Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, September 10, 1841, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated September 10, 1841 Page 2
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ARRIVAL OF THE BRITANNIA. The Britannia left Liverpool on llio 19fh nit., and reached Boston on Thursday morn ing, after a tempestuous pussnuu. The Caledonia arrived at Liverpool on tho morning of the 14th. The commercial depression still continued In Gt. Britain, and had extended to tho con tinent. There wcro several thousand ope ratives out of employ at Lyons, and many ojso in tho othor French manufacturing towns. A little more activity prevailed in the English markets for a few of the latest days, but it was tho't not to amount to much. The harvest this year, oven should the crop sustain little injury, must ho a lato one. It is the opinion of well-informed prisons that a supply must ho obtained from abroad, Wore tho produce of tho crop can ho brought to market. Some shocks of earthquake have been felt in various parts of Scotland. In reference to this subject wa give the following oxtract from tho commercial Arti cle of tho London Sun, of tho IS tli ultimo, (tho latest London date.) (VUARTRR TO TuHEC. Tho auspicious snd truly gratifying chance in tho weather has alroady caused a pirliat cessation of ac tivity in tho Corn Market, ami although the arrival" from abro.nl continue larsje, tho business doou; is in reality limited. The effect, however, of tho late op erations in the jobbers, coupled with the weather which Drcvsilcd a week or two back, hasnot vet hern fellin its full evle'it. anl the offi ml avcrairc which re julates tho duty must vet advance, to the injury of the domestic growers wnoni the Muling scale is pre tended to benofit. It in nrohabln that some of the orders for corn abroad will now bo eonnterniindeil. Tlicro had boon more terious riots at Ninlvsicli in Cheshire, provvinc out of thclatc election?. The lone- talked of enaino nntch aasinst time, on the Great Western Railway had taken place. Mr. Brunei, the engineer, sueceeding in patsine, nvci the road with tho "Hurricane." locomotive, within two hour-', and won the hot of 1000. Thin is at the rote f more than ai.ity mil-a an hour. There was a terrililo explosion in the Thornlcy Colliery on the 10th, attended with the lo sofisvc ml liver. GREAT BRITAIN. pulalion of Braih revolted against tho Turk ish authorities of tho town rind it became ne cessary to demand assistance om tho neigh boring Pashas. The same morning GOO Bui g.iriitn prisoners solicited permission to return home. They were informed it was necessary to wtit for orders from Comtantinnplc," but they persisted in their resolution, and, as tho rebellion assumed a more menacing cha racter, it was found necessary to comply with their request, but to tho astonishment of the authorities, they rcpliod that they wotil I quit the town at their convenience, and assumed a hostile attitude. It was feared that this insurrection was but tho pre lude of more serious troubles. All accounts recoived from Asiatic Tur key, concur in describing tho harvest as the most abundant remembered for several years There had boon tin eats of another out- nroaK against t lie Jews ot Uannscus, m con sequence of the circulation of the same re ports by fanatical old women, which caused tho recent massacre. But the firman of the Sultan in favor of :ho Jews, through thecxer tions of tho British Consul, had been strongly enforced by tho local authorities, and though sovcral outrages had boon attempted, thoy wcro successful. From Malta wo learn that a most disas trous firo broke out at Smyrna on tho 2."ith. One-third of the Turkish quarter, the whole of tho Jews' quarter, sovcral bar.aars amongst which thoso of the goldsmiths, the shooniakcrs, tho grain merchants, tho drug' gists a great numner 01 mosques, seven synagogues, and more than 10,000 houses became the prey of the. devouring element. It is supposed that 30 or 40 lives wcro lost The insurrection in Candid was appeased it is saia iiiRi somo rrencn i.a7.arisls arc busily sowing dissensions in Syria. .The in habitants of Lebanon have positively refused to acknowledge the power of tho Sultan, or lo pa' any taxes whatever. SWITZERLAND Tho canton do Vauda has been marked by a heinous murdor. A native of Mendcn Tho first flurry respecting the judicial de- tnntimi nf MrT.nnrl l,nmrr it, r,,i:.t, papers have nearly ceased their Bombastos l!ad ?M JIes to Mdlc Champcl ..r .i .- . . daughter of the former euardiiin of the CIm- toatt of Cliillon. guardian of the CIm His suit was rejected. In 1 order to renew it, he went to his uncle and his portion which ho intended to leave him after his death Tho uncle refused, whon the nephew fired shots at both his uncle and aunt, killing tho latter. lie then went to Villencuve, where Mdlle. Champed resided, met her, and on her refusal lo listen to him, shot her, and then put an end to his own existence. McLHOlV.S TKIAI,. Furioso stylo of denunciation towards this I country. The Liverpool Mail, after having Th.1!ltOfl till, nrrrtlmrint. anil f-irle- rim mit .i . .. . ,.. , , . i asked him to make over to hint that nart of tho vaeanes of i s own trmncr. comes to the ' . . 1 ''" wiso conclusion that thu trade with the U. States is of too much importance to bo inter rupted without good cause ; and even the London Times admits, through one of its correspondents, that thero maybe two sides to tho McLcod contioversy. The truth is, Great Britain feels liumblo in this matter, and don't exactly know how to behave her self under the humiliation. The distress in the manufacturing districts was rather on the increase, heightened by the failure of several more important com mercial houses, which threw many opera tives entiroly out of em ployment. Queen Victoria. The London Globo says, "As in her majesty's present condition, ny undertaking involving anxiety or fatigue, might prove injurious, wo understand that Dr. Locock has i ntcrposed his veto, and that tho new Parliament will be opened by commission instead of by thu Queen in person." "Macao, April 27. "The Chinese local government has violated the agrct-incm)made vyitli dpt. Klliot for the renewal oi iraiie vvun iiriusii suiijccts. Wc are also surprised to find that bince the In. not 1000 rhis ni't,.-, l,-,v found their way out to foreign vessels by tmiSRlin. We had hopes of doing someting in that way, Fuit the nnexpectel vi-'ihnccand aeiivityof tho Chinese Man darins and soldicrs havo disappointed our hopes for tho present. "About the 17th, a Chop arrived from the ninpe ror, couched in the most vmHit tcrrii, ordering all authorities, civil and military, in the provmeo of Canton, to des'roy all the Teas, llhubarb. nuc I other articles necessary for tho Kngliili harbauans. This order is rijidly obeynl, and probably one lialf of the crop of teas is alrcidy destroyed, mid tho work is Hill coins on. Indemnity is promised by the ime Chop to thorn whosa property is destroyed, anil rewards for those who discover urn ted artichs. We further find in this Chop, political intercourse with tho English interdicted, and thu lately nppuintcd com missioners ordered to retire. "Numerous firc-visstls and rafts had been srnt down the river timnni; the foreign fhippinir, by which several vessels and cargoes have been injured, bu! no total loss. "Our commander h deliberating on the propriety of mnvinir nil vn.unlo l.rln... .1... . ........I 1 ........... .... .nftw uk.ii, iiiu c.iujiu uai 1IIIU a WIUCI part of iho river. "A report prevails, but to which no crtdit is at tached, thatfonn! llrilish .subjects weic kidnapped br tho Chineso on'lhcnight of the 25th. vui lime is uoms soiiin ol Formosa in opium." FRANCE. Ths Census continues to create much op position Ironi the municipal Councils through out France. Orleans and Montpellier have protested against it; the Municipal Council of Paris had entered a resolution to the same effect; at Cahors it had been openly opposed Ity force ; at A gen a riotous tumult broke out nnd the hotel of the Prefect had been altakcd by a considerable mob, hut was well defend cd by the soldiery. Order had been res torod at Bordeaux ; all was quiet there on tho 15th. franco is about to abandon tho military nospital at iWalion, rather than allow England to establish a similar institution in one of the Balearic Isles. SPAIN. A very uneasy feeling prevails at .Madrid The Government is aware of the fact that distributions of money arc made at Barcelon Turagona and other places, in order to brin about a rising. Tho roads in Spain aro becoming ugain infested with robbers and banditti. The Regont, Espnrtero, keeps a watchful eye on what is going on at Lisbon. lie sus pects the Uovernment of Donna Maria of trying to foment a religious civil war in Spair. A secret association, staled of '-The Faith," has been formed at Lisbon, and one of its clubs nccompanied tho Court to Cintra. This association is represented as hostile to Spain, and among its members aio said to bo tho Dukes of Pulmella and Terceira, Count de Villarcal, and other personages who havo great influence in public affairs. The representatives of tho Holy Allianco were daily expected at Lisbon, when it was supposed ministers would feel themselves well supported in their intended aggression upon Spain. TURKEY. Tho Augsburgh Gazotte of tho 7th inst. states that on th 21th tilt, the Christian po- As nnny iiupiirioH arc made respecting tin time and place of thin trial, wc will state, for the inforimt on of tlm public, that the Court of Oyer andTcini tier, and Circuit Cour, at which lie will ho tried, will commence its K't-sion at the Acar'cmy, in tliocity of Utica, on Mondtv, tho 7th ol .Sei!B!iibor : that a pantiel nf fortv'.uight petit jurors had been ordered, and w ill lie'drawn hy the county clerk, in the presence of the rim judge and Iho i-!ienli'of the enmity, at the county clrr!:.; olfim in tbio oitv nn TlnnxI.lV ner, at 111 . M .I'l... .1 i . .. . it .11. i m; in-awing- is punnc, ami all who feel any interest Inve a ri 'lit to ho nre.-ont Tlio juror.s are drawn from" boxy, in which (heir a'nes arc placed ; which unes arc taken from i.t returned to the clerk's ollice once in three. years- Ity tha town ollicers. There can ho no pirtiamy, irauil or corruption exercised in the irawing, ami tlio character of the drawiii" ofli- ccrs is aluo suypinmis or reproach tven if there could. The chief Justice, Hon. Samuel No'son, will preside on this trial. Tho Attor. licy Cienoral will prosecute, and Mr..T. A. Snnn. cer will defend tho prisoner. He will hao a lair trial, without prejudice or partiilitv ; and if rttilty, ho convicted ; if innocent, be "acquit ted. Item. RUJ10KKI)ArJT,.llTTO RHSCUE -Me ld: 01). Onr.AT IIo.:;.--C)n the :2"lh inst.. we tinder. Ftand letlorf were received by Iho sh"riir and lirstjuile of tint; counly, rea.ding at Whilestown from the (!oernor ami tho .SVcictary of .S'talo of this state, informing them that authentic, in formation lad been ret rived at the seat of ov. eminent thatabodv ofali.mt three hundred men trom Canada were to rendezvous on the nvenii r of the '-'(III, in tho town of Afar" v. adioinin hitostown, opposilf, on Iho in.rlli sulo of the jloliawl;, and make an atloniiit to recuu Mc Lnod and conduct him to C-innia. 7'ue shrifl itnmidialely called out the inlnliitant muster. ed all the ammunition in tho place, thnticd the guns aim piaceu a guanl aiounil the jail. He aisoseniio Lt:caanu procured more arms and ammunition: and tho armed nou LMianlcd the, :.:l t l.. i r.-n v . j in ui.ne-jy ami iiiiiiuuiiy uniii morning ; put no atiempi was matte : no toe iinnearcd : and tin trace of the invnl"ra .Vis ben di-coered. ''Or der reigns at W'ar-aw." 7'ne touiitrv is ouiet. 7'lie jail is well defended, and a strict guard wi.l be maintained in fuliiie. i'lht Democrat. stid walk. The terrililo inundation took place tbniit twenty miles nbovo Ilnslon. Tlir couuttv. netertlioless only a few miles nbnvo t!ie been' of llm freshel, looked as calm and serono m i t was otilv watered hv Iho dews of heaven aim fanned by the witiga ol 'Zephyrs. Tho immense body of water tint poured down the mnutitaii' p pi bn .o hi" i anil catiocil linirii wes wood anl timber, and some injury to tho 'iii- iiHtmrt Caua1, but none, wo believe, to me Lehigh Cmil. A t.lip from the .St. Louis New Ihu has the ftilluwutp: renurl; upon the lato Lynching in the ml.in lit ol the JMlsfis..lipl : TliJ iuforiiiation derived from tho Maid of Ar kansas-, respecting ino ni.nuer oi ine I 'v.iuiur feilerM on the islandj of the Mimisfiipiu i not a evteusivo as tint buuiglit by the Baltic. It- loam lb.it thn whole number executed wa- t'.VPti'y-three, of wliom twenty-lwo wcro drew nrd, and one, who attempted to cfn.'c.t an osct e by mingling with the asLiiilantM, was upon (! - tection, shot. 1 ie or six houses on one ol ine land were burnt, i ho restol the piriiciiiarf brought hy the Mird of Arkansas coraviit iie ,rpttv time i wit h l so tirouani uv mo jj.iiiic I'his "inform ttion was attained at a wood yard, about tour miles below the scene of outrage, and waa furiiMicd by the owner of tho yard coNC.ur.ss. 2-VTIIK EXTRA Sr.aSIOX will. wnlhinU. cloe ou'.'j.iliirdav niijht next or mlher on llio Monday murninL' lollowmc. Our ilisintercsted politician!!, ol both parties, lake very pnud care not to do themselves tne livjr ol um a nay's pay, wnen Hint uay n a bubd.iv. Pcrbaiiswe havo no riht to b . one them, form ihcv cannot very timpcrlv tako tin ir dipartun upon tho Sibbnth, tbeyth n't it ii!ht to elnim indiin- ...... tt'.i.;.. . .1.... I.. ........... ... ..n IIIIV. 1 1 J llllllfv MC. 1 1' L I . IU UU lUIII "II I'hursday or Kriday, oeia unally, tboii 'li it inifilit be , r:i.npt 1 1 nreco lenr. Hut in wo h ivo ni reason to qtinuo-e Hint ibev nronose nnv !e.rriiiHnl' of tiir description we shall givu them until Monday furtniaht lo htii-h Uih Sees.on,il ttiey uo not rise on .iiouuay vvie'.. Iti tlmt we.-ik or fiirtnl?ht one more veto is to be re ceived. It ii understood that the Whiz .Senator.' will put theBarik II II tliri.115 i that bjdy, hi the same shape as it came from the House ; ami it ii understood bIhj. that in such case thu President will most asur- edly veto it. The propriety or pohey of this wc deem qu stiona'iie, at liaat so lar a tl.o party is con cerned or c.irel for. It would cirtniiilvurtc the pur ooac of the country as well to postpone a lull which it ii known tho I'ifiidinl will vein, a to pa it, and mict upon Im peril rinini that "litusliinf net Upon the veto, or after the adjournment af r'onsrea tnauy of tho hist informed politician eonlidcntly pndict a dissolution "f Ihcrabintt, and we must say it is mi event which we do n it deem at all unlikely. Wo do nut expect nnv such sudtlin ilepnrturi' in buir, as wns seen ilurinL' the enrlv Pitt of the Prei dencv of Riiticral Jackson. Wii do not iniaL'ine that the parties will s' parato in any ill blood, or ihnt there will be a rj-enactmrnt of the depart ire of lour 'as an unit,' a G: lie ml Jackson phrased it. All mav not leave, or if all do it may nt.t be at once. lor ails:!! we know. alio, the win le nnv remain, and nit mil appearances are ng nsl an oveijt so des rable. it is not all uuliktly lo o cur. The delay in the runfirmation of the nomination of Mr. Kvr.iiKrT Iii r given rii toai;reat deal of eom tni nt in the new s, a.itrs. That tho nomination has been male, is well undirstood, and tint some obst i cle h is ptcrentcriits eonfirmati m is evident enn ich. V think, hoMf vtr, that Ibe puss and the Northern press in p-iriu tilnr, has bun upon a wron; scent. The National ItivlliL'i peer fivis sonic hiuts, from which wcittfir t It s true t He of thecasp to bo that the nppiisiitoti have belli playitijja very skillful came. TheWhia nnjitily in the Sunto is small, but upon thc'ibj'rl of noinmali' ni, or on any othor, where th"V contnr. a uni tntv i f two is as eon as ti n. When, howcar, skilful party Mercs are brought into phy, then tho U'li,; have no spare men in tho Sen-ale. In the rte of Mr. Kveritt, the opposition, who never break parly lines, are si d lo bo against him, iti -i lino, j ui i". inn stiii leieil i to iji h ai Ills oonil nation ; but to detach a portii n of the SDuihurn Whigs if it vvi lonnlv two or three, wiiul.l answer the pur pose. 1 o this entl theoppos tion have been worktna1 unit tncie is every noson to tn lif.vc with pirlul, but wohopenot wit'i ( nince ot ultimate success. There is no b"pe l"r tho pp i-iition 'h it tbcvctn fe ul a man fiotn their sitleol the hoip-e : and for the hon or of New-r.iii;iand wo lnit, tint if two or threo noutbi m V hi's are deticlio I from Mr. I.verclt. as unny North' rn nppnsitiim mi'inbers as aro su!ii"icnt to oou-itorv.ii! tint di f vion, w ill support the rijjlus of tlio Nortlu rn p irtion ol the conleJeiacy by votina for Mr. Kv-rett. All the Wfiiamei urea, except the Hank, which it was contcmnlafd to i ilrodticeat llm sesion. have pasnd. or are to i.. i ai imimIu.. , uint or t hc.it aro in a fjrm mor-i mod fled thin ardent Nor thern Whins- desire i but much has been vicl'cd to compromise, fir Iho sake of union, anil more should anl more will oe. llio p.xiia he-ion will, wo think, be one of the most u-efiil to the country that ever was convtntn. isosi. i.or. atm. i. 'piillius. th nri mil natrtitep. cnlerrtl into nn rnrec- mcnt mi tliolUlluf.il iy. l?i.. To this nici'iip ntn art wis nitpeiii. d. w in Ii uscerlainid 'bo uto "' npj Ilinloi en and. dcbnntcil a divi'.on by an cat no Wisi line, ruio.iiij wiiwirii iroill niuv v io exact middle of dp' penini i.h. Ii ird rnltpnore becamo diat. 'fi d Willi tins nercc- ticnt, and cndeivoted In itivnlnlate it. linncm mis, kindly ib'crees, and propnetary nrraiv" tin in.-- It iwkI, whieli eventuallv nrodli'i ii iheai iioinimnii if eoiiin .s mnirs to urn tho leiimornrv lino. I'm was (llcctc'ii 13). Hut thu case in cb incery brins 'cid.din li,1), new loimirs-inneia w-rio appoint I, vvhoeiuild not, hor'ver, nsri c, nild the r.i(Vti in iininedope i tinid ITtiJ, when tbu lino waa ru.l by .Messrs. Ma on and Dixon, POPULAR TASTFi IN GAUDKNING. THE LAND BILL PASSED. A glance at our Postciint this morning will send a thrill of joy nn I r.mewed hope and confidence through t! e heart of thou sands who will theru reail the glad inlelli "encc that the Land Distribution Hill has passed both houses of Conu'ress and only awaits tho signature of the President, which ere this it Ins doubtless recoived, to become a Law. This great measure of ju-t relief so long demanded by the Country, .uid of which it was cheated yenrs aso by the lioachorous arts ol'deni igogues, Ins at last been consum mated, anil timler its operation we may hope for a speedy prosecution of our great works of nt"rnal inpriivemeiit. This ii in men lespoct one of tho leading and most impoiluut measures of the Session ; it is one, loo exclusively Whig in its origin and support, and wo congratulate our friends throughout the land tint there was yet honor and high patriotism enough left in Congress to set at naught tho cavils of enemies ami the treachery of protended friends, and trium ph tntly p i's this most important bill. 5'rom tlio I'oslon Atlas. There is a c.iri"?.!uro roprps"ti,tni "Tun An 'YiJiooATKw C.t:," wi'b a full fr"i''lit of ab strac.liniustp, try'n r to ride over tho Whigpirly in tho IIoiisij ol iiepteteiilaiivcs4. vvi-o nets is postillion ; Jlfillory ring's the boll and tabes the fare vthiNt CI ihnor rides inside. Prolfit is flying to clamber on llio top, but thoy fear his weight may break it in. "Whit a dust we make, us the fly said lo tho coach-wheel," is the motto of the piece. Underneath is a repro- iicnlatiun ol threo moil in a bowl, witli tins nur sery iliymo "Three II'i'sc men of Ootliam, Went to sci in a bow l j If the bowl hid bien stronger, My tale had been loni.'"r." SitowEit or rtnn anp nt.ooti. Thesupersii- tisus, in every new phenomenon, sco some my sterious sign of futuio distress ; war, famine, or foiiicthing worse, is to be tho portion of cine devoted land, while they, themselves the pocial favorites of heaven aro lo be protected. 7'iiey never see anything briirht or cheering but for themselves, 'ome of these "second sishtod" worthies in our vicinity, have already decidrd that tho sbowcrof llesb and blood which ately fell in 7'enne.sseo is lireof positive that heaven intends lo inundate the South with blood on account of slavery, from the fact tint flesh and blood had been showered upon a slave-hold ing state. A little relloction, however, may set these worthies right, and save the South a world of f 'ar and trembling. It is a well authenticated fact that fishes, seaweed, shells, &c, have fro. 'iticntlv fallen inland dur,n: rain storms ; and hence it is inferred that they have been taken from the sea in a watcr-spouttotho clouds. If this inference bo correct, it will not bu linreas unable to suppose that a water-spout may form in tho vicinity of a ship killing cr culling in whiles, w hen tho sea is dved with blood and covered with particles of llesb, and carry to the clouds jiij-t such flesh and blood as was rained in Tennessee. The creat distance of Tennessee from tho ocean (when the velocity with which the clouds generally are hurried along by oven a common breeze is taken into consideration) cannot be raised as an nbjcctiun against this sup position. HiNGUr.Aa Disaster. Tho Lenox (Mas.) llagle gives an account of a remarkable oc currencc on the (Jreat Western Had. road last week. A lew miles wot of the summit the track passes over a swamp, which had been filled up with dirt, and was suppn-ed to bo per fectly linn and secure. About lo minutes alter the evening train had crossed tins swamp on Tltursihy last, tho track suddenly sank down in the water to tho depth of from twenty to thirty feet, for the length of about 10!) feet. It H uio-t fortunate that the disasler did not occur vvlub the train was pissing over this portion of the track, as few of the passengers cou!d1lnv.c escaped. It is supposed that although a very larire quantity of dirt has been thrown into this swamp, no botlon has yet boon reached. Alb. Daily. 7Vn .Store AfiirAr at Constnntinrplt.'c took thcslavminr el on our roid ho ne, where, however, wo siw none of the tltsaurecible objects w Inch such a name usually coi i ires im m tho itmiiimtlon from l lie discripiioiisoiie hears of slavery in other parlsof the world. Hie countmancis oi uto poir women here expressed nothing of that extremo dijection at licnj lorn from tlp-ir country and tin ir friouds.whicli one would natiirn Iv look for in slaves: on tho con trary, thev seemed rputc rceoneildl lo their f tc, and vvi re chiefly cm itcd by hope, or depressed by disip po'mtiuent, as th"v -eciii'il bkily or not lo obtain a ptueln-cr! for in lact, their only prospect of advance- lll'-ill in l:ie is Ul ptllilt 111 iijiimi incoming niuiaii-s ui a wvalthy harem, win tells master's eapuee nny lead to the lowest -live bcouiiiu: lis mistress. Tli'il tina Vab'li herse'f Urui 1 to hue bicn purchased fiOMi a (Scorch merchant at the Titflis nnrkit. They be trayed, hnvvevrr, no eagerness to attract our nutri tion, as it n vvi 11 Known lint no v.-aours arc pi rnuiieu to ni.iki, purchases. We only saw one I', mile slave of gn at l atity, who, thntirrh very younc. vvasalnedy n mother, anil bail tier int mt in her arms. Miowas tle-crilK u to us an Ahy.ssyunn, hut Irul min ii more of Ihe linht cop tr coloring of the far eit. Her ba-.r was sTimih and bliek, her features siivdl nnd exqui sitely profort oned, and th" shape of hrrd fiultle-s; so tli it if the phrtiiulocical eritieiin on tin1 Vi mis do Mcilris be correct, that a woman so formed would be de'icient in understiinl.n?, this brauliful little Abys'iniiu must hive be n a pirfect idiot. Mrs. Dairsvn Damtr's 'Vour In drcaeanU 'lirlce'j. Wo gave, in our last evening's paper, sev eral extracts from nil article in the last num ber of tho Christian Examiner, entitled "The Popular Tnsto in Gardening," which, wu remarked wcro chosen more for their truth and beauty than foruny practical hear ing which they had on tho subject. Wcto day subjoin two or threo more oxtr.iris from the. same article. tinstnn Transcrpl. "The moral effect.., however, of the study of rural beauty give it hi chief dignity. Theso aro nttiiinablo by tho multitude, not of authors, hut of men nnd women. They urn not tho less real because indirect. One of iho fust recconimondatioiis of stirh study is, that it creates a feeling fundamental not only in religious, but social prosperity, tlio love of home. Tho binding associations of a dwelling and grounds neatly adorned willi tho work of one's own hands, by tho shrub- berry that has grown up under one's own training, locale men. They are first made domestic, contented, and industrious, and hciico nicrcaso their indopendenco and sense of responsibility. "The great portion of crimes in this coun try, will ho found to bo committed by tho floating, homeless population, always the most insubordinate. A genuine love of homo we believe, would bo the best security against tho host of evils engendered by discontent nnd consequent recklessness. Much can be done to infuse tho pure tastes among labor ers and tenants by tho more cultivated order, and especially hy landed proprietors. The (ruth contained in tho remark of Madame Do Stacl, that "the luxury of wonders always implies a love of country," and of Herder, that "no people can havo a national poetry, that has not objects of pride and gratulation, in which all have community of interest," should teach philanthropists, and political economists, and the advocates of pure liter ature, that the bonds between the soil and its inhabitant cannot easily become too firm. Culture and care arc the first means of ce menting the union. It is a K-autiful harmo ny that belongs to hearts. "True to the kindred points of heaven and home." "I pity that man," exclaims an English poet, with reference lo this subject, "who has completed every thing in his garden." "Can we not safely say, that a genuine love of natural beauty deepens, without as suming that it implants, more sensibilities, that it lays ono under new persuasives to holy lifts ? In the language of one who has given-time, reflection, and travel to the ru ral and agricultural interests of our commu nity, "the taste for flowers every where in creasing among us is an omen for good. Lotus adorn with them our pallors, door ways, yards, and roadsides. Thu moral in fluences of such embellishments deserve our serious consideration." We may yet come to realize, if we will, what among the the an cients, as a superstiton and a fable, that bun dles of flowers will preserve the wearer from the fumes of dissipations, refiesh the think- niLiniius iinu Keep tno anections alwavs young. Ur.si.nAt. (Inner, War Department, No. 01 J Acljti'l.iut Ucucrnrs Omcc. Woi.liiti;:ton, f-kpt. 1st, Mil 1. The 7tlt Mi'itary Diuaitmcnt. ns defined in (li ncral Oiders, iSo. '11, oi lsOT, will hereafter bo in- iiiilul in tno v usiern oivi-n n. t, retainer wcncrui iiiy will report to 1111 ii j ir ucnerui commanding the V.estern DiVinon, anil also, in cases of cuter- cney. fj?eiieiaiP.ti.iquiiier3. II. !r. vet Itrieidur eiierul Wool, Inspector Gen era', hav-uitf been npi .noted lltig idicr General, vice llrevet M ij' r Hi nerai v on, no is uasigm u iu uiv Cu.iliinncl ol lllu l . l ill H I'lVl-'.i'ii "I Hie mill). Unm l ill t lie r unlets, thu iieail uiuis oi me i.tsv eru Division will bo climbed to Troy, .sew orit. Cit. I.. S.hnver, A.si-tmt .vijJiaui wuncrni, fir the nr. scut, ass, nieil to t'i'i t ill'of Hri 'aJ.or Ueutrnl Wool. I.. T110.UAS, A33utant AJjiuaiit utncrai. lutcllhjcmcr.l nooTo.v wuoLrc am: iti jus uununxT. Uurrcrlr.d ir'.lh great care, xct.fJ.tij. SP.tJDS. Herds Cfrasj, very hltluin market. Hod Top i,0 to.') i cents. (Jlover orlhern, l.tc. houth eru, lljj. I''l.i.x .S'jcd, Si, 37 to 1 50 bu, Lucerne, 23 per lb "(i't UN Corn Xothcrii Yellow nono. Hound Yellow S3 Southern l'lal Yellow EOW Into fcO. Itje Norlhurn 70 to a- southern none, uats ,il, pro in 17 Xorihcm SI) la 31. l'ROVKSIONS. Ibpf-51es 810 ZO to II CO Prime 6 10 So. t 9 OJ. l'ork-i:.xlra-I3 00 (Jlear 1 150 Mesa M'J 00. linns. Noitheni 9 c. per lb Soulhctn, none. I.ard lloston 9 c. per lb. Southern. 8 tu 1-2. flutter Lump 19 to2i Firkm 12trjl9-Shippinj.'8to 11. IIAU, per ton, 13 to 20 Kastcrn Screwed SU to 1C. ciiF.r.sF.-oid ii c Xcw a. F.OOS, 11 a lfl. Wnni The market for this nrtrle has not expe rienced any change of late. Pulled Wool is rather scarce, and there is but a limited supply of low Fleeces and of lino Fleeces tho stock is also moderate. Prime or Saxcny Fleeces, washed, lb. 50 lo 53 c. American full blood, washed, 17 to 50 Do. 3-1 blood, washed, 3'i to 40 1-1 and common do, 33 to 37 Smyrna Sheep, washed 20 to 23 Do. unwashed, 10 to 14 I'cucafi Sheep, S to 10 Ilurnos Ayrts un picked, 7 to 10 Stipirfme Northern pulled lamb 13 to !G No. 1 do. do. 37 to -12 No 2 do do 2G to 30 No 3 do do lRto20. fifteen representatives, and UOTII THE SENATORS by an ifvcra'go majority of near lion hunircd. 2'hls, considering that tho lo kies "stolo our story," sung our songs, and monopolized tho whig emblems, is a pretty fair Inisines transaction. Politically there is t ono change in tho county. Colchester, which went whig by ono majorty last year, has gone lohy this. And even to accom plish this "victory," as the Sentinel will call it, thoy had to mount a log cabin and cider barrel at mist head 1 Vido tho stump in thu Park. This is certainly a very honara bio concession to the majesty of log cabins! but wo have ono suggestion to make : if tlio' lokies continue the use of tho cider barrel as rn omblim let them be catt'ous not to snuff quito so freely at tho hung. nrUOIITON MAUICKT. Aumt.l30, 1311. Reported for tho New Enihnd Farmer. At Markit 825 Ileif rattls, 1100 Stores, 5,100 Sheen, and ilOO Sw inc. 27,3 Swine were reported lat week. A large number f Cattle, Sheep and Swino unsold. l'nicr.s." litrf Cattle. Wc continue last week s quotations, viz i First quality, S3 50 a 5 7.3. Second quality, SI 7.5 a 5 25. Third quality S3 00 a t 25. Stores. Wc noticed a small lot of Tw o year old's eoldforS:', and a lot for 10 and 12. WoqnoteTvvo year old, 93 a H. Three yeas old, S12 a Ii). Sticrp.A large number of storo sheep wcro at market, and imnyoftho lambs were small and or dinary, prices low, and dull. Wc noticed lots of or dinary Iambs sold forBOc. Efl, SI 00 and SI 12. Better minim. .. SI 25. SI 33. .! 02. 1 75. 2 00 and -S2 12. Sirine. Dull, I.otB to peddle selected, 3 nnd 3 3-1 for sow-sand land 1 1-1 for barrows. A lot Old hoes, psrt borrows, at 3, and a lot of barrow-6 at 3 1-2. At retail, I anil o. JJUKLINGTON. There is a fulling oil' in this town of GG votes from last year. Then the majority against the loco candidate for roprescntivo was 9D now it is 1)3 against the same can didate. Owing to the circumstance, howev er, that the whig vote was divided between four individuals, Mr Griswold's major ity over the whole, was only fifttccn ; whereas, if wc had been united, it would have been 93 which, taking into view tho falling off in tho aggregate, shows a decided rcltitiuo gain to the whig cause in Durlington CONGRESS. Tho new Dank bill has passed both bran ches of Congress and gone to the President for his signature. The Distribution bill has been signed by the President, and is now the law of tho land. Tho revenue bill is now the only business to be transacted, and Congress will doubtless adjourn early next week. Nr.w-TnnvTv wiTUTitr. Iviiians Respe-tio the recent treaty fur the piirelnse of t!'" Sinux Inula, ilie crnilemni referred to jestnrday .!.' further, that the lands rtei ntly purebnsulnl the .si , v, commence about twenty five miles trom St Peters, extending ninth and west iilonL' th" Si. Pen rs river. A reser vation of hilfn million nl'nciesis made for such Sioux as chose lo remain and cultivate the soil, am! for Ihe Inlfbrieds. Thr-npfrorniioiiiiovv m progress wil, if successful, bo sli'l nioie miportantin its results than thm whirl. Ins been concluded, fiov. Doty was to hive met thoch,els i f some of iheS.oux bands on the 1 1 ib ins!., for lb-purchase of till llio linilson Ihe wesl side of tlio Mi.s.s-ippi lo th fills nf.S'i. Anthony, ex tpmliivr more than two hundred miles a'ona I lie river, eoiMiiiiMiiLMinnv vnl nb'o and imp ir'nnt pints, in . . ... .1. r...... ...i . . CltlOlhll HIP Ol. 1 re-l, tile lime lull, ami uiu wing villages. ynt iouu iiaziue. FRIDAY MORNING, SF.PTEMnr.R, 10, 1 8 4 1. Mn. F.vini im.u, the democratic candidate for Governor of Maine, makes the following remarks on the lJountlary Question, in replv to a letter asking liis views on that subject : " In repaid to our boun larv nutation, nnin m-.. , exhausted. Tlio hopo of an anneable adjustment is neatly entiiiRuishuf. After years upon jtars ol patient waiting, we sem to be as fir from a resto ration to our enliie territory as we were at llm com uieucemcnt. Our forbearance bu Inn rr. ,1 n, cito the hopes and incrcafe tho arropance of ihose who nro rnuteiidini w- th us. A mere diplomatic ruse, by Inpfo of tunc has become a serious nnd porleniinis affair. An o'l'er to put-run vr, nuarler of a century ago, a smnll sttni of land on our iioilh- en eru lioru r, nnon iipeucd into a ilaimaf title .mn iium ii in , .i) in iiiv, naa oceu svvel.ini; anit exponumc, mini now u covers vnc third tit tho Kr ritorv of a Slate, lare'ir than nil the .,.., r Fmifund. A sinele mad enrrir. w.,,.1,i,.. i.:ni: dry way through llio passes of "llio highlands," is followed hy amall companies of poor peasants, cath irini! merelva Kubsis'eneo bv eintimr i,,,i u.,,.,t;.,,. down the stlenm to a matkel, u few of the tiees standing' ujiou their margin. Thetu are succeeded by formiilablo bands of plunderers, under the pay nf wealthy and 11 rispcctablo" merchants, swifpin" our forests, uml aeciunulating forliu.cs by the f noils' Anl la t comes a foreign soldieiy, who, under ihe aulhotily of "Her Mijrsty," build forla and erect barracks, mako permnniiit niilitaiy f tiibiishmcnis an I claim to hold pota sion until a nuctiun it sti lled, whifh, pcthaps, Her .Majesty's advisers have dettrmmed ;irr ! be tellUd." . " BBVnitlJTOHM. A fnend called upon us yesterday to state that a serious and destructive lall of water took place in Iehigli county on Siindiy inoriiiiu'. Two cloiuU met on the top of the south, Ltdii-b, mountains, and poured out tlmir vvatern like Tho breaking of a water tjiout, Tho newly formed torrent poured down thu mountain, marking n bed at the side of tho road, tearing up the earth to the depth of about ten feet, and nbout the same width, sweeping trees and rocks away, and lodging them, with gravol and sand, on the firms bolovv. Tlio plantation of Air. Keck was much injured, fcottio parts of it nearly ruined. 1 he Binall river Jordon was so swollen that levnral arches of a new and strong bridge weru swept away, and the turnpiko was fo incum. bereil vvilh tho debris of tho lulls as to render very d llicult tho passago of vehicles ; indeed, in crossing nearly tho whole of tho beautiful valley, the passengers had to leave the eta-'es The ah'trnrihihla. The papers all over tho countay aro unking themselves either miserable or happy on account of tho Abstractionists, who are reported to nave taKcn up nieir quarters near tho White House. Home look at the subject in a very grave light, and apprehend the certain rum ot the. country, iroiu mo government i.iiuug into tin; b inds of dreatncr.s and abstract 'iinprac ticables. Other laugh at the absurdity iuvol ed m the siipisisitioit, thai tho energies of this great people the limbs ot tins mighty giant, can ho fettered and repressed by the cobweb nonen tities of political visicuaries. 'ions, tho Ab stractionists arc amusing characters. IVe like to contemplate the air of confidence with which thev Viiti.it their absurd ties 1'10 enthusiasm with which they undertake to forge a thunderbolt to crush a gnat ami t tic ull.compiaccncy with which they survey llieinselvcn alter their glor ious foils.' it n plcusint to see them cheat themselves into bliss, and pursuado themselves, tint but for tbein.day would converted into night and universal darkness would brood over the fair face of creation. This u an enviable dis position which, according ti llu'iio is equal to 10,000 per annum llichmontl 1 1'Aiy. Rcd- Mvson and Dixon's Lim:. This fa mous lino is so often mentioned in and out of Congress that to American ears its name is familiar as household wotds. Its history and location arc not, However, so well or generally l.nuvvn hut that tho annexed ar tide from tho Salem Gazette will ho found to contain information, new at least to somo of our readers, on this subject. JUsos anp Dixon's I.isk. I In; boundary n so termed from ihe nanicsof t'hirles .Misou and Jcre uutli Ducnn two "CUllemeii who wcro appointed to riiniinliiiishcdliius in 17M, between Pciinsv Ivanin and Jlarvl'ind, on tho Territories subj.-ct lo Iho hers ,.ri..im nn I Lord llallimore. A t porary line had i ..,...,,., 1711. tun hid not given satisfaction to disputim parlies, allhouah it reultcl fiom nn agree i mn between ibcinsflvis. A ilccreo had eennudoin lfilSby Kins James, delineating t u boundaries between tho lunds givci charier .' ". Iirtt U,td Itallimorc, mid tlm0 n.ljtid."l lo bis Mnj .., t .,i-,. i I,, vv'illiiiiii I'rini.l which divided Ihe Inct of land between Deliwaro lliy and Cliesepeakf IJ iy, bv n line co 'ally iiitris-c i ig it, urawn iroiu i npi lleiilnpento tho 40 lidi-Mco i f noitli h.titude, A de in il.niirrrv renden d iho Kina's I'icitc imiern- tIVn. Hut the situation of ltrnlnpen Ucnmn long n siibieetnf sc'oti9, protracted nnd expeufivo l lienlion lortcidarlyofiirtlcileathofl'ciin.iii 171S,nnd Lord ll.ilumorc m 171 1, until John nnd Itichaid nnd Them at l'cnn, (who had bccunic tho tide proprii tors of llio .iiuvilwii i'-jjowhb ... ...... cod savk tut. aur.r.N. It seems that Victoria, during bar lain prog ress to visit her nobility, was serenaded at Wo burn with tho National Anthem. 7'he London Satirist, of August 1, siysthit the Hjrenadsrs made a mistake in tlio wunU, and that thoy should have snug the following: Am "tlml earc fie Queen." fiol ble-i the Royal piir, Who've come to nriku us are (iod bless the (limn ! Around our wnteh we'll keep, till slumber on tlicmcicep, And ihey drop fist tislip, llotli P nnce and (lueen. From Windsor now away. We hope somo tiino they'll stay, Vic, and her swain s O criky, such a pair, As them at toosl up there, Ne'er came to snill'our air, ior will again. The Queen and Albeit b'c, Their "Kid," our young Princess, Front Inrm dctend, May ihey w hen life is dune, And they from tins world's fun Are forced to "culaud run," Make a good end I Now let tho Abbey ring, Whilo Wobuin noodles inp, Some eah to glean ; 'Till nnrninjj we'll prolong Our precious Wubiirn song, AuJ piteli it precious stiung 'llout Prince and (luccn. 7fisnnico young man, As niorl il eyes can scan Of Piincely mien j While fair as tair can be, And fill of life and glee, So fit to match Willi he, la Vic, llio Queen, "Thanks to Ibeliutiian heart by which wc live, Thanks to its lendernes, its joys and ears, To all, the meanest llower thai blow s can give Thoughts that do often ho too dicp for tears." "Abundant encouragement to those, whoso progress has as yet but begun, may be gath ered from iho history of horticultural pur suits wherever they have been undertaken with spirit. Once commenced, thoy gene rally grow in the public favor vvilh rapidity. Ignornnce of their whole nature, of the availablcness of old necessary means, with tho indiflerenco that prevails of course where aclual experiments are lnrdly com menced, theso aro the most common and clVcicut fucs of the art. In the year 17C0 mere weru not moro man six nurseries in Scotland, occupying about sixty or seventy icrts. In lbl2 ono mercantile house ship ped lor loreign ports moro tliau two millions of seedlings. In tho vicinity of Loudon, ac cording to an estimate made a few years since, within ten miles' circuit, there are thirteen hundred acres of land devoted to sliruhhcrry and flowers, and twice as many to productions for tho table. The first pub lic botanical garden in Kt'ropo was commen ced by Cosmo Do Medici in Pisa, in tho year 1513, and in 1591 tho number of new plants was so great that a second enclosuro was laid out to contain them. Anion" our selves, indeed, within a very limited number of species to more than five hundred. THE ELECTION. Wo give below all tho returns thus far received. It will be observed that thy volo is very much smaller than last year, and that tho falling off is principally on tho whig side. For instance, in this county, the whig vote is 45G less than it was last year, and tho locofoco vote 74 less : so that while there is an apparent locofoco gain, there is in point of fact an actual falling off of near ono hundred. Anl this willdoubtless apply to tho whole State. From the complexion of the prcsont returns it is more than prob able that there is no election of Governor by the people. But of this we can speak with more certainty next week. In the event of thu Governor election duvolving upon the legislature, we can look with entire confi dence to an auspicious result, as the whigs will have a decisive majority in each branch, though perhaps not as over whelming as tho full vote of last voar secured for us. But of this, let till our friends abroad bo assured Vermont is steadfast and immoveable "tho star that never sots," C.llTTi;NCnN COUNTV. Tnn.vsvnv Ncint. lly an official statement nf the Secidiry oi ine Treasury, inauo ept. 1st, isii, it ippmrs that tho amount of Treasury Notes issued under tho inovisions of nets of Congress of 1H37 'Js '30-10, was2(i,sm,337 53, of winch lliereare oulslunding 61,610,073 80 Tho whole nni'iunt is- sn d und r tho act of Mil, was S'..fi Ilj.OJS 90, of ivlucli they nro outstanding ,Hi,iiOO tu. llnis it will bo perceived, tho whole amount nf oulsland nig and mired enied Treasury Notes is S7,'.'61,GI0 i'X llallimore I'ainvi. ANornnit Or, rat AIan Tallin. Juhn li Uirlisimeill,; the Principal (-.'hiet'of tho Aliamt isatiuu, Uicd on tlio tilth instant, at ins resi lence on thu .St. Marys river, near Port ll'ayne, m tlua Klatc. I In was nbout St) yearn of rg1, lie Jelt about .'J-Jluuiw) in specie, besides uu nenso (piantiiies of very valuable ical estate. Iiy will ha lias iclt Ins vaet lortutio equally in video among ins rciationp. inuiamt Jour. Il.irlinton, L'liarloile, Colebostcr, F..ex, lluii sinirch, Ilu-it'ntju, Jt- ieho, .M lion, ltii'hiuoud, Sliflburn, St. O.wc, I 'tider lull, vv,suorit, Wtl.iston, I HE L ALATOKNIA WltCAT. Tho !?r.iin of this article was brought by a trailer from Middle California, .'il or !io degrees north latitude, wncro it crows luxuriantly and vie i s abund. autly a superior article ef Flour. It was oh. tamed and introduced by .Major Thomas P Spierin, who was in the north West, in tho em. ploy ol Ibe United states Agent. This wheat has been sown in Abbeville District, South Car. uhna, latitude HI degrees 10' N. Tho crop of mis year itmi, is superior to mat ol last year,. iiii : r.t... i i. . ' uu', in wiu Bituui loo jiuaus, superior prouuci and fullness of the "rain. L'vpcrienccd farm. ers, who have seen the wheat grow, assert that on proper vviieat land, well prepired, nighty uusiiuih can uc ratsuu nu nil acre, its yield is astonishing, from tho fact of one grain producing thirty to forty stalks each, hav ing a full head, which couiaing irotn one Hundred to two hun dred grains. Tho best head of our common wheat will only shell out from sixty to eieditv "rains. Another advanta ne is that this wlmot is noYfeo subject lo disease as othor kinds, of wheat, and vv ill wn listand high winds and Uorins It also "rows and ms'ures well wcMwardlv in the 3t)ih degree of North latitude. Weconsid. cr it to bo a superior kind of wheat, and a great acquisition to the agricultural community ; and wo hope it may at least have a fair trial, wIipii it will prove itself all what its most samiuinc friends have said or lluui'ht it would be. The above is the stroii"- rconimciulation of this wheat, by sovoral gent'eman ol'Abbovillc, distinsuishiil as firmer .uid for their respecta bility, Augusta (da.) Constitutionalist. August Mill nriTit m- Hocebt Sepowick. We Dreiva tn nn. nouncu liioikntliofjtobirt Scdjjvvick, I sij., vvjio fit many tar was u:iinsiusiii member oi iho Kevv Vmlc Imr. and who was hii'ldv ronecleil for bis nri. vate virtues. Annllaik of llio appolcvy which he ill'ired tvvoor threo jcars fiuco had desltoyed bis 'leidthnud diitinsn lenu otary residenconl Sachem's Head, Connecticut, for he bciv (it of iho nir, ho was . , . i .. ...i ,. .. ,.. i. , . i-, ovtrinuin ov ne in' ii'nieiv w uu ii no inn u h sur vivo nnd ibcd on the 2 i instant. Mr Si d'twick stood inli in Ins pruus -ion lor ami ty, at uuity nnd exaci iioss. He wm temilkablef.ir lb nrdor nnd activity Willi WHICH no eoieieiuuiuuii puouc snirucu ana uc- ntvoten' pro.ct- ,-v. i . rininj i'ott. W. A. Oriswold, w A. I.. Item h, vv John S. Webster, I. F.. Stanton, I. II. It. Smith, w A. F. re-ison, w V.. 1)1 ss, w S. lioardmin, w ltansom Junes, I. K. White, w S. Uham, w Narauiorc, I. Jackson, w Alsjn Landon, w 3 - 3IG 230 "7 121 37 11, 1U 4 130 170 5 133 73 25 117 "3 110 lit 20 101 1.7 4 f0 123 2 97 60 1 15 6 07 lfil 3 150 105 It 110 123 3'J 1C0D COUNTV I2fl 1050 133 129 23 13 6 12 201 13 33 107 33 120 1G3 WASIIlNfiTON Uirre, L. Keith, L, Ittrhn, 1. T. I).ivi-. vv Calais, A. Kent, I. Du.vbury, I,. C. Turner, I. Fnsinn, J. Iloyee, I, Mansfield, II. Itoihsttr, I. Middltscx, S. Waricn, vv .Monroe. J. M'Loud, I.. Mont clicr, II. N. I!ahes, I, .ilarelov,n, a. Mng,ey, I. Nortbfiel I. JI. Ilolun.on. I. l'lainfield, James Palmer, L ItoMuiry, (.iitlcsa;npson, L. Vaitsfitld, II. Junes, vv Warnn, F. A. Wright, w Watcrlury, K. Allen, I, Worcester, F. Leonard, vv CAI.F.DOMA COUNTV. Ilardwick, n. Davis, I. 72 RUTLAND COUNTV. flrnndnn, S. Snruue. vv (Tirendon, E. Smith, vv Jit. Jlollcy, Jiryant, v OHANTir. COUNTV. Chelsea, I,. I). Vilas. I, Orange, Horace Ftfield, I. vvaslungton, John I.inery, vv ADDISON COUNTV Addison II. liarnes, vv llrthiort A. (. Skill;, vv ISristol W. II.HolIov. Cornwall II. .Matthews, w 1- ernsburgh U I cms, vv Lincoln Cotvvtll, vv Middlebury S. Swift, w Munkton I'.aslinan, w New Haven A. P. Uoscoe, w Panton S. Pond, w Sihsihtiry F. Hump, I. "horehatn C llafcoin, w s-'taiksiboro' Kni;ht. w Wrcennca John Pierpoint, I. Wallh-pu C. Hacon, I. Wey bridge K. Drake, vv OIILF.VNS UlJU.Mi II. Pierce, L. j;. White, vv ;. Cleveland, vv W. II. Martin, 1. 2G7 100 23'i 91 153 115 :or, 102 63 75 31 207 53 179 123 39 223 142 165 C3 15u 46 Itarton llrowii'iiglon Coventry Clover ('rcens'ioro' Iraabursli 67 CO 09 71 C. W. Prentiss, wr GUANn-II.i: COUNTV. Alburgh N. Kmsloy, vv 121 North Hero, J. Hazen, I. 33 South Hero II. Adams, w FHANKLIN COUNTV. N. Hamilton, w It, N. I'arbtr, vv J. Farnsworlh, w W. Thorp, I. J. II. Hubbard, w Ira Hinklcy, w W. ."-keeles, w A. Diaper, w Col. Stelphin, L .1. llamoy, w 115 G7 19 43 Itetksbiro I'.nosburuh Fanfax I'aitlield Franklin (iiMryia Iliabnato Sheldon St. Alluns Swanton CHITTENDEN COUNTY. O. K. IdO whiss in Chittenden County were ton Iiikv in llio liarvrst to attend at the polls this year, whilo tho lokies havo mana ged to keep their voto within about o;ic Aun dretl ofwhatitwas last yoar. Hut it is all tho same. We have elected TEN of the Correspondence of the 1'rec I'rcss. New York, Sept. 4. 1841. We aro greatly rejoiced to day at the in telligence whiah reached ns from Washing ton, especially with reference to the Land Distribution Bill. From the length of timo which had elapsed since its passage it was found that President, Tvleu, might havo made up his mind to veto it. Privato letters however, inform us that it rccicvod his signature on Friday and thus became a law. In consequence of tho brevity of the session on that day it was not sent to tho House : thero is no doubt however as to its having been actually signed. Tho Fiscal Corporation Hill was finally passed in tho Senate on Friday, and prodably sent to the President on Saturday. You will ho grat ified to learn that every Whig and Conserv ative, in that body with the single exception ol Mr. Rives, voted in favor of tho Bill. The apprehension is general that it will be vetoed, and at Washington there is said to bo no question that this will be its fate. In ad dition to the influences which have been brought to bear upon the Executive from the Opposition and their firm allies, Wise, Mallory, fc Co. the course of Whigs from whom more prudent measures might havo been expected, has undoubtedly dono not a little to decide him against anything which sa vors of a National Bank. The fierce and most injudicious denunciations of Messrs. Botts and Arnold, could not ten! greatly to conci iation, which it was hoped was m progress. ISo matter how earnestly theso feelings wero entertained by theso gen tlemen they should never have injured the causo of the party to which they are most ardently attached, by so imprudent a pro mulgation of them. Every effort has been inado by Wise, and his traitorious clique to pcrsttalo thePresident that theso are not only tho sentiments of the gentlemen who havo avowed them, but of the whole Whig party, and it is to be feared that in this they have succeeded b it too well, Priva.e letters have been rccie.vcd from those who have every opportunity of being accurately informed, which state that there is but little doubt of a speedy dissolution of the Cabinet. It is not oxpected however till aster tho adjournment of Congress. The in tercourse between tho President and every gentleman of his Cabinet has uniformly been courloous and kindly : every officer hasbeon most indefatignglc in tlio discharge of his official duties. But tho immediate friends of the President have urged a dissolution of Gen. Harrison's Cabinet, aud the choice of another for more than a month before ths Bank Collision; and it is confidently oxpec ted that their counsels will prevail. As to their successors but little is definitely known. Somo letter-writers have confidently affirm ed that it would be composed wholly of young men, and tlio same ol air. vv lie, nas often been mentionod as likely to bo one of the foremost in the new organization. I nm most happy to believe that for this thero is not the loast foundation. A letter from a good and most reliable source, rocoived to day, says that Judge Upshur, of Virginia, will undoubtedly bo Sectetary of State, nnd that Messrs. dishing, King, of Geo. Baillio Peyton, of La. Walter Forward, of Pa. will have places in the new Cabinet. It was said in this city to day that Ex-Governor Marcy, of this state, had been offered a seat but had declined it. Thero are several circumstances which had led mo lobclievo it true. If President Tyler cannot get along with such a Cabinet as is at present organi zed, I see little uso in supporting. Betweon Daniel Webster and his associates, and John Tyler antl his, I am sure thero could bo but little hesitation in choosing. The advices from England caused a very sudden advance in tho prices of Flour. Tho intelligence of a failure iu the Corn and Whoat of England of courso produced an immodiato change iu our own market. There is but little Flour in tlio city at pros ent, and no largo sales have therefore taken place. Business is just now exceedingly an imated. It is said indeed that the 'jobbers' havo never sold so largo nn amount of goods in tho samo time sinco 183C, as within the few weeks last passed. Merchants from the country are boginninij to throng the, city.

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