trails ipribss Otic presidential U-rm nil economical adminis tration -n sound, currency a pi ntcrUm: ttulll' low salaries- :i ml lull prices for labor, ivutl (lie pro.lucts ol'labui'. r o n r it r. ts 1 1 v. s t. WILLIAM HENRY HARRISON. r o n vice r n r. b i n n n t. JOHN TYLER, Of Vlrffinia. " In nil ages and nil countries", it hnsbcen observed, that the cultivators nf tlic toil nrc (hose who nrc lc.it willing to part with their rights, and submit themselves to the will of a master. Wm. II. Ha-imson. " The people of the United Slates May llicy ever remember, that, to preserve their liberties', they must do their own voting ami their own fiyhtitig. ll.Mir.isoN-. "Tub nt.r.dtxos or Titors.vNns or woMr.s ash ciutiiRf.K, m-scct-u rnoMTiir. teAi.riNa Ksirii crinu nt-TiiLKKs savaou oi'Tiir vvi.iu:nscss, anii mo'Itue till stow, savaof; rnocTon, hf.st on HARRISON aj.0 ins gallskt Ansiv." Simon Snyder's Mssagc to the 1'cnnsyhania l,cfilalure,lecember 0tk 1813, CfiNEllAL HAHRISOiVS SPKIiClI AT FORT MKIGS. Wo invite the nttuntiun or our renders, to tlio speech of General Harrison at l-'ort Meigs. Tliu first part ofit contains a honu- tiful tribute to the memory of his brave com panions in-arms svho fell under Jlaj. Antlio ii)', in tlio early clays of the republic, and of those who tinder bis own command laid down their lives in the "second war of our indepen dence." The concluding portion contains General Harrison's views of the present con test now going on between the two parties that divide the country; and it is highly gratifying to perceive how mild and concil iatory are his sentiments. Notwithstanding the veteran detractors of the party, with their humble imitators, have exceeded themselves In the abuse which they have heaped upon the head of this venerable patriot; he slill stands calm and dignified ; speaks of the Ex ecutive with respect, and shows in every sit uation the temper and manners of the fine old Virginia gentleman. The election of such a man will be far more conducive both to the physical and moral interests of the country, than would that of any politician however eminent. The nation has too long been agitated by the fierce spirit of party. It needs repose. Disquieted and torn by ad verse factions, that were becoming from jcar to year still more embittered against oach other, our constitution itself was in dan ger of being subverted. For such a re-action or revolution rather, as is now going on, Gen Harrison is precisely the man to stand at the head of the government. With no personal animosities or partialities to gratify, ho will undoubtedly act as the President of the peo ple not as the President of a party. To the next four years, therefore, wo may confi dently look forward as to a political millejii- j tim; when the fierce demon? of party shall lie chained up, and justice, truth and honesty once more reign paramount among the peo ple. Troy Whig. OEN. HARRISON'S SPEECH AT FORT MEIGS llcportcd by the Kdilur if the Detroit Adrcrliscr. Fellow Citizens: I am not, upon this occasion, before yon in accor dance with my own individual views or wislu . H Qiascver appeared to me, that the office of l'n dent of the United Slates should not be xuWi( after l any individual ; but that tlio people should spontnin u-ly, and with their own freo will, ncconl the diMiniaii.-hul Jionor tu tlio man whom they believed would best per form its important duties. Entertaining these mows, 7 fhould, fellow citizen", have remained at home, but for theprcssingimd friendly invitation which 1 have received from the citizens nf lYrrysliiirgh, Mid the ear nestness with which its acceptation: was urged upon me by friends in whom I trusted, and whom J am now proud to sec around me. If, however, fellow-eili.cns 1 had not complied with that invitation if I hail re mained nt home believe, me, my fiiends, that mv spirit would have been with you; for where, in this beautiful land, is there a place calculated, as this is, to recall lout; past reminiscences, and revive long Numbering, but nut wholly extinguished, emotions in any bosom ! In casting my eyes around, follow citizens, they rest upon the spot where the gallant Wav.ni: triuin phed bo gloriously over his enemies, anil carried out those principles which it seemed his plrasuo to impress upon mind, and in which it has ever been my happi ness humbly to attempt to imitate him. It was there fellow eili.ens, I saw the banner of the United Slates float in triumph over the ling of the enemy. There it was where was first laid the foundation of the prn'po rity of tho now wide spread and beautiful West. It was then; I beheld thcindignant Eagle frown upon the British Lion. It was there I saw the. youth of our land carry out tho lesson they imbibed from the gal lant Wav.ne the noblest and thu best an American can acquire to die for his country when called to do so in its defence. At this moment the speaker's rye fell upon fien. Hedges, when he said : "fien. Hidges, will you come here 7 You have stood by my side in the hour of battle nnd I cannot bear to see you nt so ureal u distance nou-." Immense cheering followed this ron.-idi rate recondition, and tho cries of "raise him up," "place liim by tho side of the old General." had scarcely been uttered, when Gen. Hodges was carried forward to the stand. The General continued : It was there I saw interred my beloved companions tlm companions of my youth, li vyas not in accordance with the stern i ti incttcof military life, then to mourn their departure but 1 may now drop a tear over their graves, at tho recollection of their virtues and worth. In 1703, fellow-citizens, I received mv commission to frvo under Gen. Wayne. In 1701, '1 was. his aid nt the batlleof. Miami. Nineteen years nftrrwaril" I htteHho honor of again hcinj.; associated with nnny'nf thoso who were my companions in arms then. xVinc tccn years afterwards, 1 found myself Commander-in-Chief oftho North Western Army: but I fmntlno diininition in tho bravery of tho American soldier. 1 found Hio same spirit of valor in all not in the icgular soldier only, butiii thocnroltat militia and volunteers nlso. What glorious reminiscences do the view of nil these scenes around mo recall to my mind ! When 1 con sented to visit this memorable spot, I expected that a thousand pleasant associations (would to God there werenn painful associations mingled with thcni)woiild be. recalled that 1 should meet thousands Of mv fellow citizens hero and among lliem many of my old com panions met hero to rcur a new nhar to lil rty in the placoof tho one which bad men have prostrated. And, fellow-citizens, (continued llio General,) I will not attempt to conceal from you, that in coining hero I expected that I should receivo from you, those ti deuces of rcgnrd which a generous pcoplo arc cve'r willing to bestow upon those whom they believe, to bo honest in their endeavors to servo their country. I receivo thesa evidences of rcgnrd nnd esteem as the only reward at all ndeiiiato to compensate, for tlio an- iiencs sunt iiiigmsii which, in uio past, i experienced upon this spot. Is thcro any man of sensibility, or possessing a feeling of self-respect, who asks what thoso feelings we.ro I Do you suppose that tho Commander-in-Chief finds his reward In tlln eliller nnd "plcndo-of tho camp? or ill tho forced Dheilienco of mo masses arounet mm f Thcro aro not pleasures under nil circumstances these nro not tho rewards which ft soldier seeks. I ask any man to place himself in rny situation, nnd then say whether the cxlreiuo pain and nnguMi which I endured, and which every pi rson si milarly situ-itcd must havo endured, can meet with sny mlcriunto compensation, except by bucIi expres sion of tho confidence nnd gratitude of tho people-, ns that with which, you fellow-citizens, have thin day honored mnl These feelings nro common to nil enni inandrrn of scn-o nnd sensibility. Tim commanders of Europe pomen ihom, although placed nt tho head of nriniei reared to war. How murh more, naturally vt-wW tkoo frelinas ttcb to eommaadet itutcd as I waal l'or of wlmt matctlali was thanrmvcnmiios- id which was placed under niy command I The soldier wiioiougui nnel uieu anil inuinplicel Here, were law yers, who had thrown tip their briefs physicians, who had laid nsiilo their instruments mechanics, who had put by their tools mid, in far tho largest proportions, nL'ricuhuTiilsts,who hud left the r ploughs in tliu furrow, although their families depended for their bread Upon uicir cxeriionp, nun win) Hastened to the liattlo tietil to give their life! lo their country if it were nceecsary. to maintain her richts. I could point from where I now stand, to places where I felt this nilxictv pressing heavily upon me, its I thought of the fearful cone (indices of u niixtiikoou my putt, or tho want of judg ment on the part of others. I Itnew thcro were wive's who had given their husbands to the Held mothers who had clothed their sons for battle nnd I knew that these expiating wives mid mothers were looking for tho safe return' of their husbands nnd sons. When lo this wnsndded the recollection, that the peaeo oftho cmnu ihti vuiiiii oe oroKcn nun mo giorv oi my fOUIItrV tnrnisbed Ifl nntcil. vnll innv linasilili- run. reive the nngnMi which my situation wns calculated to produce. Keeling my responsibility, 1 personally supenised and directed the arrangement of tho army under my command. I trusted to no Colonel or other eill'icer. No person had nny hand Hi nnv disnnsitioii of the army. Every step of warfare, whether for good or ill, was taken under my own ilucction, nnd of none other, ns manv who now hear mo know. iieiiitT every movement would, or would not, pass the criticism of Honnparte or Wellington, I know not; but, whether they would induce applause or censure, iinon mvself it must fall. nut, tciiow citizens, still another motive induced inc toneeept tlio munition which hud lieen so kindly ex tended to inc. 1 knew that hero I should lueel with many who had foimht and bled under mv eoniinnnd that I should have the pleasure of taking them by tho oami, ii in reeuriiiig wmi iiicui io mo scenes oi ine past. 1 expect d, too, to meet with u few of the nrcat and good men vet surviving, hy whoso ellorls our ficcdoiu wns ne'liievcd. Tins nicasnro alone-, would have been sufficient to induce my visit to this interest ing spot upon this equally interesting occasion. 1 see niy (mi companions iiere, nuu i seonoiaiew en ine revoliitioiiary veterans around me. Would to God Hint n had ever lieen m my power to havo made them comfortable mid happy that their sun might go down in pence 1 Hut fellow-citizens, they remain unprovi ded fur monuments of the ingratitude of my conn- iry. ii wns wiin mo grcniesi iiiiuciuiy nun tiiecx isiing peiiMon net was pased through Congress. lint why was it restricted Why were the brave Hildicrs who fought under Wayne excluded f soldiers who siillered far more than they who loughl in the revolution proper. The resolution, in fact, did not terminate until 1701 until tho battle was fought upon the battle ground upon which my eye now rests Miami.) War continued wiih the'in from the com mencement of the revolution until the victory of Wnyne, lo which 1 have just alluded. The great high way to the West was the scene of unrcssiug hlniiuh- i.,r 'i'i,.. ,. i,,. i ,,:.., ,i:, ,.,; i wi... ter. are the soldiers who tcrininitcd thu war of the revo lution, in fuel, exehidi d, wl'do those hy whom it wns beL'uii or a portion of them, nre rewan led? I will tell vou why. The poor rci'inant of Wnyno's iirmy had hut few advocates, wh'fe those who hiul served in the revolution proper had many fiieuds. .Scattered ns they were over all parts of the Union, vml in large numbers they coull exert an influence at the ballot box. They could whisper thus in the cars of those who sought their miliieiico nt the polls: "lake care, for I have wailed lorn; onontrh for whnt hm be-eiitiroin ised. The former plea if povi rty can no longer be mauc. i no ueasiiryis nowiuii. luieo cure, your scat is in daiiL'cr." Oh! vcs. everv thinir that has been promised shall be nttende-d to if you will give me yourxoies.- minis way iciiow.ciiizeiis, laruy, nut jiartial, justice was dono lo the sildiers of the resolu tion. 'Ihcy made liiends liyllicir inlliii ncn at tho allot-hux. Hut it was ihllerciit with Gen. Wavue's soldiers. They svere few in number, nnd they had but one or ts o humble advocates tei spenk for them in Congress. The result has been, justice has been with- 'id. 1 have said that the soldiers under Wayne cxneri- enci'd greater hnnlships even than the soldicis of the revolution, 'l lus is so. l.very onecanaiuireciatethc difference between an Indian and a tegular war. When wounded in battle, the soldier iim.sl have warmth nnd shelter before he can iceover. This could always be secured to the soldiers of the revolu tion. In thoo days, the latch string of no door was pulled in. When wounded, he was sure to find shel ter and sery many of those comforts which nre so c-scntinl to the sick, but svhich ihe soldiers in nn In dian war cannot procure. Instead of shelter nnd warmth, he is exposed to the thousand ills incident to Indian warfaic. Yet no relief was extended to those who bad thus sintered! After the war closed under Wayne, I re tired ; and when 1 saw a man poorer than all others, wandering about lite land, deeripid and decayed by intemperance belonged to Wayne's army. His condition was a it was luinceosarv lo cnuuire suielhcr lie nan ever sin lcicnt assurance that he lcsome denes. M siilijcel, nre hy no means correct; hut it is truo that it is my opinion that no pledge should be made by an individual sshen in nomination for nny ollice ui tho gilt of tin- People. And why'! Once adopt it, and the battle will no longer be !o the strum lo the virtuous or the sincere lover of the country; but to him who is prepared lo till the greatest uiiiiiIk r of lies, and to proller the largest number of pledges which he never intends lo carry out. I suppose thai the best guaran tee which an American citizen could have of the eor r eluess of ihe conduct of nn individual in the future, would he his conduct in the past, when he had no temptation before him, to practice deceit. Now, f How citizens, 1 have not nltoge ther grown grey under tho helmet eif my country, although 1 have worn it for some time. A largo portion of my life has been passed in the civil departments of gov ernment. Examine my conduct there, and the most tenacious democrat I uso the svord ni its proper sense; I mean not to confino it to parlies, for there are good on both may, doubtless discover faults, but he will find no single act calcillatJd to derogate fioin the lights of the people1. However, to prove the res'crse of this, I base been called a I'cdiTalist ! f I lerc was a cry of " the charge is a lie a ba.c lie. You aro no federalist." We ll, what is a federalist 7 I recollect what tho term for merly signified, nnd there nrc many others present who lceollect its former signification also. They know that llio federal party wero accused of a de sign to strengthen the nanus of the general govcni- lucnt al t lie exiicnso of the separate States. That accusation svould nor cannot apply tome. , I was iiioiigui up alter ine tincicsi manner oi Virginia nn-ti-fcderalism, St. Paul himself svas not a greater de votee 1 1 the doctrines of the l'haiisees, than svas I, by inclination ami a father's precepts and example, to nil-ti-fedcralisni. I wns taught to hi lieve that, sooner or later, that fatal catastrophe to human liberty would hike place that the general government would swal low up u!l the Stale governments, and that one de partment of llio government svould swallow up all llio other denarlmeiils. I do not know whether mv friend Mr Van J'urcn (mid ho is, and I hope ev ver will be, my iiersounl friend) has a throat thai cm swallow everything: but I do know, that if his measures nro carried out, he svill lay a foundation for othe rs to do so if he docs not. What rellceling man, fellow citizens, cannot see this ( Tho Representatives of tho pcopio svirooneo the source of power. Is it so now .' Nay. It is to the Ivsceuiive mansion now that every eye is turned that every wi-h is directed. The men ofollieoaiid pariVyWho arc governed hy the principles ol John Randolph, to wit : thu five loaves and Iwo fishes, seem lo have their ears eonstanilv directed to the ureal bell al head quartets, to indicate how the littlo ones shall ring. Hut lo return. I havo but to remaik that mv nil I i federalism has been tempered by my long service in Ihe employ of country and my frequent oaths to support tho general government; but I am as ready lo resist ihe encroaehiiienls on Stuto rights, ns I nm to support tho legitimate authority of llio Kxccuiivo, or general government. Now, fellow citizens, I havo very littlo more to say, except hi e sert you lo go on, peacefully if you can -and you eau- lo elleet that reform upon which your hearts me fixed. What calamitous consequences will etisiio in tho win Id if you fail I If you should fail how the tyrants of I'tllopo will rejoice'. If you fail, now win ineirienils ollreedoill, scattered, lllie iiioicw planets of heaven, over tlm world, mourn, when lliev see the beacon light of liberty extinguished thu light whose rays they had hoped would ye t pciictrntn tlio whole benighted svorld. If you triumph, it svill eiiilyliodonuby yigilaueo and attention. Our personal InciulK, but political enemies, lcininded each oilier that "I'.ternal sigilaneoiH the price of liberty." Whilo loiirncvni!' tlii'hi.rvui.r.i i .1. ....... .i.'.o -.,,.;,,,, lit tho head of a procession composed of the friends o? , , i'.'i-;e"i,'"iMiiiiiMniiiou, Knim llns l interred, uiai discrimination was necessary in older to know who to watch. Under .lillerson, Madison nnd Monroe', the eye oftho IVopIo wns turned to tho riht source io inn niimuusirniioii. i no nuniuuntrnfum, however, now snv to tho I'eonle. "You must nm -,,i, l, ,,a hm you must vvaleh llio Whigs! Only do tlint. and nil is safe!" Hut tlmt, my friends, is not tho svay. Tho old fashioned republican rule is to watch the govern incut. .Seo to tho government. .Sen that tho gov ernment does not nequiru too much power. Keep n check upon your rulers. Do IIiih, nnd liheriy is sale. And if your efforts should result successfully, nnd I shoiild'be nlnccd in tho Presidential chair, I shall in- .site n recurrence, to the old republican rule, to wnteh ins nuministraunt trst to tonUnim nil HP nets men . --rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrriiiiiH o'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll' v oi ihef a MitiWfrnmmmmmmrr nro not In Accordance vlth tho strictest tnodo of rcpu-' blicanism, Our tulers,fellosv citizens, must bo watch- j ed. rower is Insinuating. l''csv men ore satisfied with less power thniilhcy are able tu procure. If tho ladies whom I seo nvund ine, were near enough to near me, mm oi Biurcicni ago io givo mi experimental nnswer, they svoulc' tell you that no lover is user bu- iisiicu Willi ine iirismuuoi ms nnsircsH. It is neccJsarv. ticrefore, to wnteh. not the politi cal opponents of tin administration, hut the ndniinis- Minion ii3cii, lino loieu linn u Ki'cps sviiuui me oouium of the Constitution and the laws of the land. Tho Executive of this Union has imineiiso posver to do mischief, if ho scesfit to exercise that power. lie may prouratc the rointry. indeed, tins country litis been nlrrady prostraicd. It has already fallen from purereptblicaiiisin, tc a monarchy in spirit if not in name. , A eebbratcd nnihnr defines monarchy to bo that form of(ovcruiiicnt in which the Executive has onco the the lotiiiiiaud of the army, the execution of the Inws mil the control of the purse. Now, how is it with ouiprcsent Executive? The Constitution gives to him tie control of tho nrmy, and the execution of tholnvs. llctiowonlv nsvaits the possession of the pitrsi to maku him n Monarch. Not ii Monarch siuiiily, i illi the power of Enulaiulbut n Monarch with porers of the Autocrat of Russia. Kor Gibbon says tint nn individual possessed of these powers Svill, uilcssclose'ly svntched, make himself n despot." TheHtngoiif the Sub-Treasury hill will givo to tho Present an nceuinulntion of power that tho Con stitutioMvilhholds from him n Monarch. This cat nstroph tofrcedoin should be, nnd can be, prevented, by vimlnee, union nnd pcrses-ernnce. "Wiwill do it," resoiiiuled from twenty thousand voices.' sve svill do itl"l In criclusion, then, fellosv-citizens, I svould ini press itunon all Democrats and Whins to gi'rc up the idcaif witching fitch other, and direct your tyc lathe, (trtrnmeuf. Do that, nnd vnur children mill vonr rlMivn's cliildrrn. In llin burst nosterilv. ssill he as hppy and ns free us you and your fathers have been. f At tH close of this speech, the vast multitude gave "three tines three," with an unanimity and heartiness svhich skiltr elooucntlv the iltinnimitv of their scnli- incuts ni to the force, truth und beauty of tho speech, and tlicAvorth, merit and virtue oi the speaker. j Tim foWowtng letter from Gen. Iliurlson to Jumcs Lyon, of Virginia, in reply to some inquiries in relation to his connection svitli John Adam's Admnistration, triumphantly vindicates tho old hero's position in that re sped, and places the matter in its true light North ftr.xn. 1st Jcvc. 1RI0. My Dear Sir : When I received your letter of the 1 1 tli of April, I svas very unwell svitli a violent cold in mo neau, svincti terminated in intermittent ncuralma. or sun liaill. ns it is cominonlv called, which was in. creased so much by svritiug, that I svas obliged for some time, to do serv littlu in that svnv. When 1 re- coscred, my unanswered letters had increased to so leariul ii mass that l havo not yet ticcii atile to get through it, even svitli the assistance of my conscience keeping committee. And although 1 liuvu adopted the method of getting rid of a largo portion of liieni by committing them to the llames instead of thu com mittee, such are the constant interruptions to which I am subjected by a constant btrcam of visitors, that I nm able to make very littlo progress in lessening my file. You have in die nboTo my apology for treating you svitli apparent neglect svhich it svas impossible that I .should do, us well from your high standing in society, as from the regard I leel for you in conse quence of tho long and intimate frieiulship and con nexion between our families. Hut for these reasons, cauuor uiuiices me io say, mill i couiu never nave brought myself to answer the political part of yoar letter at all. 1 am convinced that upon rcllectio.i you svill yourself think it svas totally unneecssri-y, for I cannot suppose that my personal friends nn . connex ions in my native Stnte could think that i svas less of a gentleman or an honest man than thcjc ardent pol iticians farther South, Stanly, Alford, I.egari', Daw son, KinL', etc. &c. &.c. They taku it for granted that I could not suffer my Vicennes Fccch and others to be ijuotcd by my fiicndslo shuts my opinions on the subject of abolitionism if I did not hold those opinions nt tins tunc, t have had indeed, n gic-at number ot applications lrom individuals nuic-tenths, at least, my opponents,) requiring lue to reiterate svbat 1 have said or svrittc.ii upon tho tuhject of the United States Hank, Abl'litionisin, etc. I have declined to answer ihein of lute at all: .unoni'St other reasons, because it svas I phy.-icallv impossible that 1 should do it, mid as they m, n-eiuu niy e;riiiiuu in iiiiiiiusurijii, paruciliaii nei drcssi.'d to tlio writers, they svould not be biiliffied svith my writing one letter nnd sending a printed copv to each. I svas determined hosveser, to avail mvself 'tf thv firstfavorable opportunity, and referring to the ' i.t..iis- "".''"..".'",,i-us mentioned, to endorse them all. This 1 base recent Ivy done in a letter to a committee appointed by the tug niemoers ot the Legislature ot incw orK. on svill probably see it published by the time this acne.' vou. in relation to the discussion netween r Randolph and myself, in the Senate, of which n nteincnl is nnnrtt t tlic neldresa, whnt ncttercvi- nee could bo given, that there is no possibility of tisfying my ptlitical enemies by nny thing that I uld svritothan tie garbled account svhich they have cum nuu ui.iumsiuii i ii mo cnargo mauc upon : by Mr Uandobh is authentic, taken from a news- per report, sure I my answer to him should be con- ered so also, l, is worthy of remark too, that Mr n pu maoeiicrepiy to my answer tohisnttnek, d that ho was nit a man to leave a mntler in tbnt nation if ho eoiid avoid it the truth is, that I bc ve he really re-grttud his attack upon inc. He rc aledly told most, nnd frequently solicited mo to bli the hatehct nt afriendly dinner with him, which I reed to do. At ho dinner were Mr Calhoun. Mr nvne, and Generil Hamilton and manv others, nil out myself of the then Jackson party. 'Our friendly intercourse was never afterwards interrupted, In re ply to vour ciquiry, as lo niy connection svilh the old Ki lcral pvty. I will stale to you the cireuiustan co under whitlt 1 received two appointments from nr .vii ims. m the vear li'JO, Ucn. vvnyno lelt the army on a it-it to Philadelphia. 1 had been ree'entlv married and l ndcrcd lo him my resignation as his aiil to camp, lint no declined reee'iving it, saving he could not well dispense svilh my services em his journi'v. It svas during this trip that he obtained the proini-c of fien. Waiiii'lon to give mc n civil appointment, as I had cspreWd mv determination lo leave the Ar my. I lus promse the President repeated to Carter IS. Harrison, th?n in Congress, with some very kind remarks upon my eonduel in the Army. When Gen. Washing.on left the Presidency, I have reason to be lieve, thai he obtained a promise from Mr Adams to fulfil hishtcntions. When the oflico of tho .Secreta ry of the North Western Territory became vacant, Mr Allans appointed me, although I svas opposed by Col. Pick-ring, the .Secretary of .State. In 17111), 'I svas elerted by the H'publican party of the Territo rial I.cgMaurc to bo tluir candidate for the appoint ment of Iclegale to Congress, lielvvecii Mr Arthur St. flair Jr., (Ihe son of (iov. St. Clair,) the. federal candidate, nnd myself, llio votes svern divided pre cisely ns the two parties stood in the Legislature, with the cxcction of one Republican who svas induced by lus regard for tho (inventor to s'ole for his son. The vote was 11 to 10, not one of the nine federalists vot- ingloriut. llefore I lell Cincinnati the Ki publican lueinbcrsmado me promise not to sufler mv known opposition to the measures of llio Administration to interfere vith tho attainment of tho great eibicct for which 1 sas sent. Upon my arrival in Philadelphia, I was received by Mr Adams in llio most Haltering manner. At his dinner narties where I wns often n truest, ho fccnu'd lo lake gieat pleasure in speaking of mv lathers services in tho Revolutionary Congress rclatinrr iiAiu-nnrf dotes lo diow his devotion to tin cause, and the elleet which his pleasantries produced in elieerin; them in tlio gloom, which tho occasionally unprouiising state of their nllairs often produced. I had no conversation with Mr Adams on notifies, far ther than to sxpbiin to 1 iti ii mv views in relation to the elianTe.in the system of selling tho Public Lands, which I was glad to find ho approved. As soon as the law was passed for tho division of the North Wes tern Territory I wns informed that it svas the inten tion nf Mr Adams lo nominate mo to tho Govern ment of Indiana. I hcsilatcd for a moment to de clare that I would not accent it, although very much pressed to do so by several leading Federal members of Congress. I svas not long in discovering llio nio livcsi of these gentlemen. There had been some meetings of the people of tho Territory in svhich res olutions had been adopted rccoininen'ding me In the I'lcsidoiit for tin Government of iho Territory, (North Those resolutions, svilh correspondent addresses, had been forsvarded to the I'residi nt nnd Senate. Now it so happened that two distinguished Senators hnd fixed their eyes upon llio same ollice. One of lliem, svho was most urgent for mo lo go to Indiana had large possesions ill the North Western Territory. which was probably ono reason for his wishing to go there. Hut the liinin object was lo secure- tlio Territo ry lo tho l'ederat party, when it should become a State, which it was known would soon bo thn case. To carry out this plan, it was necessary to get ine out of the way. Tho appointment was pressed upon me notwithstanding ins refusal to take it. At length my relations and fueivls, tho Messrs. Nicholas, Wilson Clary of tho Senate, and John of the House, prevail ed oil 1110 to accent It. They lioinlcd out thoniknn. luge to mvself, and iissure-d mu that thcro was no doubt of Mr Jcilcrson's i lection in ib rnsninir Kn. veinber, nnd that I would bo continued Governor of Indiana, nnd somo republican succeed Gov, St. Clair in ihoiNorth vsesliTn Timlory. I therefore nccented the imnointment. with n deter iiiiunlion, ns Indiana had no voice iw llio choice oftho President that 1 would take no part in tho contest. I havo thus civen vou a full account nf mv con nexion with the Presidency nf Mr Adnnis. I svill conclude hy saying tlint Mr Jcflerson Inst no time, after his iiKiiigurnlion. to assure mo of his favor ami confidence, nnd I think thcro is sufficient csideneo Ihnt 1 retained both lo the end of lus nihuuustrntiou. 1 do not wish whnt I bnvn said nbovo to bo nublisb ed, but I have no objection that the fuels should bo ronfii, nnu reicrcneo niaiio to mo as having furnished -'!." vo svrilten to a friend in ConcresK. Mr. .In ilhams, of Tennessee, showing tho connection which existed between thn Hnmilinn fVm.i.- r- ponding ('nmmittco aod myself nnd imthoiifcd him to I I wnt about to mtk eom further observations, when 1 was interrupted by a party of gentlemen from Louiivill, and must conclude by asiutine; you that I j very truiy yours, i W. . HARRISON, j Mrt. WEBSTER'S LETTER, i Tho Lafayette, Indiana, Freo Press, in an account of tho lato Tippccnnoo Conven tion, gives tho answers of several gentlemen who wcro obliged to decline tho invitation of tho committee, to be present on tlio occa sion, among which wo find tho following from Mr. Wcbstert , , , Doston, April 17, 1810. Gentlemen! lJeinr hcronn n tlinrtvmU from Wnsb. ington, 1 have the honor to acknowledge tho receipt of your leiier, uiiuei uiuuaicoi me zjru oi niarcii. invi tint.' 1110 to attend tho Cnnvriilimof tbn Ynnnrr Mnn orindiann, tu bo licldon tho T,pneconoo battlo field, on the 'iUtli of next month, l'ublic duties render comphanco svitli this kind rcriicst impossible but I ieui, iiuti-i tuviuan. iiku ii woiut iiiioru mo scry ingu pleasure to meet tlio young nienof Iiulinnn, svho con stitute so itreat n Portion of the icsl mid richest limirs of the country, on a spot signnized by the success of American nrms. miuer tiiuleau ot n gallant veteran, now prominently before tho country as a candidate for the highest honor which she cai confer on patriotism and merit. My sympathies, tiy hopes, my hearty cheerinir, svill nil bo svitli you. Gentlemen, ninny hundreds of miles sepcrntoust nnd although I have numerous hiirlilv valued friends in your State, yet my personal lcqunintanco with tho leopieoi itiuinnti generally, is, ol necessity, smnii anil limited. Hilt this circmnslnnm iirmbices. I nllt sure. neither with you nor with mc, nny abatement of that icciiug ui eomiiioii interest una common couniry. which Bei iiamrn v nm mi sirram v inn es us. mu which nt the present moment, directs our hones and our i iiuiia ui mo same cuu. If I desire tho success, as I most anxiously do, of tho Whig candidate now in nomination for the Presi dency, it is because ho svould lit president of the syhole nnd comprehensive t that liis election svould tend to removocvua which ur on us all, nnd to promote, in every part of tho country, objects of interest nnd mi- hirim' States nosscss crc.it interests, nlvvnvs linhln to be alfected, for good or for evil, by the measures of the general government. These interests, although locally existing m some parts of the country more than others aro yet all national interests. The great ngiiculturnl States have also high interests to be protected: nnd especially tho ncsv'nnd fist growing Stntcs of the West, of which Indiana seems to bo n sort of local center, have objects of high importance to themselves, loudly calling for the cato of Congress, nnd in mv judgment clearly syithin its constitutional power, and the circle of its duties, l'or mvself, I wih, svitli equal earnestness, for the success of all these obiccts. And we have moreover, an jne'emnity of intcrosts in the great quewtiou ot a imilomi currency j in tho great question of a competent revenue, economically ad ministered: nnd in tho great emcstion of maintaining the general character, honor, nnd good faith of the country. These arc sentiments, gentlemen, in which I am sure of vour concurrence, and svhich inspire me svitli the strongcstj'dcsirc for the triuinpliant success of mc i nig luiiiiiii.iuuu. Gcntlamen, we havo a country of unexampled ca pacity for the promotion of huinnn hnppincss. We havd n country, in svhich frugality is sure to lay up resourr 's for itself, nnd svhere hoirsty industry nnd lab , tinder the inllucnccol just am svholesonie laws nf cr need fear want or distress. Wc have n const! '.ution of government, the gloriousfabric reared by our lathers, sv hicli lias proved itselt .or lilty years caps bio of bnncinir out these natural icsourccs, and carry ing onsvard and forsvard. svithunrreccdented rapidity, the cause of general prosperity nne happiness. These natural resources arc not vet driel up, nor cut ofi. This glorious fabric of n noliticd constitution still stands; nnd, lor one, l am honesty nnd fully persua ded, it is among thoelecpcst midmost unnfterablc of
my convictions, that this eonititiition of govern ment is still capable, under n svscnniljusi adminis tration, of reproducing. nirirmiiiL' and establishing our general prosperity, such as it has heretofore existed, in Its most palmy days. We need a practical ndminiitration of tho govern ment, according to ils true spirt. We need the pru dent exercise of all its proper powers. We look to the general government, for tHoso measures, which nrc indispensable to our prosperity and for vyhich sve cannot look elsewhere. We r.ccd nn administration, wise, salutary, and bcinfircnt, for tho wholo country, nnd for nil its parts, We need an administration, full of the spirit of former times; and if I could have Iho pleasure of being with you, on the day of your con vention, l know not whether any sentiment wuuiu ue warmer in my bosom than this. Cm. rr,irrinn . As a military man. he received his first commission from the hanil of Washington; ns a civilian, and at the head of tho government, we believe ho svill resemble his great benefactor, in his attachment to tho constitution the whole constitu tion: sod tlmt lie will ict k to administer it, by the ex ercise of n system of impartial, upright, manly, and liberal policy, Gentlemen: the time lifts come. Let us restore the country to its formcrprospenty ; nnd let us do it now. Your oblgcd friend nnd fellovv-eitiren, DAN1KL WF.HSTKR. STATE CONVENTION. Wc have delayed our paper some hours, in the vain hope of being enabled to give our readers the proceedings in full; but this we find utterly impossible to do. Wo had cal culated for a convention, merely not one of those popular demonstrations which wc hear of nt tho west; but such sve havo had an assemblage of the pcoplo themselves; and in attempting to describe it, wo find the subject growing so fast upon our hands as to render any thing like a faithful detail of its proceedings impossible this week. Wc therefore after some three or four columns arc in type, find ourselves compelled to defer the whole for our next sheet, and con tent ourselves for tho present with the bare announcement, that the assemblage was un doubtedly tho largest of tho kind ever con vened in Now England. Wo have no melius of knowing the exact number, but it is variously estimated, hy good judges, nt from fifteen to twenty thousand persons, Hon. Solomon Footc presided, assisted by fourteen Vice Presidents, and Geo. U. Man ser acted as Secretary. The old ticket for State oflkers svas unanimously renominated and a vote taken to elect them, by at least six thousand majority. Tho Convention was ably addressed by Messrs. Wilson, of New Hampshire, Culver of New York, Uniam of Montpclicr, Adams of Burlington, and Uitinos of Richmond a sketch of whose re marks will accompany our account of the proceedings. Under this arrangement those who havo ordered extra papers will not bo served till next week, and others desiring to send papers abroad, will please to givo us early notice. Tho Sentinel thinks thcro svas something more than threo thousand persons present on Thursday. Quito hheral considering that Mr. Van Ness could got only about two hundred to listen to him tho other day at Clarendon! Hut why docs Winslow tell so foolish a falsehood a falsehood which at least fifteen thousand persons can nail to tho counter, from their own personal knowledge! Winslow says that a person svho enmo to town tho other day with tho intention of sub scribing for tho Freo Press, finally conclu ded to try the Sentinel ! In offset to this, sve will inform him, that fivo persons from ono town, who have, till recently, taken tho Sentinel, camo in on Thursday, subscribed for tho Freo Press, paid tho cash in advunco, nnd informed tis that ten or a dozen of their neighbors wcro going to do tho same. Wo havo added ton quires to our 'heap," with in three months. Do you hear 1hot boy ! V II I D A Y M O It NIN G, J U N F. 2G, 19 10. Nearly ono hundred rovolutionary aoldiors I dined at tho log cabin on Thursday. 1 CEtxurtATioN at FoitT Mr.ios. Tlio Annl- crsary of tho liattlo of Fort Moiija waa colo- hratcd on tho tspot, on the 11th hist. It is slated that not less than 20,000 persons passed there on tho preceding evening, nnd encamped on the ground. On tho morning tho assemblage was organized as a convention by the choice of Hon. Thomas Ewing as President. After the orga nization, tho proceedings were opened by prayer hy the llcv. Joseph Uadgcr, who is 00 years of ago, and near CO years ago was Chaplain in Gen. Wayne's army. After the prayer, Gen. Win. II. Harrison advanced, and addressed tlio meeting in an interesting speech of an hour and a half in length. Ho was followed by Mr. Ewing, Mr. hclienck nnd many others. It is said that 110,000 persons were present, of whom 5,000 wcro from Michigan. The following, from tho Kennebec Journal, will apply with equal force to this Ecction, nnd to the country generally. Look out rat tug Census Takcus. -There probably never was nn administration of any He publican country einco tho beginning of the svorld, in svhich the patronage of the govern mcnt was so fully directed and so systematically Used to corrupt or deccivo tho pcoplo into the support of tho incumbents of iwwcr. Tho more wo reflect upon it, tho more monstrous: and alarming docs this abuso appear. Every officer of tho national government, cvory-contractor for supplies to the army, tlio navy, the post office, the Indian department, tho custom-hou-c, and so on through an almost endless list of prsons, directly or indirectly concerned in profitable connection with the government, is sclcdcd not for his capacity to servo the public, but for his abilities in securing the ascendancy of lis party his fidelity to the set of men from wiom he receives his oflico or contract. Ever; tosvn, and almost every village in the U. S. las one or more of these paid dependants of the jocrn mcnt, and ho is fully apprised that the Unuro of his office d-jpends upon his party activty, and that the more unscrupulous ho is in the means of electioneering, the greater U his pmnisc of reward. In this and many other States all the offices and patronage of the State government arc added to the mighty host of dcpcidants of of the federal government And now in addi tion to the latter, a ncsv band of auxilhries has been organized. The Marshal of the State, an individual who received his office as I resvard for his services in suppressing a congressional investigation into abuses in 18!i7, while a mem ber of Congress, and an old federalist is now charged svitli the selection of individuali to take tho census of the inhabitants. These lave al ready received their instructions. Tluy have many eiucstions to ask as to statistics and popu lation, which should be correctly answered ; but besides tho duties contemplated by lasv, they are charged svith others. We have heard of some instances in which thoy have received a full sup ply of Prospectuses of the Extra Globe, the Spirit of '10 thieves, and the federal Ago'ti Appeal to the Democracy. Wc make no doubt that every census taker in the S'.atc is supplied in like manner. As they arc to go into every house, they will, if possible, inlucc the head of every family to subscribe, and where they cannot get any money they will probably send ono of these papers free of cost. At the same time thoy svill ascertain the pol'tics of every man and make return to tho an Burr mittccs, giving them the necessary hints as to l.nt ort of operations will tic rcquircu to sc ducc the weak, to confirm the wavering, or to reclaim those who have bccounic wearied of misrule. These emissaries of the administra tion must be loejked after. Thoy are paid from the Treasury for scattering falsehood ; and un less the disinterested people svho understand their operations, take some pains to refute their falsehood-?, thev svill doubtless have the cflect to deceive some, perhaps mans. With such vast machinery in operation, directed by talented men svho have no serupulc as to tho means, and svho arc already grown desparate hy tiicir fears, nothing can resist them hut united and active exertions of the uncontaminatcd and patriotic pceiplc themselves. A Military Court Martial has been recently held at Baltimore, to try Major Landrum and Capt. Dususnuno, for tho crimo of being Whigs I Gen. Wool presided. The Court Martial svas ordered in compliance with the lollowi g request, from political partisans. cosrinr.NTiAL. Te iris Excellency the President of Ihe U. Stalest Tho undersigned have been appointed a, committee by tho Democratic Convention of the city of lialti inore, to svait on your Excellency, and remiest the immediate removal of Major Leiidrinn and Captain Dusenbury from their stations in that city. Iho reasons upon which this request is founded are, that those gentlemen are employing the injlucnce anil pal ronwc of Ihcirplaces to injure and )iersecule the sup port frs of the National Administration a course which the former has been pursuing for the past six teen month's to tho detriment of the public interest, nnd to tho oar.AT wrong op tiik Dkmocratic Pahtv. Tho Convention has been induced to apply to your Excellency, because nil other applications have failed to elleet a redresss of tho grievances complained of Permit us to assure your Excellency that no private or personal consideration has influenced die convention, or nny of tho undersigned, in this matter , but they havo been actuated solely by a regard for tho public good, and tho ji-st claims or tub Dcmdcuatic Party. Your ob't servants, i auti i T.I.. MUIIPIIV. G. II. WILSON. K. 1!. TATE. T. C. COVLE. S. IIARKEll. , Committee. How this insolent communication should hwo received hy a President oftho United States surpasses our comprehension. That it should havo been made the ground of di recting a Court of Inquiry against officers of tho army, that they -'patronized" Wings to tho "great wrong of the Democratic party," is such an amazing abuso of power lhat svo can credit it only on tho official record proof I How svould such an appeal havo been treated by Washington Well did Mr Senator KiNti say that our republic had grown grey in abuses and corruptions beforo its timo I Hut tho result of this investigation is, a full and unqualified acquittal of the parties ac cused. And not only so, tho court bear testimony to the fidelity with which both these men havo discharged their duty. ... .....:.. I.. nee nf Mat. T. I!'. Lendrum. Tho hoarel having patiently heard all tho tent nun niy which the parlies interested have to oiler, and nftcr having carefully examined tho proceedings, nnd a mm Sf documentary evidence, is ofopmion that here , . . .A . .i:.. i. ....' r,.,.,.. ,,i ,,n r.ir tho accusations " , 1 V m, ho contrary, the board is of opinion lhat ho has, freo from all party !!.. .. .. . ..., ......A ..mi .ma. dwchariied his du ties m tho Uuarteriniister's and Commissary s Depart inenls conscientiously, and svith a single cyu to the public good. In this opinion tho bourd is cordially U"2d.'1bi.i.iioii fn the ease of Capt. S. . Dnscnbury. Tho boaid has heard tho testimony svhich I ho ntetcslcd hnycto oiler, nnd alter n rare of tho proceedings, is unanimously ?"hr!- CW DM-vit-ury, m a disbiusna officer of the Quar- tcrmaster'i Deportment, has boon governed by no other considerations thnn thoso oftho public interest, oiiei tlint no lias iionosuy aim luimiuiiy uiscuargcu nn duties, Tho facts upon tho Investigation turned out to bo simply these: that Lendrum nnd Du- senhury hud given contracts to whigs, svho hid lower than their loco foco competitors. This is tho "persecution" complained of this tho "great wrong dono to tho democratic party" thoso tho "just claims" which tho "democratic convention of tho city of Balti more," seek to enforco ; and to such vilo purposes does tho President prostituto his high functions. But thus it is wo occasion ally get a glimpso at tho movements behind tho scene. Hero is tin avowal oftho princi ple nnd a recognition of it by the President, that partisans of tho administration are enti tled to a pecuniary ndvantago in tho giving of contracts ; and if it had been in the power of Mr. "Van Huron, these men would havo been removed from oflico on tho strength of this "confidential" request, and no reasons given. Law Casu al Philadelphia. Tho 1'cnnsylvanian contains a report of a case, or rather a number of cases, (which for tho economy of time, as they all rested on simi largrounds, wcro heard at onco) tried in the District Court of tho City and County of Philadelphia, in which John Eliot Thayer svas plaintiff and tho Hank of the United dofiMidant. Tho action was brought on sev eral notes of tho Hank, which had been regularly protested. They were presented on several different days from Jan. G, to April 25, 1S40, and amounted to 129,-000. Mr, Freeman opened tho argument for the plain tin's by sttitint; tho case of the action, nnd r-nllintr tho attention of the court lo the nlllduvit of defence, by which it appears that tho plaintiffs' claim te the amount on the face of tho notes sued upon is admitted nnd that the only qncstions in dispute nro 1st. Wheth er the plain tiffs aro entitled to the penal interest nf 'i per cent, under article Gth and section 4thof the Char ter oftho Hank defendant, for refusiiiL' to nav its notes on demand: 'M. Whether they nro entitled to the fees nnd charges of notarial protest ! 2d. Whether tlicy aro bound to linng the notes sued on into Uourt, f Noplace them in the custody of its officers or other ,-fBicr, before they can claim a judgment against tho defendant on the motion. Mr Cndwalludcr and Mr. '.Mcrditth ap peared for the Hank, and argued against tho recovery of the 12 per cent, penal interest and the fees. In reply to these arguments, Mr. Dexter, in behalf of the platiitids resident in Massachusetts, summed up tho nrumncuts advanced in an cloiment. clear and forcible manner, and was lis tened to with marked attention. He contended thai as the tilaintill's had pursued the act of Assembly crc- atinu the Court, they svero entitled tonjudifumcnt at once-, and that nlllioiiL'li the Court coulil not recant any paper as thebasis of their udiimciit other than inaiiie.scriueu in mo nci iiscn, yet, aner snusiymr tlicmsclses t hat a imlL'tncnt is elite, thev may consider a state filed in order to ascertain the amount nf dair !Mcs to he assessed. The charter of the Hank defen dant bcinsn nublie lasv, is iudieiallv before the Point, and thev nre bound lo notice all its harts nnd In inlli-t its penalties. 'Ihe plainlilH aro enlilled hy law lo to receive liper cent, interest, and the Court arc houi it to iis-ess it uinoiu! the danint'es', because in constri- iug the net they must endeavor to reneli and prevent thomiscliiel svhicli Hie penalty was iie.-iirticil to reme dy. The ritrht to receive this additional interest, after a demand and refusal, is a part of the oriirinal con tract between the bank and the holder of its notcf, and. beins once vested, cannot bo taken away by an? subsequent act of the Legislature. All that can be meant bv the Resumption Dill is to suspend the liabil ity of the banks to a forfeiture of their charier for a certain time nnd upon certain conditions, because the assembly could not impair the obligation of the con - tract hetweon the names nnd their creditors, ny talk ing oir tho pecuniary penalty duo to the ono for a breach of faith by the other. Notarial fees aro not claimed hero as part of the e-O.sts bill n ilntnrii'rji.rrsiiltiliu' from tlm .'..fciilt .f il,o dete-ndant, and tliould therefore be allowed. Mr. Williams, for the defendant, and Mr. Troubat, for the plaititiU's, declined spcndiui;, ns the discussion had already consumed two days, and the cai-cs were here closed. The decision of the Court may be cx pectcel early next week. VOTES FOR PRESIDENT AND VICE PRESI DENT. The following table, which sve have prepared at tho expense of somo labbor, svill he found useful for re ference. It exhibits the electurnl voles given for the most prominent candidates for Pre-ident and Vice President of the United States, at the dillerent elec tions since Wiishiiuton's retirement. lTOli-l'rcsident, J. Adams 71: T. JifTcrson C3. Vice President, T. Pineknev 13 ; A. Uiirr 50. 1S00 President. T. JeH'erson 73; J. Adams Gl. Vice President, A, I'urr 72; T. Pinckucy 53. 1E01 President, T. Jellerson lb2,CliarIesC. Pinek ncy 1 1. Vice President, (!. Clinton 1G3, It. King 1 1. litis President, J. Madison 152, V. t;. rincKney 15, Vice Pre.Mdenl, O. Clinton 1 13, R. King Hi. 1812 President, J. Madison 127, Do Wilt Clinton 73. Vice Pri'sideul, E. (Jerry 12', Ingersoll 53. 1S10 President. J. Monroe IS?. Rufus Kinu 31. Vice Pres, D. I). Tompkins 113, opposition scattering. 1820 .1. Monroe 218, no opposition exce-ptonn voto civen from New Hampshire. Vice President, D. V. Tompkins 212, opposition divided. ibil .. JacKson 'j'J, J. U. Adams si ssm. ii. Crawford 4 1, II Clay ",7. 10,1 .srcsiiieni, .s. .lacsson nu, .i. it. iViiains o. Vice President, J. C. Calhoun 173, It. Rush, 83. 1832 President, A. Jackson-219, II. Clay 10, John Floyd 11, Wm. Wirt 7. Vice President, Martin Van lltircn 189, John Sargeant iy, Win. Wilkins 30, Lee 11, Levi EllmiikeV 7. 183G President. Martin Van Ibiren 170, Win. H. Harrion 73, II. L. White 2(1, W. P. Mangum 11, Daniel SVehster 11. Vice President, K. 31. Johnson 117, Francis Granger 02. scatterm 81. The F.leeinrs meet at tho canilals of the respective Stales in which thev are chosen, on the 2d day of De cember, and give in their ballots for President and Vice President. JIaltimore l'alrwt. rnOM TIIF. BOSTON DAILY ADVEIlTIEEn. TVJrev Hampshire f Invvr.srios. A vers numerous nnd animated Convention of Whig Delegates from all parts of New Hampshire, was held at Concord on Wednesday. Hon. Ichabod Uartlett presided. Enos Sioiiliono. Ksn. wns iioiiiunted candidate for Gov crnor. l lio following eanuiuaies ior r.ii-ciorsui i ee sident and Vies President were nominated. Joseph Healy, ol Washington, t Electors at Cieo. W. Nesmith, of Franklin, J large, Joseph Cilley, Rockingham, Andrew Pierce, Stratford. William Pixby, Hillsborough. Tlioinnu M I'.ilvvnrds, Cheshire. Amu A. Ilrcvvster. Grafton and Cooq. itrs.iliiiions wero ndonted. and the Convention svas n,l,lr,.cSrtl In- Messrs. Harllett of Portsmouth. East- man ol Uonvvnv. vsusonoi i.ynu, .uas., niiwiiw Keenc, nnd Tyler of Connecticut, fin ilm rhiiio ilav also the Whin Convention in Mainosvas held at Augusta. A revolution is by no means hopeless m these two strong uoios en mi llnrenism. The WIul'S aro certainly nvviiko in both States, nnd the next election svill present n very dif ferent aspect from that of the last. MASSACHUSETTS. m.ns-i,; r-.niviMiti.iiMii Worcester, s-cstenlas. svas organized by the choice ot .uyron i.awrcncc ui -ei i.. nm,,it,ninl na n rnndidntu for Governor, and r..,n Hull for Lieut. Governor. Isaac C. Hates of Northampton, and Peleg Sprnguo of Boston, svere noiiiiuaieu ior eiecioru wi liimi-, nu as elector for this district. The convention completed its business yestetday. Tho citieiis of Worcester wcro very hospitable, opening their houses freely to accommodate the vast concourse of gentlemen as cmbled from every part of tho State. Postscript. Two trains of cars arrived from Worcester nt hair pas eleven o'clock, bringing 10 or 1200 passengers, and with them our account of tho proceedings of the Con vention. The proceedings of tlio convention were en tirely harmonious, and tho procession to the general convenlion wns computed to exceed 10,000. Thev dis played n great number of splendid banners, svilh ap propriate devices. 7i. J'at. June 18. TWENTV-BKVr.STII CoNOIlERB, TllC election of three Representatives lo the im Congress, takes place in Louisiana on tho Gth of Julv cnsuinc Illinois elects threo members on tho 3d of August. Vermont fivo members on the 1st September. Maine eight mem bers September 1 1. Ginrgin nino members Oetnher 5ilt. Pennsylvania tweiiiy-eight members, nnd Ohio ..: ...I...... ii,r, iiih nfOcio her. N. Vork j v Jersei rleet in November, and ill tlio course of ihe same nioulh the , choice f 1 es.dci t. i 1.1 eetorH is in bonHected throughout the Tinted Stales.- lb. Di AT.i oi- r:,,wAnLiviNOSTOV.TWcdnesday'sAl In nv Argiw announces tho ilea h of Edward Livings on Km. long known ns n public man. He has held ""'I J .,.:r.,.l.,0 i-mV.I.- nf Ihn Aeinh i. li s. irict Attorney, city Representative, nnd Speaker of Iho Assemiuy, ine mines o which in- mm uiw-n-u-.u rrcehlftbly and ably.-Il. TO THU PEOI'LU Ol' VERMONT. t ?i'!";B Iho publication of his Vermont Oazotttor fn ltui, llio undersi-riitd has constantly had in contem plation, tlio preparation of n New work, cmbraciiictiot only tbn Oaetteof, but also tho Natural nnd Civilhis tor vor the .Slate, loKethcr svitli such statistical tabled ns ho should think would bo cnernlly useful for re ference. Ho svould now inform tho public that by has such a work in process mid that it will probably bopubhhcdin ho course of the next year, miles provision is tnadoat the next session of the Leiislatiird ?jr Ci? i?f,"ial y'f Hlal ' which case ho nay think l best to defer the publication lonir enough to embrace the result of that survey and thus plnco it. mmcdiately, within the reach of all. Tho wort will bo nrriiiiiteiltititlcrlthrco general heads of i acluf which Will constitute about one third of the whole. 1. The Natural History. In this part, H addition to tho geographical descriptions, climate, mineralogy, botany, &c. svill be given n scientific ntu popular ac count of our native quadrupeds, birtV, reptiles, and fishes, nnd of our forest trees, accoupained in most cases by dravviiifrs. To the pretention of this part of the svork ho has already devote a share of his timv for several years. 'I. The Ciril History. TV" Parti "J addition to th History published by tho ifluersigncu in iajj, correc ted and brought dovvu lotho present time, will con tain n history of our Colcgc, Universities and Medical Institutions, ncotnpnnfcd, in tabular form, by, tho namcs -r iho member! or the rcpecUvo Corporations, Faculties, &c. with io times of coming in and gome; out of ollice i and oho a Catalogue of all who havo received decrees at iach Institution from their goinj: into operation down to the present time. If will nlso contnin n complete history of nil the Stcnirr Boats, which have been upon laka Champlain, and other iiv tcrestingitems too iiumemis to ho mentioned hcrcv 3. The Gazetteer. Tins part svill be similar to tlm Gazetteer published by t io undersigned in 1821, svitli corrections and ndditioni nnd brought down to tho time of publication. It vill nlso embrace the result of tho census now taking including all tho statistics r quircd in connexion svth it. The New .Map, to hi embraced in tho work, will hm nearly three times Ihe sizeof that in the old Gazetteer svill bo engraved inihe best manner upon steel, and much pains nrc beirg taken to render it more minuto and accurate than .my map oftho State nt present ex tant. Tho other ciitrr.iviiigs, consisting of plans, of villages, views of luiildinits, representations of animals itir. nro expected to exceed two hundred. The w hola svoru will constitute u solnineof more than 500 lnr-ja octavo pages, printed in double columns, on small typv aim paper oi iiio nest quality. The undersigned is fully nwnro of the rcptignaneo which generally exists to subscriptions for books of any kind nnd of llio nuineroiisimpositions upon tho public, h which this repugnance has been produccil. and, fori book svhicli could he prepared nnd published svitli no more than ordinary lanotir anu expense, no svould ll)t presume to ask his fellow citizens to sub scribe. Ilut, considering the creat labour and cxpen pense oipreparinc this, in addition to the cost of cn graving! nnd publishing, nnd, nlsiythat it is a State svorK, insvmcn every cuizcn lias an uiicrc.si; nuu con sidcrinif, niorcos'cr, his inability to meet tho expensa of publiihing, svitiiotit sotno previous assurance of patronnCho has concluded to appeal to theconfidenea- nnu pailliilli'in oi ins lenow eiuicns uy seiiuiiiji; uu papers into the several towns for tho purpose of pro curing sulscribcrs for the work. Tsvcnty five nun. dreil subscribers is the least number, svhich svill justi fy him in commencing the publication, but he trust that ho has some assurance that that number may bei obtained, in the fact that nearly ono tenth part of that niimbci, or nliout 2W, have already occn sccurcu in. Hurlington, the only place svhero any effort has y8 been made to procure subscribers, nnd in this town, not more than half the persons, svho might be expec ted to subscribe, have yet had an invitation. If pub lished, tlio undcrsigiiftl can only promise that he wul spare ni pains to make it creditable to himself, to tho acts and to the Slate, and to make it useful and satia factory to his fellow citizens. ..Vl'UUIV l XlV.lli OVA HcmiNGTON, June 2.), IS 10. From the X. Y. Express. THE MARKETS. It is a siiirmbir fact, that the creat and important article, Flour, is quoted at all points and places at a ransc ol iou to o.nu, I'lttsuurg in ing ine iowcsi,aiiu Portland the highest, as the following table svill show : PRICE OF FI.orR AT THE LATEST DATE. -V-. i-.i. f g 1,5(5 "I.fi2 Savannah,. ..8."150ft0,00' Mobile. .,00't'4.25 IioRton -1,50&4,S7 Portland l,C2aG,00 Philadelphia,.... .1,1291,02 Wilmington,.... .1,5060,00 Haltimore, .1,503-1,62 Alexandria .1,-1080,00 Georgetown,.... .1,10 -0,00 Richmond, -1,50 4,5G NewOrlcani, 3,50f0,00 Louisville,.... 3,003,12 Cincinnati,... 3.00SO.OO Pittsburgh,... 2,50f2,75 Wheeling 2,75 f' 0,00 Detroit, 3.00S3.50 Clcavtland,.. 3,25ff3,.-0 liutralo, 3,G0'0,0O I-rcuericksburg,. 4,'2na,bu Rochester,... S.OO 1 Charleston...... 5,50p0,00 , We have never known prices cencrallv so low, al though sve recollect at one period tho price in New ork svas down to SI, hut rcmaincu there hut a very few weeks. If the crops in England should be pood s thi-fiui ever y ,irnjit'cl they will he, and the dulf 'houlel rise very hiart, so as to preclude anv imrortt. sve see no possibility of any advance. On the contrary prices must remain dosvn ionic time. A Tirr.ir.LtNo Incident. The Augusta (fieo.) Chronicle relates the almost miraculous cscapo of a little girl, about eleven years of age, who svas washed asvav bv the late flood in the Sa- vaimah river, and taken up in the stream about tsvenly-fivc miles above Augusta. The Chroni cle savs : "The story and adventures of this little cirl, sve havo. obtained from herself. She is the dauuhtcr Eliza, of a poor svidosv lady, Mrs Sarah Stone, who lives on llio river near Furgcrson's ferry, em the South Carolina side. She says the first intimation they had of their danger, they were surrounded by the river, when her mother, a daugher, older than Elia, 2 brothers younger than her.-elf, and a faithful dos, lied to the top of their little cottages soon after which the house was carried hy the current. Une alter another found a watery graves F.h.a anil the dog only clinging to the wreck, when she came in sight of the boat of Captain Joseph Staunton, of Petersburg,, who had lashed his oont io n trees sue siieeeeocu in inaiemg ncr cries, heard. Capt. S. immediately roused his hands svho were all asleep, and cave chase, and after iiursuini? her about three miles, overtook and rescued her ntul the dog lrom their perilous situation. Laptam say she svas on a few shingles, which wero supported by a feather bed, being all that was left of the houso. oh which she started, on svhich frail bark she hail descended the river 12 miles when she was picked up. From the Albany Argus. Hor.iitnLn Death ! One of tho most horrible scene svas witnessed in ibis county on Tuesday that has ever couio under our observation. llartholomevr Voshurgh, residing in Danube, Herkimer county, left his resilience in the forenoon of Thursday the 0th inst. in order to carry a grist to mill, sonic three iniks dis tant. Having been subject to intemperate habits, it i supposed hebee-amo intoxicated on his way home He arrived safely, though escaping many dangers,, within about hall a mile of his residence, when he wan seen to fall from tho wagon, with his leg remaining fast at somo place in the forvvaid part of it. Thus, suspended by his leg, with the upper part of his body upon tho ground, his horses at the height of their specif he was dragged past his residence, when his leg svas. severed or torn from Ium body, ami he was left laying in the road, horribly mangled. No trace of a feature svas left. His arm and shoulder were broken, to gether with his ribs on one side, and one leg svhich svas part lost, and the remainder twice broken. Thaw-hole body together presented a most horrible spec tacle; and yet, surprising as it may seem, he lived somo four hours nftcr being picked up in the road, anil niipenreil to be rational. The heart-stricken wife, alarmed by tho rattling noise of the sviigon, ran t stop the horses, svheli 10 her horror she beheld her husband dragging beneath the wagon, svilh his faces downward, coining in contact with every impediment a rough road produced, horrible must have been the sight of this melancholy se-ene ; but may she con solo herself by trusting to a merciful God, svho will comfort nil tho mourning, nnd apply a soothing balm? lo every svoiindul bosom, Minuen, Juno lhh, 1SI0. Piracv on the Ih-psoN. A daring ontrsgo twa committed on tho Hudson riser a few evenings ?inct on board the schooner Carroll, belonging to this city, and commanded by Captain Michaels of New burp. The schooner was proce-eding to the latter place, arid when opposite to Peekskill, the captain was hailed by- three men lrom Hie snore, svuo rei'iiesien iu in- iw"' as passengers to Newburg. Tho captain con.-enteet but tho men svero no sooner on board the vessel, than they seized the captain and svrcsted from him thft helm, nnd threatened lhat without instant submission he should be placcel under the hatches. With no oth er force than a voung man and a small boy, Captain Michaels saw lhat tho odds of strength svas against him, and therefore attempted no further forcible re sistance, but to retain sixty dollars in money whiea svas then in his possession. This the unwelcome pas sengers Iried in vain to get. , Tho vessel svas immediately put about and proceed ed no fnr as Uedlosv's Island when) tnpt. Michael nnd his two hands, after forsvvcaiing several oath and using alternately threats nnu cnircaiics, i.rciuiii.i ami using alternately threat mm i" upon two of tho intruders not to rewst ehoir poinp shore, while iho other sturdily opposed it. bu tin svlin Capt. Michaels nnd Ids hands succeeded. 1 hoses? . : 1 1 i fl i inn er svav toward the Jersi , men v...l 'apt. Michaels nnu ms iuni.i " :," , J . was seen iiumouimci) '""i " -. ....I I,., diwn hern found there, snipped of ev ery article of rigging, sails.&c. and scuttled and sunk in SlCnfnin Michaels ascertained t'.o tianie of one of llio men to ho Demi Vandeveni'. r, of NewJersev , nnd forthwith applied to E. S. lyncher, Es'1'. J'f. 1 "'r for legal direction, in or...T lo bting tho s ' i"' lice. Mr Fiinchcr t'.ok tho necessary prcparaiorv: stips, nnd forwardi ,1 ihe necessary papers to (.osetiK or Sewnrd, upo-.i which to obtain a rcnuiMtiow upon the Governor nf New Jersey 1o return tbojiuicipntor tho oulrago I Vniulevender) tr justice, ine reouisliwa, of Governor .Seward wns r -reived ht evening, and thereupon ShttinTAcku dt spairtst; ono bi "