washington and Addison are called for the 11th and 12lh. This is well, and the pin ti of holding the local meetings previous to the state convention, should bo adopted as far as practicable throughout tho slate. There are several subjects of importance to bo acted on, and among these the selec tion of a new candidate for Governor ought to bo considered and passed upon in (he prirntry assemblies. Let ua have a full and fair expression of the popular voice on this and other subjects. Will our committee consider the propri ety of an early call ? Mr. Van A'css's return. Smile not gentle reader, llicto is Bomo reason tr bclicvo that this gentleman is about to roturn to this coun try, Loiters havo recently beon received here stating thai ho would sail on a given day according to which ho must now ho ,lhlf way across Iho allaulic." Wo make this an nouncement to relievo tho embarrassment of the Senl inel. which wo presume, has too much modesty over to refer to this subject again, until like Poler of old it can literally thrust its fingers into the wounds of its bleeding master. Mr. Wr.n-TBn was to leave New York on the lflth in the Liverpool, for England. His visit to Europe is saitl to be unconnect ed with any political or public object, and "one of liberal curiosity alone." On Thursday his friends entertained him ot the Astor House. It having been intimated that ho would remove from Boston on his return, ho had assured his frinds that he had no intention of changing his residence He is to rtiiurn in season fur the next ses sion of Congress. Among the documents which accompa nied the report of tho Cumtnittce, appoint ed by the House of Representatives at the last session of Congress, to investigate llie affairs of Swartwout, Price, nnd others, as connected with the National Treasury, is a letter from a Mr. Garcsche, who was authoriiiud to exnmino tho affuirs of the Land Office at Columbus, in ihu Slato of Mississippi. It seems that n certain Mr. Boyd had held tho place of Receiver at that place, and hko many others cf ihe class of practical Sub-Treasurers, he prov ed to bo n defaulter to tho amount of near ly sixty thousand dollars. The following is nn extract of a letter from Mr. Gares. cho to the Secretary of the Trrasury, giv ing somo account of his investigations 'Tho account of tho receiver, which I have malleoli!, and tran-mit herewith, pre spiiIo ngninst him a balance of 35 065 54. His own account makes it 5553 272 73; is also annexed, His assets), of which I also send you a list, amount lo jG 1 .540 9(1, rnling Ihe land at $1 25 only, 'hut might probably realize double Iho amount. rfh0 man seems really penitent ; and I am in clined to think, in common with his friends, that ho is honest, and has been led nway from his duly, by the example of his vrede ceuor, and n certain looseness in the code of mummy, uviicvi ricre aoes not move in jo limited a circle as il does with ir at home. Another receiver wounld probably follow in the footsteps of the two, You xoill not, there' Yore'e'ur ' recommend his being mcni ; jor lie uns ms ounus juii now, ana loill not be disposed lo speculate any more. He will have Ins hunt) mgned by tho samo sureties, and forwarded in o lew days to Washington: this sponks favorably. Ho has. moreover, pledged his word that, if retained, he will strictly obey the law, and receive nothing but specie in payment for lands. He tells mo that he is nbout sell ing n great portion of his lauds; that and some other negnciatinns will enable htm to discharge a largo portion of his debt to Ihe United Slates before the expiration of llie present quarter. Lenity inwards him, therefore, might stimulate him to exertions which severity might, perhaps, paralyze. I have, in the mean time, enjoined the clos nig of the land office until the bond is completed and returned. No land has been fluid since tho 29th till imn. Various are Iho reports of the Into re ceiver's solvability ; somo say that he will pay Ihe whole, whilst others, and the great er number, do not behove that he will pay 75 per cent ; hut they all concede that his intemperance have been his greatest crime, and that the loss of his money has been caused by that of his reason; and that, as in algebra, the minus on one side has been made plus on the other. It is mv belief that his lorci'd confidence has been sadly abused, lie, too, pusses for for an honest man. I am, vry respectfully, sir, Your obedient snrv'l. V. M. GARESCHE Hon. Levi Woonnunv, i Sec. of the Treasury. ( O. D. Boyd is indebted fifty thousand nine hundred and thirty-seven dollars and licenly nine cents. (g50.037 29) as per last settlement at the t reasury, Now we doubt whether another such case ever occurred underony oilier govern mcnt. This man, Boyd, had spent within a few dollars of sixty thousand of the mon ey belonging to tho nation, and this, it seems, was caused by his intemperance and yet Mr. Garcsche seems to think, that as the code of morality is rather low Mississippi, and if another person should be nut in office, he would do iust os his predecessor had done that is, cheat the governmentho had better be continued in office for fear of getting a worse. And he adds, as a strong reason for not putting him out, that as ho now has his hands full, that ho will not be disposed lo speculate, or in other words, cheai, any more. This case affords as strong an argument in favor of the Sub-Treasury ptoject, in a practical light, as any thing we have met with. In order to discover the true character, and the real objects of a political party, it is necessary to ascertain their real senti ments and nrinctnles. The loco fncos of our country talk much about demucracy an aristocracy, without giving any more definite account of the meaning of these terms, than that by the first they mean themselves, and by the second their oppn nenli. The following article, which is somewhat more frank and explicit on this subject than any thing we have heretofore met with, is taken, by us, from the Nation al Intelligencer, where tho passage quoted is credited to a paper published in Boston, called the Investigator," which is said to bu under Ihe editorial superintendence of tho well known democrat, Abner Knceland. Tliero arc doubtless many honest, well meaning individuals, who have been impos ed upon by artful, designing, and selfish politicians, and who havo been made to consider every Whig in the country as an aristocrat, because he docs not believe in the infallibility of Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren. Mr Kneeland's dem ocracy, though it includes tho friends and supporters of these two distinguished indi viduals, goes somewhat beyond the mere coun'crsiL'n of nnlitical p.irtizanship, and takes in fur its leaders and principal abet tors, porsons who have advanced a step or two fnrther, nnd discloses the genuine char actoristicsof J.icksnnism and Van Burenism in a more distinct and important light than ihey commonly appear in before the world We invito that portion of 'the democracy1 which has not thus far been introduced to all the secrets of the party, to examine this quotation from Mr. Knceland, with all the attention and care which the importance of the subject requires. It may help them to ascertain how far they have understood tho true character and objects uf their leaders, and to determine whether it is cx podient for them to follow them any farther. "It is well known lhal thorn aro only two JACKSON EDITORS in Boston, viz he of the Prut and Sialcsnian. and Mr. ABNER KNE BLAND of the INVESTI GATOR. Bulb these gentlemen nrn in ypterale opposers i f the 'ARISTOCRA CY' which includes all men richer than themselves. 'Blanks and Twine,' howev er, seems lo be in a fnir way to cnt hi demnnratic skin ; for $24 000 in two years, i a powerful solvent ot stern republicanism. His worthy coadjutor has been less furtu nam in his political speculations. "This reverend martyr in the cause of oatan was recently saved from conviction, on a charge nf blasphemy, by the agency of his brother JnekEonian. They are ihe Piurre and JufiW nf the party. Both claim to ho original, iinaccommuilaimg. wool dyed drinncrals, and both with equal rancor tlniiouncu 'THE ARISTOCRACY OF BOSTON.' "Now, tho writer, with many other working men of tho city, has been extreme ly puzzled in tho attempt to discover what is meant by the 'ARISTOCR ACY'-lhat formidable and detested enemy of our re- publican institutions so strenuously op- The mystery has at lost been solved, thro' the kindness of Mr Kneclond, who has lately cnndcscondcd lo give us n definition nl the terms' Anetnctncy and nomocracy. "The following extracts aru from tho In vestigator of October 24lh: " ' As every man is not acquainted with Iho definition ol the terms ARISTOCRA CY and DEMOCRACY. I lake the liber ty of giving such of your readers as aro deficient in that knowledge a brief Ekelch of those terms in juxtaposition.' "'ARISTOCRACY is n term which dpaignalP" a parly which upholds the BE LIEF OF A SPIRITUAL BEING WHOM THEY CALL GOD. The Inundation of nil this tionseiiso is written in a Bonk by supernal urn) inspiration, which Ihey call a rcvelniion from ihn imaginary personage. DEMOCRACY is n term winch designates a party winch upholds iho belief of a MATERIAL BEING whom they coll GOD.' " In order that your readers should keep their eyes on tlurse two great orders of the moral world, and ho able lo trace Ihcso parties, in spile of tho names which Ihey assume, they will find that the torin WHIGS is on Iv another name for the ARISTOCTACY; and that the ternr TORIES is another name for DEMOC RACY. To sum up t lie substance of both partte-i by condensation in a few words as I can compress Ihem, ARISTOCRACY, WHIGS, and spiritual being, are terms which are svnonymon with FALSE--HOOD. And DEMOCRACY, TORIES, and (as they use ihe term) material being, the terms which ore synonymous with TRUTH.' " FROM FLORIDA. The Tallahassee Floridian of tho 4th inst. lias intelligence from Tampa Bay, that a short time since iho hostile Indians under Nehc Stoco Malta, principal chief of the Tallahas-ci's, with one hundred warriors, went into Tampa and carried off all the Indian prisoners at that post. They like wise returned the night following, crossed the river and reconnoiiercd the post and barracks. Tho refuse lo come in to treat with the whites, and left word with a white man whom they held prisoner during ono night, that if Gen Macomb wished lo treat with them he must cuino to their camp. It is said they are unwilling to leave tho Territory until better satisfied of the situa tion of'lheir friends who have have enngra. ted tlia. they will retire down the Penin- ula and defend themselves until overpow ered. lNo depredations have been commit. ted recently, and t hoy declare their inten tion to remain peaceable unless disturbed by Ihe whites. We have no intimation of Gen. Macomb's further movements. Wo learn from our correspondent at Garey's Ferry, E. F., that on express ar rived there Irom Micanopy on the 3d met., bunging intelligence that a party of Indians, 40 or 60 in number, had murdered three men near Tirver's Plantation, who wcro hunting catth'. Everything nn Ihe plan tation was destroyed. Thn persons killed were O. F. Stout, Jonas Ellas and Lewis Purine. Our correspondent adds, ihero is no prospect of Gen. Macomb's being able to effect a treaty. Jlilledgcville Journal. For ihe Free Piets. Mr. Editou j I iczret iIih i lie colitpne;a of rubers should put me iijjnin upon tour liheraliiv. II has been shipttilly uhjerird lo in enininiiiiica lion of I.ki tveik, that the ouiilalioiw tti-ie tint dr.ittn fnnn iho siand.iid rla-sici nfour language iiccouip.inied will, the iiit.imi.uinn ili.it m sluck of lent rung M'euieil lo he qunklv exliaus'cd. As lo die Conner rein, irk, I lime only in acknowledge! til H my etuiliiion doe mil enable me io illustrata modern plir,i-e hy citing antique nuilwritie ; lo die oilier leoroacli I haterenhed below -wiih tho understanding, houecr, lh.it il a mode lo tthicll 1 shall not ui-ain resort. Y. Rat. s, 1. An animal oC the mouse kind ihnt inCens ships nnd homes. 2. An act oC political lipoMHOv. J. Une ulin thus uppo'talizri 1. I his is ihe rat thai e.u the malt that lay in the lion. e ili.ti J.uk built. Anon. 2. A political f.iciion Intes conveits even belter than consiMent udheicuts: u man's rise in life usually dates fiom a ttelLlimed rat. Sulwer. 3. 'Sir, the circumstances of the counuy seem to me lo hate so Car changed their appeal ance, that I consider it mj only lo transfer my sup poit lo ihe Government. Oh then, my good fellow, jou ure in short, what ihey call n rat ' Nol so, my dear Sir, if a Tory heroines a Whig, lie may he termed a rat, hut if eter a Whig has die di'iielion iVc.' T. Hook. Rat. v. n. l'o npo-tniize lo effect a seaBonv bio migration from a sinking cause. 1. 'I'he foicp oC plune i not understood. To rat is a meaniriik, hut 'io sun ifit-e parly predilection on the ahar of patriotism,' is n heroic pci furin.wc. A, Tomlinson. Do. s. An acl of oter.reuching a person an imposture. 'So iho siory was all f.ihe.' 'All, sir, said Mr. Wellor, icg'l.ir do, iiriful dodgo ', Jloz. Bore. s. 1. A hole pierced lit boring. 2. Any person or ihing endowed wiih liresomu pecu liarities, a vishnr of sedentary h.ihin. 1. This Thames lunnel lias'ai length become a poricnlmis bore, Canning's Speeches. 2. 'Well Mr. ij a bore.' 'Oh, ihen I know tth.it a bore is, M.ima, ii' a man that, nuts ino long, Peter Parley's ','ait Knowledge.' I vnie dauciiiii a decided bore, drawled hi l.orddiip Kdgexeorth'i Titles. DUN, , iidj, Of il d.iik and gloomy colour. 2. s. A cl unoioiH nml iinpriun.m creditor. 1. Come black night nnd pull ihre in (lie rfun nest smoke of hell lShakesphtre. 2. - The lei trr had u portentous Link; it was tvafeied; i lie Mier was blue j ihe hand clerklike ; it hoie irs infernal origin on llie face of it ; it was a dun's. , , , , . Pun. v. a. To claim dues in n irouulesomo maimer Alice, or the Mysteries, Your di-his mount high ye plunge in deeper tvnsle; The tradesman duns- nn warning toice jo hear ; The plain' 'IT sues in public shuns te hasle j The haililTlliienis )P feel no idk' fear ; Who can nncM tour prodig.il caiter, Aic.-Smith'l Imitation of Uyron, MULBEIXY SEED. rilHB subscribers Mulberry seed has this JL day been ree'd. It will be senl to Iho order ofony one who cannot send for it. C GOODRICH. Burlington, May Q3. N. H. Comstock ec Kendrick on Silk Culture, for sale.