Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, July 10, 1840, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated July 10, 1840 Page 2
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mm ipibhsj One presidential term-an economical adminis tration a sound currency n puilerllng tarll' low salni'lev. anil Cult iiiIccm lor labor, nud the products ol'labor. r o it r n . s t n r. n t. WILLIAM HENRY IIAMUSON. I'on v i o i! p r. r. s 1 n r. n t. JOIIV TYLER, Of Virginia. " In all nge;s and nil countries, it Ii ns been observed, thnt the cult'vntors of the roil are those who aro lcat willing to part with tluir rights, nnd submit themselves to the will of a master. Wm, II. IIaimuox, " The people qf the United Slates Mny they ever remember, that, to preserve tlicirlibertics, they must do their own voting and their own lighting. H.vmuio.n. "The nt.r.sFiNca or tmoi'8 nds or women ,wn ciutDnriN, ncscccnrnoMTiin kc.vli'ino kniti: orttir. KUTI1IXSS KAVAOK Ol'Tlir. WIUIKKKRifl, AN'n I ROM Tlir, TILL MOItn SAVAQt: ".'IlOCTOn, I'.KST o.v HARRISON' nd ills oam. wt aumv." Simon Snyder' Miazc to the lKnnnlmn!a LcMalure,lheembr.r 10', W.i. Rb.vunciations or Van Bt'itr.xtsM. The Western papers of a Into date arc al most entirely filled with rentinciationsof Van Burenisni. In tliat section of the country, where General Harrison is intimately known and venerated accordingly, no former sup porter of General Jackson or Van Huron feels any hesitation in declaring his prefer ence for him above till other candidates for the Presidency. The one term doctrine is very popular at the West, and tho fact of Mr. Van Huron's suffering himself to become q candidate for a re-election, has lost him many votes in that section. The nearer tho time of election approach es, the more must every Whin he convinced that the nomination of General Harrison was the very best that could have been made. No other Whig candidate would have had the least chance of carrying a single Western State, with the exception of Kentucky, and to carry I'onsylvnnhi and Virginia, would have been altogether out of the question. Wc are now morally sure of defeating the ad ministration in all the State north of the Ohio, and almost as sure of defeating him in Tennessee, Virginia and Pennsylvania. The stale slanders against General Harrison which arc so industriously circulated by the panders and parasites of Van Huron in this region, arc unknown at the West. There, men of both parties unite in an undivided testimony to his bravery, his talents, and his exalted private virtues. Hence, no former follower of Van Citron feels any shame in leaving the man who has so disgracefully be trayed the trust reposed in him by a confi ding people. No true patriot of any party feels any reluctance to clear himself of a participation in the anti-republican tenden cies of the present administration, and the gross corruption which marks every act of its career. Wo consequently find hundred find hundreds of virtuous yeomanry of the West coming out boldly, and as most men should come, in the public prints, and re nouncing Van Burenisni over their own sig, natures. Troy Whig. HEAR THE OLD METHODIST MINIS TEN. The following thrilling appeal is from one whoso head is frosted o'er with some tuventy whiten.. Hear him lie speaks with a heart overflowing with lovo for his country and its in stitution!1, for which, old as ho is, lie feels a deep and lively interest. Wc take bis letter from the Augusta (Geo.) Ueformer : To the Udilorofthe Hcformcr: Hi:sru:.Mi:si An old .Methodist minister, who has bee n one for upwards of forty-thai! yenis, and who never m his life subscribed for a purely polienl paper who never attended a putely political meeting, or in any shape or way engaged in politic, other than go lo ihi! polls and give Inn otc, now requests you tend him your paper. Although, a a minister, 1 have hilhei to stood aloof lrom politic?, I can really do so no longer. 1 have rend snmc, reflected lunch and often compared the present with the pat, and hac stalled and mourned over thn distress that has been brought on tho country. This distress, 1 bcliuvc. in brought on it by the tiUHmanagoment of of her rulers nor (In I sec any thiii!,' in the vista but utter mill, unless some mote competent and virtuous hand be induced to take the helm. That personage is firn. Harrison, It i many years since I first became ac quainted with this gcntlcmnn, and for a length ol time, t may say, I was his neighbor. And now, from no other moiivo than a conviction of bis worth and fitness for tho oilier, to which, 1 hope, he will bo cle valid, do 1 take up my pen and make my wishes known. To llie members of the Methodist Chinch I particularly address my. Few of these of the pro spiiI dav know the warm, tho steadfast, the uniform fiiend which Methodism and it. preachers had iiitlcn. Mammon. When these preacher were trnvt Sitiy mi the frontiers they always found his house emphatical ly a inini'. now kiiki, now an. iDio, invv comic ending was tins ilistmgiuMiMl statesman, may be irut from nn occurrence vvliifh wns told inn bv a brother preacher. On a very cold and hotter (UK nii'lil. ii vonnir tiirnchcr. who rnmn In dm ri.ni. end's, when ho lived (1 think) in Vinceniiis, went to uio meeting iiouc lo prcacii, mil owing to Hie incle mency of die weather, not a said attended ovcept the O-neral and a soldier. Tho pieaeher, who wan a young linn, and full of zeal, coiisidotiug it his duty to in each whciln r tho eolitirecntion was print oi small, trot up in tin1 pulpit and went through the um nl ccrcices, ns llioii!;li scores were prcro lit. Dining llus tunc llie lii.nerai sat at tne loot ol llie steps lend i 1 1 -.r to lite pulpil, yiviuij (he most ptolbimd attention to too fiisi-oui f-i-. v hen the preacher had closed us Herman, pcrciving that the soldier was holding down head, anil thmunig lie w;as allected by Ins discourse, he went to htm to givo him some woids of comfort tin- drr his distress. The General then pot up, and laklti" a candle out of the candlestick, he held it in his hand close to the preacher while he was talking in mid sim-nig over ine poor sotuter. 'l lus little incident mad.-a deep impression on my mind, and endeared the man to mo ever afterwards. I thought 1 could see in it hi? groat love for Helicon and the sacred truths of the (tospd Ins meat respect for tho minister of .To susf'lmstin condescending, Statesman, General and (t')vernor a be was. to becotii " candle, holder for a poor, youmr, inepcnonred Methodist pteaehcr. His great philanthrnphy in romnininiT in the uieetiiu'-liouso of a cold wititrr s nmht, if he, by so donor, could mil v accidentally he ttibutnry lo the' happiness of a poor soldier. Such a man is worthy to (ill the office of President nf these Tinted .Slates and, members of the M 'thodist rhiireh, such a man i" now befoie you Will von nut remember his ijicr kindness to your preachers I You now have it m your power to do something for him, who, in tho days of vour sutl'er in', did so much for you. Ivc'iaite, then his ceneroi ty, whose houro was always open lo your pre-iehcrs, and whrrc they in si'kucss, smlleriiig ami distress, were .-ure to find a Homr. An Oi.n MnrnonifiT PiirAcunn. I him with till their might whilo at tho (.anio time he waspuuliciy calling niniscu u wuigin oiuer lu bwiouic tho wines out of their votes. The following is a cojiy of a fecret cttcular sent out Uurimt tlio canvass ny iho Van llureii central committee, of Fayette county. It speaks for Itself. Let tho loco focos read it, and say what they they think of their Into "conmt, as they call lum. Luiiii'fc four. , , , LnxtNOToN, Kv. July 2:1, 1M1). Sir, as the chair man of tlio democratic central executive committee for Fayctlo county, charged with duties of this kind, I must ask of you the privilrpo of MtpRistmn the propriety of the democratic paity aclitiL' with linitid ellbrt in the approaehinr eoiu'n'ssional ileetion. niiouuh has transpned lo satisfy us that the th ( lion ,.r U .V. Wi,-ljl!li;.is rim:ilrrrd nf almost eoiin itll porlanco with the election of a democratic candidate. Wnnnpil nni lull rim nf tr. tlawi'.s' eourso for tho last two years) bis vole to expel iilr. Dunrani nis participation in the death of ( 'illcy t his refusal to vote IhaiiKs to our speaker, t. ol. rout, an nico snow i u is not tho man tho democratic party should cast their vnlM f.ir. tiiili.tinnilrnl of ibis. Mr. IIllWCS IS t lC endorsed canilKiaio oi .ur. i lay. i es sir, ,)ir. jmy, under the pretext ot promoting too cause m coloniza tion in Woodford, baa been ejcctionceriug for Mr, llnivrx nnil rurnitisl Tr. Wicklillo. Mr V i ira run mv that lie IS SUnoOnCtl ilho filmost entire democracy of I'nyetlc, nnd that we aro willing to abido his opinions in congress, upon the ureal questions now oeioio us. cry rospceuuay, ivc. uain i.u.hi'imii, Ch'n. Deni. Ta. Com. of l'ayette County. Tho forco-oiti!! is t tricllv confidential use its eon tents, but promptly bum it after rending. D. 1. course of his former life, than in pledges nnd opinions given during tho pendency of n doubtful contest I nnil inai tuiuougn recognising ino fmiu ui uiu peuiuu lo oe mioraitu oi me iinumg pouuciii opinions oi mo entididnles for ofllcen of trust, yet as it regards tho sulijects upon which tho Legislature may bo called to act, tho pledges mid opinions should bn required, if requited i nil, n uiu uaiiiiiuai'.n " vjwiivm, 2d. llecnusu the habit of considerimj a single indi vidual as the soureo from which nil the measures of government should emnnnte, is degrading lo u repub lic, and of tho most dangerous tendency. M necauso, upon nil ino iiucsihiiih in regaro in which tinder nnv cnnmiiRlnliecs. it would be at all propirformotn mako nnsw. rs, my sentiments hnvo atreniiy iiecu iiuiv aim eioauv given m uio piiouc, m ainnnner to entillo them to' credence, ns t conceive thai nn honest man would suffer hit friends to pub lish documents in his name which were not genuine, or containing opinions which ho wusnot then willing to endorse. Accept, gentlemen, tho npsur.inco of my high repard, W II. HAUIUSOX. O. C. Vr.nrr.ANCK, nnd others. VAX llUlU'.X AND OKX. HAUIUSOX. The Petersburg!! Intelligencer in reviewing the pub. lie services of the two candidates for the piesidency says : "YVn have been led nilo these reflections bv a le mnrkinndobv den. Wnddv Thompson, in his speech at Hannover, on Saturday." Afar drawing a compar ison beiwecii tho lives and services of Van liuren nnd Ilnrrison, (ien. '1'. said, " I havo it from the best authority, that on tho uight ofrthe battle of Tippeca noe, when ucn. Harrison was standing anuio ueep m lilood, nnd when his camp was illimnnnted bv otic continued Hash ol tho Indian idle, .ilarlin an laitcn perfumed bko a lnillener, was leading a minuet nt n ball in Albauv." What a contrast ! If a volume hnd been wiitlen on the Milder!, it could not moro com nletelv have deiiictcd the cliaraetris of the two men Wo fancy now that wo can eo the two individuals in their dilhreiit positions. There is Oenernl Harrison, checriti!'. uri'inir on andrallvitm hi i men, drivitif bnck the savages ftom ono poilion nnd ndhntly attacking tuem m another t nnd here is little Vuil, recUmg with colonic, and still' with pomatum, nsoppressivelvodor iferou" ns over was n civet eat. his dapper limb arra veil in all the Inbilimenls of a petit maitre, hii whiskers cm led "in llie hist agony," and his snnrl.iiur hltlc face distorted bv ono everlas't.ng grinianec, leading nfl'his pnrtiu r with the practised easonnd grace of a Ficnch dancing master. Who can dwell upon this picture without he!ii3i siekctieil and disgusted that such a thing ns Mat tin Van Harm should ever have been chief magistrate of this great nation I THE ROWANS OF KENTUCKY. The Loco l'oco papers have been raising a loud shout about the conversion of John Rowan to their party, but with what truth the following e.tract of a letter published in the Baltimore Patriot will show. We stated sonm days ago that Mr. Ilowan had never acted witli tho Whigs. It now appears that if he has undergone any change, it is from Van Duron to Harrison. "In riding in a stage through Kentucky, it was my good lot tunc to met .IiuIl'c John Rowan, a S, nato'r in the t'nitcd .Slates Senate during Gin. .Inekson's lirst term : and for conversational powers, ho exceeds any man with whom I have ever nod . nt onlv able. bui willing, to cntcitain Inn companion. In theeoursn of convi rsation, politics were inttodiiced, in extenua tion of some remaik ho va" about to nnko in defence of some charge urged against tho Administration, that although be had not voted lb seven viars, if ho did vote this fall, ho Miould certainly vote for Genera llamson. l mention this, hecausc it tsan expression ol his opinion, Mtiee his appointment, in coniunclion witli Gov. Marey, of X. York, as a conference to settle tho ddliculties with Mexico. His son alf-o declines to run ns elector for Van linrcn. Judi'o Rowan nnd his son have both been looked upon as opposed to the mugs. TRIUMPHANT VINDICATION OF GEN. HARRISON. Wo aro enabled to give the testimony of ficn. James Milixr, than whom a braver or a truer roan docs not live, in favor of the character and courage of Gon. HAitr.isox. It was Gen. .Mil ler, it will ho recollected, who told General Bkown that lie would " try" to take posses-ion of the British Rattery, which was mowing ewarths through our linos and ho did take it! It was Gen. .Mn.T.nn who led the American Ar my in the gallant and memorable charge at Lcn nv's Lane. Gon. Mti.i.crt, in phort, war. the Marshal Nev of tho American Army. The veteran, though holding the lucrative of fice of Collector of the Port of Salem, has the courage to come out in vindication of an old and beloved fellow-soldier. Let the American people read the following Corrcp pondence and then say how il becomes them to act towards the miscreants who slander nnd calumniate WILL IAM HENRY HARRISON. Albany Even. vig Journal From the Cleveland Herald. F.LI.SHA WIIITTLr.sr.Y. F.wry body who has heard of I'li-hn Whittlesey, knows tint no mini in Ohio Mauds biaher in point ol honor, nil grity and patiiotism. Whin in Congtcis, Mr. W. was known by tho name of " the workic." Ho was not willing to receive his own wages, nor that any body else should receive theirs, without doing a full din's work. Mr. W. lately made a speech in Trumbidl county, in which bn took nrcasion to an imadvert upon the extravagance nf the present ad ministration, nnd related some four or five outrageous instances to which we call the attention of the public. Xo. 1. Mr. W. said he would read from the report of the secretary of the treasury, one item, which, although sMinll, is charnctrnstie 'of llie manner in which the public money is expended at Washington. Ho then read the estimate of "Jice hundred and forty add dot larsfor h.''Jhom-c nt the tratcrn vale. tf thcca'itol." He remarked that the ollico of gate keeper originated but a few years since that he had observed from dnv to day, at tho western gate of the rnpitol, a ninn who njipeaieo lo nave nothing to do, ami ycl Kepi his po rtion nt the gate; in a few days he 1 1 nil an umbrella raised over Ins head, and liy this tune Air. W. came lo the conrhiMou that the man must hnve a permanent post at the ento. Mr. XV. made inquiry, and learned that he had ban appointed gate he per. lc long the man had a coverins erectnl in the stvle of n sen try box in lieu of his umbrella, nnd .since that he has Pecn, to nil appearences, one of the oflieers of the general government. Mr. H.s-nid tlicte was me shiuhberv, iV,r. growing about the gate, and a vrrv b. nnliful II nver: that Mr. Dickiusui, secrelary of the navv, who is nn old bachelor and botnnitl,' wns fearful that somo lady implit pluck the flower, nnd sugceste 1 the idea of 'tins now olliecr, oMcu-ildy to attend tiio rate, nnd rinlly to watch ihc flower, les some fur h lv might pbifi; it : and so fur the nrotec tion of llus f or llowr, Mr. Secretary Woodbury re- r,imm"uus ion expenimuro ot live mtnurcd and lotly dollars for the cumin year. "Xo. 2. Mr. Whittlesey remarked that ho had observed a man leaning against the. cnpdol for two or thrio dayr in succession, with a cane in bis hnnd. and oe.ensio'n ally moving round in the t-hndo of a tree to avoid the rays oi iiiesnn, lie at Iirsl supposed mm to be sonic stranger in Washington, but us ho continued in the samo place fiom day to day, Mr. W. inqn'ued what was tho o("aion of the man's occupying that post. He lent tied thai he was ovcrseting twonthrr individu als who weredit'ciug up ronie posts for hitching hor ses to, and plaining new ones ; and that this overseer of two iiien received cither three or four doilars per nay i Xo. X Mr. XV. said that when he f,rst went into Congress, there wrrc two little boys in tho House of Rrprcscnta t'ves who acted ns pages, lo carry papers from mem bers to the Speaker, that when ho loll Congiei-s, this tvmi'ier had inerrn'ed lo eighteen, Thnt members of thn I lime (nnd lint bn would be believed when he said they woo not Whig members,) brought their courins and tlv ir cousin's mates to act as pages and feed the public crib. i.o, Mr W snid that the special resfinn of rongres.s in r7, continued folly two days, and that nothing wns dun but to pass six or seven bills in relation to the cur ney. tint tho whole of iho wriiin' done by nil the eli rks in the houso of representatives, ho could do li'v If in on' week. That at tho clou- of ihc sei-sinn, "tl"- C,i nbrrleug, a Van liuren mouther ttmn New Vork edy, introduced n lesobilion to l-ivo the rletks x'-i piv: ilr.t he oppose! tin-resolution, and for so i' i wns eillrd hard hearted and oppressive s that at i nl si .-sum of congress bo had tho curiosity ' ilo.ik int laud f what nmount had been thus cx p' tnli I anil found that thueloks and pages of ihc lioir orrr ires' tilnltves hid reciivfd nverTWF.NTV 0U 'llini'S VXD DOLLAUK, for FORTY-TWO ua yi:nviu!is. No. G. Mr W said tint ho did not mention thc5c bncauso tlky won l )l'iled cases, but bceauso they were char tie1 untie of the ( tinvngant manner in whiih the parly in power expend tho money of the nation, He s i.d it was seen in nil the new ofliccs at Washington j Tint vvhili tin old oiricea went plainly nnd (-imply fur li ' il, the new ones were nioio spljnd'ullv furnished ip l omami nKd than nnv parlor on tho Western Re- f rvr vvitu kii.is nnd fetees lor la.y cleiks to lay dowii i or sd up, as their convenience might dictnte, sneiiibn" their time rending newspapers or talkini.' pol- Mies, morning, noon and night, nnd hum small por lion of their lime, in earning their luidi salaries, nud ill this fruin a party proficsing to bo punly demo cratic. .Mr. Whiitb sey urged upon llie convention the ne cessity of nomg ns Americans, ns friends of their country, nnd not merely ns partisans. Tim neccsitv pf electing officers who will bring iho nation back lo llsforiilfr republican siionbi'itv. nnil nlirvn ihn nn,,li, Ifrom their piebcni grievoiiH buitlicns. Ak F.rosynK. Mr. R. N. wll,i:n'n ir.r, ni. pretends that ho had nhnndnned Inn party on account of iho reply of threo of iho Oenerars fiiends to the Oswego Association nnd Iho fJenoriil's refusal to nn swtreertnin inierrogatoricH. All ibis's mcroproleneo n ptco of infamous hypooisv on tho pan of the traitorous nputnto. He w.isiu heait n loco foco last sum mer when ho rim for dimness in oiipusitiou in Air IHiivvch, the Whig candidate. Ho then whs lo nil in tents nnd purposes ii loco foco In ftelimr. nlthoiudi Itieii, HiirriMiu Irul nt that time declined to nnsvvcr no I que sunns, nnd nltliough it wasthouniverFnl bibef that liVIr. (av. nnd noi lien. ii. would no I no w nernndi I date fir Ibo ir(ndency, l lie lemii.ig loco focos or In O'ch. Harrison and the Whigs of the New York Legislature. Wo puhlish below an interesting correspondence between tho Wmus of the New York Legislature nnd the Whig candidates for the Presidency nnd Vice Presidency of the United States. The action which led to tho correspondence was consummated on the 22d of February, tho birth day of Washinoton; nnd tho 4tl of July, the birth day of the Republic, has been with great propriety selected by the Committee for iu publication. The letter of Hen. Il.utr.iso.v is frank, full and explic it. It takes the ground that should bo main tained by every Presidential candidate. The adoption of the principles of tho letter will do more than any thing else to carry hack the Republic to the purity and integri ty of former days, and to introduce an ad ministration worthy to succeed that of Washington. Courier Enquirer. Albany, 2-Hh February, 1810. Sir. : On brhnlf of the Whigmcmbcrttof the Leg Mature, being n majority of both the .Senate nnd the House of Assembly, tho undersigned havo tho honor lo transmit to ou the enclosed Kisolutions pn pared by us and passed with perfect unanmity and the most enthusiastic fedim, by thnt-e number's, at a meeting beldoti Hatuiday lnsd.'bciugthc antiiveisary of Wash ington's birth day. We have nlso the honor to transmit to you n paper containing a ripart in full of the speeches and pro ceedings of thai meeting. Wc have tho fullest confidence that tho views there expressed as to tho character nnd policy of the present Administration, ns well ns tho tributes nuid to vour own character nnd public services, nud to those ol the distinguished cnueii associated with you in tboltar nshun.di nomination, wo nave given utterance not on ly to our own fi clings and convictions, but to those of oi a large miijornyoi inopcopicoi imsoiaie. w e nre with high respect, Your friinds nnd fellow citizens, (.Signed) U. C. VFRI'LAIN'CK, Gen. Wsj. II. Harrison. nnd othets. NonTii Ilr.Np, O. Mny 22, IS 50. Gr,NTu;:ir.!: I have the honor lo ncknovvlcdgi the receipt of your letter nf the 35th February, con ,, ll,n nn,;,ri;nM nrn iillil,r. ,l ll. WWu. !,,, hers t?( the Legislature, convened in thocapitolof tho state on the ot thai momn. I he? you to believe, nontleiuan. that I am deeply impressed with the honor, which has been conferred upon mo by the (listitiguialicd body, whom on this oc casion you n present, uio gicai ouject oi i.otn my civil and military life ha? been to serve toy country, lo tuo uintosi oi my nimnics, ami to omnia its appro bation. The hope of this hiisofun cheered mo m cir cumtane a of great dill'milty nud embarrassments. You will pardon me, I trust, if in th s Nterlgo somewhat beyond tho mero purpose of ncktiovvlcdrr mi' tho receipt of your conuuimication, and use tho nci'33.nn for ui,iivinga few remarks, which ciriuiu stances seem to rrnutro from me. in resnect to a !. claration nf opinions, (irjilnlges, in to tuv futurL eon. duel, required of candidates fur high ofliccs. My public, life, not now a short one, h before tho country. My opinions nn important mhjccls, have p'en expressed iiom lime lo time, ns these subjects have arisen, and siuco my nanto has been mentioned among those from whom a selection might bo made for the oirieo of President, I havo in several letters to fiidids, fully nnd frankly n vowed mv sentiments, Further than this, I cjiimot supporn intelligent per sons desire ino lo go, Tho people of this country do not icly on professions, promised nnd pledges, They know tint if a caniiiilato is unprincipled ha will not scruple to giyo any iiledgo thai tuny bo requited of hlllc will no henlntoto violato it. 1 hive him and ns already made public iho principles bv which I should bn governed, if elected l'irsidint, ns far us relates lo the proper l.xrctivo duties nf that nflicc, Ihu nlinnst iiuiuuwmblo iipphentions havo been made to me, fot my eipiuion relnlivn to iiinlliis of lei'islaliou, or even to the proper uiodo of conducting business m the two Houses of Congretts. My published letter to Ma. Williams, nnd Mr. Dksnv, will show that I do not consider thn President a constituent branch of the I.cgislntnroi ycl it in impossil,o to read tho letters that have been addn ssed toino, without believing llial many of tho vvriteis had adopted tho opinion, that the Presidential olliee was the proper sonrio and nri'-in of n i m ems ation ol no eonilrv : auor. . .i.m my hiibmient. nl war with every pritll'iplo (if ihc COPSll I I on. nun oi on-mini h,uik,;i,iih u. i u provnlniico of such sentiments, moio than nlinostnny thing clso, would tend to concilium tho wholo sub stnntinl nower of tho (inverriincnt in lliohnndsofti single man i a tendency which, whether in or out of nuico, i leci ii my mom solemn (liny to icsisi. I lnvudecruied'iherefuro to givo nuy further pledges or opinions on subjects which bilong lo iho fulure legihhdion of Congress because, 1st. I conceive, for iho icnf-ons given In my letters lo Mr. Williams and Mr. Dcnnv, thnt Congress riiuuiii no ien imirainrneiii ii py executive influence-in the lllSbalrn nf its Imrldntivn fiinntinn. r i .. liisiricl knew him to be one of thoiite ves : they hnd belter runrHnleo for tho eiorrrcl conduci of I liii-r Ihu -cent pledgo to tint citit, nnu nicy iniorcu lor i.ijngittraie mny t icund m tiw character and the A GOOD 1H3AS0N FOR A CHANGE OF OPINION. Tho following excellent rcason.tfor a change from 1 .oeofoism to Harrison Democracy, arc giv en in a letter of the Hon. James ttAr.i.ANn, a representative in Congress from Virginia, re cently addressed 'to his constituents, through the Charlottsvillo Republican. Mr Garland is a plain, sensible, honest man, and his opinions will have great weight with all who know him personally. He says: " Opposed ns I am to all tho reckless and fatal schemes of Martin Vnu Huron, am I bound to sup port their iiutbor bceauso I supported him four years ago, and before he had developed these dangerous principles 7 livery man who has a spark ofpatiiot ism burning in his bosom, or n particle of republican feeding in his heart, will say no. If I approve a man to-day, and to-morrow "proves. unworthy of my confluence, am 1 boilnd to approve him to-morrow because I approved linn to-day 7 F.vcry honest man will say no. This, then, is precisely my case. Mr. Vnu Iliueti wns four years ago, or at least professed to he, what hois not now. He nontaititaina piin ciplcs directly the reverse of what he did then, and for that I have abandoned him; I regaid his present principles dangerous lo liberty and ruinous to the country. 1 his is sufheicnt cause for nie to oppose ins re-iieciion, vvnaievcr u may uo lo outers. (ten. Harrison stands befoto tf'o now, in a much moro ( levated point of view, fhanmio did four years ago. The dark clouds which baser slander and foul misrepresentation had gathered around his character as a soldier and a statesman, havo been dispelled by the glo-ious simshiuo of truth. The force of truth has i, ached me. and is penctialuic the. val cvs and t he mountains, and exhibits tln. Harrison as a faithful soldier and an able statesman a good man nnd n patriot, nnd oneot nature s noidcst works, nn honest man. .Some of his opinions I do not .approve; nnd. if elected nnd lie seeks to carry them into ihu pralical ilijlllliililliiiiuil "i mui;ui-iiuiii:ni, nu win liuu 111 llie an humble but firm and decided opponent, but of this I have no lenr. l lc is an ardent liiendof his country h'T free institutions, her liberties nnd her prosperity. and a man nf tiied integrity. I am not afraid to trust him, and as between h.ni and Martin Van liuren, I do not hesitate a moment; but shall rive him n warm and ardent support. I will unite with no Virginian in iPtlinnnrinir nnd defTim'lm son nf u-lim,, tlw, (11,1 nonunion "may have Kin illst v proud in her best I' days. Whatever I 1111; have said, however inconsis tent 1 may have been in thn cvcrcise of my rights as a frccin.vi and a citi.en, I shall cast mv vote the best way 1 can lnr the good ol tile country, regardless of any ellect it may nave on mo personally, l quail not under the lnsh nf the hcors of power, or the proscrip tions of party ; but in roito of them will do as I think right." -.IMPORTANT COKUKSl'O.VUF.VCi:. run Non'rnn.f-TiitN uouxdaby. Tlio general imprcsson which has been prevalent since ihu arrival oi inc ureal western that the dis nute about the Maine boundary would be shortly nla. ced in a iram of amicalle adjustment proves correct. 1 he I'risident under date rd Juno iim, rent a nics sago to Congress enntntnimn! a lccent cnniniunica tion from Mr Fox, announcing the acceptance on the part of the llrilish government of the proposition last made by ours. The late survey made by Col. Mudge and .Mr Fcatbrrstonaugh on the pari of tho Ilritish government, expresses an opinion, the President says, thnt tlio line of 173'i, U very different from thnt hith erto contended for by Grea liritain, but thnt report has not yet been adoplal by that government, but prou iiuy win oe niado the oasis oiuu ir arrangements. The President, therefore, suggests an exploration by commissioners on the part of our government, and suggests that Uom;ress empower htm to do so. l li principal obiect of Mr Fox s communication, bcarim dnte Juno 22, in fact, is to lay the chart of tho above mentioned commissioners uetore llie I'rcsuient, in coiirlesv. hef.iri. the.Tiin is communicated bv Minis ters tn I'nrlinin.'iit. The chart anil documents were received by the Hritish government, only a few days peiote iney vvero iransnuiieu 10 ours. .ur. l ox ex presses the unabated desire of her Maiestv'B irovern meat to terminate amicably and satisfactorily the nendins di-pute, that it may not be left open to create -snirccs of iriilation, cndangeiing the existence of friendly relations. I be sincere (lcsfe of both parties to binii' nbnit such a Ttsult must be attended with success. Air. r ox truly savs that the caue of the difficulty for so long n period as since 1781, lies in the wantot aconeci Knowledge ot tne topographical and physical character of the district in dispute. iVether-

tand and our own nnd the ISritMi government, and Maine herself, hnve all felt these embarrassment". Aceoidinclv tvvo viars ago, the two governments of Gnat Hiilain and the United States agreed upon a survey, ny njoiui coiiiiiiis-siou, i ne riesuieni inann the proposition, and the iiritish government acceded to it. Tho letter transmitted a draft of a Convention to regulate said commission, and founded tho corres pondence in and '33 between the tvvo govern- incnis. littt it appears py .ur co.vs statement, that ittr government mcnit only a "nicrcnsploration anil survey," and the President proposed for the next step, stipulations to be contracted between tho parties for a final settlement within a reasonable time. In .Inly the United States transmitted the counter draft of n Convention, varying from thnt of Ciicat Britain. Mr K. says nhjeetions nugni have hecn taltcn to tins modification nt an agreement hef.vr n tho two gov crntneuts, founded on a proposition r ; ours especial lv as Mr. Forsyth referred to the draft itself, and de clined any lurther explanations of it. Her Miiiestv's government now believe thn ar rangeiuents should be such as necessarily lead to a inini seiiienieni. Mr Fo's government thinks the Convention they proposed last year 10 uic i-rcsinem was a mere coin uii-sion of exploration, but contained certain siinu a tions which would have led to tho final arrangements of the boundary between tho two countries. There was one essential ilillerenee, tiio llrilish draft con mined no provision for an arbitration the Atnciican did. To this latter thn llrilish government now ac cede. Mr Fox thrn continues. The undersigned is accordingly instructed to state oflieiauy to Air Forsyth, that her Majesty s govern meiii consent to the tvvo principles which torm th main lounilation ol the American counter draft namely, fust thnt the commission to bn annoinle shall be constituted ns necessarily to lend ton final settlement of the nuestions of boundary at issueho- tweeii the tvvo countries ; nnd secondly, that in order to secure such a n suit tlio convention by which the commission is to bo created shnll enntnin a provision forarbitration upon points ns to which tho Iiritish and American commissioners may not no aom to ngree. Theroare. however, mailers of detail in the Aincri can counter-draft, which tho Hrili-h Government cannot ndopl. Mr. Forsyth will shortly furnish from his government nn amended draft, in conformity with iho nbovc principles, which ho will submit io the rri'Mocut, Air c ox nuns, unit " He expects lo boat the same lime furnished with instructions lo propose to tho Government of the United Slates a fresli loetd and temporary conven tion, for the better prevention of incidental border collisions within tho disputed tenitory, during tho iinio inai may no occupied in i irryuiij iiirougu mo operations of survey or arbitration.' Mr Firsyth, under date of .liino 2d, acknowledges tuo receipt oi tne report nnd nraii, nnu says ino rrcs tdent duly appreciates tho act of cn'irtesy on tlio part of the British Government nnd feels great satisfaction from the sincero desire of both governments, that the question will soon lie amicably adjusted. .Mr Forsyth, in renlv lo iho leinark of Mr Fox touching iho letter of Mr Forsyth, July 3!)th, of last ys.'ir, rnmmtmirniiug iho merican coiuitcrdraft vvilh out euiliining tho modifications, savs tho existing border collisions made it evident a mero exploration would not be sufheienl nor salffaetory to tho people of either country, and that somu stipulations must exist on the face of tho convention, which inns! re sult in a final settlement under some, form or other m a seasonable tune. Hence thn mollification mtrodui od by tho Priisilent, nud the inutility of alluding then iu iu jiiexuii i iiuiioj;i'loeill. i . i . oimi . From tho Baltimore) I'atiiot. SUB-TRF.ASURY BILL PASSKD. This specious scheme for strengthening the hand of tho National ICxcculivo this bill, or proposition, which tho Globe of 1831) pronounced 'dltornnnltinff and revolutionary, nnd subversive of the fundamental principles of our Government," passed tho House of Representatives last evening, by u vote of 121 yeas to 107 nays. Thero were nine members of tho opposi tion absent, at tho lime tho vote was tuken. Ol the udvocutes of this bill to strengthen tho hand of power all were present nnd voted except ono member. Thus if tho whole number of mombeis bad been present nnd voted tho result could not have dilfertd, ns there would still frtWcboen a majority of nine in favor of tho bill. This was of course known, or it is not to bo HUppose.il, that nil tho nine membcrsopposed to this "disoignni. bur and revolutionary" ineasiirn of the Present lid ministration, would havo allowed themselves io uo nbscni when tho volo was taken. It is, however, in all cases, where it is possible to be present, nn unsafe usuago lo bo absent. And though tho vote of an opponent may not servo to prevent tlw fruition of a had measure, or tho passage id a bad bill, il Bhoiild nevertheless bu recorded against it. Let ev ery friend of good government and free institutions do his duty, and always bo found nt bis post, on occa sions of such hup'orlaneo jntid though ho may not bo nblo tonrrest tho progress of those who would strength en tho hand of power, by giving it possession of tho i-ensE ns well as the svvono of the nation, nor in other circumstances bonbln to stop thocoursoof the poll'! enl destructives in their career of mischief still let him not omit to bo present and rccoid his vote. For therois n moral strength in every vote marshalled against tho wrongdoer, nnd on tho sido of right, which is important to Iho well-lieing ol tuo couuiry, aim should thoieforo on no account bo withheld. The Sub-treasury bill having now passed both Hou ses of Congress, the 1'xccidivT inay now consider him self ns vested with full cnnlrol of tho vholo treasury of tho nation. From the limo of hisnccession to the Presidency, this has been nn object near tho heart of Mr. Van Burcn. The purseof the country has been for years an object of desiro to his longing e.ves i; and this desire is now at length about to be. gratified. Ho is about to clutch llie national purse, with a grasp that cannot nnd will not bo relaxed, until the 'lib of March I'll. How much evil may bo done nnd suffered, cro tho arrival of lint pay oi'iiKt.tvnnAS'cr., may rujt now bo foreseen. The past extravagance of the spoils Ad ministration, which has seuiandcred its millions in nil directions, and for oil sorts of objects, has reduced the national treasure to a low tbb and this in the actual slato of things, may bo a means of safety. When Iho treasure of a nation is handed over to its rnloi o r,r u-timi llin mnnov nf n CnillltrV C.lailllltlg 10 befiee, is devoted to the purpose of strcnlhening tho hand of power, common senso teaches that the less in amount that treasure, the more likely is that country to preserve its freedom. In the crisis thcrc- tore prouueen ny me passage oi inc oun-uciiniif Bill, the comparative poverty of Iho national treasury brought about by the reckless extravagance of the present adniinistration-tlho country may recognize one element of its safety. Before this can bo over come by the spoilers so ns to make the most, or nil lliey hope, (il tins potrer over inc purse, mi; uuiur .um great remedy will bo brought to bear through the bal lot boxes. In a little season, nnd spoilers and Hub Treasury scheme and schemers will be vetoed by ibn neoiiin whom ibev hnve betrnved. and bo made to give place to Harriwi and Reform. Then shall the country prosper, and the lnnd have rest. Post Orricr. DnrAnTMCNT. A new law has been passed, of a remarkablo character, the obiect of which is to prevent all passenger nnd others on railronds, Htenmbonts, and stages from carrying nny lctters or packages, and to conlino them to tho tedious mail routes, This is arbitrary nnd shameful, nnd can only tend to slop tho quicis diliusion en imporinni inieiii gencn all nver tho country. Il ia an insult to n free people, a. i . e our, THF. NUIl.TItKASritV. Let not tho hearts of our readers bo troubled about iho operation of thn new Sub-Tirasury Law, as if thai einciineut were lo bring any new, sudden cnlain liynponus. i no aim-t reasury n's orcu in opera tion for several years, nnd tho yub-Treasiucrs havi been in oneralinn for nearly thofnmn length of time Tho evils winch, wo aro now enduring aro tho conrc quoiccsnf thn Siib-Ticnsury system illrf-ally rxer cinril. The effects nf Ps lecnl operation will only In to perpetuate thn evils nndcnsuic a gradual but slow increase of their tflect '"RID AY MORNING, JULY 10, 1810 FOURTH DISTRICT. The convention for nominating a candidate for Congress, and also a candidate for Elector, from this district, will be held at Cambridge, on Wednesday next. Wc hope to see a full reprc sontation. I here is no doubt, whatever, of our ability to redeem the district, with reasonable exertion, if wc arc hut united ; and of this we do not permit ourselves to doubt. Several indi iduals have been named in connection with thi ubject all good men and true and either of whom would do honor to the btate. Let then the people coino together, prepared to surrender personal and local considerations, and when, on a fair comparison of notes, the voice of the dis trict is ascertained, on whomsoever the choice fall, his cause shall be our cause, not for the sake of the man, for wc aro no man's cham nion, but for the country's sake. Men are but instruments to givo effect to principles ; and as principles are higher and holier than material things, so is the agent nothing compared to the result to bo accomplished. IOt this truth bo kept in view, and acted upon and perhaps there was never a period when it was more justly ap preciatod and all will bo well. Wo have known and acknowledged whig majority in the district, and with that union and concert which the crisis demands, and every indication war rants, the " Old Fourth" will be redeemed. TUB TARIFF. Whatever doubts may have existed as to the real sentiments of the administration in reference to tho tarill' and American industry, they will soon be removed. Mr. Van Ness, in his remarks on the 4th, proclaimed open and unequivocal hostility to the high tariff or protecting system The sub-treasury which contemplates a specie currency at the end of four years ho insisted was all the protection the country needed ; and then went on to show how it vo.:!d accompli it, viz : by reducing the circulating medium, and taking from the merchant tho means of import ing foreign goods. This, in connection with cash eliitic, h0 contended, was the only desira blc protection. Grant, for a moment, that tho subtreasury is to havo tho clfect ascribed to it to reduce the circulation so low as to prevent importation, and what becomes of the farmer and tho laborer J Under such a contraction of tho currency, how long would labor, wool, or any of the agricultural prnlucts of the country sus stain evon their present ruinous prices ! Not ono moment. Tho manufacturer might, to be sure, live under such a state of things ; hut it would be at the expense of the farmer, the me chanic, and the laborer by paying one half or ono third what ho now pays for material and labor. This is precisely the doctrine advanced by Ucnton, Duchanan, Walker and others, in tho Senate last winter. It is practically redu cing our currency lo the "standard of the world," and placing American labor upon a par with the pauper labor of Europe ! Hut wo aro rejoiced at this frank avowal of the real sentiments and intentions of tho administration. It presents the issue fairly before the people, and they havo tho question in their own hands. If the present administration is continued wc shall havo tho trial of specie currency, and another grand " ex periment" upon the industry of the nation, to as certain whether tlio subtreasury will not do in stead of a tariff. Aro the people prepared for this 1 Aro they willing to hazard tho van ag ricultural and manufacturing interests of tho nation to undergo an entire and radical chango in valuation of all property throughout tho land ! And for what! why, for the sake of a mere "experiment .'" Who can undergo this ordeal .' No man v!io in vet at this moment worth four limes as much as ho owes ! And who is to be benefited by it ! Tho ollico holders tho rich, who will bo mado rich indeed, at tho o.xponso of tho middling, and poorer classes. "Iir.Mjru OUR NOMINAL TO THF. RF.AL STANDARD OF PRICKS THROl'GHOUT Till? WORLD, ami you torer our country with blessings anil Vcnejits.".u. liuelianan s nptrcu, Jnn. "Ankles arc manufactured iu Franco nnd Cieriun nyfor one half at their actual cost in this country." "It was but tho other day that I saw nn extract from an I'.uglish paper which stated that whilst tho cutlery niniiiifnetiuedm (iermany was equal in quali. ty with tho British, it was so reduced iu puce, that tho iiMex would have to abandon tho mamifacturo nllo. gother." Jit, "To thn Southern Slates to the v hole cotton, nco tobneco, mid sugar growing region now sogiievioiis ly addicted with iho curses of the paper system to nil this legion I would sny, ttudy the financial history if Holland, I'l-anre, nnd Culm. Follow their cram pie, emulate tluir solid currency. Initiate them, Mr, Benton' Hspcce'li, ,lnn. 10. "To the other Sttite I would y do thtMe"lt "The foreign manufacturer goes home, rcnciiAns ills LAQOn, Ins wool, and all other arliclss winch en ter into his manufacture, nt ttAi.t' Turin cost im this touNTnv, nnd ngain returns lo inundate us, &c." Mr. lluchanan's spttch, Jan, 22. In connection with these extracts consider the fol lowing fuels :-- ll'ifcs in France. -Cnlals common laborers, 75 per day with hoard nud without dwelling; Bouloilgnr, 5d. per day with board nnd without dwelling;; Nnntos 8d. per dny without bonrd nnd withoutdwellmg; Mnr sciles, 'Id. "d per day with board nnd without dwell ing. The food in some districts "consists in l yo bread soup mado of millet, cakes niadn of Indian corn, ?ioir anil then somo salt provisions nnd vegetables, rarely if ever, butcher's meat." In others, "wheatcu bread, soup mado with vegetables, nnd n bltlo greao or lard twieoa dny, patatoes or other vegetables, but seldom any butcher s meat. e7erm(iny -Dnlllz'g; laborers 4d. to 7d. per dny without board ; iMiihlbiirg, "d. per day; Hohtein, 7d pir day without board. Xithcrlmd. South Holland laborers 3d. to Id. per day with board; North Holland, 20d. per tiny without board I Antwerp, od. per day, do.; West Flanders, DCs. lo 101s. per year, with board. LOUISIANA. Tho election of members to tho tweBty-scv-cnl'i Congress of tho United Stater-, was held in tin.. ,-Jtalo on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday last. Tho wings have all three members in the present Congress. In the first district thero is no opposition to tlio rcclectiott of Mr. White, the present representative. In the second dis trict the candidates arc, Thomas (libbs Morgan, Whig, and John 13. Dawson, L. F. ; Mr. Chiiin, the present representative declines a nomination. This district is somewhat doubtful. It gave Pricur, (L. V.) 1!10 majority fur Governor iu Ib'iiS, at the same time electing Mr. Chinn by J307 majority over his loco foco competitor Mr. Lawson. In tho third district, John Moore, (W.) and Richard Winn, (L. F.) aro the candi dates; the district is strongly Whig and no doubt is entertained of the election ejf Mr Moore. As there will bo a U. S. Senator to be chosen by the next Legislature, considerable interest attaches to the election. Mr. Moutoti, who-c term of service expires in March 1810, is to 1)3 the L. F. candidate for Governor in 18 10. Lou isiana, iu 1SH0, gave Mr. Van Huron about 'JoO majority. There is but little doubt, however, that she will imitate the example of Connecticut and Rhode Island, (which also voted for Mr. V. 11. in 18!i(i,) and reject the man that has so universally disappointed evi ry expectation founded upon the promises made by him or his partizafis on the eve of the last Presidential elec BASE FORGERY. '.. Some weeks since, the locofocos in Ohio'got up and published a lorged circular, purporting to emanate from the Whig committee, in which the most rcvoltinrx language and sentiments were attributed to tho party. But the thing was to gross and absurd to go the rounds of even the locofoco papers. It was instantly nailed to the counter, and tho authors detected and exposed. So palpable and odious was the im position, that not above half a dozen of the most degraded of the administration prints, through out the country,could nutster impudence enough to give it publicity, and by common consent, it had gone to tho receptacle of things lost uron earth. Hut now, three weeks after the thin was dead and buried, Winslow has dug it up, dressed il out with some of his choice editorial, and presented it to his readers I and this, too, with a FULL KNOWLEDGE of its infamous origin and character. Hut this is iu perfect character with the Sentinel, and wo shall not waste time nor words upon it. The document bears the impress of falsehood upon its face, and, as we before remarked, no respectable adminis tration paper in the country has dignified it with a notice. Even Mr. Van Ness, in his fourth of July harangue, could not condescend to ho stow upon it a passing remark ! Would lie have passed it over in silence if he had believed one word of it 3 No, no. lie knew and ap preciatcd its infamous character, and ho dared not insult his audience with it. The following, from an Ohio paper puts tho thing in its true light ; and we dismiss the subject with the sin glo remark that our opponents arc reduced as Zoic in moral strength as wc can desire to sec them, when they find themselves compelled to resort to such unspeakable meanness. From the Ohio .Stato Journal. THI? AUTHOR OF Tin. l'OKCir.D CIRCULAR DISroVKRLD. The following statement ma lo out and signed by Col. N. II. Svvuvnc, and tho lion. Ciusiavus .Swan, (administration iiicuA of the disclosure bifoiethiin will put the public in possession of the material facts FOURTH OF JULY. This day was celebrated by tho locofocos in this town for party purposes. By dint of (--oat ollort, and the appliance of money, in almost every town in the county, they secured tho at tondmco of a goodly number, and mado a very respectable display. The soveral towns out of the village, and came iu in grand procession. When they jiassed the American wo counted, and found they had 'M on horseback and 80 vehicles of did'eront kinds. About noon a procession formed, less than nino hundred, and marched to tho brick church, where, after tho usual exercises of Kinging etc. and an excellent prayer from the Rov. Mr. Brown, Mr Van Ness I rococded to topcat his Woodstock Epeccl', with some slight variations. There was not ono word in it that related to the day or the occasion, nospirit stirring allusions, no thrills of eloquence, and lcs.i of argument than wo had been led to anticipate from such a source. It was, indeed, a moro party harangue. Of the toasts, speeches, &.c. at the table, wc know nothing, hut presume they wore good, for they cheered them very much as the whig.3 do Old Tip. WINSLOW vs. THE LADIES. The chivalrous Ajax of tho Sentinel is be coming demented. Since the memorable 25th, ho has played such tricks before the town aa make the whigs laugh and his party weep. To our own mind no farce could equal them. Tho grimaces of Harlequin aro without effect, and the glories of " Bunch and Judy" fade in the comparison. On that Thursday morning do vou remem ber it Winslow tho tremendous flood of peo ple that rolled into the village, swept him front his moorings. He was surprised, astounded, absolutely petrified. He couldn't keep his eye shut, and he dare not open them. But a parox ysm of rage soon succeeded to this silent won-' dor ; ho raved and ranted, running hither and thither like a terrified terrier; but at every cor ner of the town he was thrown into a fresh ago ny. Somo kind friend placed in his hands an inverted telescope, and ho felt relieved. Ho could now look with some slight complacency upon these tens of thousands of " dandies :" things which before arose before his eyes terri- ble and vast, almost faded away in the distanco ; and by the next day he had so far recovered as as lo issue a proclamation that after all his fearrj and contortions of visage, there were but just 39fJ0, to a unit. But a week's cogitation upon the tnittcr was too much for him : in spito of his telescope ho coald n't help thinking that there were cicral people in town : tho shouti of the " duped rabble" stiil riftfg in his ears : thoso " huge paw-," did not seem to be exactly ' tho thing' for dandies, and that sea of heads still rose before his mind's eve, and like Ihnquo'g ghost, in the case of his " illustrious predeces sor," drove the hlcod back to his quailing heart- That ringing too, "foolish, silly and contempti ble as it was, seemed to strike a chord even in his bosom. But above all, those tiannt.ks ! Ho could n't shun them: they haunted him: whero evor he turned, they waved before him : waking or sleeping, at home or abroad, with a composing stick in his hand cran oluce holder at his elbow, he could not rid himself of the vision : wherever ho went, or whatever lie did, this sole cjacula tion was on his lips " is this a-banner that I sco before mo 1" What 't to be done ? ho cannot endure itffis weak eyes, unused to the light, are dazzled by "the dawn of a brighter day" than he has been accutoined to : and hut heart beat fearfully, as the shrill cry " Vermont to tho rescue" meets his cars. He raves and rages, hut that clout lio-lp him. llctdiouts out about federalism, bank, log cabins, &c: and, in his desperation, travels widely out of his beaten path, and preaches about morality ! " Think of that, matter Brook." And yet, those banners ! ho knows who made themhc knows that thoy were woven by fair hand, and that warm and pure hearts are engaged in the matter. And so, since he has been balllud at every other point, anil must now try the forlorn hope," ho prepares for the last act of a desperate man. Ho burnishes his shield, draws down his visor, poises his lance, shuts his eyes, shouts ' O'Callaghan and saint Van Ness to the rescue," and spurs on to a furi ous, blood thirsty charge against the ladies. And now, undoubtedly, ho feels better : a load has been taken from his heart : he has discharged his duty to his country, and flatters himself that these digs will flout him no more. i For shame, Winslow! your mother or your better half should have taught vou other man ners. Or, if it is too late for this, keep closer to vour great leader, the ex-minister. He can loll you better than that. He knows full well that no good can come of thus throwing away every spark of common couricsy or decent civility. Our word for i', you yyill be a gainer by persuading Van Ness to draw the leading strings ,n little tighter : it will not be well for the party to allow you to escape from the leash. One word more, neghber : the ladies (poaco be with them) arc not terrified. If you hail been riding out, last Saturday, you might have met a lino carriage load of them, all put up in good order, and neatly labelled "a small branch of the weak minded ladies of Burlington." It would have done your eyes good to see them : their bright eyes and happy faces would hare charmed away your rage, and if you had found it convenient to attack them again in your e!o gant print, we feel assured that you would havo " roared as gently as a sucking dove." in relation to the paternity of the silt document winch was attempted to bo palmed upon the public as the ginuinc production ol llie wing t.cntral e.oinmittce Columbus, Juno 1, l-'-IO. At the request of several gentlemen, the uiulers.gn eel this day attended at llie oilice ot vvray i nonius l.q. for the purpose of investigating the ai.lliorship of the circular purporting to be ir-sued bv order of t!i' Whig Central Committee, dated .May If, 1S10, si,, , I "Allied Kclley, chairman," and which is alleged lo be a forgery. Mr. Ritfus B. Sagenppearcd before us nnd made the follovviti'' aiatenicui : Having seen the direction upon once'! culars, his kuowlid e of tho hand wri ting channel htm to identify the writer. The person rifered to was the repoitcr of the proceedings of the tcnate last winter for tho Bulletin, nnd an occasional contributor of eiditorial articles for that paper during that period. He was, and is, a decided iriend of tho administration. Mr. Sago was for some time a jour neyman printer in the ollico of the Bulletin, snd hns frequently set from articles m his hand writing. The eomeidince of a mass ol" typo found together in tho Bulletin office, with those which had hem used in printing the circular, especially as regal ds the figures and capital letters in the circular, with other circum stances not necessary to bcditaded heie, had satisfied him that the circular was punted at the Bulletin Olliee. Hp .illnl on iho nerson rcfiTicd to. and charged him with its nut hoit-lup. Ho duiied it; but somo days nftei wards, when the excitement m Columbus in re lation to tho subject bad become considerable, confi dentially acknowledged to Mr. Sago that ho was the author, ami requcsicu nis iiienoi) .mi, in n.unig any unpleasant consequences that might, impend. He stated lo Mr. Sago thai ho had punted it himself and put the following signature to it i 1 u o iiiinn ix'rum Emperor of the W!ii"S, and CommaniUr-in Chief of Hie Cider Jlarrels and Um Coops ' iu'tht Slate of O'lio," intending it as a mero jest. Bu' that before it was struck off it was shown to anotlrr person, who sug gested that Iho jesl would be much better if put ported lo be signed by Alfred Kelley, as Chairman of the Win" Slate Central committee, nnd that yielding to tho suguestion, the former simiaturo had been stricken out, and that of Mr. Kelley substituted, as it nppcars in llie printed Circular. A pail of tho Circulais were directed by the author, and the residue by iho person wlio suggested the change of signature, .Air. Saao is onoof the publishers of tho 'Straight Out Hnriisonian' nud has heretoforo been on ititiiuiiio terms with his informant. Having linished his statement, Mr Sage was requested to name the person to whom ho refer red, Ho thereupon, gave the name of .lames O. Bra ninn. At the requot of till present, thnt person was sent for. He e-oullrined fully in nil essential particu lar, tho statement mado by Mr. Sage, nf his conver sation with him, as above given. I'pon being nsked what vvero his polities he replied, '!l Ik long to tho Ad ministration party." Being asked to disclose the per son at who!1 suggestion the name of Mr. Kelley was put to the Circular, ho answered that it was a .Mr. Kllsworth ft om Licking county, or near the line. He was then asked what were his politics? lie replied, that "ho did not know whether ho had any that he was too young to bo n voter." Tlirs.il facts cstnblish clenilv the source nnd nnthnr. ship of the Circular, nnd wo think should cvincraio paper. Ono Lanman, a census inker, wns nboni tho entirely ftom suspicion, nil others upon whom nny evening previous, and he "ill pease call and lake them hnputntiou, in ri'gard to the matter has been can. away, lor I hne! uo use inr iho vile, lying tlunps. I I'lirther comment nv us lsneenieii unne-fssaiy. It nm noi i ihhiliu m ii.-uu uei ov nuy oi v nn int- nnv be proper to add, Hint Messrs. S Medary nnd ien s mn uug. i nm a larmer, a lanorrr, mid do not liela Latham, nnu .Messrs. Alfred Miioy, nun .'. . i w 1 "" "-o iun m mini THE CENSUS. The census takers aro now traversing the State and visiting every house. They aro gen orally appointed with reference to political cflect, and thoio is not the least doubt that they will keep tho main object in view. They arc fur nished with extra Globe., speeches, and other electioneering documents, which are presented to every individual who will icceive them. These follows understand their business, and whero thoy dare not approach a man directly, they will drop their documents, accidentally, of course at the door, or under the horso shed, and leavo the object of their benevolence to find the precious donation, as in the following case, without being subjected to the suspicion of be ing electioneered! Let the people lookout for them, and watch their movements. The follow, ing notico of ono of these missionarie., is copied from tho Caledonian. P1CKF.D ri ncarmv wood shed, June It!, tvvo numbers of tlio N. v. I'ost, n federal loro foco Andrews, were present throughout tlieeyiminaiion. ' N. 11. Svvayni:, ti. sw.vs, In order to correct somo typographical errors, wo again insert tho address of tho Stato Conven tion to the I'coplo of Vermont. It is a clear, concise, and vigorous paper, and presents in a strong light tho reasons which demand a change in tho adr. mietration. It should ho extensive, ly read and circulated. urine la hor nnd the nro- iiuciN oi in j- iiirm io me oontnuoii ot things in (lepra ilcd Cuba. 1 Io has now got tilings so low thnt n far mer enn hardly get money to pay his taxes. .My ad vice to the federal officers is thnt 'thoy mind their own business, for we farmers begin lo think that it is tim to tako cnte of ourselves, nnd to do our own voting. Danville, July 3. LUICI. SWF.F.T. Aniocns'Mr.NT or CoNoni:s. Tho house of Rep rrsctitaliVTs has adopted a resolution tn ndjouin on the 21st iiist. The Senate, it i believed, will concur in the resolution. Congiess will thfn havt been U session thirt -three wickf