Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, November 6, 1840, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated November 6, 1840 Page 2
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One nrcilrtcntl x term an economical a ImliiU iralion a sound currency a protcctlitR InrliT low salaries ntul full prlrci for labor, and the products ol'labor. WILLIAM IIENUY HARRISON. r o r vice rnr.nnr.NT. JOHN TYLER, Of Virginia. " In nil asjcsnnJ all coiintiics, it has been observed, that the cultivators of the soil arc those who arc least willing to part with their lights, and submit themselves t the will of a master. Wm. II. llAnniso.y. " The people of the United Slates May they ever remember, that, to preserve their liberties, they must do their own voting and their own fighting. Harbison. "Tnr. nu.ssisn'i or tiiocsauds or women and tniLpr.r.N, nr.scfro rno.M Tiir. scali'ino knice or Tiin BUTiiLEss savaoc or inn wn.Drn.snss, ano rno.M tub STILL MOnE FAVAOE PROCTOn, REST ON HAURISON no mis outAST armv." Simon Snyder's ATcssagt h the I'ennsylrania Legislature, December 10M, 1313. At large. ron ELECTORS, HON. SAMURl. C. CRAFTS, HON. i:.RA Ml-.IXH. 1st tlist. WILLIAM Iir.NRY, 2d dist. JOHN CONANT, 3d dist. AH.N'KR It. V. TKXNF.V, 4th dist. WII.I.IAM 1'. MUGUS, nihilist. JOSKIMI IMJKH. STATE CONVENTION. Pursuant to adiournincnt, the State Convention, r imposed of members of the legislature and other VVIiig", met at tiin Free Church in Jlontpclior, on .non i-'iv tvcniii!:, Oct. 2G. The committee appointed to make nominations for Me central committee, and for state corresponding jvmmiltcc, and to report the names of persons to be v :ninittcd for the council of censors, submitted the fcilowing report : For Slate Committee. "hrnJPeck:11Cy,!nurlinS,0n- is too much rton tobttiove, that Lf tho energy of the lata cabinet htd been joined to tho corruption of this, theexecutivo would have bound us in fetters which nothing short of n revolutionary convulsion could have burst. The party hitherto dominant is composed in the main of persons who supported the lato administra tion, and the present cabinet assumes to be its repre sentative, professes Its principles, and acknowledges the obligations of its pledges. It avows a determina tion to persevere in tho same course of policy, and therefore, for the purposes of political responsibility, tho two succssivo administrations arc to be treated as identical, and Van Hurcn and his advisers may be held justly chargeable with all the consequences of a scries of measures, which the people have so emphatically condemned. What then were the principles avowed, and what the pledges given, upon the faith of which Mr, Adams was displaced by the people, and a new dynasty entrusted with the reins of power 1 W'q were told that the government of a republic ought to be characterized by the most riaid economy in the expenditure of the public fjndss that tho ten dency of federated states to consolidation ought to be checked, and that therefore the power and patronage of the executive ought to be diminished that the cen tral adisUstration should scrupulously abstain from o.xertinjpsny inllucncc in state elections, and should discourage tho exercise of such inllucncc by its officers; that the principal of rotation in office should beobscrv cd, and that the President should be incapab'c of ro election; anil that impartial and effectual protection should be afforded to every branch of domestic indus try. All these principles the administration of Mr Adams was accused of having violated, and General Jackson and his friends solemnly pledged themselves to the faithful support of them, in case he should be elected. Hut how has this pledge been redeemed 7 The annual national expenditure of thirteen millions, which was said to be too great, by five millions, has been TREULF.D; tho number of civil nnd military officers in the pay and under the control of govern ment has been increased in nearly the same propor tion, and every officer is made to understand that the administration consider unscrupulous partisan action - .,. r i,;.,ir,ui .I..,.. . ii, r .i .-...ini.111 iMirouglii to bear on tho exercise of .. P. Jcwctt, J C. P. Wnlton, Jr. Montpelii - F. Merril, ) Milton Drown, 'Windsor, for County Corresponding Committee. Pennington Co. A. P. Lyman, Uennington. Windham, Calvin Townstey, lirattleboro'. Rutland, Solomon Foote, Rutland. Windsor, Julius Converse, Woodstock, Addison, James M. Slade, Middlebuty. Orange, Asa I.owe, liradford. Chittenden, Geo. A. Allen, Burlington. Washington, K II. Prentiss, Montpelier. Caledonia, A. G. Chadwick, St. Johnsbury. Franklin, Orlando Stevens, St. Albans. Orleans, George Worthington, Jr. Irasburgh. Lamoille, Cornelius Lyndc, Johnson. F.ssex, John Dewey, Guildhall. Grand Isle, Gary Whitney, North Here. For Council nf Censors, Rutland Co. Gordon Newell, Pittsford. Windsor, John A. Pratt, Woodstock. Addison, Peter Starr, Middlebury. Washington, Hezekiah Reed, Montpelier. Caledonia, F.phraim Paddock, St. Johnibury, Grand Isle, Wnllis Mott, South Hero. Orleans, Alva R. French, Craftsbury. Windlum, Austin Rurchard, Ncwfane. Chittcndcn,,lleman Allen, Burlington. Bennington, Mai tin C. Dcm'mcr, Arlington. Franklin, Geore W. Foster, Swanton. F.ssex, David Hibbard, Jr. Concord. nrnm. Luther Caroenter, Oran?e. Which report was read and accepted, and thenomi- mtions were unanimously confirmed. The committee appointed to draft nn address report d the following, which was read, and on motion or Mr Wnrncmf New Haven, it was adopted ana or fred to be printed in the Whig newspapers of the 8tatr ADDRESS tv. iht T?rnrvtn of Vermont : In presenting to the consideration of the freemen of Vermont, some observations on tne conmium, pros pects and duties of the people oi tne .viucriean uuiuh, it w.vihl ba arro"i:it i:i the com tteo to imi'-inc tint, at this crisis, much, cither of fact or of argument could be mm-rcstcd which would bencw to tdcir fellow citvcns nnd it would be an insult to the understanding of the people to suppose that they yet require to be convinced the elective franchise in the states in the most open and unblushing manner ; officers have been retained in place, not only alter they have become incompetent to the discharge of the duties of their appointments, but after they have been convicted of the grossest fraud and speculation ; domestic industry, instead of being fostered, has been absolutely crushed in all its departments; our circulating medium has been de ranged and depiceiatcd ; and in fine, the principle has been adopted, and almost avowed, that tho govern men! owes no duties, save to its mcmbors and its de pendents. But these measures, we are told, are but initiatory, and a course r.l policy is determined upon, of whirh but faint glimpses have been vouchsafed to the multi tude. The year 1314, says a leading periodical, is big with great events; another, edited by a government oflicar, looks forward to the halcyon days when the christian church and priesthood shall be abolished, and the power of disposing of property by will taken away, and a yet mote sublimo 'knot of dcinorrat it reformers,' whose principles, as we arc assured by the principal adminhtra ion paper in New York, Mr. Van Burcn clieri'hes, are aiming at theabol tion of the institution ofprivnts property, and the lite of marriige. The preciKe means, by which these p rcat results are to be achieved, have not yet been made known, but it In transpired, with sufficient rerlainly, that among the leading measures of the improved policy will be the abandonment of a protective tariff, the imposition of a system of direct taxation and the establishment of a lirge standing army : thus bringing upon us nt once three of the most crying of those evils, which, in the estimation of the men of 'To, were sufficient ground for n Revoixtio.v, and ihc rtnunciation of allegiance to their triers. It is indeed plain, that the government, as now and lately administered, has utterly failed of accomplishing any of the objects for which it was established, and unless it can be reformed, n eentral power may better b dispensed with, and every state left to in own in- depsndent action. The adherents of the present ex ecutive do not in general attempt to deny the faets, or controvert the positions we assume, and instead of defendi igtlwirown caus.vhsy cxhiust their eloquence in rccriminttiop, and abuse of th !rnpponnt. Tlii principal charges against us are these: It is said that we are Federalists, and that we are Bankit.s, nnd in articles intended for the Southern market, it is added, that we arc abolitionists. It is by such paltry appeals to men's prejudices nnd passions, nnd by such means only, that tho executive and his followers hope to es cape thecondemnatian which awaits them. And from whom do these charges come? From a party, the head of which united with the Federalists of 1312 in opposing the democratic candidalefor the Presiden cy: a pirty which numbers among its most coiifpi cuous leaders a large proportion of the suivMnr; ultra Federalists of that eventful period; and from a party, which lint treblcd-the bank capital in those states where it has hid the ascendency, nnd which has only made war upon the banking system, since it could no longer use it as an instrument of corruption Thus far these nttneks upon the political character of the Whig party have met with the reception which LEUISLATUH12 OF VEUMONT. Oct. 29. A. M. Senate. Bills from tho House rend twice nnd re ferred reliitinc to justices of the ncaee bavimt a tax on Greensboro. Ilenorls. Ilv com. on roads nnd canals in favor of tho House bill ('ranting n ferry to Abel Niles rend 3d time nnd tinscd. By committee of Unmet! in favor of bill in addition to 2d chanter of revised statutes, reid 3d time and passed. By same in favor of lull linking appropriation for council of censors, with amendments which were adopted, and the bill readn3dlimu and passed. By juieiary committee, in lavor of bill to regulate t to choice ot council ui censors, tiniUil mm anil passrd, Tho lull to incorporate the l'oiiltncy bank was taucn up and debated tit length. Mr, Norton look the lead in slot ng the facts to showtlia claims of Pontine)' to a bank. Ho was mippoited by Messrs. eMails, Wooster. Swift. Butler and Katnn of W. the two lat ter o.t the irrounl of meetingout etptaljusticcs among Claimant) lor mum. Mmrs. I!at"s anil S'nrt npposj I lbs hill on llie uroiim! of iIir iiiexncndiencv nl mcteus-nii! the'iiumber of hanks in the State, "when Iho bill was read a third time am paired, yeas 12, nays II. The lull providing lor letting out the Inuor oi siatc prison, was read 3d time nnd passed. Th; committee on Banks renorteel in fnvor of the bill incorporating a hank, in Montpflier, with nn amendment to raise the eanital .Mock fiom thoSjO.OUO as is stood in ire lull to S100.UU0. Mr. Butler opposed tho amendment, intimating that as t!ie bill was iro idit. there would be difficulty in raising tho specie lo meet the law under n capital of aiuuiuu: nils n iiimki i e i iiiijmi ii.ivi; u m-h iiijiiu on lli'jci.mmitlcj by those who wnhud todefe.it the hank. Messrs. Miner and Units were for the amendment, when the bill was finally so amended ns to put the ca pital nl S7S.0P0. Messrs. Boltiim and Bates wore underrlmil to op pose the bill, alluding io the political chrnncter of vvasiiinaton county. Mr. Kiton of Wash. co. undo a very spirited n ply. Mr. Bull'T called nut thu fa.-ts from the hank mm miltce relative to the wants ol'lhe county. Mr. Miner moved to lav the bill on the table, that'thn members fiom Washfnlon county in the House had voted for others as well ns this bank motion lost, when the Senate adjonrtird. Hof.sE.-Pravcr by Rev. Mr. Clark. !;pvls. By com. on tinnufirtuies, bill granting bounty on woven silk, ordered to 31 rending. By 3 revise I .sintiilrs, nrderi'd to 3.1 r",i,iin , ",rV'' ... -,;.... ,,uililon ol Caleb Kendall, and the House roiicin ml. The cnyros"d bill to nm.'iid 3d ch.ipur revised sta tutes was parsed. Sundry documents from others slates were com munieatM from the Governor an I referred. Il'l's. B latiii'j to stale prison accounts after dis. HixHion by Mr. Nindborn, ltircuf S Hodges. Cool nltre. Siliin and others, ltidon the table. The bill relative to the election of cjuncil of cens.ns was re turned by the .Scnito ith proposals of ainenilment, which were co:ic-irrcd in. From the .Senate, rt-iating lo the slat prisjn, oulerrd to 3d rciding. To pay Wm. Mnxham, dismiss-d. Kng'oftil billt. Makinr appropriations for sup- ports of government, authorizing treasurer to borrow certain sum, nssessinc a tax f)r the support of gover nment, extendme ruilt t or tnil by jury, n lalmg lo shrrp in'Ce 1 with the scab, iopiyAbel Drury, x leiulini: j.iri."d;r'.on of jut.ces of the peace, regula ting choice of council of censors, severally pisj-'J. APTEaMION. A rcsoluiioii for a jo'n' assembly thii afternoon to ehoos.! nn ageul of tin1 old Vermont State Dank, war introduced nnd passed. A bill f om tho Hnusa giving a salary of S00 to Sergeant at Arms was riferrcd to select Coiomitte. A bill from the Hors-, auuexin part ol Monroe to Wsl.len was taken up nnd rrjected. A bill from the Houe to pay sundry citizens of Al burirh was read a third timcn'nd iinsed. The lull to incorporate the Bank of Montpelier was read the 3 I t me and pr.s'ed, vcn l'J, navn 13. Hills l.'trurted. By Mr. t'hik, for Militai y com- mitlee, in lav ir of Hie House lull to restore 1st role regin cit in Fr mklin Co. lo former privileges; abo House lull in recti! Vf corlam expenses of the militia, holhrea.l 3 1 timear.dpa'sd. Iiv coinn.i tfcof claims in favor of mil lo pay John Drill for pursuing lioise thief and etp.nscs. bill iejecte.1 on 31 lending. By Agriciilltnal enmmillcr, in favor of bill to prevent in fection nmonsvheep, nail id lime anil pnsc-!. By committee of Finance, i l favor of Housj bill to nmeml Chan. S revised statutes, road 3d nine and parsed. y nie same, asnuiM me iiu io riy uiuui y.iiiiji,L-u nil tho STiua was opp isr 1 by Mi.'T.v.vnsley and re- jecterl. The ame comnutlro wore discnug-vl irom coiisiderimi tne. lull to inv .nci wrm y an.i u:c nui was n tectoJ. Bv.lndiei.iry Comiiiittcc, in favor of Houfe bill to extend trial by jury in corlam cases, read 3J tun.'1 and ps isM. Mr. C ark bv l.-sv.v introduced a hill to irguMtf ihe notires lo be piven by Bank corporations on 0cn inilheir bojk", which was read tluec limes and pass- A. D. Arms, chartering bank of Montpelier, to pay the town of Athurh, annexing part of Monroe to Wnldcn, altering terms of Chittenden county supreme court, in amendment of chapter 8 of tho revised stat utes, with amendments, concurred in. Bids passed. Senate bill iclating to banks l for fixing tho boundary lino between Bennington mid Windham counties. The amnio relumed tho hill fixing the salary of per ite.iut nl nrms. in Aim) nroiiosilii! to mise it to &1S0 non-concurred in. Subsiqueiitly returned again, the senate insisting on its amendment i when tho house iiccdcd Irom iis disagreement to the nineiidinent of the senate. Bills dismissed or rejected. Providing that the in come oftlio school fun t shall in fuliite bo paid into the state treasury ; for the benefit of Northth ld ailillery company ; to pay John Sp.uilding; lelnting lo pro ceedings in chancery! lo provide for iho union of school districts amending 2rith chaplur of thu levised Btatiilesi nnieiiiling UJd section 1 1 clinpler revised statutes; distributing income of school (nnd anion;: ihe sevjr.il towns; nboh'hiiig e.ipiltil piiiiishincnt. R solutions iv Mr. Rice of Somerset, a iisolution of thanks lo thu Hon. Carlo? Coulidge. for the able, prompt and itnparii.il manner in which ho has per formed llio services of sn 'tikcr for the present sws.on, wiii.h wits iinnniinoii'dy n.loplid, vvheirttpnn I ho speaker upliod in n luiif an. I hand.uniu uildress. To aulhniize u loan of s;(),COO to the University of Vr iioiit, supported bv Mcs rs Baxter, ViIiij. Cliandlcr, and riabin, u;i;j hj'I by Me; i Lillie, fjpritguc, Clos sj;i, H.1.C.1 mid Satibullt, an I rejo. ted, ayes '.i?, noes 1'tO. I'r.nn thu soMnle ii:iii(.slmg the I. di legation in Coiigre.ts lo furnu.lt the l.hinrinii id" the Male lilua ry Willi copic-i of documents and pnuitihb t specelns at each sea-ion of cong-eus, adopted. Relative to sMlli'iin-ntwith LcbbiMis Kgerton. adopted. R.Maliv.' to shivery and the slave trade, adopt' Ui ilh onodis smling voice. Appointing a committee tJ examine tho ali'.iirs of thu State piison, ndopial. lU-pun-. -On tlia Nevv.Icraey cate, reports by the majority nnd mituvity of t lie committee Inid on the talJie. liy BSieet coinmilic, rciuiivc io iiumiicss com c.mc Tils ol'lhe country, atliibuting n large shire of t'i- financial troublci of the country, since IS'j'i, to liie lediietion of thu ImilV, nnd coui'ludini! with reso lutions in favor of the protection "f domestic industry, which wire adopted ur.niiiiiioiily. The repot is of the mmmittro on the Now Jersey case rame up, concluding with resolutions Miougty conJe.iiii ttoiy of the com so of congress. The qirs lion b.iug upon thi' pi?:i:o of ill'1 rcsoliilioiiH, Mr. Ivinv unit ib'iiianiliil a rf.ulmir of the reports. After sonic discus-M Mi, .Mr Hcbnid 'moved lo iln-peiiM) with ilicie idilig--agrccil lo. M'lir resoliinotis were pasm d, nyrs S7, trivs "5. Tho fiiendv nf the adminisltation ,t,.i,..rnlU. Ii.li ibeball or wiilibelil 1'ieir votcs.l Mr. Hazed inovul u call of the Iioiho agreed lo minrumtifely, and a quorum was fjiiiid to bo present. Tin- rrsoluiions were then fidonlrd. lives IPO. noes 13. M-. HisVi d then moved tlte printitiL' of the Irports and resjlutions on thu subpet in the journals uf the Hoii'-e, ngieed to unanimously. The us.ial niessaco vva srnt In the Governor nnd the seint .. anuonneiii'' thai the business of the house was closed, nnd it being pist 12 o'clock, the speaker adjourned the house without day. that a chance in the principles and policyof tlicadinin istration, is absolutely necissary for the preservation ipioht hnvc been expected from nn intelligent people nnd tho weapons which ihe partisans of tlu admuii ef the liberties of the Union. The verdict, which they have lately renderrd on a eollatcrnl issue, sufficiently indicates what their judg ment will be when they come to pronounce directly upon the doctrines nnd doings of those who have so long misgoverned them. With this confidence in the intelligence, political soundness and patriotism of the ficcuien, it might seem a work of supererogation to re mind them that the great bat tie is yet to be f night, and to urge them by every consideration which his weight with good citizens, to put forth every lawfi.l cNertion to secure not merely a naked i-tory, but n splendid triumph, in the approaching contest. But tho com initlee consider it a matter of cordial importance, i. reference to its influence upon future political action, that the State, to which hn been accorded by com mon consent, the right to claim for lur symbol nnd device TIIR STAR THAT NF.VF.R SF.TS, should yet more signally manifest her disapprobation of the principles, and detestation of the pracl'rcs of those who, not liy tier Cliouc out uy me voice ui iil-i mnim, have been set to ruleovrr us. The march of free prm eiples ought ever lo be onward; and if, when our op ponents were united, disciplined, nnd even insme en-ou-h to hops for a victory, we were able to defeat them ),A miioritvofTKN THOUSAND, wc may, now that they are broken, dispirited, and divided, rout them bevjml the poss.bihty of any future rally. At iho mcetin'' of the last Legislature, the prospect nfnnr countrv were indeed gloomy; nnd the most discouraging feature in theaspect of tho ti nes was the itiathv with which the people submitted to abuses, that might will bo deemed intolerable. It is n ficl noltobe disputed, that at ho tune since the com menccment nf Oon. Jack-mi's vvar upon the currency, has the administration or its measures possessed ihe confidence , 'or appioval of a majority of the lawful freemen of the Union, and there is no question that a concert of action ninong those who were openly op posed to the policy of the Government, would have prevented the election of Mnrtin Van Buren and have saved ths country from a scries of insane nnd corrupt measures, from the ruinous effects of which we can hardly hopo to u cover in the course of a gentration. But the Whips suffered the favorable moment to pass unimproved; the innction and dissensions delivered them into the hands of their oppressors, and the prin- cinles of misrule, which had established ihcmsclvss in the former cabinet, Btcmeil to bo hopelessly entailed upon ths American republic. It is most fortunate for the liberties or this country, mat tne present uicum bent of thu presidential rhnir, lackingnll thoscbrilliinl personal qmlit'ps, whbh, in the eye of tho people of the Union, shed so much lustre on thu character of Andrew Jackson, has (-ought lo accomplish, by the shallowest stinlngcms, whnt his predecrssor edectcd by opsn, bold, and resolute action; tlint in hisnnxiely to avoid committal he hns often made his policy equiv ocal ; that he has been possessed of no such we ght of character, or consistincyof principle, as lobe able to control nnd harmonize his own subordinates! nnd tlinl his couraeof political nciion has consnvicntly been most strikingly characterized by opparent vacillation of purpose, nnd utter imbecillity of elVect ; nnd lint he has in general committed himself to the blind gui dance of those who, in the hand of Gen. JnMison, were but pawsi'ie instruments to the accomplishment f purposes of which they thrmsulvos wero often Ig norant. It is lo these fjttunato circumstance, that tfjin part owx ourapproachini;dtiivauci and itfrr tration have used are recoiling upon them and their ciuse with fatal cllect. The fortunate result of th Hatria'nirgh Convention, and the generous example of the rival candidates for political preferment, have united the Whigs of the entire Union in the support of the hero and statesman of the West, and every post brings us new proof that the cnusc of Harrison and Reform isdjitinel lo achieve a signal triumph over those faithless public soivants. who have not only abused the trust they received, but have usurped au thority never cnttnsted to them. The present canvass, commencing with the great Baltimore Convention, hns introduced a new feature into the pjlitical habits of the people of the North a practice so much at variance with the usual customs of ourcitizens, that nothing short of tho profound ex citeinent, which now pervades nil classes of the com mutiny, could have given risn to it. We allude to the assembling of largo masses of fieemen to listen to oral discussions of the principles of the constitution, and exposures of the abuses under which we are suflering, In the pressnt compaign, the press, potent ns it is. his been, comparatively an inietivc and incTicic it aent nrnl armmient has superseded written dicuv sion, and it is probable that popular in.'ctingj will, in all future political contests, constitute the moistimpor tanl feature in our system of parly action. The prac. tire, though open to some objections, is attended with many advantages, and it is believed to have been of signal service in the dissemination of political truili throughout the Union, duritij the current year. The committee earnestly recommend to tho local com mittees in cv cry pari of the statu the continuance of the practice, nnd tint every means be taken to tender the meetings nttractive as well ns instructive. The recent elections have demonstrated, that the whigs hold in their hands the power of redressing their country's wrongs, and nothing but their own culpably negligence can deprive them of a decisive victory and a final triumph ovrr faction, usurpationand corruption. With us m Vermont, the only dnngcr is that the cer tain confidence of victory will render us remiss in our exertions, and though it may be impossible that wc should be defeated, we may yet lose the proud dis tinction of being tho strongest whigStalein the Union. It especially behoves the good people of iho Union to be on their guard ngainst thestrnlagems nnd deceptive practices of our opponents. They are active, unwea ried, unscrupulous, and we may now add, reckless, and there isgreat reason to believe, thai ihey have in reserve some desperate plot, by which they yet hope to wrest the victory from our grasp, I.specinl vigi lance will Im rccpired on the eve of the election, nnd nl tho polls. We shall bo nssailed by falso rumors. false tickets, and by every corrupt device, which the fertile imagination of the wire worker of tho Globe, who rules this nation in the nnme of Martin Vnn llurt'ii, run invent. But on this point our own obser vation of tho character nf out enemy Ins sufficiently forovvnrnrd us, and if, with the light t experience for our guide, nnd thnlove of our common country for our stimulus, we sutler the iron yoke to bo again imposed upon us, we shill be, and shall deserve to be, Slaves. GRO. P. MARSH, A. O. DANA. K. P. WALTON. .IR UOIJF.UT IMF.RPOINT, Committee, HAMUhl. MWII'T, CARLOS COOUDOE, A. L MINER. Mi. Bott.im for select committee on New Jersev F.lection, made a report which was read, rcM.nm.Md inga resolution cn.uljmning th.' CD. :sc of Congress tn relation to sild i licnon. Mr Fatnn of V". on i nf the commilt'R imvelto lay the sii!ij-et nn the table dial he might have an opportunity to compli te tho minority icporl : o-ipo-ed by Mi'Mii". Miner and Botlum, suppnitcd bv Messrs. Hi.tlrr and Katon nnd lost. Mr. F.ntouof W. then asked hhcity to sign niul present his minority report, which was tend, when the icsolution of the majority was adopted yens 22, nays 2. House. Hills passed. In addition to rhap. 8 of revised .statutes, relating lo Hie siaic ptison, rciaunc to the state nrisDti accounts. I!euhitiunt. -Ilv Mr. Il.izcn that tho committee on F.vucation mf inn the Secretary of t.ts rtmiti; ol Hi U.S. thru there nn; no retmrls or documents on th 2i'Olory or t.ie mtnerology ol the slate, ami pumaniy will not lie In lore l lie year tfii ; acpi-i, ny jic Ho L'es. lo mike up deiientnrrs of meml ers wlio are ick to the tune tliev are nolo to return Home; aoop ,.,1 Hills rritfUd or dismissed. W'.-tW' ti.o line be tween Bullion Mid Ferdiinud, from the ser.nle for a jrolngicnl survey ot llie nan., u 1 1 to uy,j appiopri n ma ihe inteiestof the school fund to academies, Sen nn bill for a ir:w apiiortiuinneiK ol stale s'.'iin'ors ('4 lo3.l,) to rrp'tnlscc. l)J and amend t-ec. in oi cui s m isp M.iintes. h'evorts.v committee on F. lucillon tint they have no time to consith r cei tain documents from oth states, and remicstiug to bo disihirgj I thereiroui li'ired to. The Senate came in nnd the fallowing arpaint infills wi re ni.iil, ! S.l.is B. Ha7i'liine, BrimduT Oaieral, vice Jolin N'son pro.iiot'd. (Unz.ltme 121, hoiciuu I'onic v in, s-niirrring i ) Hnry l' J a ik's, Acenl to set'l- Pineerns of t Sinn. Ilin't. rJaiis 11?. Sewa I Fidhm jr. 5,, s:at tenng i.) EVENING. Srwirr.?.tiir CammitUrs. By commit!!! .if M ii.oj in fivnr nf Til,! llo.is, bill to P.1V G. A. Al Icn for arri sling and keeping HoIiiks lead 31 time pissed. Also, in l.ivoi ol ine mil io pay jviiii TO Thi: POLLS! Forward to the battle ground, Your banners waving o'er you Though foes bi clustering clo'so around, Vet victory lies before you. A cry is from the mountains heard From every Northern plain, It speaks a language long deferred, The Ballot cry of Maine. Amth.'r state with trumpet tongue, Bids ICinderhook av.vcst, Her banner to the breeze is llun, Thrice, welcome brave Vermont 1 Another I and another yet, Kentucky leads the way, Her gillint sons can ne'er forget, Their Glory Henry Clay ! The Bill is rolling from the Wtst, Still eastward on it rolls Viipiiiia will not U t itrcst. But conquer al the polls. The voice of Maryland is heard, Nj ''.Vinos'' can beguile her Ri-ht bravely is her choice averred, For Harrison nnd Tyler. But lo ! a murmuring train appears All clad in weeds nnd woe, New Jersey ! wipsnwav thy tears, And gird'thee for the foe ! Thy sovereign Ihg, though trampled down, Will soon iinki) tyrants cowci May rib the Despot of his crown, And strip him of his power. Hsrk ! 'lis a r;gn:d gun vr. hear, Comes beaming o'er tlieiand, The gallant South has nought to fear, Lo ! Georgia takes her Mand. And sn it is from every crng, From valley, lull, and plain, K:ich Stnin is mllyiiiH 'n nlli our flag, From Geotgia, e'en lo Maine. MICHIGAN. Hcmoral of tcTo!taicattamies.. corrrsf ondent of the Journal of Commerce, vviiiing from Union City, Michigan, under date of ihc lOih, says: Cireat ado is being made in our vicinity about the lemoval of the Pottnwaltanrea. (ten. Brady with about '200 remilars and 100 horsemen are quartered at Man-mill, (IS miles distant,) from whence they have been unking various excursions through our forests in ptiisi'ii of the poir fellows. The Indians siy that the treaty which our Govern ment ptofe.ss io be nctingunder, rind winch exchanged their lands for I mils west of the MisMssippt, was made by a few imiuthori. ' 1 Chiefs, wiio vvre cheated by tlte tliemoMinnns iwiip'S) wnuo tary tutu i.iucisj .veri'f.j'iabby idrtiuk.) The Indians k'eepout of ihe reach of ihe tro ips so long ns they are able, but when surprised they submit to he taken witlnr.t lesM'inc '. Th l wat is a bloodless one, nnd doubtless will end as such. About iiOO wariiors, squaw.-nnd pappnosrsare ass"inbie(! on the Nottawav prair.c, about lb' miles west of us, who aie to take up their line of march for tNir ikvv home thisd iy. T ie contract for removing them has le-n Iiikcii by the Messrs. Godfrey, who were two Fr"irh unlets among them. 1 underi-find they received ."a hind for transput iin2 them. Tiiey are 'emploviu'r lumber wagons, vvi'd tvvolnrses and a diiver. fjr'vvhich i'kv pay tSJ "Oper diy and expenses, and allow t'lem to travel 13 miles a dav going out and 30 nub's tct irmng. Many of the Indians will trnvel on ihoirno'i.es. a largo number of whi'dt are owned among then. They are furnished with blankets, to

bieco, &c. at thu expense of the United Stiic-i. I think tin r sirt to coercive incisures for the tr icmovnl is unjiistifiihlcnml unfair. Tiioy areas peaecablennd pood-intiircd r.s any class of eitiens amongst u. Tiieir huh are now s. ild, and th-y have Ikcomiu quite reconciled to thai, but are extremely unwilling to leave the Slate. A pirt of the summer nnd winter are spent in hunt- Hiyley. drbnted and laid on the table, and againM th- mg, nnd tlis - lr.na m unking mapii siynr. They bills to p-iv S. Derrick an H. Melendee, lulh nj etcd furnish ns with grcal ounpi iiesorbeiiies (m the s"-i- llv co nmitlec on K liic.ition in lavor ot a resolution j,ij ui umiiom e.. . mw, uv.,-aio, iuu, hi,. i,i met a man who had ruined himself by Intcmncrnnce, nnd was subsisting on cbnrity, that 1 knew in Pitts burg in tho year Is 15, owner of n fine properly nnd store worth SoO.OOOnt thattiine. The properly nlonc, I have no doubt, would suicu hnvo brought 8150,000. I found In tho persi n of n day laborer in onoofour foundries, n man who had onco owned a large iron (Slrd)lishinciit in Scotland, on tho Canon Fide. He iiau becomo involved with others, nnd icndeicd there by insolvent. My sympathies were the mom strong ly cxeiied Here Horn mo simple dignity vvuiuii torooru repining or complaint, 11k f.itmly mimlestid m the rase. I found i iho the wi low of a distinguish! (I pro fessor in nn lislern College, who vvns ttt tho time eating her humble Flipper with her diughtcr, tinder such circumstances of penury, llnit llieir very table was loriiicit ot :i iioarti lum ticrow nn om unrrci i i have found in the uitv two cases of disparity of are between the oldest anil )oiingest brother, worthy of notice, in one instance (ho oldest lirotiii'r vvasn1.', tne youngest 2 . In tho other when thu father was living and nged 73 years, otto brother was 111 and the other 2. A PROCI.AMATIO .' nv t.ii; oovicnMar.. Bv a commendable usige, the people of this state have long in en nccustomcil lo celehrnle u tiny, ncai thu clos j ol each yeir, in o;i ;r,ng ascriptions ol minus uiviugnnd nr.iiso lo Almioiiiv Con for the blessings and mercies of tho pnt seison, Respect for thn cus tom, and lor l .tu memory ot those who established it, and above all, n sense of our own obligations and re sponsibilities to him who hath spired our lives and supplied our wants, demand from us an ohsTvonru of llns .inmvjr.siry. Iho iriiilluliie- . ! tlte year jusi closiiiir. tin iiiinsiiiil p.vriuiition In, in wasting siekness iniil ilriiliy pestilrnce, wliieii iias been so signally moveil iv no in in iitan so nut ate. romier it fp"- iiillvtironrr lhat n dav slmiild be set nnnrt for n public Miiiiilluneoiis cxiirrssioii of our giatilndo and nek- now I ilgnicntslo I Iim wlio givelli smiMimonnusnovv- ri. and nt v.-ho'e cominatid tire tho messengers of nlllirlion nnd mercy, l do inrreloro appoint 'i i 1 1 itiJv , ine iimiu DAV OF DF.CF.MBI'R NF.K'P, lo be observed by the People of this btatu as n day of thanksgiving, prayer and praise. l.ctus, on iinuiay, suspending our common avoca tions, assemble pi our several places ol public workup, and while wo there pray Ai.miuiitv Gup, murvifuly to accept oiirhiiinbli', yet unfeigned liibuteof thank.'giv ing, may vvuminglefhiir confessions of past ingratitude, iiiil'iilhliiliirss, and short coinings, nnd oiler up Ihe icccptnhli'saerilirc ol a I rokon nun contrite nenrt, Let us thank Grn. that fortroTulurss to acknowledge Him in nil nnr writ's hub not hern followed bv n cor responding neghrt of us; that, iiolwilhslanding our iinworthiness, wo have been thn special subjects of His provt lencoauil rire; mat nr. iniu orucieii tne year in inerrv", tint tlr.lrith sent, in thcirapproprinti seaiii, the rains and dews ol heaven ; that Hi: hath preserved u from dis-n"nnd dcsiriietinn; and that at all time0, 1 in sustaining arms nave luiiiny ciieucieu i.rr ns nr.iv for n roiitiniiinco nf these blessings ; fori ght to shine upon the tinth of future duties; for a lisposttion, so lo improve those bounties ot ins prov Innre. with which wo innvbc entrusted, as lo dispense relief, with a liberal hand, to Ihe poor, the suflering nnd ili'tresscd; for a heart to sympathize with those in bondage; and for a sincere desire to conform in all respects to the divine rule of our l.onn and ftAvtoa. T mi nnn won d biers our national and state ro n- cils, let us devoutly pray : thatour sehoolsnnd colleges tiny continue to smd forth n healthful inllucncc: that our rlf'gy may lie m iceu m-ssengers ui i ior uouu m i , n.mn n nnil fim v. I nil Ihe blessings o good rrnvotninniil tinv be rvteiiileil throillhnut the world, and lhat thcr- vvho sneered us, mindful of the price of our liberties, mav continue to ctliov the smiles ol U1M . hi fl rrrtei nnd sustained our 1'ilTim I' aider Ci-vnn nn.lT inv band and ihe seal of the stite, tn executive chamber nt Montpelier, thi' twenty seventh flu.- nf rvtnlior in the venr of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and f rtv, and of tho Independence of the United States the sixty JEN1SO By the Governor, Gr.o. B. MANsr.n, Kec'y. toriotisty ngainst tlicm, and thuy nru support ed cliiufly liy tho men wlio nrc bound to ilium by thu tics of tliruct interest, llio nfllce-litildcrs and tliuir friends and depon dunts. We spunk lo none wlio are iiii eiidy convinced. Iftliern be liny, ns we suppose tlitire are, wlio in view of all tlio corruptions mid usurpations of llie administration, still ate honestly willing lo give it tliuir .support, such men are beyond the reacli of argument. Wo speak not to them; wo speak to none wlio tiro not convinced; to uono wlio are not willing to aid in tlte great cause of re form. To such wo urge, as they lovo their country, as they regard democratic institu tions, spare no honorable elTorls. YOUR DUTY. To vote yourf-elf, is not enough. It is your duty to see that your noighboas do not omit to vote tohcc correct information is distributed tint the truth is tlissoiniiiDtotl and that tlioio who arc loo feeble or too ) on- lo go to tlio polls thonidclvcr, arc provided with suitable convoy aiiccv. An immense responsibility rests upon the frccinnii of this country, nnd as that rospon- ibilily is discharged will bo the delivery of the land. Let every whirr so attend to these mat ter.", that he can in truth say, "I have done my duty, and my uWe duty." THE CRISIS. On Tuesday next llie freemen of Vermont ill be called upon to cr.st their votes for the t honorable and important ofitec in the gift of free people. It is for them to nay, to whose Innds shall been trusted tho nation's interest antl honor fur another four years. Are they ready for the crisis I Aye, aye all ready ! On them to the rescue ! Now is the time to rebuke the rulers who have abused your confidence, trifled ith your interests, and disregarded your wishes. Now is the time to redeem the government front tlio grasp of the spoilers, the Constitution from the hands of the Destructives the Union from the assaults of NULLIFICATION I As you revere the memory of the heroes of Seventy Six As you cherish the glorious recollection the Revolutionary struggle As you value the blessidgs of LIBERTY, ORDER and RL'- IGION As you prize the precious boon of REPUBLICAN INSTITUTIONS, we urge you to rally in behalf of those proud privileges these inestimable rights, these, blootl-hoitjrtit institutions. FREEMEN, COME OUT TO THE RESCUE 1 FRIDAY MORNING. NOVHMBKR C, 1310. THE MEETING ON SATURDAY The Election is close at hand, and every man who feels an interest in the grand re suit, should make It in his way lo attend the meeting on Saturday. One more pull the long pull, the strong pull, the pull all to gether. to' eiib'-t i i the School Fund, adopted: and against one fir divnli'13 the interest f M. fund amm.- col- lutes cVc. Bv committee of claims m favor of t.te hill to amend 'l.ld chip, revised statues relative to .e.snns of courts; bill pissed to in reading. A junt resolution fiom the Hmisa directing the Treasurer to s.'tlle with Lebbcus Kgirtoii. ic. was concurred in. . The resdution instructing our del-gition in Con-il-es to procure a lnvv to prevent the transportation of iho mid on the S ibbnth was liken up nnd rejected. Tlu bill to regulate notices on oprniui; Bank hooks for subscriptions fir stock, wa.s sent from ihc House with an amcndnientt w Inch was concurred in. Tho Judiciary Committee reported an amen hoent to ihc bill to es.abhsh a sularv fir the Sargeant nt r.'., ..aiii! thi Hlary at SUU whic:t was udopieil and llie bill pissed to i. icadinr. Thoc nnmittei'to examine llie Library reported n resolution reipu sling our ih'lri'nlwn in Cnnnri'-s to send to the Lunarian, copies ol wirii tio-mmeiiis nnn speeches as may be printed each aosson whicli vva. sdorted, Tin vote rejecting the bill annexing part of Munroi to WalJ.cn, was recoiuidered, nnd the bill bciny a mf.nil..,l wns iKlhsev. Thu joint resolution for publishing tho proceedings of Ihe Joint Apennines was iikcii up, mm opposes uy Mr. Tnwnslev nnd others. Mr. Butler slid he fell no interest in publishing these proceedings, except those by which a Senator of Waalllllgion covnty was rxnuucu innu reinm iui those who elected him, hut thai no wisncn puiiiisneu in thi wnr i . Tne resolution vvns men nmeniU'il so ns Id leave out the list of county officers nnd thus passed. HID 1)111 loscitio me uounuary oci-.erii i iihiiiiioi snd lli'iinlni'lon counties, vvns nmt from tho lion e with nmeiidmeiits which wercdeliatiu, aim inon'.iii.rii on the table. A hill from the lloumrclnlingtn Slato Brisnnaecoimts and nllering the salary of the suiierintcndent from 9 )00 tos'iso, was rcpirien ny ine nenniu roiuiiiiuei', when lhat pirt relative to raising Iho salary win opposed by Mr Butler vvho move I lo nmMid so ns to plice the. wilaiy at $00 the mul.on wis opoosed by Messrs Adams, Mi ier Short nnd others, and lost, yens i, nivsU, nnd the bill fixin the nlniy al SliSO was pas-d, yeas '-'. tnvs 17. The resolution for piihUhinrr proece'l'ns of ),un nssembly was return'"! by tho Homo with tho amend tnent nf the Srnate non-concurred in, nnd llio So. into persisted in the amendment. Mr Aflnm oDi'rnl n ioint rfsillltioi nnn ill'mo B. I'icrpoint and A. Wardner, a committee to mtlbithr accounts of tho enperintcndent of the Mute prison ; idiipio I. Thohous'jhivitiR sanl up thebill relattvoln r.c"g ant nt nrins. roiiciirrinir in tin amendment nf tho senate to raifl (he salary fiom S',00 to SI'.O, on iu.it on nf Mr. Ailnms, the secrcinry vvns nimiru u. i.uorn, the governor of the suae, when lite nrojideiit, iliinU . .1.. i. rr ilw.ir imnernl nnd in hvn ua cour tesy, cntertninid motion lo adjourn without day, and Ilofic The senate returned tho bills making nn pproprbtKHi fnf Uw nupport flo-wimcnt, w py cli.m"o for clotbinL'. I hey are of m ire ndvinnge inandimmc to us, and much more under the influnnc3 of civilization nnd c'irist'.nuitv here lhan tliev w II be nt the b'ar West. If tlii! Department would let Iho poor creatures alone, they would f-ive to the country a large amount of m mey, and pleasethnse vvhoareinosi iuieretril much more tlian Iiv lori ing iiiem to nui inrewcil to tneir native Innd. The old Chief l'.im-lr-peo is very obsti nate, llu his cs-nped from iboofliceis twice anil is now on llie wing, nnd I hope will not be retaken. TT.XA.S', Advices to ihe jlh instant have been received at Wew Orleans. The only it. "n of locil intirest is a rumor of an at tack mideoi San Antonio bv tho Cuinnnchi a. A severe battle is reported to have tikcu place in which many ol llu rei-idents were Killed, llio rumor is Hlnte'il in the St. Louis Advocate of the 2ht ultimo., as hiving been brought by a traveller from Victoria, It is not mentioned in the Galveston papeisof a la ter dale, nnd wo are inclined to the opinion, lint it is a fills. alarm. Tho eolton crop of Texas this year is ouite productive. The estimate is lint 0,000 b iles will bo raised. The harvest of gram nnd other products it nlso nbitudnnt. The country will not be under the necessity of impor in;' its provisions. On account of the scarcity of money, nnd the sparentrs of population, lands still conlinuo very low. All circumstances considered, the prospect of the country won! never more nattering. In the dalvrn lon Courier of tho Oth nf October, is published a pioc laiintion of Felix HoiMon to tho citizens of Texas, inviliiiL! them to join u: OApedition against iho Indi Tho idniiis to raise an armv of sixteen hundred men to march hovoiu llie frontier settlements of Texas. T here is n hn of hloele houses to ho built, an abundant stock of provisions laid m, nnd the necrs at y arrangements made lo carry on n winter beam mum. (iciifro Houston u ve'v comment eit success inn tne pioiiiiiiiuy is uini ine project will no orou;;iii nun iipetannn. The s-hooner Hornet, Captain Toby nt Now Or leinii fiom Gilvesinn, left on the lOlh inst. Cni t Toby reports tint In' left nt kums Biy the Mexican l ederal seliooner orm Pi, i net nun , who was ibnitt to tnkeo'i board -Oil foops for Malimoin ind lint in addition iHkis 1 0C0 m n nf the I'edeial istnrmv. eneiiimed WTornus C hristi llav. uinler th eoinni'iud of Cinah's, were iculy to march thiilr'r in onler to malic a wiiiultaueous uitiicie, by se.i and Inn on that c.l) IIov, Bit ii vnn 1 1, Vn nn of lienrgt.i, (formeily li lmeuis iei .vleinle r nl ( (iivroi-s) is on Ins return fiom n two yeirn' reHidene.' in F.uinpo. Mr Wilde is if llio ' Stale Bights' m-IiooI in publics, but was iWown nut nf Conerrss vvhrn, cm a pirlnl renrgaiiialion of tiurtx'sm ltJI, Mr l orsvlh and others united with iho 'Union pit ty. and given the ns.-eiidaney. Ho has been engaged in Literary pursuits in l-.uropo. ni'.VF.USKS OF IX)ltTUNlZ Thf United Slnles Marshal who has just completed tbaMnws of Cincimvtti, menuon tjiw incidents i TO THE POLLS! TO THE POLLS! The time for discussion has passed, and the hour for action nrrivoil, Thos to vv Iioin the J tinies of this Republic have been entrusted for the last four years aie hefoie voa to trive an ac count of their stewardship. Arc you talisfietl with the manner in which the high trust, reposed in their hands, has been discharged ! I lave tliev fulfilled volt, expectations! Have they hept TiiLin own promises 3 Look back at what they said when they were ssehin favor, and compare this with what they have dune since power w, obtained. They promised us 'llr.lrcxlimcnt" in the ex penditures of the General Government antl they have hept that promise by swelling thos expenditures from thirteen to thikty-six mil lions of dollars a year ! They promised us "Jlrform" in the offices of the Federal Government md they have kept that promise by multiplying' these offices, som3 sections of the country, t'..-ce-u!d, and by lillius them evervvvheie with corrupt and cor muting partizans. They premised us a "belter currwj' and ''.he constitutional hard-;unne:i" and they have kept tint promise bv lUioilinir the land with irredeen ablemtt )'!$ issued by a dianlriip! treasury. They j.rjmiscd us encouragement to American aterprize, and protection to American !..dust -and they have kept that promise by adopti measures which, as their advocates triumphant ly boas!, " will break dmvn thi prosperity of th iS'orlh, and build up the South upon its ruins !" They promised us a policy which should se cure to i.acoh a fair rowaiu aim they hav kept that promise by carrying out a system which begins bv kedvcing the wages .Anon. They promised us a legislation which should benefit alike 'Tiin men and tjif. roott' and they have kept that promise by forcing upon the country a measure which, made up as it is of tih- jeetionablo features, has its most odious one in its tendency to make the melt iticncn and Tiir. ruon rooiti.r.. Tliev pto'.nibed us in a word to take care of the interests and honor of the country and they have kept that promise by basely abandoning the interests and betraying the honor of this Great Republic. Why then bhould wo any longer trust in such an administration 1 What reason have wc to expect that their future conduct will bo any bet- tor than thoirpast ! What inducement toclotlic them anew with the power which they have for four years past perverted to their own base uses and selfish purposes ! Fellow citizens ! put not your trust in men who have already proved themselves unwor'hy of your confidence. Free- men! be not again cajoled by the ready promises of a party which has already grJssly and griev ously deceived you J SEVENTY SIX. Don't forget to get out those Old Soldiers. It is probably the lastltnie they will ever li ve the opportunity of voting for a presidential ean- lidate who served under Washington and one tco who so closely juscmbles that illustrous man. It will glad their hearts to do it. 18U9, and carried into execution in Miiladel phia. in October, 113139, fourteen months before. Aware of tho danger they wore in, this inirvcl lous project was, according to their own showing kept concealed until within a fortnight p.iKt, for tlio obvious purpose of making a sudden itn. prcssion unfavorable to the interest of General llari i.-on, and, of course, l.y necessary conse quence, favorable to the causo of President Van Huron. That i--, they hoped to put up Van Iiu ron, by putting down Harrison. In this they judged with koiiiu degree of skill ; for if Presi dent Van I' tren slio.tld be elected again, it will by tho operation of negative infl isnccs, and not by any positive merit of his out. But there in one striking fact in tlio case. These office holders arc alarmed for tho purity of elections. They arc shocked at the bare possibility that frauds in volin may bo committed, or that some illegal practises may occur, by which the elec tive elective principle may be contaminated. Whilst they are agitated by this apprehension, wo should liku much to bo informed by them, f.ir what precise purpose twoor three of the na tional armed ships have been ordered to New York. Tlio Whigs have been suspicious that the object was to enable the crews of those ves sels to vote for Van IJuren Electors. If tho Collector, or the District Attorney, have any in formation on this subject, the community would like much to be put in possiou of it, and that with as little delay as may be. Again It is said in New York newspapers, that a large body of labores have been lately in trocluccd into tho cities of N'ew York and Urooklyn, for tho purpose, as is believed, of be ing brought to the polls to v c at the approach ing election. It was estimated some time smco at a Loco Foco convention at Syracuse, in tho State of Now York, that there would be a ma jority of !J,o00 votes in favor of Van Buren at the election, and lhat threo thousand of them would be in the city of New York. Hcnco arises tho necessity of strengthening the parly in that city ; and it is alleged, that several thou sand persons are now employed by the city au. thorities in works which are not under their su pervision or control, and therefore they hava no legitimate power to set them at work. Do these things excite any alarm in tho pat riotic bosoms of Messrs'. Iloyt and Butler ! Or are they only frightened for the purity of elec tions, when Van Bureuism is in danger! If such is the case, they have serious ground for foar at the present time ; for it is voiy apparent that their master, and of course their cfliceF, aro in imminent danger so much so, that it is very doubtful whether the outcry of conspiracies will he sufficient to save them from the catastropho which they so much dread. That FLAG don't forget tho Fiag. We mean the one to be presented to the stale that gives the largest proportional majority for 0!d 1'ip. Shall we take the prize ! Wccun. We .MUST. Let's all say wc WILL, and the thing is done. This fiag.bv the way.issotnethinT wor'h talking a'.o. t. It cos's over TWO THOUSAND 1)01. LA11S,mA is, beyond doubt, the must splendid piece of embroidery overproduced in the United States. It is ;o bo presented at Wfsh'ngtou, on the -Ith of March, to that ..state of states ;.'iat wins the prize, and v ill on that proud occasion be for the firsFtimc cast upon the brnozc, from the dome of the Capitol. That will be a prouel day for VERMONT. And how many voices, think ye, will shout, "God bless her !" OHIO STRAIT-OUT CIIXCULAK. The Strainhl-out Club of Ohio, which now numbers upwards of 150,000 ablo bodiiel and healthy men all true g:it, and wideawake for Hanson and Tyler b.tve seen, with mingled emotions oi pride and plea MERCHANTS ! Remember tho uncompromising warfaro wngi'tl by M.u tin Van Buren ngainst Credit and Commerce, nnd spcitkyour rebuke at tho twits ! MECHANICS ! Jicmcmber the ruinous tendency of tho measures of out' Federal rulers and proclaim at the polls your opposition to such an ad ministration ! LABORERS! Remember the declaration of SenatorTap pan that the Su'i-Trcasury icou'd bring down the wages of labor; and reflect wheth er you will yield your support to a policy which aims so deadly a Llow ;tt your into rests ! MEN OF THE NORTH! Remember the boast of the Nullifier Pirn r ns on the p.isinco of the Suli-Trctstiry bill, THIS IS TH E FIRST BLOW STRUCK .-IT NORTHERN LABOR," and say whether you will remain passive whilo n second and yet more lulu I blow is prcpar- sure, a challenge from tiie Indies of Tenu. s. e prouuv.n A SlLK.l)ini.Y ORN.VMr.NTI'.D l'LAO to that state which shi.ll beat Tennessee, in the pro portion of pop I'.-itioii m the pending contest between Did rip mi l "j.iiue .Many. Tlte Club have also seenwith euual ptide and plea sure, another challenge from tholadus of ICvutucky, promising n MAGNinc r.NT ii.uuueui-: to that state that shall ben I Old Kentucky in the com mji contest for the ''Old North Hender." ' With the most profound eleferenee fir the ladies of Tennessee and Keiuuckv and nobler and moie beau tiful women exist not on ihe alobe the Suaiht-out Club' of Ohio aie prepared to receive the flas from Tenuessio, and to p.nticipate in the lulaiity of the Kentucky llaibacue. The Uuekeye stale must nnd vv-,11 beat the Union ; an J thoiiL'h the Sltei'dit-o'iis of Ohio yield to no other people in their iv-piel for tho fairer and Letter half of humanity, ibev lane llie liberty of miimniuc to the ladles of Tennessee and Kentucky, thai the lliir and the batbiimeinusl belnnir to the Siroiuht-ouls of Ohio. Too Straight out-f'luh of Ohio, eon!stiii2, as alrea dy siate.l, of nnre lhan I.iO.'OO men, now plcilro iheniselvcs to present to the ladies of any 'trite in which a laryer vote ( hull be given for " Old T,p" than in Ohio, A ri'lX LENGTH I'OnTK.VlT ororN. nvuntsoN, taken bv one of the best arti-ts in the Tuned States. Alson Huc.'.-ei.e Chair infi tne barf nn, , nt lit lor an empress tlu work of a native IhieV-eye, Straight out Ilatri'ini.nu mechanic. Our m.ithi is. our v.ivcs. our sister", our sweet hearts nil concur in llii", our testimonial to the bitdi s.suled and patriotic chadenges fiom Tennessee nnd k-,.nln,'U'. Tho llnnisonian editors of nil ihc I'nitrd Stairs are requested lo publish this accptmce of the twochal lenses fiom the ladiesof Temi swe mil Kentucky. N. Orcotv, .1. .ereamcr, Jonathan nnup, &..uc C'lellan, T. Y. Miles. Stniieht-out .'.r. Cum. cm, rcu'iiiN'GSTONi:, l'rcs't. Jam r.s Ai.tT.N Scc'y. Columbus, Oct. 22. CTMnciiAXics nnd Wouhi.vomi'.x of the North ! When yon go to the poll ne.t week ttr.Mr.Mitr.rt the incautious boast which es caped from tho lips of Mr. I'icUons, (John C. Calhoun's wlnpptr-in) when tho bull Treasury bill was missed in the House of Representatives. "THIS," said he, "IS THE FIRST BLOW STRUCK AT NORTHERN L.1BOR!!" Will you consent to arm the coalition with power to sttike a second an I slill more fatal blow f .lnswcr by your votes! From th.' Plaltsljurh Wing Extra Nov. 3. The scheme of a .laiM'.ii c Auny in full oj crs- tion !... ! lie principle ol .unitary ucs o'.ism earned out !...'! lie HicrtUs of the reej.Ie la at ccr ! f-v We informed the fiecman of Clinton Couty in our "Kxtia ol Saluidny, that the leileiul I r tish 'lories in tin town, had Ceteimuieii to i i.np out int. r.mu 'oldiery stationed at this m.l.tn.y o't, to ve,te mo Van lluieti tu'ket, and toihlinitl the people el their rights ! The loco fucos in, mediately united rennet t i rune. hoi' I the e'ounli v. mid at Sei ted that it was finic ! We now issue this sheet, io mfiliii the title thnt a Company of solJiers, Van liurens's Hessians, bnv9 this moment man lied to tne i o:iot i c., in ot c soini phalanx, by the command of the r.lVice In.k'cis, nnd liiivc been permitted to cast their votes to e'rfert ihs leoph'! Ih.s wnsilom, noiwniistri.c np v-vilmam rvv.iiAsn, l t. wlio is achr.ow leri-eu I v uoiti par lies, to he the brsl civ illrn in Northern New Yoilt, deelaied that the foldiets not l;uvir. a peinnner.t ns deuce beic. Liuil' .nl Ie to le moved item tins place nt any moment, could not leleynl volcis, mJ noiuillisianelinr lie sinie-u iiini'y omei endive te.ison. Will the fiee and independent yiominry of Old Cl,n ton vv II thcfiirmeis nnd me'chni.ics, 'consent to to elcfini'.ded out nf iheerme'ie'ates of their e liouc, 1 y & company of hired soldie's-. under the influence of the office liid' is, a tunned Impel of Van I'uten's lies- sinus who j av no taxes who have no nlueliug place, andwhonie. brouphl to the I idiot 1 1 x lo ."oire vou von to submit to ihe minimis of corn pticn and to the spirits of !tspoticm1 We call upon the people to nti-e in their majesty, nnd on the Inst tiny efelfc tion tn prostrate the I'nvadeis tf their lights, and iho destroyer of their hbctties! THE ISSUE. Tlio question to bo determined on Tues day nc.M, is, whether the country shall bo governed bv thu office-holder.? or tho peo ple; whether wo shall live in tho enjoy mcnl of ronstitiitiomi liberty, or whether tlio lorius iiiori-lv of n republic, shall cover a mon nrchv in renlity. Thu corruptions of the nd ministiation, its strides to power, its cou liiiual onroaclnuunts upon thu liberties of thu people, havu nt leniJitl) reached tint point whom thu ndiniuisliiition or tho republic must full. Thuro is no longer any coiiO denco in tho men who wield tho destinies of the nation. THE PEOPLE AHE A G.41NST TUEM openly, decidedly m)- CO.ME OUT AND VOTE. Freemen ! conic out and vole ; let not a sin gle vote be lost. We do not know what are tho plans of the enemy, even in this state ; but they are not idle, and wc s'lctld be cn cur guari'. Vou that arc in favor of an honest adnunistra tiouot the government, and that aro opposed to defalcation and corruption, come out and vote. Vou that are opposed tn a standing army of J00,(l(i() men, under the immediate control of the President, with edlicers npjoiniedhy him and responsible to him, come out and vote. Vou that arc in favor nf distributing the pro needs of the public lands amongst all the Stalcf, and who are opposed to surrendering them to the States in which they arc situated, ctme cut vole. Vou who arc in favor of an adequate protec tion to our industry, and of preferring the labor of our own citizens to that of foreign nationr, come out and vote. Vou who are opposed to f upportinc the pnv eminent by nir.rcT taxation, come ovtandxote. Vou who arc in favor of a sound and uniform currency nnd who are opposed in breaking elown the sou nd banks of the country, ami build.np upon their rums uni-afe and irrespcnsible insti tutions, conic oiii (indxnte. In a word, all vou who are in favor of Iicucst measures and oposed to n rtnptK.n, nnr rvt und vole for Harn-on ami Tyler anil Heferm. It the hist call, tho final r ) eal of an injured and uler-diivr rnunny. If this call le clisie "arelcil, it will be too lato forever. .huiv.al. THE NEW YORK CONSPIRACY. Of all the weak, as well as base plots to vilify Whirrs of limb standi!!?, and respectable char acter, tho attempt to establish the eisteiico of a scheme laiel by tho opposers of tho ailiuinis. tration, to carry (Jonoral Harrison election by fraudulent voter, is the most conspicuous ami ihe most disjriaccf.il. Tho very fact, that it Ins been under the exclusive management of ollice. holders, whoso nersonal as well aspect - niarv interests aro imnieihalelv involved in the The New York Evcntnr Post, the 'e.idinr; result of the presidential election, is aillicient Uo foco paper in that city, two vcars since. to stamp its character. J hey aro periectiy ; vvluic loci.iug wiui iue.....o. n - awarothatif (Jonoral Harrison is elected, that Mr. Jesse Hiyt must lose the ollico of Collector at tho port of New York, and Mr. Benjamin V. llutlor must loso that ef District Attorney in the southern District of that State probably two of the most lucrative ofikos under tho na tional rovarniiient. Thus situated, it is not to be wondered at, that they should hatch out a Whig conspiracy, devised, according to Iho Globe, at the Hmisburgh Convention, in llnct'inbci, downward pcgrcFs cf its "vti party, thus mor- iihzcd : . , "'l'be democracy is inn very I f.jrriit us petit cp ; iwt to I '' 1''"' tin- nuetvns In. ceeii UraUd l'ie I'm"1' '"'' "' ,",nr ..f ( ,',f 1 c-r'h Cc- ir'l'iitniidtlic t.ii;it ' '" onnhtwn. 1 1 om n.niina , not mmslyihe evils thxl e.v;ti, we me over whelmed hrvond niiv pcrtidvininre. I'liuineiallv t eiKini', mi: vamj or iwtV. ir.nr workup wrix i(' 't is fully to -uu ci( the pt() U e il oiient to be tune without it, unless theicmi roulteeu i, orou-ral nto"' in another way. Ihei'--or THiNts in voi to tr r.xorsrp,"