Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, May 29, 1840, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated May 29, 1840 Page 2
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V II I I) A Y M O It N I N 0, M A Y. 29 i& Ml & J !C 1 1,10 Socrc,!ll'''s roi,orl nbovo ,''.orrotl t0' it appears that tlio national uotn iucrcuscu six millions during tho year 18!W. Byl the sumo ratio, it will amount at the cndl of the present year to moro than seven teen millions of dollars I tid this is tlio price which thu pooplol of this country are obliged to pay for thel worst rulers with whom uny nation wasl ever cursed. This is the price wlnchl the people of tho United States must payl for tho destruction of their currency, thel doratiffomont of their commerce, thel breaking down of confidence, and the uni versal distress which pervades ovoryl rank of society. Nor is this all It is moral imposssibility that tho country should go on, without some extraordina ry measures being taken to raise the ne cessary funds. Government dare not ask I for a new issue of Treasury notes. They can hardly stagger under tho odium in curred by tho issues already made. llenco thev have no salvation but in thel rou rnuKinKNT, VM, HENRY HARRISON vicn riir.simiNT. JOHN TYLER. It is curious, that in making important fu!i. it may ncverthuto-s true, that Mills IIotchkiss, a loufint? Locofoco ... . . fraud cannot lo provcutotl without a change of . ,, i i:;,0f fa , ' appointments tho administration always I the law. it Nmircly time that oiilcicnt iiiunsuro 11 contained a noon its lace purporting,- selnef, men wlinlmvn boon rmnrtoil l.v' Wcr0 ,uk?n fur 11,0 "Pprctfoii of Hifi frauds, . for asitdltl, to proceed from Gen. Hurrisoil' ..j nio security, noioniyoi uiu revci.ii-, uuu m me tho people. Jollhn M. Nilos, who litis 1 Imnoner. Inl of tlio itiiintirautiirer. wt. 11 , ' I trust that this lull, or sotnu oilier provision for just been beaten for Governor of Gonnoc- eilectins,' the objects proposed by it, will Lc sulll-r- STATE CONVENTION. The advocates of retrenchment, and Hil'ni-m il lin iV'ltlnll'll ("! llV.rmill'llt . III! . i . .i r.:..i ' nasswo o t ie sue-1 reasury ana invy who aro now opposed to tiiose political . l"ls-"ou J , i ,, -,.,. will issue "Treasury Notes" when, and principles and measures which this otuto J ' to what amount they please. 1 he sub treasury bill once passed and the powers of Congress will become a dead letter. The Democratic branches of the Nti- principl; has ever refused to sanction in short, the independent and incorruptible Freemen of Vermont are requested to meet in Convention ' at Burlington, on THURSDAY, tho 'Joth DAY 01-' JUNE NEXT, at 9 o'clock, by their delegates, or by TiniMsiu.vr.p, to nomi naterickets for State Officers and Presidential Electors, and to concert tional Legislature will have no more con-l trol over the Executive, than they havol over tho power of tho sultan of Turkcyl or the Great Mogul. Well has it bcciJ termed the "Independent Treasury;'! ' : .i. i. ,.w,i u .;n i. !.!. measures for a decisive victory and final iB'" ,,,u , , i ' pendent, not on v of both Houses oi Con trnmm i nvnr in most (.ut iles'? and mi- ru' ' becile administration that ever cursed and disgraced a free people, IIAHR Y BRADLEY, MILTON BROW JOHN PECK, E. P. WALTON, jr, E. P.JEWETT, F. F. MERRILL. Stato Com. May, 1340. STAT E CON VENT I ON. Wo publish to-day the committee's call gross, uui oi mo pcopie, oi puuuc opuiiuni and of every restraint but their own un-l bridled licentiousness. Troy Whig, The Richmond Whig states that a LoJ co Foco meeting was held in that cilyl last week, " to do battle against infuriaJ ted Whitrgcry," at which one of the ora-l tors told the truth respecting the late elec tion, in the following language, which we quote from the Whig. "He commenced bv commentim on the nh-ciice for a State Convention, at this place, on kt;li ,",, when work' wa- to le done, they could not lc found; lint when oilice-', or honors mm uis tinetioiis were to 1 e 1 e-lowud, they 1 e.-ct yon on evcrv side. Kufcrrinj.' to the cliecting piospectt alluded 1 v his veiieinblo friend on hi- ritiht, (.Mr. KitchicHie said, that wo ild do well enough to tall: ul'Oiit, hut the fait was the Whig- had swept them from the sca-l onid to the mountains. They h.ul l.even u I eyond the hope or recovery. t- it- .'.,.. ,i I!,', Inr. nrnl'...lnl nraill.l xll.'ll (l.lllL'CI'Oll.x ntl- mi ion-. Ye-, (eontiuued ho speaker) we aril tho 23th June. It is hardly necessary, ' on the present occasion, to vrgc a general attendance, for, from the present indica tions, the assemblage will be tho largest of the kind ever convened among the Green Mountains. From every section of the state wo have the same cheering accounts. Old men and young men, revolutionary patriots, and those who fought under Harrison in last war, arc coming out by thousand:?, to bear testi mony for Old Tip. and vindicate the reputation of Log Cabins. This is as it should be. Vermont claims the proud distinction of being the only State that lias "never bowed the knee to Baal," and what people under the canopy of heaven have more occasion to rejoice with exceed- i ing gladness at the returning dawn that now lights the political horizon. VP!ic committee of arrangements, ap- just bee iicut by an immense majority, is chosen for Postmaster General; and Churchill C. Cambreleng, the man who declared that the Sub-Treasuary should bo estab lished "in spito of all lamentation" of tho people, after being beaten as a candidate forC.ongrcss, has been selected as a Min ister to Russia. Tho man whom the people would not trust to represent a sin gle city at homo, the President has trust ed to represent the whole, nation at the Court of the largest Empire of the world. Such is the practice of that party which profeesses so much respect for the peo ple. It is but a specimen of tho incon sistency which characterizes tho whole course of the administration. A Gloomy' Pictuuu. The Pittsburg Intelligencer gives a melancholy account of this once prosperous place. During the past year between 4000 and 5000 persons have left the city, from their ina bility to obtain employment. Three fourths of the manufacturing industry has fallen ofi' for want of sales. An extensive Foundry which produced $300,000 worth of castings a year, has entirely suspended, and discharged all hands. From another iron establishment, 100 workmen have been discharged, and every establishment in the city has been compelled by the insane policy of tho administration to cur 'lai! its operations to almost nothing. In more prosperous times says the In telligencer, out of about 200 drays and carts, it was very difficult to get a load of merchandize hauled without delay and inconvenience, now three-fourths of the number arc idle more than half their time; then every industrious man, woman and child coming to our city could get em ployment immediately and their pay every Saturday night, now our mechanics are ' obliged to go to fishing, or to labor in the j country for 18 3-4, 25 or at most 37 1-2 cents a day. Wasim.nctos, 231 M.iv. 1S10. cd to heeomu a law. Host. Pat, OIRLS! DO YOU HKAIt THAT 1 Tlio War Department hai deelared, in rc.pcct lo appointment in the army, that "no eandidatc will he examined who married." Kxccedimr wis dom, i;nllaiilry nnd patriotNm nil combined' Grand recipe for making excellent .-oldiers! Verily, it would M'cm that there is to l,e no matter under the sun which is not to lecoinu n subject of txptri' mtnt with Mr. Van Hureii. Not let ti young otli cerintho army lake to himself a wife from anion? the I ravo daughters of the laud, who would follow mm to i no cannon's inoiilli liuul up Ins wouiul inspire him with con rare live for lum and with him and if needs I e, die with him ? Was it ever known Icforelhata man's wilii and children made him a wor.-e foldier in the hour of battle? Have they not heretofore l.ceu considered the l,et ofall pledges for a Itian'.s fidelity to his country 7 And what is the ieaon for this extraordinary order 1 i iiu ii-ft-wu u"iiiim iii.ii uiu iy oi a lieute nant is not Millicient to Minnort a wife ! The tie liarlment considers that S7S0 a year wont ilo ! A young oiliccr nnd his young wife can't live upon S7S0 a vcar ! Now it might o hannen that the vonm? ladv could add a little from Iter own patrimony stoek it Mie could inaKotlie clothe-, ev, Unit nnil sing iiml keep the yo nig ollicer in good heart while lie isnt ins lonely Mation in the We.tcrn !ort. She keep him from 1 rooming a brute, n drunkard, and I lie whole routine militaiy victt, where the reign ing inlluencoof feuia'es is withdrawn. When! I theanthoriiy in luwor constitution fortius stiii:tci! or riALLANTiir : He lelieve that the administra tion is now nlllicted so terribly with the tremors that It has got to 1 e afraid even of the women. The think that thev de-erve to lo " brained with llieir lathe," and they are, therefore, for keeping in u.i in me ilium in ine i nvonet. L.ove iifcd to rule the "court" (and Mr. Van Unrcn Millers it to remain "ihere still) it iM-d aKo "to rule the .amp," but Mr. Van Huren means to tli-lodge it from all the fortifications which have 1 oen, time out of mind, its strongest defence. "JJany let the i;iils tttonr." From the lWhwille lianncr. mi: i,irrn:it and tiik committit. Nothing could better illustrate tlio de sperate fortunes of tlio Administration party, than their catching at Gen. Har rison's refusal to answer the thousand let ters that are being addressed to him from all parts of the Union, as a serious ground of objection to Ins election. Of so much consequence is it deemed, that we have been gravely called on by tho Van Huren organ in this place for our opinions on the subject. They aro at ournoighbor's ser vice. Wo think then, 1. That Gen. Harrison's opinions on all the leading principles and measures involved in the present contest are fully and fairly before tho public. 2. That no man who will take the trouble to examine the documentary evi dence winch is every where accessible, can Do at a los as to Oen. Harrison s ontiinents on any or all of the chief topics of the day. 3. That, therefore, it is perfectly right and proper for Gen. Harrison, instead of ui'cr v um one. am it i not worth wiiue to oi- g u e the mailer. I hat oJioKnml imeon-u u l.o.ial uimy 1 ill ha-done the bu-ine-s fur im. Ho howowr, had no idea of urrren''crin. II the Democrat- were to loin the Whig- now, they would leeharsed wilh going over fur thu epoil: thcrefore they iini-t light o:i, with deleat staring them in the face." ONE FRIEND WHO STANDS UP COL JOI1N.SON ! FOIt A motion w.i in.idn to ipcim-ider ih v ,ie by I repeating what his interrogators verv well uhich bid for lite relief of Hie heirs of ihn '' f .v(,ll I..,.,'".., to r(,f.,r tlintn to the onhliollS Miilhew l.vou w.n on jeiUeid.iy until . U" 1 MU1" ' 1 V "'I .'" . WL optlllOtlS Tim jo nnd ii,ih ueio oideiul ho has already laid Itoloro the public. 4. That as it would he physically im possible for him lo answer the numerous friends; when, in truth, it was a scheme: hatched by his enemies, who would not have voted for him, lethini havoanswered ' tho interrogatories which way soever he iingm. As a specimen ol tlio correspon dence with which Gen. Harrison is to bo bond by his calumniators wo annex tlio following : 1'Ai.nsTiNn, 111, April, 1810. Mettit, Walttri and IVtbtr'. Gr.NTi.r.Mr.N In coincnuenee of the great vari ety of opintous in relation lo Gen. Harrison' views upon the .subject of Abolition, I, early ia March, addressed thu following letter to him upon that subject "1'ALr.sTinr., 111., March 3, IS 10. Dear Sir: As you are now a candidate for Pre 5ident, nt the next election for that oltice, nnd as there are a great variety of opinions in relation to your fcntimont upon the subjeet of AboIitionMn, 1 lake the lilerty of asking your early answer to tht! following tpic-tion, viz : Has Congre-.s thu right, without the consent of thu people of the district, ami of the State of Vir ginia and Maryland, to abolish i-lavcry in the Di-lrict of Columbia 1 Or, if President, would you veto or sanctions bill pa ed by Congress in compliance to the petition- of the Abolitioni-ts of the p rtsent day, abo-li-hing slavery in the Di-triet of Columbia, or Territory, or prohibiting the removal of slave fronuSla'te to State! Your early attention to the above will vcrymncb gratify public desire in this part of the country. Yours, rc-pectftilly, 11. ALEXANDER. Gen. W. II. Harri-on." Hut instead of receiving an answer from tho General, us I expected, "I reeivcd the following letter from his committee in Cincinnati : Cincinnati, March 20, 1810. Dear Sir: Your letter of the 31 in-tant. ad- dres-ed to Gen. Harri-on, ha- been placed in our losscssion with n view to early attention. Tlii s necc-arv i" con-enuenre of the ven many let ter.-received by the General, and to which his ro pl V ill person would lo altogether impralicablc. Tor a correct and fill understanding ol Gericrt Ilarri-on'- view. upon the diXerent subjects refer red to in your letter, we call your attention to hi lliruillll's spuci'll 111 IOOJ. Thi- Committee arc now embodying in namnhlet form, all the cxpre-.-ed opinions of die General upon the important qtie-tion.s of the day, which will Lc forwarded you at the earlie-t moment. ucspccllully, your-, ecc. DAVID tiWYNNEL J. C. WJUGAT, Cor. Com, The answor of the committee we think judicious and unexceptionable. ThisMr. Alexander talks about the creat variety of opinions in relation to Gen. Harrison' views upon the subject of abolition. This is a mistake. 1 hero is no "variety of opinions at all, among well-meaning, candid enquirers after truth, on the sub ject. Gen. Harrison's views on slavery ind abolition have been so olten and so fully expressed, that no honest mind open to truth can doubt. Of the hundreds of persons who have called upon him for in formation, nine out of ten we venture to say would not have their course affected, in the slightest degree, by any answer ho could give their object not being to pro mote his election, but Mr. Van BurcuV. Wo hope the Union is answered. OtlC 'r- iiml flood, rJ lines 40. on lite vole lo pout iiiMilcieil. I ut piejriilffl the ipics lull l(? iof ponwi l.nM, I mm; The Pittsburgh (Pa.) Constitutionalist a zealous Jackson and Van Buren paper, writes, in a spirit of honest indignation, its abhorrence of the jugglery which I finessed Col. Johnson out ol u nomina tion for Vice President: MOliE li:ECHEPiY. A fai hful publir .so cam wit upon the shelf b; Shu linn intiiauc and Not htin vtuvcii li'i antdiie'f. It is u till li'i-liiiiis of but tiing inili' ire the opinions o knows General Harrison intimately, and i"'"e "''V.? who opposes his election to tho Preside!!-! '. it,,,,.,; i,ain' lefu-etl le-u'ni.w'to rrcom. 1 letters ho has received of tiiis character, cy. His opposition is based on political m'u the pie rnipiinu bill, it came up tln morning it is altogether appropriate and belitting, considerations alone. Dawson is a Loco'1' 't,e I' S"1 "Ier ,"f '""hie"-. i t!lt . should either not notice them at . , . . . mr. I iiiiicv ni'neo ui po'ipiim.-imp iiiihiit roii. . , , . loco, in lavor ot the sub-treasitrv, and i , i,....,:,,,. ,,r ,.,. i,,u llllM Hfcr ilie lull ml coiiiinjr as they, lor the most part an exclusive specie currency; of course fimily d pomiI of, mid dm an.i n.- 'were t do, from his bitter opponents and revilers onnosed to banks and credit system. u.nWd. I'i.h ninod-uM 2:5 . ...- U6i I 0r to hand them over to confidential r , . . . i . Alli'l FOiuc iniiniT pioceiu'iig on uiu Mii'iciu, iiic , 1 . ,i , General Harrison diners with lum 011 , u.h peuinuod io jjouu-r uitin.ui a acuon Inonds to be replied to as they may have these points, and ol course, cannot re- tlmrou. , time and inclination. ceivo his support. Such opposition is " noufn prorrei.-u ... .n..- ."... iei. mono, uie 5. That lor the wirtHitT in which these ' ..r. ... .. 1...1 i .,!,,,i i ,v I..HM.. ,.r confidential menus may discharge the l.i.l rvfinns ; wliicli bills i mil in number lo 12.1. ditty, til IIS COlllitled to tllOtll, or for the iv eieriei.iiiy omLmci m lyiw.'rtJ fu. a oiiiiiiotis which thci; m;iv think proper to iliiil it'.iilui" : cip iciiil mill Ini.iilv passi'il, I 1 , ', , . .' ' .y.M-;.,H 200 nrimta ' exprcssGeneral Harrison is m nowise lijln h ie lieen i..Ki'.i up, roiuidcml iiml p.i.-cd ' responsible llOt !l wlllt lliorc SO tliail WilS Gen. Jackson lor the following letter, perfectly lcL'itimato and honorable. desire our readers to mark the testimony of this political opponent ol Gen. Har rison. He says " 1 have represented you IllIAVi: AM) C.U'AHI.IJ COMMAND!:!!, HIS pointed !iy the citizens of this place, are 1 '''""' ''" ; ""! ,II'':"";V "r;'' '"T ' 1 1 of il.c ni.r.ill.'d Dnii.ii'i.iiic (bin nv.ic pmpei l prosncttting the business of their appoint-i oflire imiui'M) Comeuiion held at tbiiiunuiu Lu-i ., . ui'ik, li is lime llie iinlt'i cndoil iit'"i ol mont with energy, and, we can as- j ,i,.,ci iuir i.unp, fpe.h , wln-n .. bod sure our friends abroad .hat no reasonable :;;;-;7;r;l.,;:';:;;:::ou "L t exertion will be snared to alioru them i twicn do- gdimi hiWht mni imiiit- iiH.nini ii every accommodation llie nature of the 11 Burlington cannot en case admits tcrtain the State, Chittenden County can ; and we are assured by our whig friends in the several towns that ihere is plenty of bacon and bread for the ca'nipidgn. oo we have no hesitation in promising at least a "cold cut" and a dry lodging. THE NATIONAL DEBT. By a late report of the Secretary of the Treasury, it appears that the public debt, at the present time, amounts to $11,140,5-13. By the same report it al so apppcars that, in 1S0G tho year of Van Boron's election there was no pub lic debt whatever. The country was entirely free from all pecuniary obliga tions. How great, tlien, must nave ueen thiji extravagance, and mismanagement of the administration to have created in the short space of threo years, a National Debt of more than eleven million of dol lars! And yet in the face of this alarm ing instance of profligacy, tho adniinis traion impudently prate of economy and tlcmocratic simplicity, -An economy in comparison with which, the lavish ex penditure of Georgo the Fourth would have been parsimoin a simplicity , which by its profusenesss would have cast Jlo liogabalus himself into to tho shade. Eleven millions of debt in three years; ll.i.v lillinu Hit! cii.tii'iil i; v ii u i . e 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 y imiiiii' out' of die main ioi r'iiiiins I'p rilii ulio iiim at dii-pl.n'i.ij bun. ' Wlieie wan llie fpiriu.f old l'i'iii)- K -tnii pUdged u. .'uppo.i h i mi'iinin.uion kIicii lb il fliriiU. Kg nililil'i' U..8 (inplovnl in ll' CoiHiMilion iiniui'ixe iheilaiijer whu'l. .Ley feaied unii'd aiiend lh Minim. I o'l'iha noble JoIiikoii ' U'e.e our ih'ti'ipiif af.'.id dial ibf iliiv.ilry of lie Snub would bolt! Is IVnnm Ivaui.i lo be con ridficd an appi-iiae io thf p ibpoiisin ol mid Alabama 1 Is Ohio, nl.-o lo bp told fur .Sooibi'in oiei? Is Kcuuckv coiulei I'll mi crlaiu for ll.e cnciuy dial iiiusi oi-iili lift in iiu. iipimiii of her u.ill.ini ton Are 1 i nml Illinois cd.ii'i.ilcd to llnriimn, that e d.ieio niaUe nay fi.r a I'o 1; or a K jug ? Il U well for the drills' iifilii) Ciiincnlion ihat IMii'i'i-'sippi a' mil muejcuie.l, or the uuuld bavf -poKco lit'.' ie ln.l: In n.nci of lliiin Ier. lint tins coiifpir.uof t ,.. The Sillier nf llie :Mii.'slli V.,ll..v. I'lni'iniis bell oI'lullliL' L'i. tills, "ill mi iliiis be mi - id iiniiii. Nn iv llatiipsliire. Alkatii..!?, ', liutl rf.NNt.VLVAMA, "ill IMf-ll ihcc afiiii inir tlriitaunaiifs thai l one llittilt In p.'ol .innilirr In Mticei-.l. - e f.-t I lit i', with die nam nf, I lie riuife of Mania Van wottlU li.iin .irimiipip I : but (and let all ibe tut' ihenoii) ihe Druiocralit: l.'oiiieiUioii ilarid a t tit in il.i'in dial uia eat imay ihu iinli of .on rcfs. V fear, ru'ii w lull' H bin n nub li.uni" J vi'.. ilmilii die Inline. brcauM! ulial ran ll.n People think of ini'a.uifs which fur then ijiiidi, and IpadlllL' ohji'i'l us wHI, l IUUKIB ill UIU looieioo. ol Sooihei ii inioli'i i.nre 7 Kiir oil. "n pan, the inline of INrhnid M. John. ton, die People's .anibdati!, mill flian, and mViII fl iai, at die bi'.id of iIih, a ireoid lo all liu lnes lo icivaid poluieal uiiie, nml noble iicliiin'iiii'iiln uliiln e lo inahe lli'n pjper ali'iiorlu die rr.ivi n ulio dam lo con. li hp pohcal capital at thu ctpciuu ol the naliuuV honor. .vTiMM'ciM'h i.itimiviv ivn av lin'RSrP I il(M) le all lb'" efi'iiu of llie l.ofo l oco- loiln ,', . , f i i i ) i it. , I icn . On I'liiln nest iilipr Bliouulf will t'li-oe MAN; all of which J did, and do yet . ern Io ,uuyll.,1. pu,il(Cil, 1II)liM 0 Mislma believe, you to be." Yet there tire not 'qur-iion. I lie 11 umius oi um iioiiiiniiiiinuii imii ui.'m 1111 ,f!.,,r .r1.-l.: nnl'llvilIK nf Mr. Von ' , l . r A ii : i.l c(! lo rluai ibe lioiip"! eiidiii.i of die liliroil WHO ueuy johuiui n.u i isun an , ,...,...,,,; .. iheir claims "mini u inoie these qualities; who even charge the lumeubni -e.. The uii.-j contend iint ..i l 11 1 . n I "I..t,,.. IV.--I 1 1 1 1 1 iii In, faml tti far ns 1 1 1 v ale eon. UUI iiLiu Mini luiiiuuii-ui kiujuj "i'-ii ,V ,. . i iii r i ine l ie lucni -lami-mi in-I'm luiiim in niiiiu n son a loco foco nronottnees this. an, ..... r.ned) Mali be made, m pay iW. debiH ofibe t()tie(.,c.lloni,f1jieiui:u:;a,na.'andidalefor SOU, u Iiilo juliIj l,lu"l,UIILLft. ''" '"! I ,. ,,, .,MiiiHiii. liiini'Mlv d. ie. I Ins il now llie dunb I ,i. k i',,,,. f,i,M ,.,.,1,. i,. ,.nn,,,,i il.n.f,ii.. -ru written by Mr. Andrew J. Donelson, in 1831 : "Mr. Donelson to Mr. Kupps Dear Sir : Your letter ol' the 23: h in-i. reached me ve-terdav. In a stnteincut in die Ololc, pn hll-lielahouila wee'; since, von will perceive that the Pre idem -laud- on hi- old irroimd in relation other charocs, " THE F O U L E S T SLANDERS." Mr. A aron Vail of the Stato Depart ment at Washington.and formerly Charge d'AH'aires at London, has been noinina- tcd Charge d'Afliiires to Spain in place of Mr Eaton, Minister Plenipotentiary. CoNMX'TieiiT Si:natoi!.Oii Wednes day the lion. Jabe. W. Huntington was and that too in a time of profound peace, chosen by the Senate of Connecticut, in if wo except thu hostility of a small band of savages on our southern borders. .Eleven millions in three years, and tho debt constantly on the increase. For bv concurrence with tho House, to bo u Sen ator to Congress in place of Mr. Belts, deceased. Ho received 12 out of ID votos. LOG CABINS. Loa Cabins were the dwellirg places of the founders of Republic. It was a Log Cabin that received the dtring pion eers of liberty who exchanged tho danger of the half-sinking May Flower for the dangers and perils ot aniiiliospilahleclimo It was in view of the Bock of Plymouth that the Puritans of New England first elected the Log Cabins that pioneers of tho mighty West, the Boons die Worth ingtons the McArthiirs the Shelbys ol tho vast region that stretclies from the Apalacbiao chain to and beyond the shore ol tlio Mississippi, reareu mo nice ui Statesmen and Heroes who have since civili.o it. It was in a Log Cabin that the illustrious HARRISON, tho Gover nor of a '1 erritory equal, almost, in e.' tent, to tho dominions of the Rusiian Au tocrat, learned the lessons of wisdom, moderation and courage wli'cli have nlaeed him in the foremost rank of tho great men of the nation, and deitined to invest him with tho honors of the Re public. Log Cabins were the early homes of tho first settlors of uvory Stnta in the Union. Log Ct.'bins were the garri sons of the Frontiers,, when every acre was won from tho wilderness and the Savatro by the sacrifice of human life Honored, then through all time, ho these memorials of tho trials tho sillenng the triumph of our forefathers, Thrice honored bo ho whom the splendid palaces the seduction of official station the blaze of military and civic renown, could nev er allure from his attachment to tho re publican simplicity which ho learned be tween the unhewn rafters of his Log Ca bin. Newark Adv. Prentice says that several of tho Loco focos in Louisville wcro in tho habit of laying in bed all day, to avoiJ hoaring tho news liom Virginia. ni ' xowniiiiHiil. liniii'Mly due. 'I his il now . lie ditid- lini' beiuri'ii ill.' two panics in i-ongier, ihiiI i lu- ppople onjjhi io ii.iili'.m.ind it. llie n:liniiiiMraiiuii pail is oppoFPii to I lie pas. nie of bills in f tvor of pmate citizpii", mIiii hae iiinesi ela.iiK ; but furiniid in latur ol pajin,; llie ofiii'p hulilcrs. I'be Winn parly is for t.ain eirry honest claimant nuanist the (!oe.iiniciil, whclbcr in or um nl'ofiict.'. I'he bill io refund ihe lino impnacil tin Hip p.r 17931 on die laie .Malihew Lo.i, ondi'r ilu st'duiou law, lo bn Indie and legal irpnienlatiu'is," w.n next oiKen up. A nmiioii was tuaile to lay tne .mm nn ino tnoe, and ilit- je.n anil na . r.leieil. I In: ole flood. iinpii 17,'noei 123. jo ihe House itfused lo lay on ibe in' le. A million vva iiiiiiIp In s iriKfi nut llie ivokIj "heir ..i it .... ... It ip:k! "ti'L'.tl ii'iiiftpiii.iliu's.' 'I'Iib jc.u nml uii! rie oitleied, mid stootl a)i'9 11 noes 91. So llie inoposed iiineiidaiciil was luil. , This prPfenlfil the question diall die bill be etiSio-fPil and lead u thud time ? A Hiirin de. bale eiiied, but it uiu llliaby itelcruiined in ihe ufliiiiiatite. , , 1 1 was then moved that it be read a ihhd lime nn 1'iiday next J nml on !' ptoposiiion a debiieen. siieil, and eoniinoetl muil half pant two o'clfik, when die lloti'P look a leresj. Afternoon i'rj.ton.-lo'elotk The dfbtlewns lesiuiR'il on ihf pitiporiHon in read lite bill imj'ii day next and it ihom-iI dial i )ioube I'lte pip loos question was deinaiidpil anil otileit'il. I he . It.iir piiipminded the (tit'slion Mall die lull lie leatlou l iiilay nexi I l.o-l wnhoiii fining This pii'spiiifd lini question Mall the dll re. reive ils lliinl .eailini at lln linio 1 'I'll" j.'" n'l n.i)4 we.e, iiml -ines U'l, iVs 13 130 tint bill was: parsed, nnd die llmite udeuiucd. Cotom Ilousr. KiiAt'Ds. Thu bill wlH) 1m pn.-o.l tho Iloti-i' of llifpri'-emntiviN for povomins rani on 1 io VMi-iiuif, iiai mil vrrv Minusiy oppo-t'd at New York, wc have not Jxainincd I lie ilutnil ot tui) nn i, i ui:.iiiu wo no noipnju-r. i" I u conversant I'tioimh with Mibjeets ofliCMirl, to 1 1' eonipe'i'iit to j inljjo ol tho tiei'tVNil' or expe diency of il.. provision; but triMingo thojutls ment of tho-o who havu thoroiifjlily nw.iitintnil tho Mibieet, we pre-uinu that ihu pow.r giaulisl by the bill, lo the C'olleelor, nro sue) ouli u are' toenablc lum to detect nndaiardnfWinM uch fiuu'iU a nro known to have I .en eoiuiuiiie.1 hit erlo, many of which have to u t:reai ainoiint. Wo aro MirpriM1 1 that opinion to Mich n lull Mould eoino from New YoiJi for nothmt: can truer than, that of all ela.s of people, the honel iiuporier it mot interctc in Mippre-Mi); iV.iii.U nn tin revenue. Tim in rehnnts of New Vnrl.- iwin ilinonl to throw tie blninot cf the fraud., nt that city, on tho od'n eri of tho Customs, I rnllwr than on the laws. Aduiiimg thnt they are ibf mi ir.iuu of thu people. 1 cannot, therefoi anv iniproprie'v in die Meii- which von intimate are about to li-1 taken I y aioiiimiilfeofthe l'en-yl v.mia Leslatiue, tor the pnrpo;e ot olitainiuu i declaration, of hi n'litiuieut-. The I'rttdeut wo ild. no doubt, feel it viott grateful eom pliment to I e thu a nrotl that 1 1 i adinuiMraiiou ba I not ili-appointetl tne wi-ne-. ot j'cnnyl .'niua, to who-e partiality ami early support ho is so much itiuehtivl. llelieve me, with sreat re-pect, Your ol edient Mirtnnt, ANDHKW J- UONi:i.SON." This letter having been franhed by Gen. Jackson, and written by his nephew and Private Secretary, was immediately seized upon by his opponents and held ci I to view as a very indelicato proceeding on his part, and as allording proof con elusive, that all his talk about neither seeking or declinim: office was sheer hum bug. Hut .what said we Jachson men on tho occasion ? Why, that Gen. Jackson was not apprized of tho contents of the letter and its peculiar plirasuulotry with regard to the pleasure it would allord lum to bo nominated by the Legislature of Pennsylvania, and that, therefore, it was a most nialiciousand unjustifiable attempt on tho part of his opponents to hold him responsible lor it G. Wc think itnpieco of inconceivable imiiertitienco in persons who havo for months been reviling and calumniating Gen. Harrison to attempt to open a cor respondence with him under the hope of eliciting suiiiuiuiui; M.i.Lii uiu mini. iui- ture to his proiudice. suppose, liv way of illustration, ihe editor of the Nasvrillc Union should address Gen. II. a lettc calling for information with regard to his sentiments respecting slavery and aiioli tion. Such a letter, wc should regard as very impertinent, which Gen. 11. might well treat with silent contempt, or if he chose, hand it over to John C. Wright, who would bo perfectly justifiable in re ferring the editor to his own files of the New Hcdford Gazottc for tho information he sought ! 7. As to tlio Oswego letter, signed From the Natchez (Mis--.)Frec Trader Extra. DHFADFl'L VI SI TAT ION. About one o'clock on Thur.-tlav. the 7th insL the intention of the citizcn ofrsntchez va nt- trnctu I bvan umi-ual and con'inuuu'. roarins of thunder to the M,u'hwaid, at which point hung ina'C of black cloud', Mimed them stationary, and o' her- whirliii'.' alonu' with untlcr current'.. but all ilrivinur a littlceat of north. A ihere ws evidently much n inr the con'm-tal mar of L'lowmir' thunder, ulthouuh noticed and spoken of oy iiiauv, creait'ii nn particular alarm. 'Theilinner bells i . thu larze holel- had rinz, a little I eforo two o'clock, mid mo.: of our citizen were Mttim,' at their ml lc.", when, snddcnlv tho atiiHuphero was darkened, so to require tlio iifriif ins: ot canilie-, ami, in a lew minii'c nfter-wartl-, the rain wa precipitated in treniendou i'aract raihcr than in tlrop-. And in one mo iiicnl ihe tornailt ; in all it wralh, was upon uj. 'I hcMronre-t 1 uililin? shook a if tocil with an cartlup ake ; tlio air wax I lack with whirling ed dif'.' of hoii-e waiN, roof-, cliimnie, huso tunler torn ironi oi-innl ruin-, all stint lltrou'jh the air a it thrown troni n iniulitv eatapult. Thu utmos-pliero-oon 1 eenme liu'httr, and then such an aw ful scene of ruin a- pcrhniix never lefore met tho eve of man I oenme inanifc-t. The "reatcr part of the ruin wax c'ccled in the short stiaieof from three to live minutes, nlilionprh the heavy sweet)- tornado la-ted nearly hall an hour. For al out live iiiinutcx it va- more like thu e.p!o-ivo force of u'unpowder than any thins ele it could h ive 1 ecu compare I lo, 11 l'mlrcd- ol roouix were urxt onen ax ax i Larre s cf L'unoowder hail 1 een isntied in each. Ax tar ns "la-x or the linked eve could reach. the lir-t trace ol'lhe tornado are io le seen from the Natchez I luil'down thu river al out ten miles. earing coiixiuerai.iy ve,t ol south, sweeping acro-s the .Nntchcz island it crn-seil the point le low the plantation of David Uarland, Iq., op. pu-iiu to uiu piauiaiioux oi i, L.aiucc, i.sq., in the parish of Concordia. It then struck tho Natchez blud'about a mile ami a half lelow tho city, near ihemnnsion called the "liners" which ix 'but slurhtiv iuiured, but swept thu man-ion la'c of ('liarlcx II. U recti e, K-quire, called the Hellevne," and the ancient fnru-t in which it wa eml'o-emcil. mto a mas of ruin-. It then xtruck the city throush itx whole width cf one mile ami included the entire river and th village of Vidalia on the Lotii-iana -bore making the path of the tornado more than two index m width. At the Natchez Landing on the river the ruin ofdwelhnss, store-, steamboats, flat loat, wax nlmo-i entire from the Vidalia ti'rry to tho .Ml i-xippi Cotton I're-s. A lew torn fragments of dwelliiifrx stiil remain, but they can tcureely to called shcltcr.t. In the upper city, or Natchez on the hill, scarcely a hou-e escaped dainaso or utter ruin. The IV'cxbyierian antl Mcthodi-t clmrche.x liavo their towcrxthrowiidowii, their roofs broken, and wallx sh.itterc'l. The Kpixcopal elinrch ix much inpirrd in itx roof. Parker's great Southern Fx change is level with tho duxt. Great damasc has Icon done to the City Hotel and the Man-ion Hou-e, both 1 cuts unroofed, and the upper stories broken in. The home of ft'lierill Izod hai not a timl er slandinj,', an I hundreds of other dwelling are nearly m thu same situation. The Court llou-u nt Vidalia, pari-Ii of Concordia, i utterly torn down, nl-o the dwclliiijr houe of 11 r. M' Whorler and of .Me-sr-. Ibtnlnv and Stacey, Fsq The parMijoil ix parily torn down. Hut new the work ieinaiuxto be told. Pnrith Judc Keeton, of Concordia, wit in-tnntlv killed wlulo at dinner at the house of .Mr. Staey.llowns n nol lu atid e-tccmcil man. No other person wa kiJed in Vidalia, ulthouah some others were hurt. At tho Natchez Landing, out of fifty or sixty flat boatx only six are now nlloat. 'I'ho.-p le-t nequaiutiMMippiitunsinaii)' ns one hundred boat men were drowned in tho river, which swelled jntanily to the height ofsix or eight fceu The steamboat-, Hinds, Praino and tho St. Lawrctve were dc.-tioycd and sunk at the l.and ins. nnd the Vidalia ferry boat on the rtvrr more or less persons lump; lost in the first two nnmi'd boats-. From tho ruins of the steambont Hotel, Mr. Alexander, tho landlord, his lady and bar keeper, were out; oui mtve, ns niso iimotliy the historian ami geographer, nml Ins son. from Nat. chitoohcr, La., Icsidcs Dr. Tabafero many oihers'. Mrs. Alexander i ronsidcrcildanccroutilj injnrwl. Two of ! cbildrta wcr killed in Imp i

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