Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, July 30, 1841, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated July 30, 1841 Page 2
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WHIG STATU TICKBT. run novt.Rtcou, CHAKLES PAINE. rem i.int'T. WAITST1LL nnvciwon, U. RANNEY. ron TisrA8tinr.it. JOHN S PAUL DING. ItlI.U!!. OF 31 IS. PJSOl'MT O.VT1IU NAVY MM,. Mr. l'roiTU said lio was surprised lhat nny dcbtilo diiuuiii !ii i-u uiun inu iiui imticr cousiiicraiinn i niter thu explanation given by Ihe chairman er llio Coin, luittee on .nvni Allans, (Mr. Wise. ) The iiucstlon was th.s : '1 lie Administration, tluoiich llio proper channels, llio 6'ecretary of llio Nnvy. It was enough for him to know that it wasdciunudcd ns neccssnrv, nnd the explanations given, proved it to ho t-o, ami, had n much larercr ninount been icqtiired, ho (Mr. 1'.) would base voted for it. The ncntleinnn fiom .N'nrih Caro'iin, (Mr. McKay) inoveeito reduce the amount ami proposed to i.vpend llio sunt to ho gtntilttliti cent' toriiit: niiruii ritions dui-iim the next ilvo venrs. , This w is called eeonoiiiy, and the party in power are every mom :nt cull.il upon to red 'em their promise's of leireiichiiien'. nnd nic tauntiimlYnsked if tlnsis Mm glorious reform which was promised timing the last canvass of the Presidency. Mr. 1'. sjiJ geiillleiucn did not or would not tindcr Jjnnd tho ground occupied I y die Administration part v. hy, one of tho pledges which uv, as n party, made was that we would expend more money on ccitainob jous than (lid our oiponcnts. We complained tint for dcctionccriiiL' purposes, the parlv just ejected from power by thu People, had sillier, i'I our gallant Navy to become almost a bywoid. Tint they in power had nrqltcted tho inltrcls ofthe Nation by nlluvvinv our ships i f war to rot, to Mid. into a stato of dilapidation! thai by their neglect wo hail scarcely a ship lit for sea; that our defences wcro a inockci v s and that scarcely n fortification on our coaMcoLdd'bodcfcndcd turainst the nllackof a most coiileinpiible foicc; that we had no ptepurajinn in tho sliapeofoidiiancc or munitions ofwar. Wo as n party, pioniUed to direct llicse n Imoes, niul to place the country in a situation beeoni in? it us a ;;r, at nation. And how do wo do lhi7- We come for.nnl boldly and nbove-hoard, asking a ccitn.n am mnt of money. The Adiniiuslration is re sponsible for thedein mil. Wewish to ho responsible; we nlory in an opportunity of evinemi; the interest we '(1 m tin Navy ; tho desire we have to cherish it. V, juld gentlemen have us follow tliestcps of the last Aduiinitrntiii ? I'nme into tlu House with a I'resi deiiiud nu-sane and corresponding ilocumeiits fiom the Ilcpartuieiits, sayin? that therewasplen yof mo ney in tho Treasury i lhat no further demands need be nntic.pilc I i neglect to ask sumcitnl nppopriations for the vntious hnnches ofthe public service! read loiia Iioinil es about uonomy i bo ist of reduced e pcn tl.tures and fi.tecn days after confess lo a deficit n-U lor Tie; m y note, and smuggle into the House 'bills nskm:,foi appropriations from irresponsible-sources, obtain in iney throiiuh the liberality of llio Oppoi ion; tin n abuse ihein for voting supplies; and meanlv pro les that the Adinmistralion never OJ-dallu r'crom- i.iiihhu tin appropriations ; point lo the messago of ioe i resiueni as lavoring economy 7 No sir) we promised, m the plare ofeias.o'i.nibierfuge.and dark ncss, candor, Inirncss, anil litdit. Here i llio fullil tneiit or our plcduo. W prniuis. d, instead of reports tending lo mys'ifyaiid benighten the public mind, to give document which all could understand. b'or the redempti n of lhat promise, I point to tho various re ports lioui the Incentive. Departments. An honest Administration I as nothing to conceal. The Administration now hauim charge ofour alKiir is an honor to the counirv ; and as sir-It, it i ro reiviiit', and will coi,ti,iue"lu receive, the confidence, the warm support of thrp,.opIe. To them wv npni-nl. The gentleman fiom Noi th Carolina said tint if wc Pisa tins appropriation Ihcie will be ad, licit in the Treasury. ,'1 hat is a matter for us to look at, not for the Opposition, lint yesterday, wli.n the hill pro viding a o.in of twelve mil ions was bifoie the House, which the Athninistrntion partv s pported us neces sary to pay the debts contrue'led on appropriations tnaj.ee arm,' the past Administration, the gentleman hboied and iiroudly announced tint he had proved that Iheie wis no necessity for n loan; th it there wa hit e or no deficit ; that I ill has passed, and the twolvo millions will be borrowed. Now, if what the gentle man said on vit,rdny was true, then Ibrre would be no deficit, although we should appropriate a much '' .oaii mat required ny this bill. Which horn of tha dilemma will the g-ntleman takel air. "i'I a held in his ban I a timr. speech of the gentleman from Tennessee, (Mr. Wmtcrvri,) in winch were L'lveu the yeas and nays on various ao prnp,iitior5 'urn;; ih,. -,st session of C'oifreo Van men nun on en.' side, Hli,2sn tho other. Anion" other nppropmiions were the navy pensions, naa1 npproprniiiu is. army bills, ami the gentleman's cmplnlieal y little speech proMd lhat more Whigs votelforth -appropri, lions than di I mnnbersof the r , "l0 Wniiemnii liom Tennessee be- long 'il. W ell. we arc rmmil nf flmte ti. gcntl, nnn will alw ivsfm.l iissuppouingilieinicrcsts aim uuiwi ,,i ,ue iriuon. weplea.l guil'yiu alliance toanyclnr.'O which ho miv choose to make, that the Whigs will somiort ihri Nnvv. rriir.. maintain her honor, anil figbt, if necessary, in her il. f.'iice. In future, he need not pore over journals to iirovo tint he an I his oarlv vote againt every tliui" like appropi nti im Cor placing ihecountty in a proper ptate nt d. fence. ' TIk People learned that some time since, and have recorded tin ir opinions on thu matter. There is but onecwiirse for tho Administration paityto pursue Do v talis right first, anil trust to consequences afi ten? mis. Let u vote as our honor and conscience Rii.l duly as stati smrn dictate. Not inquirio how it will aMee.i our net election-. Dischaigeour duty to the country and not to a party. Labor diligently to carry out our principles. Let conces-ian and com liromine, honesty and fearlessness heour watehwonls. Lot us pass thu I ill and hurry to ihequestioti of the currency, remembering that thofuimer ns he wipes thodropis from his forehead during ihcsesuhrvs in ni"r days, the inecliani as he toils in his dailv occu pation, the m.Mchaiit. the laborer, all look to us wiih dorp, ariMous solicitude for speedy and clRctivc acthn. .Ir. I'rotnt said be made the question ofan increase of the .Navy one of the topics of discussion before his ronst tuents during the recent canvass. He,a. told his con-tituenls tlint no narrow and si Irish and cc lional r,-, bug should find a place in his breast; that he would vote far ncees-ary appropriations in tiny put of the country ; and lhat he hoped and anticipa ted a corresponJing liberality nom other gentlemen. Ho would vote for all proper curtailment in expendi tures wh"n It could be efl'eclrd. Ho would go I.) nholMi nil sinecures. He hoped that an end would short'v be put to the Honda war, and that, though thii Administration had come into power villi tnoredcad-wcights hanging upon it than nny other Administration on record-the euireney deranged, or ratlur. no currency at all ; theTreasiirv empty ; ri heavy d ht ; tlin Mnme boundary question undecided ; the c luulry almost defenceless, l oth by land and sot, the dispute with great llritain respectin'' the burning ofthe Caroline : the Mcl.eod nfl'iir ; nnd a factii x Opposition counteraciing.ss far ,, possible nllltsenorts far good-yet he s neertly believed that liyeneigy, pc-rservcrene,', nnd honesty or purpose.it woul.l .a.s ihroii-ih the orde i tri uiiphamly. Mr. M Kav rosn in defence or his amendment, de r.nd that lie Indany piny nioiiiein ofTc-ring it. nnd withdi w Iheamrndment.giving nance that ho should renown ill the Hmio. Matt to oo i-.vncu Tun Kit or a Gciliotisi-. A fiend has labored lis Willi the fallowing letter written by Van Ihircn when ho rat upon the throne at U,ismn,-'oi. I w.n in reply o a letter Troiii n i-ite mi nicer of ( onress ot La. Tins member or u,,fie.,-, wisiim? to etii,(rve llio intertFtoof the corrupt nduunistrniion be sujiportul, and simposintrit would boa m, re elh-ctive imnns to hae m, n nf the fame political Fcntimcnt- andfHin's himseir, toolli- i iaio m ineciuieiem olheesm his state, sent n lift or in ,su in wisuen made victims, ami also a list of those who were to fill the dead men's times." Van Uuren readily coinphcrl ordered llio unforlunalc Whi-Of. Jicc-holders to be taken to the Loco Toco Kederaf-ul- "r,rpnrlro!!V!.!,,,7',l,nir:'1 gavo'lho 'Ob b WITH TIIL1R Hi:uN." He tier? return cd an aerouutor his , lo.ngs in the fallowm,' letter, Which is copied verbatim el literatim. r. ,. ., Washington, April 20, 1339. My Dear .Sir I have tho honor to ackiiow ledge tho receipt t of ymir of th,. JUt nil. nnd of informin vou, Mr4 Vr K IJ1: '10V'U-S X" AI'I'O.NT: V .c- . .. """'.""-".W, were mailt on Till. "A your Idler vat wtlteit. With lespect Vour friend and obedient servant', , . ., ... , , , VAN IIUUKN." . litis it will bo seen, tliat these poor wlics, because they happened to difier in politics with ihs member or Congress and Mr. Van H'irrat without waiting n rnomeiit to enquiro of iIih causes why lhev should be removed, or or llio capability or honesty or ihoso re commended, by this single individual, te drngged to tho (.inllniiuo'W the liny the letter was received." , ,v v", ri" loiens ,,, iirosripiion oeioro us, ilou t it i-onio wiih rnther an ill grace for editors who turgor fit, who huiUitiha perpetrators ot such tyr annical acts, to prate about protrription 1 Hut so it is, and thiu weexpeell ,t would be. Will the editor f,.r hd - "T 1'l!ulnts'' ' '"I'V '"-' "bovo tine. If not, wall he loan us his,,,,, ,.,, wn how the people how these poor Louisiana wings ,st their ofiices anil their heads. " ' ' ethkans. Thrrn aro livinj; in Dutcliocs country, nti llio Hudson river, and within a fuw inllos of eacliotlmr, thrco veterans of tho revo. liition, wlint-o unilnl agos are about SfiO yeaiB. (Governor .Morgan lvvip, no Iokb diniiixnished by his civil acijiiiri'iiionls than by his services ilurin-j our two vvarr, 8)oarHof ago; Guneral John Arniatronjj, author of tho "Now burg Let ter?," and tlio historian of tho war of 18l'J, near ly of tho same ago; ami John It. Livingston, only one or two yea, H yoi njjc. Thr- tvrn fi i.t 7'iie Nnw YoitK llr.nAt.p. Tho grand jury has presented James Oonlnn Itnnnntt. in thrno distinct itlillctlilDlitp. for n errnsH lihnl nn tho jury and members of the Court of Sessions, and lor pun isliing hilecorroncous statomento of tho proceeding of that court. Justice though slow is sure ; and the man win) lias, for a number of yearc, libelled our country its laws, institutions and credit, and slandered" private character in every shape with impunity, is atwutto have "lite poisoned chalice commended to h own lips." I'oo much praise cannot ho awarded to thoso wlin had tho moral courage to arrest tho course of thiH slanderer, and give him distinctly to un derstand that wo live in a country of laws, which claim from him, in common with every stranger landing on our shores, respect and oho diencc. During the last summer, such was tho libel lous cnuiM! of the Herald towards every ono it selected for opposition such the indiscriminate abuse of private charactor.and such the extent of its islanders and general profanity, that near ly mo wnoio rross ot iNow rork bum torin in simultaneous and indiirnant donuiication of tho character of that paper and its editor. Ucnnott almost sunk under it. Several of the journal wcro exceedingly violent and personal, which in a measure ininaircd the rrood thov were rcn- iluring to the community ; others slackened .their tire, irom a hope that the lesson would prove salutary, and indeed, for some time the Herald was conducted in a more reputable manner. Human nature, however, cannot 10112 wear dis- gui-c, "the Ethiopoan cannot change his skin, and the Herald soon fell into its former low and vituperative course, and gradually to the depths of blackguardism and abuse, in which it is now wallowing. The presses which ceased in their attacks on the Herald, gave as a reason that Dennett was too low, loo scurrilous, too debased in his pub lic career, lor turthcr notice. Una was all wrong it was the error which gave the man boldness lo go on and libel, lie was pleased beyond measure when the press icfused to" no tice him it was all he required wanted only a fair, unobstructed field, that ho might prey on i ne wnoio community, unchecked and tinpun Uhcel, bill he never could stand the united do n it licit ion of the press; ho quailed and mink undent. It was an error on another account No man in his position should ho uttorlv aban. doncd, or considered ton low for public notice lie is a man, a bad one it is true, but still a nun, ami should not have been as it were thrust out of the pale of civilized community. Thin de scried, ho had no motive left to become decent, or to reform , he was like the Drig.ind, who, having no friend on earth but his rule, levies contributions on every passenger. Finding hinvclf uiminlc&tcd in this peaceable community, cither by personal violence, by the censure ol tho press, or ly the slrong arm of the law, ho roved about under Ins black Hag, assail ing (im eminent, Congress, men in high stations men in business, public institutions, the charac terand credit of tho nation, religion, private reputation, female character, institutions, laws, coiirts.jndges, and every subject, every man, every place or thing, at which he could level his halts, it ih tunc such a career should mm some check, and as a Coroner's inquest has not yet boon held over him, wo will now see what elli;ct the miid inlltiencu of tho law will have. Dennett, in this miserable course, ii the os tonsihlu man, yet it is proper to say that a per son by tho name of Attree, who come to this country, as it is alleged, under tho name of I'e.l. .'is, is the prii c pal concoctcr of most of the slanderous attacks appearing in the Herald. Donuott lias served an apprenticeship to Atttco. Attrco gave him lessons how to assail character assail credit, and i Fsatl institutions, and mike money out of llio operation. 7'ne Lnmhn Mur nl llcfurm Society know Attree well, and know his capacity in that way. He has great exper ience and art in designing, great industry and chill in executing, and Dennett has not only piovcd an apt .-cbedar, hut has roped a plean. tilii! harvest through his instructions. H'o find him daily speaking o! the "lying, lazy, stock jobbing, bankrupt Wall st. press," and point ingtothe Iluiahl as a. proof of what talent and enterprise can elli'd. Hois daily boasting of his circulation and the tnony lie is making by the Herald. Ho is rich he owns some ?r(),(KK) in city stocks, besides the real etalo .vhcro h.s office and printing apparatus aro situated; but he Ins not made a .single dollar, Icsithnatclu. bv the Herald as we shall piucecd to tliow. lie receives from his new.-buvsonn cont ami a half for each copy of the llera'pl. The blank; sheet of paper on which the Herald is printed, costs one cent leavirg him hut a half cont to pay tho expense of publication throughout that is to say, compositors, press work, clerk lure, cditori-, loporters, rout, fuel, etc. cic. &c, amounting tei at least eight hundred orotic thousand dollars per week adveilising, the true source of profit, being less in tho Herald than Stupor day. Tho Weekly Herald pro bably affords him some profit. f I id circulation in this city is limited ; in tho largo cities anil towns throughout the Union, ho distributes a considerable number ; but if his daily circulation was 100,001), that would not increase his profits. 7'he Httn, which circulates live times the num. her ofthe Herald, and i at onlyjabout two-thirds the expense, lesui money, as vvo tiii-jk, by its circulation ; but coins money by its advertise inentr. tho very thing the Herald has not and cannot obtain How then has Dennett, who for fifteen years, was so dull as never to earn more than ten do!, lars per week liow has he contrived, while making nothing by his paper, to become so ricli ! lie aiwer, by levying Di.ack .Mail ! ! The Hcralel dragged heavily along for some time alter it was established. It was losing ground daily at ono cent, and Dennett finally tried the experiment of two cents, by which he lost half his circulation, without increasing his advertising patronage. The murder of Klleii Jewettopeiicel the first avenue to the blurk mail bystem. Of this murder and the coroner's inquest, tho examination of Ilusina Towusoml, and tho trial of Uobinson, tho most that couhl have been made by the llnglish peniiy.a-iner. was made in tho shape of continued and excititi" rumors an J reports. On tho night of this imx. der, it was the misfortune of a gentleman of character and foituno in this city to lodge in the hou-oof KosinaTownseiie!, and his greater misfortune that the fact came to tho knmvlodgo of Dennett. Ho fastened upon this gentleman, pursued hint like a liond, it is said bled him to the amount 810,000, ami finally pursued him to Ins death, winch occurred shortly after that af. fair. This was the first capital of any impor lancd acquired by tho black mail system, and it was determined lo carry that system out ex. tcnshely. Tho next heavy operation was in the panic of .m. ii win oo rccoiiecieu mat lie puhlibhcd a list of insohentjirmf, including in that list ono third of houses, not insolvent, hut supposed to bo tottering. Vlio linns called on Dennett and remonstrated with him, representing the ruin ho was bringing upon them, anel arranged with him to contradict the rumor of their iticolvonhv on the next day, which ho did those, wo presume, paying tne iiignt-si, ami evineniiy tho weakest, were put forih as possessing undoubted means ami credit. Hisnoxt experiment was announ cing his intention to publish a list of salient houses in the city of New Vork. This alarmed almost every firm each apprehending that if noiiticimieil in the list, tho liouto woulel bo docii.ed insnlcevt, either at homo or abroad Large sums, it is supposed and believed, were mm uy persons to navo their nouses inciutieti III tho solvent list. Kinall canitalist doinrr a heavy business, anxious to preserve thoir credit, wcro wining id cmno under the black mail uys. teiiioi mo iieiuiei , unit uiih experiment, it is believed, realised many thousand dollars. For a timo the black mail was lovied in small sums from families or individuals, ladies of char, actor and timidity, vv ho preferred paying a dou. cuer rather than have their names disgraced by appearing in tho Herald. No public character arrived in our city painter, actor, poet, musi cian, danseuse, dentist, etc., depending upon pub lie patronage for support, who was not informed that his or her first Hop was to conciliate Den nett. This system of wholesale robbery was submitted to by public individuals, or men in IriKinebs, rather than hazard the nbitsu of Don r. . 1 , s yrrr pi ndvmr, Attree. Decently ho has greatly extended lils scale politics. Wo havo soon brother afraid to speak I convention that framed tho constitution, What of operations, and by extra exertions at a heavy to brother. Wo have soon (and in tho llich. ' was the fact? Was Congress authorized to oxponso tunning expresses and employing mond Ilnquircr itself) removal from oll'icc justL I ""lio a bank 1 aro thu powers given to them 1 shoals of renorlcrs he has imparted rrroatcr in- flod nn tlm n,mw1 ,,r I,1.I tntinn r nr.nn Co to the ioumal nfthn convention ousht wn Icrestto the Herald in early news, copious for oign extracts, congressional tcporlr, and most important of all, by tho employment of a person of capacity to make up articles on tho money tuarKot, and here is thosocrot of a now and most profitable part of tho "stand and dclner" system Dennett, it is known, is opposed to a Dank of tho United Slates, not from psinciple, because that ir. an article ho docs not deal in but from being paid by various institutions: and specific interests opposed lo the creation ol a isational Dank, and his money article is shaped uniformly anil adapted to carry out his sordid views. It is supposed that Dennett is receiving an nual contributions, to a heavy amount, from banks and associations in this state and various states throughout the Union, in order that their credit mav not bo impaired nor their interests jeoparded, by being gazetted in the Herald as concerns lo bo watched or guarded against bv the public. Wo have thus tho secret of his wealth. Ho uses tho Herald, as wo havo al ready said, as tho Brigand uses his rillu cleans it carefully, loads it cautiously, "poises it over a rock to select his victim, and brings down the unwary passenger wiih corlainty. Ho lives by depredating upon the community, and growing arrogant on his ill-gotten wealth, ho abuses and vilifies every thing that stands in his way. Our trade, our national credit and national name, as wcllasdoniosticconcornsand things held sacred from the public eye, are daily, openly, shame fully tho subjects of infamous remark in the coliiinns.of tho Herald. Tho only redeeming circumstance and con eolation in all this succession of wrongs, is in the lact that neither Dennett nor Attree aro Ame ricans our country has not tho disgrace of having given them birth Tho immediate cause of Dennett's indictment by the grand litrv wTas for publishing false re ports ol the proceedings of tho Cottrtof Sessions, and unmeasured abuso of Judges I.vnch and Xoah, besides endeavoring to hold up the court and jury to public contempt, and to bring the ad ministration of justice into disrepute. Judge Lynch, a gentleman of education and character, of mild and conciliatory manners, devoted to the discharge of his public duties, and sustaining his position with ability and dignity, was every way undeserving of these attacks. "Judge Noah was not initio f,j sensitive to such outbreaks ho know Dennett well, and kicked him out of court without any ceremony. ioah is the very last personage in this community that Dennett can commit an outrage unoii with iinnutiilv. Justice in some shape, lightas it may be, will now overtake the libeller, and. if followed un firmly whenever a proper occasion may present itsoll, Dennett and Attree will bo taught to Know that they live m a country of laws. Had they practised the same tricks on the courts of iiieirown countries, iionneit would have boon clapped in the Tolbooth and Attree in the 0!e ll.ii ley, forthwith. Dennett treats the matter lightly publishes inu ni'iicimcuip, mo record ol ins own shanio and promises himself much sport in the result He tiny hml himself mistaken. It is fearful odds lor a single mm lounko war on the bench the bar, tho laws, and tho administration of jtistico; to stand up, without warrant or cause, against indictments, trials, orisons, bolts and bars. Cobb'jtt, tho most powerful writer of tho age in vvnicii nc liven, made similar attacks on Judge .McKrcn, of Pennsylvania. He ridiculed htm in every way ; charged him with not being rbie to hold court in consequence of his wile giving him a black eve with a tin sauce pan, ami made other shameful assaults upon him. The Judge, lonslelering these as repeated outrages uu inu ni ijc-iy oi tne people, whose minister he was, took C'obbott in hand in civil and criminal suits, and finally drove him out of the country ; such may be Dennett's fate, sooner or later. A'. 1". Vimes and Star. We copy the following article at length from tho National Intelligencer. Wo could do no less lo do it justice, nnd it is so trium phant a vindication of the course of the Ad ministration, and such complete refutation of the clamorous and grossly inconsistent charges of the Tory prints, that wo feel in a manner compelled to give it a place. Till: ADMINISTRATION AND THE OPPOSITION. From the follow ing naragranh. which wn find transferred to the columns of ihe Ilichinond r.ti. epiiter from a kindred print, and from other pub hcations of like import in that and other papers, we find that the cry of I'ltoscr.ir-Tio.v is now re- iicei upon, uy inoso whom the People have re jectetl, as an argument against the present Re- puuncau ivouiinisiraiioii ol the lioveriimcnt : "TjIK fJt'II.LOTINE SI ILL STItr.AMS WITH l)i.o ii ! We learn that C. Clinton Vcazov, a relation of Kx-Govornor Veazev, of calcula'titi" memory, John Showacre, and' Joseph Owoif, formerly keeper of tho Penitentiary, have been appointed Inspectors of Customs of Dalliiuore. All theso are active partisans ; thus 'falsifying the record' of the Proclamation recently issued by the immaculate Dan 'Oil with their heads' is the command, and the executioner perforins the office !" lialtimnre Argus. i ould not such language as this, in tho mouth of one ofthe spoils-nicn, be the sublime of impudence! Is not its repetition, by tho Kn qttiror, with full knowledge of its injustice and inapplicability, a gross impoMiian upon the con. fideiiice and easy faith of its readers 1 "The guil lotine streams with blood !" savs the Argus. "7'ho guillotine streams with fdood !" eclioes the lpiircr. Now what aro the facts which havo provokeil this extravagantly figurative exclamation- this appalling and horrid screech ! Why, three individuals have been appointed Inspectors of tho Customs for tho port of Dalti inore, one of whom is a relation of ox-Governor Veazcy, and, being related to a Governor, is wisely deemed to ho unfit to inspect tho customs; and another of vv horn, having been Keener of tho Penitentiary, is of courso disqualified lor guartU ing the rev enuo from frauds by those who do serve to ho tewinisuf that uselul establishment. Such is the implication of the paragraph, if it have any meaning at all. It is not pretended, the reader will perceive, that the persons who havo been superseded by these appointments ought not to have been Euporsedeel, and still less that they had not been "active partisans," or that they had not earned inspectors' wages by inspecting something else besides "the customs," It is notorinur, perfectly notorious, that per sons have been employee! as custom-house offi cers atall tho largo ports by the late Adniinifctral iiou, nun pam us huku, whoso oniy w ru per formed for thoir hiro was party work. To such an extent has this been carried, that there have been cafes of persons paid as cutom.housc offi cers, under one name or other, who never oven made a visit lo the custom-house tho wholo year rounn, aim nave ueou uiscovercii uy moir near est neighbors to bo pensioners upon the Public only by the fortuitous publication of tho I,it of Inspectors, cv.o. attached to tho Lustom-housc. M'hcthcr the persons removed from inspec torships at Diltimoro were of this class, or for what cause they were removed, wo know not. Having full roiilidcuco in tho discretion of tho collector of tho port of Dallimorc, wo havo not tho least eloubt that it was forifooj cause. Hut for whatever causo they wpfo removed, with what grace could tho friends of the lato Admi nistration raise tho huo and cry of Proscription upon the occasion of removals from office, wero they ten times as many as they havo been, (ay, ten times ten,) and all without any other causo than tho pleasure of tho ruling power! H'o do not, and never can, approve of Proscription, in tho true sense of tho term ; in the sense in which it existed, as a system, and an effectual feature ofthe administration of tho Government, during tho last twelve years, at ono period mora ami at another less tyrannically, but always moto or less. Wo have seen it prevail to such an ex tent within the circle of this city, (and it pre vailed not less elsewhere,) that persons cither holding or seeking public employment diil not dnri1 lo ho'd converse, and scarcel) tnovchange (nlutrftMW, In nub'tc with prrnms of opposif tlio ground ol b ood re ation ol a person removed tosotno other person who was obnox ious io mo pany in power. vo navo seen in this very city private individuals proscribed in uieir vocations oi industry, sucn as uuicncrs, uaKers, oui'iters, blacksmiths, eVc. Willi such anobdurato pertinacity of purpose and practice that they have been obliged to abandon the city and fly to distant lands, whore opinion was yet free, lo earn hiead for their support. Hut, ah- norring ana execrating, as wo havo over done, this extent of party despotism, whilst wo com miserated rather than condemned ihoso wdio were slaves to it, wo aro yet of tho opinion that a is iiou ui cons sic cv. as we as to I no Known Avishes ofthe popular maioritv -rliich brought tho l'iei-um jiuuiiiiisiraiion lino power, uiai me re form of abuses in the Government should cm- hraco persons as well as things : that tho re quired change of measure should bo accom- panicd with such a change of officers as will produce harmony of action in tho different do parlmcnts-of the Government, and restore men ami things as far as practicable to their' ancient relations'. This, it aimoars to us. is no more than what common seuso and ordinary prudence require oi every man in private hie in tho ma, nagemoni oi ins anairs. io man, lor exam-

pic, coming to tlio head of a lauded estate. of aunuufactory, of a mercantile house, or the command of a ship, would retain in authority under him an overseer, a foreman, a cashier. or a mate, (and so alsoof inferior employments,) in wnntu no nan no coiilidcncc, or whom ho knew or found to ho entirely incompetent or no glectful. To this o.xtent, and no further, do wo adviso and justify removals from office. 7 his limit, it is very certain, has not been transcended by the present Administration, hut, on the con. trary, the Administration lias, in this particular. thus far fallen short of tho expectations of many oi us anient supporters. nut with vvhat grace, we repeat with what lace, wo might say do the IriomU ot the Jack son and Van Duren dynasties attotnnt to raise? : clamor now, because ofthe removals from office wero they as many as they aro few, that have been made by the present Administration ! At vvhat period of either ofthe two nreceelinir Ad ministrations lias any one been allowed to re- tain office under them who was known or even suspected to be opposed to them ! At what moment lias either ol those Administrations dis played in any digree the Fnirit of toleration ! Was it whcn.towering in the pride of its strength tne J.acKsim Administration undertook "the ...l. ..r it..r ,, i..i. ?... ,.. .. , i.isiv in leeioriii, which ii lounu "inscriuod on the list of I.xeciilive duties in characters too legible to he overlooked!" Lot incontcstible facts answer that question : within alow months ol the first year ol the Jackson Administration, persons were removed, in ninotv-ninc cases out ol a hundred, merely on account of thoir unlit i cal sentiments, from a host of offices, of which the following is but apartial enumeration : lhat is to say FirrncN .Ministers Plenipotentiary, Charge d'All'aires, and Secretaries of Legation. mxE .Marshals and iiftecn United States Attorneys. I oiny-niGitT Collectors and Principal Hev cnueonicers. Nine Indian Agents anil Navy Agents. MVKvrr-Mx Deceivers and Registers ofLind Olliccs. TWENTV-oxr. Consuls for foreign ports FOUR HUNDRED AN!) NINKTV-ONI Postmasters. Desitles these direct removals from oflico hv the Fxecutivc, there was a host of removals of such per.sons as held office bv secondary an poinlments, such as clerks, insuectors. etc. 'in the Custoin.iioiisc.whoni we have no moans of numbering. We have a statement before us, however, which may afliu d llio reader some idea of the extent of those removals. In the Cus-tom-house at Huston alone, out of fiftv-eight persons employed in different capacities forty were removed ! In all, thsre wero lemoveel from office, of all grades of civil officers, within the first year of the Jackson Administration, .MORK THAN 7'WO THOUSAND MEN. How misplaced and ill -timed, after this exhib it, must not the wailing of tho Lnqtiiter, over the three inspectors whom it has been thought expedient to remove at tho Daltnnoro Custom hou.se, appear to every unprejudiced reader ! Correspondence of the Times and Star. Washington, July ill), IS 11. The morning hour in tlto Senate was oc cupied by Sir. Donton in a speecii upon a resolution introduced by him, inquiring into the causes that led to tho removal from offi ce of Gov. Dodge, of Wiskonsin, and others by tho administration. Mr. Kenton exclaim ed "proscrsption ! proscription ! ! the ofiices! tho offices ! !" Whose friends have so long fatted upon tho loaves and fishes ? Ho seems to writhe in agony at tho thought of his loco foco friends not being allowed to hold possession of all the offices. IIo is distressed too that they shoiihl bo made to givo placo to what ho called "political mis sionaries." Oli ! this wicked administration ! Oar electioneering njjkc-holikrs, who have dono so much for our party, and havo bcon so well paid out of tho people's money, aro likely to ho relieved from the burdens of holding office, and left to count their gains and place them out at interest. What right havo tho whigs to cut off tho streams that have so long floivod into ono class of pockets What right havo any but loco focos to hold oflico 1 thoy alone understand how lo man age double pay and extra allowances, and how to dispose of the public money in their hands to the best advantago for tho "the pcu-ty. Mr. Miingtim's amendment to the resolu tion calling upon tho President to report nil removals, slating cause, &C. from IS-'!) to date, Wits carried, and then the resolution passed. Now I can inform these gentlemen who cling with such desperate grasp to office, that tho President will report at tho next session of Congress a black list that will as- lound tlio nation. After tlio expiration of tlio hour, tho Senate resumrd tlio discussion of tho Dank hill. Mr. Smith, of Conncticut, tlio "man in tlio corner," rose and addressed the Senate in opposition to tho bill. It was a constitutional argument. The following is an extract verbatim. I "nothing extenu ate nor sot down aught in malice.". Mn. President : I rise to give my views in regard to this question and I havo not said any. thing on this great question. Tho legislature ofConneticut passeil a resolution instructing me tei vote for this Dank. I believe this a dem ocratic body, and not, as some contend, an aris. tocratic hotly. I will givo my individual view on this Dank discussion ahem ! cm ! I do not ahem ! think I shall vote as instructed ; I think thoy have no right to instruct me, but I am to voto as I think proper. Hut, Mr. Prcsi dent, 1 will proceed to givo show the uncon stitutionality of this Dank. 7"ho currency of this country is an attribute of sovereignly and ahem ! em I and 'tis to bo supposed that them that frameil tho constitution, that as a power bo far as to regulate the currency is con. coived to it, and I myself believe ahem ! em! 'tis said.tho people wanta United Slates Dank in this country, and Senators on t'other sielo think in its Hrtdir' it 'tis constitutional. 1 now put it to 'cm if they consider it constitutional ! 1 want them to put it to tho people! go down to tho polls with it ! 7'hero aio two clai-ses ahem ! cm 1 the regular merchant, who wants it for his use and them that consider it popular ahem ! Mr. President : Is it the btisinof s of our legis. laiuro io niter mo organic law of our country -if it ir, 'vp mar rc 'ort to thu jiurna'! of iln not to resort lo them to know! they aro the record ; nut if wo aro simply lo umuiru into tlio constitutionality of it, wo ought 1 say simply to consult them on this subtect: yes, go to tlio journals of tho convention and ask, did it give to individuals the power of Congress! 1 ho most stolid indiiidual won't believe it. What 1 an act of legislature of (his body to give away to a corporation its powers or part of 'cm No, Sir No, Sir I lore the gentleman was ongLg edsomo minutes in looking over his notes ami then procoeeled. I shall, Mr. Pres'ulont, advert to tho various modes by which tho friends ofthe bill hope to carry it, ami it sonaiors will givo mo thoir attention, 1 think I will satisfy them rs to the fallacy of their arguments. Men of spa- cious minds, ahoin 1 ahem 1 groat men who differ with mo on tins subject, have contended that like Mr. McDulfic, who was a great man, that coining inotiov was to statnn paper 1 Now is it ! if : i , '.' i.....i:..i. i ii ici any man who unui rsoiinis i.unii mi him toll us what he Inuisell holiovcs is uio lan guage of tho constitution. You may ai well say coining money is to stamp paper, as to say, vv icin no ertii reeniau soMircssco, it means all mankind. How ubutrdil is ! I make use of this figure to show the unconstitutionality of all, argument in favor oi a United States Hank. W o know that Ranks are conducted by vulunl uals vagabonds and swindlers, if you please and thov aro seldom conducted by others. Can' Congress delegate what it lia'n'tgolto individ uals I io 1 Can it grant what it has got J iNo Is not this clear .' and I challenge any gcntlcj- inan to prove otherwise. 7 ho power ol ion- gross to pass the bill is therefore uncunstitution al, anil 1 will now procceel lo show the outer onco between the express and implied power conferred in tho constitution. Hero tlin Hon. Senator apologised lo tlio Senate for consuming tlioir time, when Mr. Denton exclaimed, "Take vour time ! take your time ! There is no hurry !" He ro sumetl I lis speech, and I left tho Senate. Tlio House passed the Fortification bill by a largo majority (ayes 148, noes CG) and then adjourned. M FRIDAY MORNINO, JULY 30, 1 S I 1 WBIIG MEETLXG. Tlio Wines of Hurlingtoii aro requested to meet at Howard's Hotel, at half past seven o'clock, THIS EVENING, for the purpose of appointing delegates to attend tho Coun! Convention to uc held at Wilhston to-mor row. Friday Morning, July 30. "pudscTtiTfroN "As thou urccst instice. bo assured. Thou slnlt have justice, more than thouilcsitcst." Proscription is now the war cry of the Tory papers, throughout tho Union. At ov ory now appointment wo hear the plaintive voire of some long faced Locofoco bewailin in most piteous tones, the sad falo of hi brother. Ono would suppose from the man ncr in which incv wiiinc ami scout at every removal from and appointment to oflico, by tlio present Administration, that the Tories wcro a most tolerant paity ; that they abhor red proscription ; that thoy never did such thing in nil their lives as to remove a politi cal opponent, but that on the contrary, they would have been shocked most avvlully at any such uiiparalcled proceeding. Dut what arc tho facts ? Who introduced the policy of "proscription" into our national poliics ? Let llio Washington Globe, foimcrly the organ of Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Kiircn, and now tlio leading Tory paper of tho Union answer these questions. From the Globe of 3Iny2G, 1S'29. "The ehamies that it has been found necessary to make in public olliccs have given the Coalition ptiuts nn opportunity to discharge tome venom, and cry out c. I I tr.i, . ' I ii, ,1. nn. w nnn" lute, nnd till! rill-r nns-ns hl.n Mm irllo wind. No man was silly cnoiiiih to suppose lhat the mist unprincipled anion!- the tools and agents of tlio defeated (action the calumniators of the President, anil thu slanderers of ibe people who supported him, slioald 1,3 continue 1 their si rvants, pan! out of their po-Aets, an 1 entrusted with the man nqeuicnt of their nll'airs. When ihe people decided lhat there should be a chance, lhev ninmt lion it should bo thorough anil comj'litc ; nor did ibey eve r contemplate, while they removed thepnnciplo olltnd i rs from ihcir olaci's of trust, that confidence should be continual to those who, thoimh less in the public eye, bail been first to step out of their places to oppose the pub ic voice, and turn the very power an I mllu ence derived from ihe situations held from thupc pie against lliem and the ir elcarcst wishes. Itis noariru inent that tbeso persons aro i isiiinificant, and that, therefore, thev should bo overlooked. The most ven omous rentdes are not nlwavs the largest, and ibe bite of tlio musquitoisnot in proportion to the si,? of Ihe iU3eci. to arniie, men, tnai sucn men suoiiiu no continued in places of irusl and confidence is altogeth er ridiculous." On tho Gth ol tho following March, the Globe said : "Wc wonder if the editors can bo serious inex pectin;; ibe President to be able to work lhat rlKcicnt reform which llio people look for at his hinds, if ho retains in ofl'ice', to the exclusion of his friends and advocates oi retorni, loose political enemies, lauiuiarue.,, iu inu abuse nnd corruption of llio precedun administration?" In tho Globe ofthe Gth of January, 1829, may be found he following : "IrTUEIlC EC ANY MAN IS OFnCK WHO WOVID DTABVE IF Tl nNKI) OCT, IT IS AT ONCE AN AnOCMKST ron tits removal. No one should bo continued in office, who, in a country hko this, cannot make an Im,,. .s liiintT. mid. if we' know anv ibine of nub'io sentiment, the titnohascoinowhcn public men will bo required to work fur the r mini! as well as others. Such was tho language of tho Washingt jii Globo in 1829. Perhaps, however, it may urged by those who join in tho senseless clamor against the present Administration, that tho acts and doctrines of their own party, when in the ze nith of its power, wero in hard party times, and therefore ought not to ho held up to them reproachfully as proving against them a general rule of action. Allow them the ben efit of this plea, the only ono behind which they can possibly tako refuge from tho charge of gross hypocrisy or inconsistency, and let us sec to what extent it will be of any advan tage to them. Let us coino down to tho Ad ministration of Mr. Van Karen. What has been the doctrine avowed by that Adminis (ration, when it felt soinu confidence in re taining its power for a second term of four years, and was not afraid to avow its senti ments I Wo quoto from tlio rccognizeerofii cial paper the following passage, being tho only one that wo havo timo to select : 1'rom ihe filobo of October 1S33. "Tho opinion of Washington, that to employ in hiph offices men opposedto the (lorernmen!x is 'politi. oil suicide,' is eminently jist. An Administration which practises this principle finds itself, as it were in a bosllecnuip. Those whft nre to carry out iis measures throw every obstacle in the way of ilu ir ex ecution. Ny more : ihcy nre tver in conficniial communication with the ineniv, to whom they reveal itspurpo-cs in advance, nnd whom they furnish with distorted ininepre sentiitions, instead of correct infor uiation, to bo useel ngainbt tho-e by whom tbejr nre etnplojeel. They tutn tho facilities and ndvantnert e.roffiYiid ponlion into instruments ncainst the Gov eminent which they s boiibl sustain wiih n cordial nnd cnergi'tie, notsr ,ni' ,e!.-charge of their ofiinal du- I ttc Such was the doctrine, boldly nvtiwetl, of tlio official organ of tlio lsitu Administration, and how faithfully thoy practiced upon tlio principles they professed, our readers too well nscolluct. Who has forgotten, who ever can forget the cruel proscription of tho last Iwi-lvo years ? 1 ho axo is still red with tlio blood of thoir victims. No circumstances, however well calculated to nxcito our sym pathy, no services lo tho country, however Mutable they might havo been, neither the venerable hairs of age. nor tho buoyant hopes of youth, nor the faithful services of tho long-tried officer, nor tlio scats of the br avo soldier weighed ono feather against tho corrupt and hungry partisans of Jackson und Viiu Huron. Ono universal sween, ono ndislinguishing blow was levelled against them all withnreniorsoloss spiritof revenge un appetite that could not bo appeased. The patriot H.utttisoN was tho first victim to bo immolated and liic blood of thousands equally innocent with him, soon sprinkled the sanio iltar on which he was sacrificed. It deli"hts us, therefore, to hear tiie fierce cry of " pro scrlpt'ioii" raised by the men, who not only justified but introduced and instigated this prbgcriptivo policy. There is a litruni in listening to their groans. Thoy fall sooth mghj upon the car. OLD RUTLAND AGAIN. Our renders will recollect that wo stated last week mat a portion of the Whigs of Rutland cotiniy were dissatisfied because Judge Willi ams did not receive the nomina lion lor Governor of the Slate, at llio lato Whig Convention, and that we noticed a ru mor, which was spreading in this vicinity, that the Hon. Sot .o.Mo.v Foot, was among the number of the disaffected. We stated also that this gentleman was ono of the very last in the Slate whoso political integrity we should ever have questioned and wo are now happy to assure our friends, on the very best authority, that the rumors wo noticed last week, tire, so far as Mn. Foot is concerned, entirely unfounded, and do him great injus tice. Mr. I'oor is ready to unite most cor dially witli tlm great mass of his political fi lends in the Stale in support of the nomi nees of tlio late State Convention and will cheerfully do all in his power to promote the success of the regular Whig Ticket. While wo arc most happy to be able lints to correct the reports in regard to Mr. Foot, wo regret to bo obliged to say that we havo as yet seen nothing to induce us to alter the statement we made last week in any other particular. Onco more, therefore, we appeal to our political friends in Rutland county. We appeal to them as the common participants of the glorious victory we uchievd last fall What good reason can you assign to your brethren abroad for opposing Col. P.iine and Mr. Ranney, the regular nominees of your party? Aro they not the fairly chosen can didates of a convention fairly called, proper ly conducted, and well attended by the Whigs of this Stale Arc they not men of sufficient capacity, sound political principles, and unimpeachable integrity Have thoy not labored long, fought zealously, and snc- rificed much in support of tho great princi ples with which the Whig party is identified? Wo know tlm Tory presses delight in abu ., i, . . , .,- . sing them. Kut is that a sufficient reason to justify you in opposing them ? Havo they not denounced Oovcrnor Juxiso.v, as tho candidate of the aristocracy? Did they not stigmatize him as an odious, Hartford Convention Federalist and a tool of the Kauk speculators? Did they not most gross ly slander tlio patriot IIaiusisomiikI sneer at his fair fame ? What phrase was too gross, what epithet too scurrilous for them to apph to that venerated name 1 Did they not de nounce him as " a coward" "n granny," " superannuated old dotard" ami "a Bri tish federalist 1" Did they not attempt to fasten upon hint the foul and calumnious charge of approving a lair to scllpoor irhitc. men into siavery I And did tlio Whigs of Rutland county hesitate or waver in their support of theso men on account of thrsu slanderous accusations? Did they not, on tho contrary, rally around them with the greater zeal and a more generous enthu siasm'? And what should now deter them from supporting Col. Paino and the other nominees of the party ? Wo cannot be lieve that our friends in llutlniid county aio prepared to abandon the Whig causo and play into the hands of tho Tory parly, nnd yet such we believe to bo the tendency of tho move lately made by the Rutland Herald! We ask our friends there, if they aro quite sure, that in opposing tlio fairly cboson can didate of their party, they aroestablishing n precedent, which thoy will bo willing to see others follow hereafter ? THE NEW YORK HERALD. Wc have placed in our columns to-day an article from tho Times and Slardotailingtho means by which (bo infamous Dennett has become such a lion in Nuw York. Wo hope every-paper in tho country, without distinc tion of party, will givo theso facts to their readers. Tho time has como to expel this unprincipled wretch from the abodes of civ ilized men. Dy industry and perseverance, his paper has been enabled to acquiro a cir culation possessed by few papers in this country. And in many particulars the Her ald is well calculated to attract tho public eye and 'win thu public patiouagc. And fortius very reason, lis inlluenco becomes ten fold moro dangerous. Wo regard it as tho duty of every right-minded man to use his best cxortions to check tho circulation ofa paper whose editor liko Dennett wc can but regard as a festering mass of moral putrefaction. Read tho article from tho Times and Star. ItWo differ from our New York cor respondent in regard to tho probable fato of Mr. Cluv's Rank Kill DISCORD AMONG TIIE WHIGS." Till' Tories iifi'rct to tlerivo great conjo lation from the fact lhat llio Whigs are not pcrfeclly agreed upon all tlio ikliixh of (ho great uirnstitTs which aro now tlto subject of legislation in Congress. Thu truth is tho Tories havo been so long accustomed to tho drill of parly leader', and have so constantly worn tho collars of . I acl.son and VauKureii, snugly clasped around their necks, that they look in utler ania.enient upon the .spectacle ofa parly, composed of independent iueii,who havo opinion nf their own upon till the great tpiestiotis of National Policy, and who dare to avow and maintain lliem. Hut if the fact lhat tho Administration party is not a perfect Kiiii, tilToiils the Tories any comfort, why, then, as that is a commodity with which thoy avo not been very bountifully supplied in thee latter days, we unanimously adviso them to make the most of il,ns that is the only satisfaction wo intend to giw thein. Kut to tho friends of tho Administration wo suv be not alarmed at the cxaggeiatcd slories of Whig discord and disunion which you read in thu Tory papers. Thoy arc only calculated to frighten and deceive you. Wo have the most peifoct coiifklt'tico that alt tlm great measures of national policy, for which tho Whig party havo been contending for tho last twelve years, will bo atlopted by Con gress at tho present extra session, and rc cievc thcapprohatinn ofthe President. Tho Loan Kill has already become a law. Tho Distiilmiion Kill, and the Foitificatton Kill, have both passed the lower House, the Dauk rupt Kill has passed its third reading in tho Senate, and Mr. Ci.iv's Kan!; Kill is now making rapid progress in both branches of Congress. And wo ha.zud our reputation as a prophet, that notliwitlistamling all tho exultation ofthe Tories.this latter Kill, slight ly modified perhaps, perhaps not, will bo carried both in the Senate, and the House, and in whatever form it finally prevail in Congress, it will be signed by President Ty ler. We do not say this for the purpose of boasting. Wu state il for the special conso lation of thoso patriotic gentlemen of tho Tory party, who seem to be so terribly dis tressed, lest, by the digagrcenient of tho Whigs, some one of these measures should tail lo he adopted. A few short weeks will test the accuracy ofour opinions. KA.MI500ZLI-: KENTON. The following, which wo cut from tho lliclimonil Whig, is one of the most amusing exhibitions of ihis pompous humbug, that wo j havo lately met with. Oulv imagine tlio in- llated booby puffed up with sedfeonccit, sur-rouiuledbysoii.uli,ilf(lo7.e-ii English Lexicons, and ocUlving tho members of thu United States Senate) with a definition of tho word "liainbauzUV' The redoubtable champion of Missouri LocofocuiMii has made himself immortal by :1ns am izing display of erudi tion. Ho will bo known in history as JSam boozlc Btulou. "KAMKOOZLK." Thomas Humbug Denton, in one of hij lato 1 in ungues in tho Semite, among other interesting matters, treated that grave body to it definition of, anil a dissertation upon thu word " bamboozle." The way, in which tho Senate entTol into tho humor of the jest, and qui.sed the pompous blockhead, may be gathered from thu following extract of his speech written out by himself. sud Mr. l).nio:i, this name fisral, ought to be ebanpd' it will Lnn.l e,t. c the I it Ic, nnd lead ! ih .no i liomth.. t.ue ui.n t t',,s t .,. , , ,n cent its true eh.uaclci, th u .t a Tuas iv. ot (.love rn. m, ut l..ink- ihe limit; s ninth dureltil and decried ill llciu-iU Jackson's and Van lluren's tune. Ii is baiuliooli',,! name, i,nd vn lt ,,. chance,!. (Somo ineuib rn arrepuit.d the woul hamluuzlc, doubt m.'lv.) Yes, sa.d Mr. Henton it is a pood word--an ol I I'.m-l.-li vMiid n powi i fid word in iis place nnd appi lp'iucly use el hi r. 1 have used it before 111 llio senate, nnd ju- it t- el it by Johns in and ibe best lexi in jrinphi'is, and the tin. -t wr.t.Ls m ihe Ilnjjh.h lan miv'. Vou will leeolln t, Mr. 1'iisidem, (ulures mi'! himself to Mr. sjoutlrud in ihe chair,) that vou lailuisnc ird ntlh.. word nh, nl fust used it here: whereupon 1 called in the Hercules, Dr. Samuel Johnson, I I,. D.nnil V. It. S. nnj ho quickly tet t!ed tliJinaiiir in my favor. .Some e.f ihe ili'usiia lions of ns me an, lift, winch 1 then r,nd, will not bo forgotten on tins floor, they fcuite.d tin. nn.es and tho subject so well. Mr. Archor. -What wero thrv 7 I was not lure, Mr. Ilenton, (to one or tliebiilc pipes,) bun? mo the book brine me J, linson. (The hov brought it.) Here, said Mr. lie nton, hoteii. lie read : "To IlAMaoojtx, active vcib, to deceive; to imposo upon, to e'emt'oiind. " rier Nic had i-A-inoo.-.LKn about lbs monev, John call, d for cnunleis," .liewrrtiiuf. "All the people pon euith.e xeept these two or threo worthy Kcntli'inrn, nre imposed upon, chcatvd, bub bled, abused, r.AiinooiLEn !" Adiliam. Mr. Item, in sud, hctouus pood authority for tho verb, to bamboozle : lln re was nlso nood 'authority fur the noun substantive, bcnbouzler. Listen toJohn son n"nin i "ll.oino.ZLEn, a Inching fellow; a cheat. 'There are a set or fellows thev call bnntfrers and n.v.MEoozLKns, that play such trit'ks." Auburt iwt, llusi-poodaiithoiity, sai, Mr. Kenton, Im! it is Lnnt .ill U.i.linr.tu.in .1.... ....... in,-..,,, Mi.,,, ..uillliOIl, Irin.l a slauelarel IcMciBinrber. bus ndirmcfl nnd r.. tnbbs'ied the worel in our lanjmnL'c. lie says tho iiifam iirn toehhiili', lo mislead, to client, to rozren, todictive. to bieoile; anil he' p ves several illustra tions, s.niic very ml dd.' to our l.ioe . Thus : 2 " tiler Nielnd BAWnooittEri John awhile nbout tho lS.OOdnnd the 000 John cnll.d for count, is ; 1 ut what with sVi'dit of ham!, nml tnkinsr fiom ln own score and ndihin; to that of J,.lm', Xw hronsht lhe balance always on bis own tide." Stcift's Ilistorv of John Hull. " This whimsical phenomnion, fSiufoiinelmir all my pro. nnd con. 11a mu to'Lrs ih,' rteevunt neain, And diaws mc nolens vo'ens in." KinS in Stumbling UlocK . 'Ttiit, savs I, sir, I p, rcrivetlns is to veil nllnAMroc. zlino. Vyhy-ypu look nsif vou were Hon Picro'ii tothetunoof nthou nnd pounels," Tattler, .Vo3l. The reading of these illustrations occasioned much amusement tnTlhb Senate. 1 There is ono oilier definition, which we beg leave to add : lS.iMimo7.LE verb active -to lake oilier people's bankno'icsiniid by a sleight of hand, to put (hem into your cravat. R.iMiuiozi.r.n A tricking fellow a cheat a cravat stufli'r. There aro a set of fellows they call hum buggers and bamboozhrs, that play such tricks making cravat stiffners of bank null's. As number specimen of tho lexicographi cal abilities of , ibis learned Theban, wc civo (ho follow ing,fromklho samo speech. Il is too gooel to "abridge : "Its name s riscal, Rnd what w fiscaVbut belons- ma til tllO TlCtlrlirV 1 It is rrnm'tha'lalin n.li.Vlilp ftsr lis, nnd signifies belonging to tho treasury- h'isc ,- ,ie,euiy, ueilll llio inun n0Ull.lf CU. I lie, I reiiril say. que for Ticasury, from tho ewino noun. 'iseut nnd Jit lis nrofrom the firrek juaim nnd r'taska los. The primitive meaning of the Oie'e k is ti has k t, n- 1 b longing tei the big basket, ccinni nly called lumper or hninper baelcl. ...This e r''mllv sen 'be figiunliyfor metaphorical f-r? ticasu