Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, May 20, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated May 20, 1842 Page 2
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l'roni llio Boston Atlas. A VOICE FROM THE SOUTH. Tito New Orleans Bco ot tlio 30iti nit., contains a call signed by a largo number of the planters of Louisiana, for a meeting of lift those interested in tlio culture of the su-: oa txm nt Donaldsvillo fur tlio lGth May, tatake into consideration the prostrated con dition of tho sugar trade, and to dcviso means to avert tho total ruin of one of tho most im portant' staplo commodities of tho Stale of Louisiana, involving an outlay of $25,000, 000, and embracing in its ramifications ev ery branch of industry of tho United States. They says "It is confidently hoped that all those who arc of opinion that nothing short of effectual Federal Legislation can savo the sugar plan ters from tho absoluto ruin brought upon them by the struggle of tlio last seven or eight years between them and foreign labor, will not fail to nttend." Tho tiro piefaces it with the following well-timed remarks : Convention or hie Si-ovn Planters. Wo would invite attention to tho subjoined call foraci mention of those encaged in prowing sugar, and it is with amotions of profound gratification that wo nolico tho first step taken towaids the true remedy for tlio dis asters i lint have fallen upon that interest in common with others. Wo arc now in the acme of Locofoeo policy. Wo have no tarifTproiccti n of homo indus try, no national currency, little commerce nud less credit. Yet who is made happier, or vv ho more pros perous thereby 7 We perciivc that in the Northern Slates, larpc meetings aie being held by the man il'aclurers, me chanics sind miners who have been nearly reduced to bankruptcy by the ruini'tis policy of the Locofoeo d) nasty. There is nu division or section of the coun try thai is not blasted by it. In tho south, we si e the producers of both of our jsicat staples tottering on Ihe reryo of ruin j we see commerce stagnant and enter prise crushed. Is the mechanic a gainer by the mer chant's loss? or ii tho day laborer more prosperous because the agriculturist is less 7 It would seem that experience has lost its ellic.iey in enlightening tho un derstanding, tlsc the actual condition of the co miry, in tho absence of a tntill'aud n national currency, as compared with its palmy and prosperous state when both of these great levers of prosperity were in full vigor, would point out (ho remedy to our evils o cer tainly and with such force as no man could fail to be convinced. The sugar p'anters scarcely need Ic reminded of the importance of attending Ihe Convention. They should meet en masse, and addrcssto tho national leg islature n memorial cm! odymg the statislies of the sugar interest, snowing cone usiveiy, nscan ue none, From tho Albany Evening Journal. "IIONO R." Mr Wiso is a Duelist. Ever since ho camo into Congress it has been understood that ho was in favor of settling difficulties " in an honorable way." Thoro havo been several " passages at arms" between Messrs Wise and Stanley. Wo havo an account of one of 'tlioso rencontres in the last National In telligencer. Mr Wiso demanded an expla nation in relation to " bull-dogging," used by Mr Stanley in a privato debate, as an off set to a cliargo from Mr W., that tho Com mittee of which Mr S. is Chairman, had "dogged" the Custoin-Ilouso Commission ers. The reply and rejoinder wcro as fol lows : Mr Stanley. I say again distinctly I made the re ply about bull-dogging for the genllcnian from Vir ginia, and iiiKiided it for him, and him alone let him take it. Mr Wise. That is exactly such a reply as I should have cxpcclcd from a coward. The object of Mr W. in casting tho cpi- I thet of " coward," was to provoko a chal lenge from Mr S. with n view to obtain some advantngc in the fight. This strips duelling of all that goes to excuse or palliate a bar barous practice. Tho practice, in tins form, degenerates into deliberate, dastardly assas sination. When challenges spring impul sively from a sense of injury, they have been tolerated by a false codo of honor. Hut when a professed Duelist is found fishing for TEMI'BHANCE SPEECH. A crowded Temperance meeting at tho groat Tabernacle Church in Now York, was hold last week, it having boon announced tint Mr. Marshall, tho reformed member of Congress from Kentucky, would be present. Wo cannot better occupy a column than in giving tho out lines of his eloquent address, as copied from the New Vork Express. Air. Marshall paid, ho had prepared his ini .igit'tit on, in some measure, lor the scene in n filch ho found himself ; ho had anticipated somewhat the strangeness of tho emotions in standing before the vast assemblage ho was now about to address. That lie in tho month of May, should bo standing before such an an ditnty, land for such a purpose, might well be considered one of tlio phenomena of this grcal moral revolution. The sketch which hail been road by the gentleman who had preceded bun, forcibly shows this to bo one of those great epochs which havo advanced man to that high Mate of civilization in which he now stands. Nothing in his experience in his own State, and it had been far from limited, had shown him any thing like this. Why,, gentlemen, in tho cities of Louisville and Lexington, where tin fortunately I am well acquainted with tho for mer consumption of alcohul (laughter) par ticulary in the city of Lexington, whieh stands in the centre of tho district I havo tho honor to represent in Congress; in those citio, I am credibly informed, Ihe poor misguided man who imbibed tho idea that a dram was necessary to his comfort, could hardly find one in those an cient strong holds of dram shops (laughter and cheers.) Some four months ago, nobody carod loss about temperance or temperance Horietios thin your humble servant, and I acknowledge it with sliainu and contrition. Heloio that time 1 a challenge or higgling for an advantage, ho "over went into a temperance meeting in my should be thrust ivitlinniil.,, ml,, f. l.nnnr" liri'v If ''-v chance I picked up a temperance and " chivalrv." Mr Stanley, after exposing this stratagem as an unworthy attempt to get an advant igo, proceeded thus bitterly: "At the early part cf Ihe session I chose to discon tinue all intercourse, with that gentleman. I did llus voluntarily, for ieauns satisfaclory to myself. Tho gentleman teems always to arrogate to himself a su periority over nil other nun. I have never fell my infeiionty, cxeept in eauine cpnhlies j noi liavol ever seen his superiority lo other men in human virtue. The other day the genih man, in choosing to apply to Mr I'eyton lemarka which wuuin'endcdfor h'ini'-e'f, said, it Whitney haJ been hull dodged, "be had not been oll'iee dogged." Now, sir, I presume this was intended for Ihe cnmmittie or for me, us by my in strumentality tho rcput was brought to tlui House. I had said that Mr Whitney had been bull-dogged in reply to a remark lint the committee had been dog. mug tho I'onimis loners. Well. sir. I can sav for the commute lhal no member of it resemble or acts bko tract or paper, or a political paper which argued in favor of temperance, I threw it aside with disdain for its fanaticism, regarding the subject as unworthy a gentleman ol my towering am bition and vast intcllect(laiighter.) lint not to tfiionto make rny-elf the hero of a marvellous tale, on tho 7th of January last, at 9 o'clock at night, 1 subscribed my name to the pledge. I did'nt write homo about it, for I thought tho less my friends knew about the matlor lor the present the better, lint homebody wrote homo for mo oinobody, and as for that, a good many bodies, I believe, wrote about it in the newspa pers and 1 soon had thu felicity of seeing my self posted from Hoston to New-Orleans (laughter.) Well, the story had hardly time to get home when tho mail brought ma the intelligence of thu lorinatioii of a Temperance Society in Lex ingtnn. In reading over the list of olliccr.--, I that the conlinuanceol lhe present rateof d iiiesnnon 1 ,i,, ., i i .i..,n .... , .... I '"'"" "'at tlio rrcsitlent and ice President foreign sugars must ultimately destroy the Louisiana ' he is.not in'his leel'ior cliw Insstrcnrth were the very men whom I left tho last nighl Brower, andthnt upon ihe consummation of such an i or f)mi. )llt creature can aliack liim without , before I s'arted for Washington, in a state of evil, the foreign article having no dometiccompetion horrible couse. ences. And, even at the ri k of vio-1 most comfortable inebriety, (laughter.) Wo which ;iomest!c'",n could hJe SiblvLld mde I ?l,n T J T8'-1 "it ?' ,nor,l "'!' !e" "'e ! must needs meet to celebrate n.v departure, w tin li iloinesuc su.-ars touki lie proiitatitv sow uniicr tleimn fiom irgmia lhal no member of that coin ml- .,,,,1 .. ,, an -..,. tint 1 l,-,.'l ,t;tl! a reasonable protection. If the domestic growth is tt,0 bcar9 .,,. resemblance, either m looks or n con- 1 ,, r - 'U ' 131 "'at - '''' 1 W " 0 '''' discontinued lor want of protection, it will be tlo dut-t loaloiic lean half-starved htin"i v cully invvelf in startingnn my journey. (Laugh- means ol creatine a marnel lor foreign sugirs equal -n,0 chair. The yciiileman cannot fe allowed to ! lelV 1 111,1 'I"lc "'iro ' 'eft them in a condition "nit" hi i i '! , , ' tie personal m Ins remtiiks. Hoars of laughter on" million pounds per milium, and llus additional demand continued 1 " upon the foreign supply would raise the pi ice of the j)r Stniilev said tint the committee contained no artiele greatly atKivottioratis at vjtncli sugars would olle who ,a,i rcsenildince lo nc r: who seems to rule at, under a laritl that would keep up the culture , ..ossess.ill the In, I mil, wiil,i n,, r ,l, I the people of the ' nuntitles nf itm iI.kt. wl. vnl,t .,,., ,1.., 7 1 tint fed him : who, hccaii c lie is caress ed bv the no- scsors.of power accidentally nbtninol, fans and saw him in Washington a thort tiinuMtico, and v.l;n un I ill HIUIII, I1IIU IUWS QUU SU'ipS .11 CVCT)' of the cane ill this country. In fact the people of the United States would have to nav more for surrnrs as the price of their folly in destrojin.' the properly of our people for the advantage of foreign pro Ulcers. tint would hardly leave them power for any united movement, cither moral or physical. I (Itenevved laughter and cheers.) A younger i brother of mine, who resided in an adjoining county, joined the Tcmpuranco siciety on the same night 1 tint, tho seventh ot January. I lo cling still closer around his heart; nothing but alcohol crushes and destroys it. I might go on forever and descant upon this subject, and show that nature is not responsible for the eflbctH produced by tho nsuof alcohol, hut time warns mo to draw to a close. (Jo on in your efforts, ye who arc banded to gether for this work, and' ye priests of temper, anco in your labors. Hut let mo entreat you to avoid all connexion with any thing else. Above all things eschew all political connexion. (Ap plause.) Lot it not bo mixed with tho strifes and intrigues of legislation. If legislators will come to you, in (Jod's name receive thorn with open arms, but keep out of legislative turmoils. (Applause.) The cause is too high for law it is too pure for political .discussion. Don't make any laws on this subject don't persecute those under the influence of intem perance. Heaven knows they have a heavy load enough lo boar now. I otico read a beau tiful classical fiction, of a maiden pressed toj baldly by some enemy to her purity and honor, who invoked the gods for rescue. In answer to her petition, the fablo goes on to say, she was transformed into a fountain of clear gushing water, and being still pursued she ran under ground and through the ocean in safety, and at length re-appeared in a distant land in all her pristine loveliness. Let the temperance caiu-o follow tho example of the Arelhusa, and in its necessary passago through the muddy waters of political strife, hko her refuse to premit the pure and limpid stream to be tainted by tho briny wave. (Loud applause). Mr. Marshall taid it was possible ho might speak again mi this subject during his May in tlio city, nod ho should be happy to give all who were still under the thraldom of the baleful scourge of intemperance, tho benefit of his own experience. A considerable portion of his pri vate history, ha said, had been put in circulation and in some instances much more than the truth had been told of him. This was the nat ural conscipionco of bin former habits, but tho truth was bad enough. Ho concluded his ad dress with a thrilling appeal to young men, who. under the inllucnce of fashion and false notions of biuotrv and superstition, hold aloof from the cause of temperance. Ho appealed tothcmtocnlM under its broad banner, if for no oilier reason, on the score of its happy cflcts upon tho physical man, causing tho blood to hound in healthful currents through every vein, making tho eyen even of the old inebriate to gladden in the sunlight of a now nature. Mr. Marshall sat down amid thundering plaudits. l'rovious to Mr. Marshall's speech, the So cratary of tho Union read a brief sketch of the forthcoming annual report, in which it is csti mated that the whole number enlisted under the banner of tho Waslimgtouians in the United States is not less than half a milium. Of this number 'JUU.UOO are in the Western States, and it is supposed that every seventh man of them i.i aretormcd drunkard. MR. FORWARD'S TARIFF BILL. Wo find the following synopsis of the new tariff project of the Secretary of the Treas ury, in tho New York Commercial Adverti ser. "Mr. Forward commences by stating that he is not yet quite well informed enouslt upon the subject of taxing sales at auction, of goods imported or oth erwise, as means of reserve, to give an opinion at present. His sentiments as to a 'home valuation' given in his report of December last, on the finance-, roinain unchanged. He is in favor of continuing the existing mode of assessing aj tulurcm duties, guarding it by addition al precautions against fraudulent invoices. In drawing his bill, ho has resarded the necessities of the Government in future years. In making this calculation, he has not proceeded on the tn-is that tho anual appropriations by Congress will he mate rially, if at all, reduced. Tho necessary meas ures for the national defence forbid such an assump tion. He gives estimates of expenditures in 1S12, 3 and 'Al as the measure of income necessary lo be raised during that period. Thuso estimates result thus: 831 S?2;m D. 33,l.y,G-)3 95 1811 2ZW0S S3 1 I... 1 I ,.r :.. r... I lodyeNe j utyuu in oil, hi any iuuiiu loiuronca i The gentleman seemed lo take nride in beiii" com-1 '"gm m.iiic i ins case, i vvnimi uraw a proper pared to a bull 'log. Sir, hois welcome to all the hon or. I am willing to admit thai he maybe an admira ble creature in canine feats, whether he plays thep.irt of bull dog, blood-hound or cur. I am willing to ad- mil in all perlorumnces he is nineli mote of a ilr-g tlnn I am. 1 will never be found playing 'he pait of such an animal lo please any muster. i re.-ret, .vir speaker, mat 1 Inve been compelled lo sav any thing of a personal chancier. 1 hav, mlrl the House thai Inuit n'l communication wiih Ihe gen tleman fiom Virginia! believing that to submit to his inolenec or to fight was necessary. I could not sub mit : as lo fighting, when the gentleman desires lhal. I vii I lmvo him anwer. And now. ir. in conchni'in I have only lo ay lo the member from Virginia, " l.av on McDufT," I am icady to meet any issue to vhich it liny had. Tho Washington correspondent of the New York Express gives the following ac count of another set-to between these gen tlemen : For the year IP 12 1313 lino of distinction that he never was hall as had as 1 was. (Laughter.) I was bid enough at any rate. He is now delivering must learn ed lectures on Temperance in Lexington. This spontaneous movement among old friends without any previous concert or any knowledge of each other's movements whatever, shows that there vva some mystic and powerful iiiflu enco prevailing the whole body politic. Ho might go on, he said, and show in many ways, and by a thout-and similar illuctr.itionti, that tbiH was a philosophical movement and not one of the fancy. The agency too, by winch the mighty I'lVext had been produced, how great the contrast in its proportions, v hen we con. bider the instruments and tho effects. Tho simple fact of signing a pledge not to drink al coholic, tumors its aiinsllui raiced up from anion; the lowest clas.-es of society, without education or influence among their fellow men, which truth always carries with it tbe.-o are the instruments which have brought about a Total for the thrco years, &03.2 r.',3 33 73 Provided Ihe scido of duties on imports civ en by the Secretarv in this report aie acceptable to Con gress, the probable amount of ruccipls in the above period win ue as ioiidvvb : In the year 112 S39,!02,CPO 12 H13 2!l,S!l,J,333 00 1314 2Sl,r,!)3,313 00 Total for the Ibrco years, 93,359,300 12 The above estimate includes the probable proceeds of the public land sale-. In 1812, Sl.OOO.OOO-in 1313. S2.000.000. and in 1511 the same sum total, for the three years, five millions of dollir-. This rale of duties being, in soma instances, more than 20 per cent., ho assume that the proviso of the land bin will go into opeiauon, oi course, ins uui not pro nosing its reneil. The amount of annual revenue fiom importations alone, during ihese three years, is set down in these estimates at SJ2,G0.),333 27, Fiom which deduct drawback on exported refined sugais and spirits tiicklcd fish, and the expenses of collection, sav S3, 100,000, anil ihe net rcvenBuns seen to amount lo the sum of 827,443,333 27. -V Tlieuuiies proposed ommr ana coueo are to con tinue in force, by the Secretary's bill, for three years only. These d lies range from ten to eighteen cenl per lb. on teas, and fiom two to three cents per lb. on codec. The .Secretary thinks the operation of ibis lill, with this featurn in it, will ho lo provide abundant revenue, and to extinguish thu public debt, within the three years. He il wills upon ibefact that cash duties will check rrd iudani importations, and produce other good re sults. He considers his propod rates of duty not to ex ceed "the tr o revenue point." Specific duties aro proposed in all practicable eases, as tending to secure Ihe revenue agauiM eva sions, and to the exclusion of worthless and inferior nrlieles. Inassessing ad vnlnrtm du'ies, the foreign value of goods imported is lakcu as the basis of iiupoti tion. As lo the question of the ' Warehousing System," Mr. Forward on.y says, if adopted, it slmuM no uni versa! m every collection thtiicl. 1 1 u gives no opin on of the sytlein, liut leaves it to tho ' better indiiietit of Conuress." The bill proposes a year as tho time within which goods exporled can lauo ine neneui n urawiiacit The Si'i reinrv think tho present lime unnecessa -11. I - It nrnnci. In r. lain in' unu nf rellil- inj iuiik. i'i.-''. i : . bur.cmeiit f expenses, two and a half per cent, of all brawbaeks of duties on goons imporitu, exeqn foreign refined sugar, of which it proposes to ictam len per cent, of ihe drawback. The drawback on refined ulnars and spirits disiilkd from inolsfMs in the liniiul Mates, lias also luen inou u aceoioiog to the proposed changes in Ihe raits ol duty. Tho proofs of a striking change of opin ion in the South, says the Philadelphia North American, as to tho expediency of a pro tcctivo Tariff, am fast accumulating in num ber and force. Wo wcro hardly prepared however, for tlio following (rank confession from on old Virginian, who wields great in fluenco in the section of tho Stato whero he resides, and who five years since would have voted fur nullification sooner than an increas cd tariff. . Anril 22. 1&I2. "I am beginning In 1 e a good dealol a Tariff man. and I um so becaust I believe national nor individua ln.1j.npiiHi.nen ralinot really exist, while either is in r ttate of mdebtednoM or dependence upon others for article! deemed mdispensiuie lo coiniori. ITExtract from r. speech taid to have been made by brother A., towards Ihe close of a revi. val in tho town of W. : "True, our numbers aro small of late ; but there is consolation in th thought that, if few aro preont, we havo liioie room to swdig um u i "Mr Stanley and Mr Wi-o bid a rencontre neir v. tthoiit clonucMice even, except that eloquence the race-course on Miuniay. mere wen mows as well as words. The aiihir occurred unmedialLly afier the race wasovcr. Uoth of the gentlemen wercupon horseback, and their hoisei were hileh.d near each either llolh gentlemen unforliimttly led the race course together, and in a moment accidentally as .Mr st-tnlcy stys, designedly as .Mr Wi".- minlis ine horses came in contact, Mr Stanley's approaching the horse of Mr Wise, and throwing him out of the stir 'TM.A i.n.. .. I.ll. m- u i.. -.i., ..... ..1......I tint in a moment .Mr , iso was alonnln. and ileill a 1 ui un unit.:. u, u uiiuwuuiu,. utt ui.iiii-ii heavy blow upon Mr Stanley, accompanying il with pie is yet to come. I was thinking, a short language which it is haully w'nrlh while to trpeat, and i time since, whv is il that all mankind do not A STUOXG CASH OF COIUtUl'TION. The various Committees of tho Ilnuso of Representatives arc diligently engaged in ferreting out abuses in tho various Depart ments ol tlio Govuriiient. They havo many obstacles tu encounter because the Admin istration does nut co-oper.ito, with cordiality, in thu work of scrutiny and reform, dipt. Tyler has lo build up a party from the ground ;ud having no merits to rely on, he lias to resort to every expedient within Ins reach. I ho patromiirc oi his ofiico is Ins mam re- lianci! ami tills augmented or diminished, , is useless expenditures are increased or abol ished. 11U interest, therefore, loads him lo oppose any retrenchment, and he regards ev ery effort of Congress to aboliih sinecures, ind arrest extravagance, as an attack upon him as persecution by tho Clay Whigs ! With regard to the malpractices ol tlio an Union dynasty, ho is as tender and consider- ilo. as though tlmv wcro tlio acts ol litmsell. Tliese, I it considers, ua so much capital for himsell. I hey serve as hostages lor the fidelity ofovery delinquent and so long as ho is President, they will constitute effectual sufiM'iinids against any opposition from any Locofoeo in office. Hut notwithstanding this opposition to re trenchment and reform, on tho part of tlio lvxecutive. thu Whins in Conu'iess have per severed manfully, and they havu succeeded in briii'.'iuu' out some cases, which will startle United Stales Hank, and why it was returned and lividcil. AiiRtvpr tiv tlm uHtni.ici. At the lime tnenhoned he did rcecivo such requisition, which he look loMr. Nourse, n broker, wilhin the city of Washington, and ncgociated it with him, and received a clink for 818.719. tho balance of 818,000 left in tho hands of IVmtrsc. for the use of Col. It. M. Johnson, to whom ho had agreed to loan that sum, and lorvvliicn ho had said Johnson's notes. Mr. Johnson being about to leave the city, this arrangement was mado at his request, and Ihe notes taken on tho day llio requisition was received. Tlieto were two notes ta ken no endorser upon the notes. Tho nntcs wcro without inlcrcsti does not recollect whether the notes were drawn at nine and twelve, or twelve and eighteen months. 2d mterragtory. The contract appears to ho in vottr name! was anv nersou interested with volt, either directly or indirectly, in tho same! if so, who WHS Answer. No person was interested with him in the contract. 3d interrogatory. In tho settlement of your ac count with llio Deparmcni, did you engago any agent or attornry j and if so, who was it 1 Answer. Ho had no agent hut the good will and as-ilanco of Col. It. M. Johnson, who iiided in the proper presentation oi me papers, rjol. Johnson introduced him, and attended with him almost daily, until the requisition was obtained- nil interrogatory, vvnal lias heen paid on said notes i when, and in what manner? .lnwcr. lie received no moncv nnon tho notes. Thoproperty at the White Sulphur Spring-, in Ken- iueiy, wna laKcn ill payment OI llio noics in iipru lat. Thoproperty was then in poscssion of a man by the name of Forbes, on a lease, liy agreement between witnessand Mr. Johnson, poscsion was to bo given on the fijst of January last j witness took a bond for the deed, and delivered up tlio notes In Johnson. Thoproperty consists ol' 100 acres of Rind, besiilcs valuablo huildmgs. Does not know of nny encinn! ranees on thoproperty. Johnson said there was not. Has not nken tho poscssion of tlio proper ty, hut has written Johnson to mako the best dispo sition of thoproperty, by way of lease, ho can. until witness.irrives there. It is only tho undivided half oi 1110 v mie Miipiuir springs property that tho wit nes ito receive in payment. 5th interrogatory. Where did you rcsido at tho time of making Ihe notes, and sinco ? Answer. Witness rcsi lod, at llio time and since tho nole wcro taken, in Arkansas. Did not see Col. Johnson from tho time the notes wora taken until last April, when ho agreed to rcecivo the Whiio Sulphur Springs as aforesaid. Tho residence of wit ness from Col. Johnson is about one thousand two hundred miles. Tho land, including Iha improve' mcnts, worth, at the time ho took it, about S30 per acre. 0th interrogatory. Vou siy that when you delivered up Col. Johnson's notes, you took a bond for titles. Why was a bond taken instead of a deed 7 Answer. The bond for a deed was taken from Col. Johnson, intcad of a deed, becauso witnos bad not lime to wait for a deed. Tt Ii inlerroga'ory. Was not the sum of 837,749 paid you for Indians who did not go by water, but went uy iann to .vriiansas i Answer. This Bum was oaid for the transnoria lion of Indians who did not sro by water, but went by land lo Arkansas, from Memphis. Thev should have gono by water, according ti5 tho contract of witness, and wmcli no wis perpared to fulfil, and the designation c f the supprintrmlant, as proved by pipers on files in the War demrtment. 8lh interrngntory. How long docs it require n noai uuaiy lo go lrom .Memphis lo Fori Codec and to Little ltock? Answer. The uinl lime rcniiired to tro from Memphis to Fort Codec is about eight or nino days, and from Memphis to Little KocU three and n half days. Dili interrogatory. Who subsisted the Indians while aoing bv land, and how many were there J Answer. The Indians were subsisted by the fiov

eminent, and does not know how many Indians there were. lOlh inlerrncalorv. bv Mr. Littlcfield. Was there or was tin ro not any understanding, between you and Cnl. Johnsun, that vou should loan him tho sum of S1R.000, before the claim of 837,719 was allowed by the Department 7 Answer. Col. Johnson, previous to obtaining the requisition, requested witness, in cae lie should ohtam it, to purchase from him, John. on, a plantation in Arkansas, and some nejroc. llus witness dee m ed. On tho day tho requisition was obtained, and while witness and Col. Johnson were on their way from Ihe War Department (w hen the requisition ha I heen given) in a carriage, witness asked Johnson what he could do for hinil Johneon replied, tint witness could loin turn some money; whereupon, witness agreed to loan the 313,000, as ho has btfoie slated. JCONOMV OF TIIK "CIIUST DIVIDr.ll." iMr IJknj. V. RuTi.r.n, tho great "Crust Divider" and District Attorney for tho Southern district of Now York, tinder tho "reform" administration of Vun Duron, is " shown up" in tho following manner in tho report of Mr Poindcxter which has just been published. Tlio "conscientious scruples" of Hullcr arc amusing enough. According to Mr Collector Hoyt's account, liutlcr was so terrified nt the iniquity of thu Tory ofiico holders that ho would not receive half the pay ho wus entitled lo and lltiyt was obliged to read him a democratic lecture, " as well in reforenoo lo his own benefit as to Ihojiublic inferos!," to induce this devout man to necop! any compensation at all for his patriotic services; The efficacy of Hoy t's lectures may be inferred from the following extract from I'oindcxter's report. The sums paid to Butler by the Collector do not ir clude his fees on Custom Ilouso (Solids which wero put in suil, and which wero paid by private persons. These fees amounted to several thousand dollars annually, over and ibovo tho enormous sums paid to him by tho Collector. Hut to the report: Olkaninos rnoM l'oisnr.xTEn's Kkfort. Ilcni. F. Iluller. District Attorney, is -howii nn in thefolfovv' ing manner t On llio 12th of December, 1839, (the day tint .Mr liutlcr took the oalh of office.) .Air Hoyl ad dressed a letter lo Ino Solicitor of the Treasury, in forming him of Ihe fact, lo which he adds" flut I am amused with Mr Duller; he is so tcrrijlul at the iniquity of ihe aire that be has mado up Ins mind not lu leeeivu n miliar ui uie puunu uiuuey, uui lie llllinus to moKc ino rcocivo all ; and I am quilo apprehcnsivo thai he will not eren reccite his men cost. I ainquito suro that ho will not receive half a. much as ho will be entitled to. I shall lecture him on this subject, as well with reference to his own benefit as the public interests." Subsequent events, connected with tin fees and emoluments of tho District Attornov. will evince how very soon Mr liutlcr overcame Iho mod esty ascriocii 10 mm uy ,ur noyr, nun may servo lo ilcmonlrnto tho powerful intlucneuof iho "promised IUI.lllia ii IliV ..Ui in uji , t'l IIIIJUUIU 1 1 la i uusii .lulu I in sult. .Mr Hoyt was doubtless well quihfied to lec ture on such a subject, and lo remove tho sciuples of the District Attorney, so ns, at least, to induce him to rcecivo "one half "as much as ho was entitled to." If Mr Iluller was' terrified at "tho iniquity of the age," he bad a skilful counsellor in llio Collector lo Let it be remembered, that Van Huron loft tho Government bankrupt, tho currency de ranged, tho exchanges disordered , trado par ulizcd, public confidonco destroyed, com merce stagnated, agriculture, in ruins, and all other public and privato interests sus pended upon tho rickety fortunes of a chain of feeble stato corporations. Let it he remembered, that tlio accruing rovomio has been for a scries of years inade quate to supply tho means demanded by tho expenditures of tho governmoiit that du ring tho late Administration, tho average of expenditures for ordiimri purposes has been twenty-eight mi'lions, while tlio avcrago of income from revenue has been but twenty millions, so that tho deficit to meet the ex penses has been annually eight millions of dollars, which would havo plunged the na tion in debt some lliiify-two millions at the end of that term, but for tho vast rcsourco3 in tho treasury at its commencement. Let it be remembered, that tho details of of public extravagance and corruption, un der Van Huron's administration, oxhibit tho most reckless prodigality and extravagance ever before known in tho country, and that all this would have been concealed from tho people to this day had not tho Whigs camo into power and set llieir investigating com mittees to work. AGRICULTU'lfi. Wo havo lately been looking over tho statislies of tho United Status, as estimated by Mr Ki.LswoRTn, for 1841. Thcso tables exhibit an account of our na tional resources so rich and gratifying, and and afford such conclusive proof of our im mense wealth, that we cannot refrain from giving them to our renders in a condensed form, believing it will impart satisfaction to tlioso who may not have luisuro to examine reconcile him lo these iniquities, in Ins new position, the whole subject ill detail. The followinc and lo teach him the ndvaulaaes of fortitude in the . , , .... business of filling his ow n pockets out of the pu' he statement allords a condensed, but highly coders. Tho success which attended the I llorls of i o-l-ntifvino view nf tbr. iirririillnr-,! nrnrlur the Collector on tho mind of ihe Distric t Attorney, , ?. '"8 UL" 01 ,,1L agnt.ultural prouiic in reconciling him to iho receipt of a largo income, ' lions of our country: instead of being contended with " his nwn costs" is I ,n i.,;,, r ,1 Tnu.i c... : i- ni-o remirkable, a, demonstrated in. ,bo following sum- J X? w "ht 1 " in" o yS? 811-91957; mary of tho moneys drawn by htm from time to time , (....helsofbarley. 5,(12 1,731 ; b,,hels ol oaf, 130 607, out of he public treasury. I G 3 ; biwhels of rye, 19,333,47 1 , bushels of buck- In til" first year of Mr Iluller serm, there were , wieat,7,!.G3.514 ; bulns of torn, 37,350,15; b sh paid to bun by the Collector tho following sums; 0,s of ' ,, 113,103,010 ; tonsof hey, 12,501,705 : isnpiariurui ,oo", 0:'V!n'A? I Ions of llix and hemp, 101, 1-j; pounds of tobacco, ' 210,107.11;; poumlsof cotton, 573,003,173; pounds i!1. .. '.'';.''.t; i c frice, S3'Jj2,SlW; pounds of sdi. cocoi lis. SOO.OS'.t: SUl b,UlO,JJ . ,,n,Unr mrrnr. 1 2rS.I74.lil t .r-.tlnns nf u,n l"f. 5,070,39 . Total for ono vear. 13.23), 10 In 1810, tho receipts of Mr liutlcr, at tho Custom House, were as follows : 1st quarter, SID.OOO 31 2d " 12.20H 00 3d " 2,11391 Ml " 0,333 37 In 1311, 1st quarter, up to March 2, paid by uoyi, Subsequent payments by Morgan, in samo ouirler, On the 23th March, samo quattcr, paid by vurns, which of course was rec'iMroeaied. For the lime be ing this was ihe end of ihe affray, but the end, all be liive, is not yet." Protection is Guonrm. The follow ing is an extract from a letter dated KoasvTH, Oco., April 31, 1?!2. It nny be intrrealing f-r vou lo learn ikit tliednc trine ol Protection n rauiJIv gaining adherent anil tupporters in lb s section. ISreil changes h ive been wrought in the public views and fe lings wilhin n revolution which wo gaze upon with wonder iho public mind. e havo one ol these now and admiration. bel'uro us, in a Report lioni the Commiltee on Public Lxpenililures, in relation to too renioval ol Chickasaw Indians, in lexso. From thu Renin t, it appears thai a contract for llio removal, in steauibJats, was wade with one Simeon liuckner, at a specified sum. Iliickner. accordiimlv, transported sUUl In i i ms. lor which ho received bHiv 1 1 .U. Olio item of this large sum was So l,f-J() for Tho cause of Temperance must tro on, "on tluinen. It mift ultimately triumph over all i ohstae.Ii-s, and scatter Us blessings m rich pro- fusion over the whole earth, liut it has many embrace it at once, powerfully dictated as it is hv every principle ot leason and liumainlv. In castiug about for the cau-e, I placed myself for l);iirg:ige or 1,001 tons. Tho Committee the moment on the hide of intemperance, to see what reasons could he touiid lor a continue devotion to the int'ixicjtmg cup. I read in Ci cero vvlit'ii I was a boy, that he was in the habit b-fore taking up a cause, to place hum-elf on the opposite Mile, and make out the bust pi-i-hie argument ag.iintt his client, that he might ascertain the true ground of defence. Woll, as avow their ignorance of what this baggage consisted. Thirty pounds, per capita, is the usual allowance lor Indians as tlioy rarely travel with other equipments than a gun, a box ol naint. a blanket, and, perhaps, a Dow mil arrow. Allowing UU pniimls to racn, thu ba'Tjace of thooOOl would havo amount- voeacy and support of American interests. K. their Free Trade notions and coining over lo iho nd-1 tllc advocate of intemperance ; but for the life 01 me 1 roiliu linn uui a t-mgiu reason ui hp oe half, and that wa.- that Nature hail iriveu li the appetite. Nature, I argued, has provided all tho untorials necessary lor the tnmulaciure of alcohol, and as Nature has formed nothiiij in vain as all hor details and conformation hlinvvn a perfect adaption lor romo good end as fr jiii the minutest plant which chftors around our p ithw.iy to the great source of light and heat, is shown an arrangement in all things for the ciriifort and happines-, of man how hinppiis it that she has funned this m'tiral ap peine, if it was not intended tlat it should hi; irratilied Well, then, to answer this argument of the preacher in favor of temperate drinking, for it CHINA. Wu learn from Capt. Sweellin, of the shii Mary Ellon, from Canton, Jan. 18th, that id lliilish were trading with tho Cluni-sn at Whunipoii, while al llio same timo their boats were out rapturing all the Chinese boats fhiiy could, and making prisoners nt tlio men. The dates from Canton aro hardlv so lain is those before received, via England. The letter, of which tho follwmg is an extract, as bronchi bv tho Mary hllen. "Canton, Jan. 15, 18-12 Tho nlnrni. which has induced thu lliilish merchants to plnco the ping at ed. Tho Committee show that, if thu Gov eminent had hired tho boats, at &-J00 a day, which would havo been a liberal compensa tion, llio expense of removal would only have reached 1,000 being a clear saving of $S 1,000. Hut this is not all, nor oven llio worst part of iho fr.insictiou. On Iho !2d of July 18 10, tho further sum of?-".","-!!) was paid to lltick- i l . l l 1 lit! aroit-Ki uii which mis pitviiiL-m FRIDAY" MORNING. MAY 20. IS 12. THE CLOVEN FOOT. In debate on tho Loan Hill iho oilier dav.Mr Seni' lor Wright sail " ho firmly be'ieved that we would not get as much money in the Treasury from the Loan Ihll, and all oilier sources nut toeelhcr. a- bv rcMiiumg the land revenue, nuu" not attempting lo alttr Ihe import duties." Globe. Hero we have it, again, direct, bare-faced opposition to a a Protective Tariff from tho great loader of tho Tories in the United Slates Senate. Mr Silas Wright "would not attempt to altar the import duties," Hu would repeal the land bill, recall from tho States the money which has already been distributed, and then leave the industry and labor of the country to droop and pino away under the blasting influences of "Free Trade." Such is thu sympathy and conso lation tlio working-men havo to expect from tho Tories. Senator Wright thinks tho Government could get along well enough No matter what might become of tlio agri cultural and manufacturing intorcsts. Just let the "Ofornment havo money enough to got on by itself, and tho people can do well enough without protection. So says tsila Wright. And Silas Wright is the Magnus Apollo of the Tory party in Congress. This is the old Sub-Treasury cloven foot peeping out onco more. " Let llio government tako care of itself, and tho people may do what they can." Only let ns have revonuo enough Grand total paid to Duller for two years . I r. ' .1 f.-n Tt ".ft aim iour monui", -?"-,juu oo 1U in" an annual income of S2C, 333 50. This is cer tainly a verv comfortable income, and proves that Mr liuiler became recoticibd to receive sometliinsr over rinir iu lain cushion iirmmul bio mnnlli anniu oit m "of w hat he was entitled lo. I i i c UIIIUUIISI rtllU SJIUKU ilUUI IIIIS WI50 . The following extract from the report af fords a specimen of tho modest "Crust idorV democratic fees in addition to llio trijling items paid to him by tho Collector : " The enormity of the bills of cot rendered against the Government by tlio District Attorney and oilier officers of the court, may he seen by a few examples, vMueti are selectee, lrom a great mass ol otlicra i'l a similar character : In 1339, the costs on ono motion for judg- IIIIIII3 ll-UUI-il I, IV, IIJlfLUth IX. I.U. UII i bonds, amounud lo 1,SG0 49 ' On ono motion tor judgments against Gibson, goes no farther, it is shown most conclusively ;ori,u tlt,,u Indians, who thus went by land i ii 1 i.i ii.ii- i ,n n tiirn in i ers inc mill" aemuors u-:is nitii In is. ins Sltlieu nv lilt) Loiiiiiiiiu-i; ; , ' ".' "Onlv .'1001 could bo persuaded to go by 1 and our sheep pastures and lactones, our the boat's ; the balance of thu tribo refused j wnr; sli,,ps and quarries, our grain fields and lo do so, and travelled ny laml to tlio coiiiiu .;lt,:r.falls may be dismantled, untenanted limited to them U est ol tlio Mississippi, ,. vr,. lln.11i,:..n!Il aml llSL.U-ss. Do O r-irellucts on bosirtl American ,tin-1 bX science that its consumption, even to the I C.uitiun Uuckm-r Wliumnoa, lias somewhat subsided." I ""allejt desiee.js mjiiriuu. In the arcana of , rt tion IIS j 1 1 - intilrn'j itivi. nniN. n id linq nrnvidptl nveri' "inn n lilouii a i JV. V. Jour, of Com. MiiniinAN. Tho Governor nf this State has issued a proclamation, declining thai one half of the debt of the Slate is .epudiali'd, in consequence of the Slate not having had value received, r or tlio other ball of the bonds he offers to sell the infernal improve ments of the Slate, or any poilion of the pub lic lauds, coming to the State under tlio dis tribution law. I lie whole debt of Michigan is only about five millions of dollars. A great tax sale ol lands takes place in Michigan carlv in August, and rising 2,000. 000 acres will bu sold lor the dues of 1838, and without redemption. Ills, wiiu uiua ,unt t - i, , , . . charged the same price for ' you hear that; boys 1 ot attempt to al duties!" Hut this Silas nature s mysteries, slio has provided every thing ncrei-s.iry to man. If there is any thing ui the universe of (jud totally unliku it, it h the in I K drawn lrom the breast lorthe Biisteiianco of the infant, and that liuuid drawn from tho worm of thu distillery by tlio full grown man. II is mill;, then, ami not wlnsKcy, 11:111110 leagued for man at a period when he is mca- pauie 01 proviiung lor i.unoii. n 111.0.0 - . !,.-,-.. ,,f uliur ....: f .,;.. l,(; n-,.,, m Hilnv ta t nf II, h .innntiln in inr linn .inlei m ,0 -'"""""' "-"" 7 ". . ' . . lliiimii". - j lower classes of animals. " Nu annual on the circumstances, allowed, t.irmigli llio aid and , . ,niljUiis a vear; and nt ho thinks the lace o! th Lord's earth, hut nnn, will, it ever intcritosuinn ol m. imu juiiiisuh, 1 1 1 l 1 1 I . It le ' nn. I I .1 I. i A I. . iraiKtiortat on as if tliev nail trono in ino ooais icr me uuiiuii mil lor this, lie was niloweii aim p.uu, as t Wright is uiuiouuieiiiy a vury wiso iu.ui above slated, the sum of S!J7,7-1D: in other nu k,)ows tiat t,e duties for tho coming words, he was paid tor transporting on wa s , . altem.,t (ll ai,cr ticm i...r..... ...i ... I in, i, ii I, ,v .mi " . mumiii , in, ii ii. r-- -j ... , ., ., ,,, fnnrlren millions o !!... li,.,, ntlieors :il fllst. mill llf " "ul IIU .- - ''' -s . . . , ..,. I.,,,,,,,. ,,,, ,!, , re used to m ow tins ' ' ,,u luring llio animated mres under thu economical reform adminis mnro than two years, claim. I!ut nl'ierwaidi SAD ACCIDENT AND DKATII. Willi nnicrint crief. we record tbcdealb of our fur incr nssoc'nle, our dearly-loved friend, P. S. Smiili. Poor Smith I In the bloom of life's ijlnd sprui'', giy, eifl'd, hhl-hcartud, generous, frank and bold, lit! has ucrUhcd from the earth. On last Kuuday iveniiii; Mr. Smith, having with mm tun ono mini, ianu lie, v care loin, a lilacK,) stan di liown uiu ujyou ,-oeoory in n tKIII. 110 Ilia Ilia ceti um lu-iiieu un in ino now- ui uie tioat, anil wlieu thev touched laud, bo teicd his eun and sleol ashore He then, rcsliuy his pun on the bow, attcmpltd to rim ine uoai io nino won u, wuen nu- gun went on, and lodocd tbceulirv loail in his breast, lie liinrer,-,! in mortal agony three hours, and about sunset expired. Upon hearing of ihe death t.f Mr Snu'ili, Mr C. O. h'orshey, his brothrr William, and two uthcrs niimeil TibbliB, starlrd iu n skill' lo proceed to the scene of hi death. A violent storm came on, which prostra ted a tree, Iu its fall, the tree struck the boat, killing ono of ihe Me.srs Tibbies instantly, wounding tho oilier iu Ihe loin, nud severely bruisins Win. l-'orsncy, ot.e of die branches fnlhiitj across Ins lap. Mr C f! l-'orkhey escaped unlouehed. The other Mr Tibblea is dannerniiVy, but not it is thought, mortally wound ed, and William 1'or hoy will, no doubt, soon recov er, without material injury, A'uWie Courier, irovcriiment can "get along" well enoug without raising the duties, if tho land ruvo nuu is only added. And pray how nine did this laud revenue amount to last year ? About one million of dollars, all told, and will not bo so much this year. And yet thi . . 7. r, ' " . . " " , . : : . i. i,..,.., rovemio is to pay on ino enormous iicui uiais, uiiiiijjii wiiiioui roiisoo, an iiiviiiiiuraino as uus, uiai llio v- ' , n, l l i r il weapon against it; buf with man accounta- rupted and a public debt created. 1 ho I which tho I ones contracted, and del ray llio bio and Immortal man, she has left tho inattor sl,i,stulH-0 f(,0 nfoplu has been wasted up- currunt expenses of the government ! Veri- l0.,',1!0. S;"r'f ,f. ,hir "jiwiiliig jiowom, and 0 mrlis;lll, alll favorites ; mid of the mil- , -, politicians would better grace lions and millions consumed by an Huron, , .......i'.-.i! .i...,, .il0 Senate of the United not a single uioniiiiienl ol public utility can i.... i.... c.r ilium Tliov mo tslales. it is irot drunk, do so airam flauuliter and chcere.) Man, with all his boasted cap icities, is the only animal in nature who. lnvm1' been once sichoncd by drink, will return ao-aiu to tho poisonous cup. lias sue endowed mm Willi reason to understand its evil ellocts, and at the samo time time (,'ivcn him an imcontri)llah!o ap- petitu lor it ! bhe has providod tho lower am cuived half of thu money, as a loan. Wo an nex thai poilion ol the lioport, and will to- ( morrow give tlio wlioio oi it, as preseiiuug n t striking case of waste and corruption. I I'his transaction, which cost tho liovern- mi'iit Sl-l(i,L'!J;', .r)0, ought not to havo cost inoro than J4.000 ! It is by such transactions 32,210 31 1,937 21 1,703 SI 5,353 57 71",: pounds of wool, 3 ,C0-J. Ill: rounds of hoDS. 1.- 2i9,."02 1 pounds of wax, (12.30). Live Stock, hor sts and nines, ,33 GC9 mat cattle, 1 l,971,.Sfi : sheep, in,3ll,.!71i swim', 2d,301,293i poultry of all kind, estinialed value, S'I.3I1,I10 value of llio pro ducls ol ihe dan y, ii.7-J7,005 ; value of products of ihe orchard, $7'.2i;fi.n01 ; value of the home made and family coods, .;'J,023,3;0i value nf ihe products of kitchen Hardens, &!,fi01,196! value of nurseries am tlowcr finrdcns, j'13,,-,21. Nuinbar of men tmplojinl iu ii Ts.rv sardens, B,333. Amount of capital invei ted, ?2,9 15,771. This is a truly a noblo pictuic of ono of the greatest interests of tho United States. MISSOURI ELOQUENCE. A member of the Missouri legislature, du- Mr Speaker : I rise to make a few obser vations by way of remark. And in the first place, I would say it is pretty considerably difficult for us to speak of those things where of we aro not fully possessed of. Fur in doing this we are tolerably likely to involve ourselves in difficulties frbm which it is pretty considerably impossible to extricate our selves therefrom. (Great emotion amour' 1,892 83 the members.) I would piemiso by way of I'osl, iVc. on 1 1 bonds r ...rt,;.,,, in-nn.. n r? r .... .s- r,-, nn !fl bond-. 2.311 10 conclusion, .lr sneaker, that the stibiect be- On one motion a-ainst samo house, on 40 1 f ... ,,.l,1,rimn ... -iln,i rrtur, Uolllls, 3,U3 SU I 1 ' - On one motion against Trancis Ilacon, elc. I upon with considerable maturitv before wo on 37 bonds. 3,19. S3 ,- . , : On one motion against Lord & I'earaon-, on Uociuc upon It definitely by gwmg our vottis IB bonds, l .IU IU 1 n :, r,,(!,IK. l,nrn,,nn.. r- ) .,ti.. &c.c. Without soins further into die enumeration. ' " n -' '!'"" V ' il appears that on 11 motions for judgments on 29G from all parts of the hall) whereupon tho bonds, iho amo ml of costs charged to .the Oovern-, , , , 1.,ll,r c S-' 1S..I mil una i ,i hm n ue l was col- , " -..". iiiiiiiiuiiewusiT lejuiiiuu lecled from iho defendants. ' tho si A table is civcn, showinc the result 1 11 caes, where illdnlnenl was entered bv default: whieh is lien as a speeunen ol tlio trillini.' sum emit a ny mc 1 lovernment in such prosecutions. The result is as seat upon which hu had formerly been accustomed lo set thereupon. follows Proportion received by the fiovernicnl, INival olliccr, surveyor, and collector, District Attorney, marshal'and clerk, Amount, Total received by tho 1'. Slates, Sl,3fi0 73 1.3U9 72 2,19 33 8 1,337 fR 1,3119 7.1 Tin-. ArroitTioxMr.XT Hn.i.. Mr Herrion, chairman of the Judiciary committee of tho Senate, has reported tho apportionment bill of the House with an amendment striking out the woids one hundred and seventy-nine. " of officers, S3.95S03 s0 as ,0 lcav r:tio 50,000, and giving Trulv, the "Itcturcs" of Hoyt must have another member to those States which havo been very powerful, or they could not so ea- fraction greater than 'o,000. This will silv havo overcome tho "scruples" of tho increase ino vvnoio numuor ot members to District Attorney. Wo imagine, however, tnreo nunureu ami nineteen, nnu give another that the patriotic" Colluctor dwelt with more t member to each of the following States, vii. "ncculiar force" upon the "benef t" of Hut- Vermont, Now Hampshire, Massachusetts, lor than imoii tho "nublic interest," I'orwlnlo , rk, Delaware, Maryland, Georgia, thev hislectiirinisei-iiitohavo resulted in lin- -.Mubania, Mississippi, Louisiana, Indiana, ing llie pockets of tho "Crust Divider pretty llliuoi'o and Arkansas. satisfactorily, tho National Treasury does not appear to havo been much benefitted by , the operation. I " Do you read novels 1" said a gentleman to a blushing damsel the othor day. " Yes sir," roplird the joung lady. " Have you ever read '7Vn Thausand a Vearl' " continued the inquisitive gentleman. " No sir, itfffr read so many in all my fXTThe Tory Statu Convention assem bled at Montpelier yesterday for the put pose of nominating Statu officers to be supported by their parly at tlio next election. Of course wo have not as yet learned the result life, was tho intelligent response. of their proceeding. Wo havo no doubt I however that " Smilio and IJank llelorni" U- Aiuany Daily Advertiser conies will again bo put upon tlio track, from the 1" us with tho address of its new editor, Or- forcc of habit. Tor the Tories have ot lalo viu.r. I,, lloi.i.i'.v, lq. late Surveyor uen- been so accustomed to nominating Uu sage oral ot the state. vir itot.Lr.v u a stauncn law-giver, and they havo written su much to Whig, an able writer, and a man of great prove that ho is tho wisest man that has political experience and editorial tact. Wo flourished since tlio days of Solomon, that, 1 wish him as much success as he merits it while Nathan continueth to nbidu iu thu land, conducting tho Advertiser. the party can not be reconciled to support i any otl.ei candidate. Hovond all pcradven-1 C7"Jonx M. Nu.cs has been elected lo turo Nathan is a very wo.'thv man, for, with , llw United States Senate by the Legislaiuro tin. wisdom of Solomon, ho combines the "I' Connecticut, lo lill the place of Mr I trry ...i....:. : i f Mc. il !!. Umith. llio famed " man m Ine corner, Sllll llissiiu iiiei.-iiii.;3 kj. ...i.jt .nu , Let us holds him responsible for tht exercise. not then lay the sin at nature s door, Since wo aro upon the philosophy of tho nnt tcr, I will remark tint it is impossible to classify tho venus dri.'kanl. Under its iiilliiunco h loses even the sciublatico of manhood. Ho is no longer a mm, in any sense of tho word.- gone and no one, but a coiuiuilti'o ol Inves tigation, afler laborious search, can toll where -nntl tlui U'liW vvlin nrodiliirontlv einnlov- When I call myself a man, I do not sioak of ul in ac-tectini: tho rogues, mo to be held re- myself merely, as a thinking, reasoning being -Mu f , Jepredati.m ! but as hiving tint div mo essniiro which is not ' 1 ;,;...,., ii'.;,, given lo any other of tho productions of nature. J"1" 1 If you poison a man with anv other substance, luleroeatoriet vropounded to himeon nucKner, oy he is a una still. He loves his wife, hu loves Ihe Committee un jmliic lUyenditurct, and lilt an his child, ho loves his country, and he dies a neers thereto, under oath. man. You may make him a murderer, but he Ut interrosatory. Under a contract for removal comes to your hearthstone still, and chums lo of the ClucLasaiv Indiana, you appear to hove ro be a man. Nothing but alcohol annihilates eoivcd die mm of 617,719, un 2mf of July 1811 1 that that chivalry which nerves his art,, for the pro- aXS ect.on of woman ; nothing but alcohol des. Jr3 rfii'Vnnk for paytmnii 'tint it w troys his paternal alloclion. Poverty and grind, returned, and this roiuisiuon issued iu Us hj; iiimvij uui biiuivD iiiu juiu ui un, cuiiuiuii ',Qe explain wiiyiun icnui-nuii uo --i-. ...v fX5" Thu exhibition of thu Sophomoro class of tho University of Vermont took placo at tho College chapel yesterday after- 1 I.... .Iinll iiillillsl, 111 .11, - nOOn .UIU UUIIHIiJ " " am... "... liencoof Job : wliilo nono but Father CY CaU laghan himself can bo considered his equal ou the subject of Hanking. FACTS l'OIt THE PEOPLE. Let it lie remembered, thai President.lack son committed tho ship of stato lo Van Du ron at a lime when this great country, to uso .. rt .. . ...,.!!. .I..1 ' I 1 . ...ic II 1,,-nGflfirOllS and next a list ul tlio suujucis, wiutii wu um uui ins own languor, r-"i ) receive iu season for this paper. happy" nay, as Mr Secretary Woodbury s . reports show, at a timo when there was n (T70ii Thursday of last week, .ludgo surplus in tho National Treasury ofl'OKT Ki-vr pronounced the decision of the court MILLIONS OF DOLLAHS and that, of New York, in the case of Colt, against a at tho end of four years, Van lluicn had new trial. Colt was formerly a member of drained the Treasury of its last dollar and tho University in this place. had created a National Debt of Millions. whose term of service expires on tho 4th of March next. f7 The County Court for this county will commence its session in this town on Tuesday tho lib inst. SANTAFK IMUSONKKS UKL EASED. Vo loam, says the Washington Intelligen cer, from undoubted authority that authentic in formation has reached this, city that Mr. Ken da'l, of New Orleans, and six others of the cit izens of the United States who accompanied the lato Texan expedition to Santa Fe, were relcai. ed from confinement in Mexico soon after the arrival of Ooneral Thompson; our new Minister to that country, and that it was expected those t-till detained there as prisoners of war would toon lie liberated.