Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, July 8, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated July 8, 1842 Page 2
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it- ipmi IPIBIBSl TwTO OF THK PK USIDKNT. 7"o the House nf Wciirfsrntntires i I return tho bill which originated in the House of ftpnresentalivns. entitled "in net to extend, foro hill' ted period, tho present laws for laying and collecting duties on imports," with tlio following objections t It susponds in other wouls. abrogates for thetitnc tlio proviso of the actoriSM, commonly calico the "comnromiseaei." Theonlv ground on which thisdepaittiro Irom the solemn adjustment of a great tnu agitalingqiicstinn seems to nave uccn rcgarneti s exnedient. islhe alleged nceessitv of eslabhshing, by legislative cnictiuetits, rules and regulations for assessing the duties tn bo levied on imports, after tho 30lh June, accoidinir to the home valuation t mid vet the bill expressly provider that "if,, before tho 1st of August, lucre uo no limner legisianun upon .no suu iocl, the) laws for laying and collecting duties shall Lot he samu as though this act had not been nasscd." In other words, that the net of 18'.,, imperfect as it is considered, shall in that case continue to he, and to be executed, under such rules and regulations as previous statutes had prescribed, or had enabled the biecuuvc Department to provide lor that purpose, leaving the supposed chasm in the revenue laws such M it was before. I am certainly far from being disposed to deny that dditioital legislation upon tho subject is very desira ble t on the contrnty, the necessity, as well as dif ficulties, of establishing uniformity in tho appraise ments to bo made in conformity vvith the true inten tion of that act. was bronchi to the notice of Con gress in my message tn Congress nt tho opening of un jiieeeui sspsiun. iiui noucr unsioiu i may nu f the embarrassments to w hicli tho Incentive, in the absence of all aid from ths superior wisdom of tho Legislature, will ho liable, In Ino enforcement of the existing laws, I have not, with the sincerest wish to acquiesce in its expressed will, been able to persuade myself that the oxigency of the occasion is so great as to justify ma in signing the bill in question with my present views nf its character and cHocls. The listing laws, as I am advised, ale sufficient to au thorize and enable the collecting officers, under tho Irroctiotis of the Secretary of the Tr&asuiy, to levy, tho duties, imposed by tho act of 181.?. That act was passed under peculiar circumstances, t which it is not necessary that I should do more than barely alhtds. Whit may be, in theory, its ohiracter, I have always regarded it a imparling tho highest moral obligation. It has now existed nine years, unchanged in any essential particular, with as general acquiesence, it is believed, nf the whole coun try, as that country has over msmftsted for any cf her wisely established institutions. !It has insured to it tho repose which always flows from timely, wise and moderate councils a repose tho more striking, because of the long and angry agitations which pre ceded it. This salutary law prociiims, in express terms, tho principle which, while it led to the aban donment of n scheme of indirect taxation founded on a false basis, and pushed to dangerous excess, justi fies any enlargement ol duties tint may bo called for hy the real exigencies nf the public mrvice. It pro vides "that duties shall be laid for the purposeof rais ing such revenue as may be neccMary to an econo mical administration of the Government." It is there fore in the power of Congress to lay duties as high as its discretion may dictate, for tho necessary uses of tlio (ioverniuent, without mfiingingupon tho objects f tho act of IS33. I dd not doubt that the exigencies fthoGovernmentdo require anincreasoof the tariff Mrilfltlna .Wn 9,1 no . nn.l I !:,.!.. .t... j.i,. wu. . iiiiil a nn huh; UUUIH lllill Congress may, abovo as well as below that rate, so discriminate as to give incidental protection to nnn .ufacturing industry thus lo make the burdens which it is compelled to impose upon the people, for the pur roses of government productive of a double benefit. This, most of the reasonable opponents of protective duties seem willing to concede; and if wp may judiro from tho manifestations ofpublic opinion in all quar ter, lhi is all that the manufacturing interests leal lv require. 1 nm happy in tho pursuaiiou that tins double object can be most easily and ellectually ac ornplUhcd, at the present juncture, without any de parture from spirit and principle of ihe statutei'i ques tion. The manufacturing classes have now an oppor tunity which miv never occur again, of pernnnenlly, identifying thtirinterests with those of tho whole country, and making them, in the highest sense of the torm, a national concern. Tho moment is propitious to the interests of tho whole ci.uitry, in the introduc tion of harmony among alUts parts and all its sever al interests. Tho suno rate of imposts, ami no more, as will injst surely re-establish thi)iblie credit, will cenre to tho manufacturer all the protection ho ought to desire, with every prospect of permanence andsta bdity which the hear'y ncquiesenco of the whole country, on a reasonable system, can holdout to him. But of this universal acquiescence, and le ,arm0. fly and confidence, and the many other benefits that will certainly result from it, I regard tho suspension of the lawfor distributing tho proceeds nf the siles f tho public lands as an iuilispcnsab'u condition. Tho measure, is, in my julgment, called for bv a large number if not i great majority, of the people of tho United States i by tliost.ituof the public credit and finances ; by tho critical posture nf our various foreign I relations ; and, above all, by that mot sacred of all duties publ'C faith. The net of September last, Hvhich provides for the dtstrih itinn, couples it insep arably with the condition, that it shall eeiss -first, in ciso of war ; second, as soon and so long as the rato ef duties shall, for any reason whatever, bo raided Hill and ItVport ami llious ind exlia copies are order ahovo 20 per cent Nothing can be morn clear, ex-' ed to ho printed. Three thousand extra copies wcro press, or imperative, man tm language, it is in vain to ' o;a th it a deficit in tho treasury was known to ist : hiii that means were taken to siinnlv this de ficit by loan when the act was pissed. Itistruo that a lain was authorized at the samo session during which the distribution law was pissed : but iho most sanguine nf the fiiends of the two measures enter tained no dojht b.it that tho loin would bo eagerly eoughl nfler and tn'-en up bv capitalist-, and speedily reimbursed by a country de-tintd, as thev hoped, ion to cnioy nn overflowing prosperity. Tho very terms of tho loan, making it redtcmal !o in three ytars, demonstrates this beyond all eavd. Who, at iho lime, foresaw or imagined iho pos ibility of tho present real stato nf things, when a nation tint has paid olTher whole debt since the last peace, while nil the othoi greit powers havo been increas ng theirs, and whose resources, already so great, are yet but in the infincy i'f their development, should be compel led to higgle in the money-market for n paltry sum not equal to one year's revenue upon her economical system? If tho distribution law is to be indefinitely suspended, according not only to its own terms, but by universal consent, in the case nf war, wherein are the actual exigencies of the country, ot tho muinl obligation to provido for them, less under present eircum tances, than they could be weio we actually engaged ill war") Itnppears to me to bo tlieindispen- sstile ilnt v ol all concerned in t,,e administration of public albiirs to see that a state of tlnng so humilii ting and si perilous should not list n moment lunger thin is absolutely unavoidable. Much Ics excusable should webeiu pirting with any poiti in of our avail able means, at least untd the demands of tho treasury are fully supplied. Hut, besides tho urgency of such considerations, the fact is undeniable, that the distri bution act could not have become a law without the guaranty tn the proviso of the net itself. This connection, thus meant to be ins-parable, is sivercd by thbill presented to me. The bill violates the acts of 13J3, and September, 1811, by suspending Ihe first, nnd rendering, for a lime, the list inoperative. Duties above 20 per cent, are proposed to be levied, and yet the proviso in tho distribution act is disregar ded. Tho proceeds of the files are to lo distiibutcd en tho first ot August j so that while the diries pro posed to be enacted exceeds 20 per cent., no suspen sion of the distribution to the States is permitted to taW plaee. To abandon inn principle lor a month. i1 toonenlheway for its total abandonment. If such is not meant, why postpone at all! Why not let the distribution take place on thn 1st of July if thelaw so directs 1 (winch, however is reginleil ns questionab'e) Hut why not havo limited the proviso to that cllect 1 Is it for tho accoiumo,iation ol tho treasury ( 1 see no reason to brheve tint the tieasury will he in bet tf r condition to meet the payment on the 1st of Aug. ut man on ine ursi oi jiuy. Tho bill ass imes that a distribution of thn proceeds of tho pub'ic lands is by existing laws, In be inide on trie 1st day of July, lBll, notwithstanding thero has been an imposition of duties on imports exceeding 20 percent, up to that clay, anil directs it tn ho made on tho 1st nf August next. It sfins to mo veiy clear that t'rs roitlus on is equally erroneous nnd danger out t as it would diver, from ihe treasury n fund sa credly pledged from the general purposes of the Oov eminent, in tho event of a rate of duty abovo 20 per cent, being found necessary for on economical ad ministration nf tho (invcrnmcnt. The bill under consideration is designed only ns a temporary measure, ami thus a temporary measure, posted merely for Iho convenience of Congress, is mode to afTect the vital principle of nil important net. If the proviso of the net of September, HII, can bo rispendod for the whole period of a temporary law, why not for tho whole period of n permanent law 1 In fact, doubt mny bo well entertained, according tu strict legal rules, whether the condition, having Ik tn thus expressly suspended by this lull, and rendered inapplicable to a case whero it would otherwise have clearly npplicd, will not bo considered as ever ofttr silisfied ond gone. Without expressing any decided opinion on the point, I sec enough in il to justify me in odhenni? to tho law as it stands, in preference tn subjecting a condition so vitally allccting Ihe peace of tho country, nnd so olcmuly inacied atn momentous cris's, and so steadfastly adheicd to ever since, and 60 ripletc, if adhered to, with good lo every interest of die country, tn doubtful or cautious interpretations. In discharging the high duties ihus imposed on me by me Lioiisuiiiiiou, i repeat 10 me iiousn my eiiliro willinL'ness to en-oiieralo in all financial measured constitutional and proper, which in its wisdom il may judgq necessary ond proper to re-establish tho credit of the Ooverninent. I btheve that tho proceeds of Iho sales of the public lands being restored to tho treasury ir, morn properly speaking, the proviso of Ihe act of September, in 1 1, ho unpermitted to remain in full force, n tarill' of duties may easily bo adjusted, wliich, while it will yi;hl a revenue suincient to main tain the Government in v'.gor by restoring its credit, willaltord amplo protection, ond infusoanew hopo into nil our minnrietiiriiii'cslablishinenis The con dition nftne country cnlla for well legislation, and it will afibtd motho most sincere ple.i-uro to co-ope-htte in it. john tvi.kh Wothinfton, Juii W, IC48. CONGRESS. Washington. June 27. Death has again invaded the halls of our Notional Legislature, and sltickin down a victim tn each branch. Hon. Samuel I.. Southard. Senator from N. Jer- soy, and mild his recent resignation, occasioned liy m neaun, rrcsincni pro tempore 01 ino .-icnaic, died vesterdav. fSnmlrivV ni Prfili'tirttBlnitir. Va. I lis colleague, Mr. Minor, announced Ids death in uiu ouiiiiK.', iiiiil (mill a eriutnu Ul uuemuii uuu lir sped to Ids memory. On motion of Mr. Ivinir rrinlulinns wcro ndonted to attend his funeral to morrow (as tlio remains ato expected to arnvo in this city touny) at w o ciock In rn inffi mnnmimr fnr lh?rtv days, and to ndiotlNl. In tlio House Mr. Adams announced the death of hit col leauup. t in Hon. Win. S. Hastiiii-s. Kcnrcscn tativo from the 9th Congressional District, Ms. which took place on tlio 17th inst. at tlio lied Sul phur Springs, Va., whither ho had n short ttmo sinco repaired for tlio lienrfit of his health. The customary resolutions wero adopted. On motion of .Mr. Uriggs tlio House, adjourned. Juno 29. In ITnusf. Mr. II. Dodrrobv ncrmission introdu ced n hill for the protection of Commerce on the Western shoro df I.al.c Michigan. Referred to tlio Cominittco of tho Whola on the stnto of tlio Union. Mr. Adams then called un his resolution for n Sc' Irct Committee on tho subject of the President's Mcssago, on tho signature of tho Apportionment I.aw. He addressed tin- House, for an hour with rrcat fiirco. in favor nf this motion, and in rcnlv to Mr. Wise. Ho examined the pretended precedent of jackson s .viessngo on ine( wciron nnu untcago ruim hill, and rejected both, as inapplicable and unconsti tutional. He was particular)' eloquent towards tho close in rrnlv to tho threats of nobticnl perdition, directed against nun uy wise, lor ins strong opposition to ivir. Tyler s course. Mr. I.. W. Andrews then moved tho previous question, which was ordered. eas 107, nays'J7. Amotion to lay tho whole subject on tho table, wn" then nenatived. Vcas9lnajs 107. Tho resolution then nassed without division, be ing modified hy omitting tlio power to send for per sons anil naners. Tho Indian Appropriation! hill then camo up on us third readinir. and a motion to recommit, with in structions, was debated for two hours and a half, by Messrs. McKay, Thompson, and others. This was finally cut olf by the previous question, and tho bill pissed 1 14 to 91. , The VKTO Message of tliol'renident of the United States, on the returning thu Little Tarill' Bill, with his objections, was then taken up and read, at ten minutes after two o'clock. Tim ri'nilnur neflltiteil nnnill tftl IlliniltpS. Sir. W. Cost Johnson then made a speech against it, and moved to postpone till to-nioriow. Mr. Holmes, of .South Carolina, d.ocofoco then uttered a nouinous euioiiv on the virtue and heroism of John Tjler, in thus putting forward tho powerof one man to preserve mat mot sacreu oi an com pacts, the Compromise act. Ho is still speaking in a lofty strain, warning tho Whigs against passing tho irrcat Tarill' hill. Mr. Granger Ins just risen, and is speaking in a litgli tone of resolution m lavor ol perseverance in ine cause June 30, In Senate, to-day, tlio bill for the te-organization ot too Army was, alter some discussion, oeucreuon crossed Tho bill further to provtdo for the administration of remedial justice in tho United States Courts was oppo ed at lengthily Mr. Wiiglit. Homo htilf-dozcii private bills, including one for the payment ot .Michigan militia, wero passed. Mr. Woodburv oavo notice of tho introduction to morrow of a hill to extend tho present revenue laws, and also to nx a home valuation on imports. Tho Senate adiourm-d. The IIouso adjourned without concluding tho de bate on me v etu .vic.-s.ine. July 1. Mr. Cascv. of Illinois, thi morning introduced a resolution in the llcm-o proposing an iidjouniinciit of thotwo Houses ot OongreBs on Hit: lblti inst. Ob jection weio made, and a motion was submitted to suspend tho miles, t he yeas and nays weroordcred anil the motion was lost.' Vkto Pownn. The messaioof the President was then considered, and the following speeches were made : Against tho Veto Power, by Mr. Caruthers, uf Tenu. i'or the message of 3Ir Ithelt. of.S. C Against tho uso of the' Power by Mr Summers, of a. .Mr liirtnnt, oi .. i ., continued tho debato up on I he same side of the question. During the day thu Army Hill, in amended in the Senate, was reported baek'with additional amend ments, and a Hill was reported also from the Milita ry Conimit'eo for Mililia services in 1839 nnd IS 10. Important Kkpoiit. Mr Simmons, 11. I., presen ted his report this morning from tlio Committee on Manufactuies for ihe adjustment of the T.irill'. The Report comes with a Pill, which provides fur a rato of duty of 25 per cent upon ihe home valuation. Thn principles"! nouiB vnnmion nro semen in mo i.m ny the puces of goods tor two years past, and these val uations nre to be c mimed every two years and reg ulated bv tho nrieo of lliti Iwo veirs nipee'dill!!. The also ordered of tho memorial of Joshua I.eviat. Tho Hill in reference to Ilomodhl Justieu was then taken up. Mr Smith, of Conn., lul oll'in the debate ngain-t thu Hill. Sbnvti: Kr.vnvi'B Mn.vntns. Tho Senator from S. II. Mr Won Ihury, presented two Revenue Hills this morning, sinidir to those presented yester day in tlio IIouso for tho extension of existing Reve nue. I.aws antl for removing doubts from the Com promise Act. The Hills wcro first rend and a debate arose upon ihe question of introduction to which I will especially relerin my next. The power to introduce such a bill was first con sidered, and tho prevailing opinion was, tint it was unconstitutional to introduce such a bill in the Sen- ale. The debate was pirticipatiil in by Messrs. Woodbury, l'.vins, Huntington, Allen, Crittenden, and Walker. The subject was then pissed over un til to-morrow, with the understanding llnl the qucs. lion shall then bo derided its to the power of Congress to consider these Hills. From the Xational Intelligencer of Saturday. WxsuisGioy, July 2. It gives us pleasure to state, for tlio inlormition of our readers, tint every indication nssurcs us that the majorities in both Houses of Congiessaru determin ed to preserve, in tho face of evf ry obstacle, in tho discharge of their d il) , and to piss before this ses sion is brought to a elos", a T.irilV of Duties and lin pos p such as rall bo calculated to meet tho wants of the fiovernin oil and tho wishes of the People. The vole in the House of Representatives yesterday, upon the question of receiving a proposition to fix upon a day for n Ijjurnment, shows lint n majority of that bo'Jy will not at present consent In entertain nuy proposition to that effect, or even .to allow it to be made the sj;ct of consideration. When wo reflect upon the advance of the teason, the opprcsive heal which now prevails, and the great anxiety of iho lueinoctH, after s i long an abseneo, to be nl homo and about their nrivato affairs, this deter initiation argues a constancy nnd firmness of purpose vviucu eanimruiy do ioo inucu appiauuca. FnnM Rhode Iei.and. All Ihe accounts continue satisfactory. The Secretary of War was at Provi dence yesterday, nnd had long consultations with the tjovtrnor and l ouneil. Some of tho pnsoners had been examined and dis charged: olliers still remain in tlio stato Prison. A general review of nil the troops in Providence, was in ue nan lasi evening at o clock. Tho Kxtra Providence Journal of yesterdnv after noon, in order to allay all uneasiness in distant parts of tho State, givesussurance-, on authority, tint eve ry pi cparatmn has been made to detach a largo force oi mounted men and intantry on any point, nt a mo The OeneraFAssemblv have nased a resolution for paying tho troops employed. The rebellion will cost tho Stato from 80 lo 100,030 dollars. A resolution was also adopted, providing for on immediate examina tion and a proper disposition of tho prisoners made. A. l . American. Who is the roop. man's fricnii 1 Wo read a groat deal of silly nonsense every day in na persof a certain class, about manufacturing mo nopolist, "associated wealth." oporcssin" labor. nrs, iV-c. Wo should like to know which is the best friend of tho poor man, be who holds onto Ins money with a miser s grasp, or lends it at us ury to some poor lollow who is unabln to pay for ma larm, ami alter a vviitio gets lliai larm in'i his hand (or half its value or the man who risk his money in a woolioti or a cotton factory, by which he gives employment toa great number of hands, and makes a market for tho'nroducls of the farmer! winch, wo repeat, does tho best service in tho community I The one would leav irauo ireo in money ami goous. tie would un port free of duly the products of muii in Europe who work for uinepenco a day, thus throwing out of employment the working man here, and having rendered him unable to nav his debts. drive him into thu jaws of this very usurer, who stands ready to devour him. Tho capitalist goes for protection for higher wages ; no wouiu sum out tho loreign product and set tho American laborer at work, at good prices maiiu a goon iinmo marKoiiortlio Atno lean fanner, enable him to keep his furm, pay h taxes, and lay up money. And yet the "freo trade" man is called a democrat, and tho man who invest his money in manufactures, who sots the wheels of industry in motion, and build: up thriving villages all thtougli the country ho is a " federal aristocrat," a "Whig manufactu rer," a monopolist," and all that. Krnncbeck (.W.) Journal. From tho Montpclier Watchman. THE AFFAIRH OP THE GOVERNMENT. Who are to blame, for tlio dor.inrrcd stato of tlio curroncy, and for tlio National Debt t Tlio above are questions which ought to be ltcpt before the eyes of the Aniorican people, together with tlio facts which supply the an. ewer. Tlio locofoco press, with its characteris tic recklessness and disregard of truth, caring fur nothing so much as blinding tho eyes of the community by throwing dtiht therein, have long endeavored to fix tho odium of tho present dis. ordered state of the currency upon tho policy of the bankp, and tiion tho Whig party as that which controls ilium ; and latterly, since tho administration was changed in favor of the Vhign, tbcf-e xcxnc'wuz Loco editors are striving to ciilerlaiu their gullible readers with the tunc of Whig extravagance; and why? Because, in addition to tlio fact that they have tho debts of tho last administration to pay, i. c, if they can, the government cannot be supper ted, nor the country be put in a state of defence without expense, and consequently an addition to the debt bequeathed to it by its predecessor. Now before the locos can justly reap the bene fit of theso endeavors to enlighten the popple, wo would beg leave to call their attention to the question proposed at the commencement of this article. To whom belongs the blame of first disturbing tlio curroncy, of the doraneo tnentof which the country now complains ! and Low came the government so involved in debt! Tho answer is at hand, ami can easily bo made. The cause that first led to thu derangement of the currency is to be found in the hostility of Gen. Jackson to the United States llatik, through whoso well directed operations the na tional debt was paid oh", the credit of the gov. eminent established and the currency equalized. Thu blow first struck was in vetoing tho rccliar tor of tho aforesaid bank ; and next removing the public deposits lo the stale local baiiks,who wore thereupon instructed and encouraged to issue an extra amount of notes, which together with the unprecedented increase in tho number of new banks vhich took place in consequence, (tho legitimate ofispring of Jackson legisla tures,) produced the hank inll.itiou, or expan sion of the currency, which at length increased lo such a-degrec', as to induce the government to issue the famous Hpecio Circular requiring I lie sales of public lands to ho paid in hard inon- oy, and winch produced tho explosion of 1637 in tho general suspension by the Innks throunli- out the Union, and which cut oir tho resources of the government till thun derived from the deposit banks. Wince that period the goner.il government has boon obh'ged lo resort to troas ury notes, and for a short period, until it was re pealed, to the yub-tioasiiry, to enable it to inset the annual expenditure?. Tho administration of .Mr. Van Huron, notwithstanding the pecuni ary embarrassment of the limes called for the most rigid economy, was far from being econo mical, but was rather on the contrary extrava gant, at least in contracting debts. It is tlio debt of that administration which has been be queathed ajs a legacy to the present, together with a bankrupt treasury, and deranged ourron- cy to hoot, being all of it a business of its own making. And now that the friends of the American manufactures are anxious to sustain thuin by a tarill that laid on imuorted trimds shall answer the purposeof revenue as well as protection, the present opposition would fain op- pusu uiiu ueicai a measure icnuiii ns tins would to accomplish this object. And while depreca ting the evils of a disordeied curroncv. tluiv join their forces to defeat the only plan that .....l.l M :.. i . . . t ... J. 1 touiu am in rendering u uotie,, and mure uni form. And thus thev twist and snuimi and double their track, any way to prevent the truth and to throw obstacles in tlio way of tlio H'hi" policy. Hut let it bj noted as a stnbburn fr,"i that ought to be kept in mind j and which all tho sophistry of hocofocoism cannot overturn ; that the present financial difficulties under which the country and its government now la bor by being saddled vvith a national debt, and cursed with a disordered currency, are tlio con sequence of Locofoco policy and misrule, in destroying tho only institution that over has, or uvui can regulate exchanges, ami give us a uni form curroncy. And now ii tho people take it into their headsoitherhy tluir apathy orchauirc ability, to sullbr the Locos whom thuv so recent ly discarded, to get the upper hand again, be cause instant relief and prosperity did not fol low the coining in of tho Whig adiiiiiiisir.ition, why then they will have themselves tu thank i! they still continue to wear the fetters, and suf fer tlio evils which Van Huron management Ins imposed upon them. J, THE TAIU1-P AND THE LAND HILL. Openly and fearlessly do the whole locofoco party in Congress and out ol Longiess rome out lor a repeal nf the Distribution Dill. In one voice they respond to the A unifying Legisla ture of .South Carolina to repeal this Hill and throw tho fund into tho National Treasury. And what think, reader, is the reason for tins ! It is to prevent tho impos-ilion of a Tarill' of du ties thu would amount to I'rntcction. It is con reded that for years U come the proceeds of the Land sales will average live millions autiu- 1 1 v. l'ut it into the Treasury and vou there by relievo foreign imported goods of a tax of this amount, ami beneht principally the l-.nglisli Jlanulacturcrs tuns inucu per year, while at the line tune, hnglautl demands high duties upon hat thev rec.onu ot us. And the operation upon us would be lliii : 1. we excuse lureign importers irom pay. ing five millions of dollars towards supporting our Ciovortiuieut, while Ihey demand high du- tics upon our productions tu pay for supporting their (governments. It would take the land fund fiom the people or .Stales, and at the same time cut off protection to our industry lo this amount, be sides crippling our industry in detail ten times the amount. It is in fact robbing ourselves excusing for eign manufacturers Irom paying duties on the roods they import, and at thu samu tiino con senting, without retalia'.ion, to pay duties upon our exports, and thus support tho crowned heads and standing armies of tho old world. This is the result of the process which locofoco inn would have us go through. Hut the most important point is, it is urged to defeat a Tro toctive Tarill designedly and purposely. Are people icady for this locotoco scheme ! Caledo nian. Raving ok Lite iiv A Dog. Yesterday morning, somo persons were engaged in throw- in" into thu river, Irom the lieau oi jiaritot wharf, the remains of a large shark, which had been taken the day before. This attracted a largo crowd of persons, and in tho rush to get a sight at the thark.a small negro boy was shov ed into the water, the tido running strong at tho time. Tho boy sunk once, rose, and was about sinking again, when a man named Mc- I'.irland. fbeloiiL'ins to the CttV Guard,) stand- ing by, called to his doj, a hue large one, ot the Newfoundland bieeu, ami uaito nun leicn me hoy. The dug instantly leaped into the water, seized tho boy, and nobly stemming tho current, liorc turn to ine sine oi a pioop.ou uuaruoi which Mr. Mcl'.irland had stationed himsulf, and de livered tho boy into his hands. 'Tho fait lit til animal was so much exhausted by his uxurtions as to be unable to get on the deck of tho vessel without assistance but exhibiting his sagacity in iIiIh case too, by seizing hold of thu panta loons of hU master, witli his mouth, to aid in drawing up his body. This noblo animal should bo allowed the Iroedom of the city, with out being amenable to the dog law, as ho is evi dently not a "cur of low degroe." Charles ton, S, C. Courier. Hewv IlonncoY. Tlio warcrooms of Samuel C'ockran, importer of lacca and embroideries, ill I'hdadclphiii, were btuken open on Sunday night laat, mid robbed o(talaablu goods to iho amount of 8120U. The thieves aunnpieu m lorcu me wc met prooi; vvluie Iho most valuable p bio portion of thu slock ii kept, hut were foiled in their eu'otn. Thoy left bo- liiml them a boll lo ruutaimna some bland)

, some m.trkia anil ii rrntre-bit. Two men have been or- reslnl on uipicion of bemp concerned in this rob-Ur) THE ROAD TO THE OREGON. A recent ntimbcrof tho St. Louis (Mis.) Re porter gives an interesting account of an expe dition just despatched by the U. S. government under instructions from tho War Department, to explore tho country between the Ivanzas and tho head waters of tho Great I'latto River, and tho Southern Pass of tho Rocky Mountains, with a view to a line of posts from tho frontier of Missouri to the Columbia River. Tho explor ing parly consists of 20 men under Lieut. Pro- moot, of tho Topographical Engineers, well equipped with astronomical and sthor instru ments, and Dagtierrcotypo apparatus for taking views. 'Tho expedition sooms to have grown out of tho bill introduced into the U.S. Senate, by Mr. Linn, from Missouri, for the occupation of the Oregon Territory. Tho Reporter says : 1 ho great river I'latto is the most direct lino of communication between this country and the mouth of the Columbia, and that routo is known to be practicable and easy. It therefore becomes important to ascertain tho cencral character of that river and tho adiacent coun try, and the facilities it will bo likely to afford in prosecuting the contemplated settlements in Oregon, t'ho Southern l'as?,ar despcrsion in tho Rocky Mountains, h.noar the source of tlio extreme western branch of the River I'latto, and affords an easy passage for wagons and other wheel carriages, which havo frequently passed over the mountains upon that route, without difficulty or delay: and it is important that the latitude of thii point should be ascer tained, as it is thought that it will not vary much from tho line established between tho United States and Mexico, by the treaty with Spain of 1910. If this Pass should fall south ol that line, (tho -Kd degree of north latitude,) it may become necessary to examine the coun try north of it; the line of the Yellowstone, and south branch ol'lho Columbia, would, it is tbo't, afford the next best route. The day is not hr distant when, if the Gen eral Government shall do its duty in the matter, Oregon will ho inhabited by a hardy, industri ous, and intelligent population, and tho enter prise of our citizens 2nd a now channel of trado with the islands in tin Pacific, tho western coast of this vvliolo continent, and perhaps with East ern Asia. Notwithstanding the many obstacles at present in the waj of the settlement of this territory, emigrants ire rapidly pouring into it, and only demand of Government that protection which is due to all cur citizens, wherever thoy may choose to reside. Whilo negotiations are pending at Washington to adjust all existing dif ficulties between tliii countryand Great Britain, our right to this territory should not be forgot ten. At present, it may scorn a small matter to the negotiators ; but they should remember that uvorv years delay will only render tho (malad justment of the disputed Northwestern boun dary more dillictilt. We arc pleased to learn that the propor au thorities at Washington evince a disposition to do something towards encouraging the early oc cupation of Oregon by permanent American set tlers. It is known that many of tlio islaads in the Pacific have already been settled by Ameri cans, and profitable buisncss is carried on with tho Indian tribes on the Northwestern coast of America, and vvith the East Indies ami China. Thero is unfiling to prevent trading establish- incuts in Oregon from ultimately securing a larcn share of the trade, and adding much to the wealth and prosperity of the whole. FltlDAV -MORNING. Jt'li" S, ISU. STATE CONVENTION. Wo learn by a gentleman who has just ro turned from Middlebury, that tho Conven tion have reiioiiiin,uu,i ,iiu uukui oriuot voU with groat unanimity. This is as it should bp, Locolbcoisin will find that tlio dust it un dertook to kick up lust year, will ho laid by i shower of Whig votes this fall in favor oftlio selfsame ticket. DEATH OF DR. MARSH. This much deplorod event, prematurely announced by several papers .abroad somu weeks since, has at length taken place. The tributes at that time paid to the memory of this gifted and excellent man, show full well the estimation in which ho was held by the American public, and now that lie has gone from among us, we trust that some hand worthy of the task will bo found to civo his life, his character antl his works to the world. Never has it fallon to our lot to yield tho ihort tributo of the public press to a charac ter more exulted and spotless, a life more pure and oxemplary. As u chriitain, an in structor and a citizen, he was the ornament of tho christian profession, tho pillar of tho institution wioso welfare was near his heart, and thu prido of thu State which gavo him birth. He goes down to the gravo in tho me ridian of bis years, the victim of a mind too restless and activo for the frail tenement al lotted lo it here and ho leaves behind him the blessed legacies of works of tho purest tondency, and a stainless example. Ho expired on Sunday morning tho 3d inst. in tho 48th year of his age. His funeral took placo on Wednesday and as a public manifestation of the universal re spect for his memory, and regret at his loss, our citizens closed their places of business during tlio funeral obsequies. MYSTERIOUS CHANGES. At their Slate Convention in 1811, thu Locos resolved as follows : "Ilttolrcd , That tho true principle of tho Federal Oavcrnment is to conlino its action to tho objects spuitimllij enumerated in tho constitution. LKAV- 1NU INDUSTRY TO TAKH CAUT. OK ITSELF." Well, this was roceived as tho truo "dem ocratic" doclrino and so in good faith ro mained until demonstrations too strong to be mistaken showed that "tho party" (ns it used to bo called in its palmy davs' would not submit to freo trado, in those parts when no sooner was this purceioved, than presto ! Locofocoism is shouting for ii tarill a "ju dicious tariff," and throwing itself into spasms about wool ; filling wholo columns of its barren sheets with paragraphs and arguments to prove that the whigs aro going to sacrifice tho farmers to tho nmiufacturers, and raising a great cry to tmll a liltk wool over the eves of the Vornionters. Now, when mon jump summersets ofthis kind people arc nnt to look for a motive and to judge of the sincerity of tiie change uy the cliaracter of tho men and their previous opportunities for obtaining the information assigned as tho ground fur tho alteration in their views. Thoy havo been for years seconding and inculcating tho free trade doctrines of their "natural allies" the slaveholders, nnd until lately havo drivon n tolerable business by tho aid of perversion, falsehood nnd unsound arEUinont ; but now that tlio oyos of tho wholo Union arc begin ning to bo opened to tho utter fallacy of such doctrines, it is found expedient lo begin to claw round to the othor side, and accordingly behold tho Sentinel and kindred prints bawl ing about wool in fivo lino pica at tho licnd of tlioir columns and gravely undertaking to mako it appear that tlio Whigs, headed by Consul Jarvis, tho greatest wool grower in Vermont, aro setting themselves nbout dos troyingtho wool-growing interest ! Oil 1 hor rible ! Tlio Sentinel may as well apply a bottle of salts lo its nose, and conic to, for wo shall bo much mistaken if wool is not as well pro tected as uny thing when the duties aro adjust ed, or if Looofocoism makes any groat amount of Capital out of its woolly agonies. THE SECOND HEGIRA. Again has Jacobinism, twin brother of Locofocoism, in tho person of its most noto rious champion Thomas Wilson Dorr, Traitor-general "in and over the Stato of Rhodo Island and Providenco Plantations," and prolcgo of tho commonwealth of Conncticut, been forced to quail beforo tho steady arm of law and order, and betnko itself to most in glorious flight into tho aforesaid Common wealth of Gonnotictit, and under tho all pro tecting aegis of his Excollcncy Chaunccy F. Clcavoland Esq. leaving tho hempen cord which ought to have closely embraced his traitor-neck, to encircle thoso of his misera ble dupes and abandoned co-adjutors. Well might the poor wretches exclaim in tho bit terness of their souls, when they found their mighty leader had sneaked off in the night, that if they could but catch him, ho should have good proof that the guns they had taken in his defeneo wore sure fire ! It ts an old saying that "there is honor among thieves" but hero it appears that cvon that precarious tio did not exist amid this lovely band of traitors and plunder seeking desperadoes, and the mind is, ns it wcro, forced to reflect upon what sort of a Government Rhode Is land might havo expected in tho event of the success of such a pack, in their bloody cru sade. Wo aro inclined to tho opinion that it would have been a judicious admixture of the two codes of thoso celebrated law givers Jack Cado and Caligula. Wo did really think Dorr would givo the Rhode Islanders a chance to let a little of tho rascal blood which bus bnMcd so fiercely of lato to make a slaughter house of their gal lant State. Dut the smell of powder was extremely overpowering to bis heroic nerves, and.so, remembering in the nick of time that imperishablo adage of John Falstaff, Knight, wliich seems to have been uttered with ex press intent to relievo and excuse his fellow cowards through all timo, that "discretion is the better part of valor," away scampers the "Governor of Chopatchct nnd Woonsockct plantations "with a party of his former fel low citizens close at his heels, nnd just es capes stretching a traitor's rope, hy clearing tho Connecticut lino half an hour in advance of his 'pursuers ! O glorious retreat! O socoiul Anabasis 1 "ViiIicjm would bo Ibr- evcr cast in tho shade, would but some mod ern historian commit to paper, the astound ing exploits of his great prototype ! Dorr has thought it prudent to throw up his hand, and acknowledge himsolfuscd up. He says ho is now convinced that a majori ty of tho people aro opposed to his pseudu constitution, and therefore that ho dont mean to endeavor to enforce it any farther, and hopes they wont hang the marauders thoy havo caught. Now, if the unmitigated scoundrel wishes to redeem his character as far as possible, and mako one bright spot up on tho broad darkness of his fame, let him come lorward and surrender himself to the authorities to whom ho virtually acknowl edges himself a traitor, rind he may rest as sured his poor dupes will fare better than if they have to boar tho brunt alone. As wo look at it, some of theso scoundrels must bo hanged, or treason will become more child's play Nobody will havo any thing to do but raise an army and deposo tho legal author ities whenever they are dissatisfied with them ho most trivial thing, unless some one or moro shall bo mado examples of now. Let Dorr then come forward like a man, and if needs bo, be hanged like a man, and wo shall, after all bo inclined lo believe that his rascality is not destituto of mitigating circum stances. This rebellion has not been without its uses. Tho origin of the wholo adair, the encouragement afforded to Dorr, the aid, in arms, ammunition and "butt-enders," the refuge for him when driven to flight, the sanctuary for him while openly levying war against his nativo Stale, the apologies fur his treason, tho shouts nt the prospects of his triumph, nnd tlio wail over his defeat, havo all proceeded from Locofocoism from that party with whom tho supposed popular will of the moment, is moro sacred than the institutions purchased by thu blood and found ed by tho wisdom of our patriotic forefathers. Pcoplo of Vermont ! tho party who havo warmed and nourished this traitor against sislcr state aro askingyou to put them in pow er in your own. Will you do il Dr.ATI10KTHF.IION. SAM'L L. SOUTIIAHD We regret to uuuounco tho death of this distinguished Statesman which took placo at tho residence of his son in Fredoricksburgl Va. on tho 2Glh nil. Air. bouiharu has lillcu a largo spaco in tho public cyo for many years, having been a roprosontativo and Senator from Now Jer sey, in the Congress of the United States for many years, Secretary of tho navy under Mr. Adams, and until a short timu before his death President pro tempore of tho Senate sinco the accession of the present Chief Mag isti ato. He has been distinguished for tal cuts of a high order and tho possession of a character public and private, which was abovo reproach, und ho will carry with him to tho gravo tho regrets, nol only of tho Stato ho has so well represented, but of the wholo people amid whose councils his light has so long hurnod wiih stccdy and cheering lustre A CAPITAL JOKE. An acquaintance of ours was travelling not long sinco in tho north part of tho Stato when ho stopped for the night at a house kept by a locofoco. In tho course of tho evening tho Landlord told our friend that tho Whigs wero abusing Mr. Smilio and calling him arum seller and rum drinker. "Well," said tho Whig, "is it truo ?" "No it is not" said tho loco landlord, "ho staid hero last night, nnd all tho time he was hero ho drank no rum at all, ho took nothing but gin, and only fivo or six glasses of that"! The Sentinel copied into its columns last wock a bravo articlo about S mi lie's rum sel ling, which nrticlo contained in largo caps the words "miscrablo lio" in reference to what was said in this paper on a former occasion concerning tho aforesaid Mr. Smilio and his rum. Now wo understand tho fact to be after all, that Mr, Smiliu's SON keeps the storo ostensibly, and sells rum and the "De mocratic" cant-bo-Govcrnor owns the estab lishment just as ho always did. If this is so, who lies worst, morally speaking, ho who states a substantial fact, or ho who sneaks away from that fact under a naked technical ity ? Tho Loco Senators of Tennessee, after daring tho Whig Senators to resign, refuse to give up their own places. They aro afraid of tho pcoplo. U. S. Gazette. Here is another specimen of loco valor, at the pinch. Dorr and tho Tenncsscan " Democrats," wero very bold until the smell of powder reached their noses, but at the first whin, away they ran, tho one from the guns and the other from the people, of whom they both alike stood in dread. You don't catch a loco resigning a doubtful seat to try tho people's votes over again. It was moro than the legally elected Whig officers of Now York city could do to get the scamps out when the people had voted them down. It was necessary lo call in a Loco Supreme Court to turn their own mad partizans out of power. "Cj'rt.oTATiON. Sancho Panza has resinned the I'.xccutivo Chair of tho Island of liaratana, and Thorn as Wilson Dorr has taken thonflico of Oovcrnorin his place. The friends of His Excellency in Rhode Island, who havo felt so much solicitude ns to his whereabout?, will bo rejoiced to hear that hchasnow "a local habitation and a name," and that ins political nullities nave neen caucu to the public servn -on a thea. Ire so worthy of their exercise and atnoni: a people ca pable of appreciating his merits. rranifort, A'y, CommomrcaM'i. Tho exploits of his Dorian Excellercy will doubtless bo inscribed upon tho same page of Fame's note-book, which is already half filled with tho records of the reign of the illustrious Governor Davis of Conov Island, who has been a right hand man to his brauc but unforlunnto cotempornry. Tho two should go down to posterity hand in hand. FOURTH OF JULY. Tho national birth day went ofT delight fully. The Teniporaiico celebration was thtonged not only by our citizens, but by many from the neighboring towns. Highly interesting addresses were listened to from JVlr. 'I'eiiney and Prof. Uenedict, and nt Iho closo of tho proceedings in tlio Church, the iiidicuce repaired to the delightful grovo amid which the Church stands, and partook of a plentiful collation, spread by tho boun ty of tho ladies of our villago and vicinitv. Hure, toasts appropriate to the occasion were offered, and interesting remarks mado by soveral gentlemen. Hon. Heman Allen presided. We shall endeavor to notice the celebration further next week. HENRY CLAY, Regan tho world friendless and alone, without a patrimony, without any of those advantages which full to the lot of a majority of youth ; but by his talents, his genius and his eloquonco ho has won for himself an ex alted rank among! tho brightest and mosl vaulted ornaments of our wido spread land. Ho has literally carved out his own fortune, and roared for himself a collossal pillar of honor and renown. As the profound law yer, tho faithful representative, tho unrival led spoaker, the dignified senator, tho ac- complished diplomatist, tho skillful secretary, the unsurpassed orator, the eminent politic al!, tho incorruptible patriot, tho dauntless advocate of South American Independence, tho ardent friend of liberty, and the savior of the Union, he has been successively cele brated and honored throughout a long, bril liant career. Albany Daily Advocate. The Navy. On motion of Mr. Adams, a resolution has passed thu llouso of Repre sentatives, requiring the Secretary of the Navy, at tho beginning of the next session of Congress, to report tho number, names, and ages of the several vessels of the Navy, and tho number of officers and men, deno tingalso theirierresof residence. Eyhoiiatiox rrtoji German v. Lato ac counts from thn continent of F-urope repre-, sent that from Germany wholo villages are' preparing to migrate to tho United States. "Threoof these, in Upper llesso have, with in a few months, been entirely abandoned, and soveral in Rhenish Prussia aro prepar ing to follow. A short timo ago tho wholo population of a village passed through Mcntz on its way lo America, accompanied by its pastor ami schoolmaster." One letter states that 20,000 Germans were about to set out from ono distiict, nnd that the muvement is felt through all Germany and Holland. Gen Atkinson, Gen. Henry Atkinson, whoso death was recently announced, was buried with military honors, at tho Jefferson Barrack?, on tho lfith inst. Thu following extract is from the General orders issued at Head Quarters, Washington, on tho 2dth inst. Ilrevct Urigadier Oencral Atkinson dcpartcil this liioalJeltcrsou llanacks, near M. l.ouis, ino Nihilist, at the end of u long career of usefulness und honor. Tho deceased entered thonrmvin 1803, in contem plation of tho war with Oreat liriiain that followed, and in which ho served with zeal and cicdil. l!v tho mero force of merit he became a general officer in lSJli, in which capacity ho wn often employed on special missions requiring enterprise, skill, gallantry. judgment, and always with perfect success. In tho lllaek Hawk war bis fine qualities as a commander weie strikingly displayed, as well in the field of battle ns in an ine previous arrangements nnu operations, COUNTY CONVENTION At u Convention of tlio Whigs of Chit tendon fJonnty, held nt tho Eaglo Hall in Williston, on Wednesday, tho 29tli day of June, 1842, Hon. j0IIN Van Sicklin was called to Iho Chair, and Edwaud A.Stani nunv, Esq. and Gen. Heman R. Smith wore appointed Secretaries. On motion of F. G. Hill, flcsohcd, Thai n committee of three from each town I o appointed by tho delegations of each town to make nominations of cundidatcs for Scnatori and that whero there is but one delegate from any town such delegate shall bo entitled to three votes m tach' committLo of nomination. Tho Convention took a recess for iho ap pointment of the town committees. The Convention reassembled, and after appointing tho following gentlemen as a committco of Resolutions, adjourned to half past two o'clock. Geo. K. Piatt, A.B.Maynard, T. Galusha, W. B. Violo, Orvillc'shaw, F. G. Hill. Convention met at half past two. David Read, Esq., chairman of the nom inating committee, reported that said com' mittce had unanimously nominated David French and Truman Galutha as candidates for Senators j nnd the said report was ac cepted and adopted, and those gentlemen were severally nominated as candidates. Mr. Piatt, from the committee on resolu tions, reported tlio following, which wer unanimously adopted : 1. Itesolted. That the present is a crisis in oar nation al alTaits, which calls for nil ihe firmness, energy and patriotism of every friend of republican institutions j and that tho Whigs of Chittenden county arc resolved :. . I il i : .i . ' . inai u sunn nuver uu saiu oi mem inai iney lorsooK ilin nnl nf rTntv fit thn Itnnr r ll,r!r n,,ni.- -.-..1 .t.u . ..... ..wu. w. ...v.. vuux .. j a fit l ll. 2. Ilcsohed, Thot the Dresent unparalleled emhar. rassmcnls under which this whole nation is laborinir, her bankrupt treasury, her ruined population, ber im paired credit, and consequent disgrace abroad, are in no wise justly attributable to thn Whig parly, but their causes arc to be found in the profligate and reckless mal-administration of the reign of terror; in the wasteful extravagance and shameless corrup tion oi jacKson, nn liurcn and tttcir tools ; and Iho relief which we sought and hoped lo obtain by tlio triumphant election of Gmeral Harrison, has been frustrated anddestioved bv the course of a President who came to chief magistracy of a great nation by nn unforscen dispensation of Providence but who sinco his accession, entirely regardless of the will of that nation, asexpressed thro' their representative councils, has arrogated to himself the right lo judge over tiro heads of those whose servant ho i', by an unwarrant able use of the veto power. 3. Ilesolccd, That John Ty'cr, havin" perfidiously deserted and opposed the party whose ill-directtd fa vor warmed linn into consemicnce, and having pro mulgated through Ira mouth-piece tint all connection between him and the Whig party is dissolved forever; wo aro fully prepared to take hiin at his word, and do declare, for oursudecs and thofo we represent, that such dissolution is as perfect and enure as that which separates the said John Tyler from the respect of nil honorable men. And we huld ourselves totally ab solved from all responsibility for tin nets of a man who basely uses n position fortuitously obtained by our votes, to oppose and frustrate the great mcaturcs to further which he was subordinate elected. t. Jlaolred, That in the illustrious son of Ken luekv, wo btholl all that noes to moke up tho char- actcroftho noblo, high-souled ard renerous man, iiib nine, ejperiencca anu Mr-feeing Piaicsniaw, n.n powerful, eloquent and pohshrd orator and llint when woadd to their qualifications, ihe self-sacrificing devotion with which b-has labored for for'y years to further the best interests of our lelovtd country, we are rcadv to unite in giving him the fore most place in our alTeclion nnd esteem. 5. Ilenolred, That political expcr.enre has tacght us that the prosperity of the nation requires odequntu protection to American industry, and that this can only bcobtaincd by electing men lo office who are above Ircnchcrv and uncootammatcd with the false and delusive abstraction of free trade, but who w!l take enrlv and efficient measures to a lopt such a lai ilTas sh.ill effectually prevent foietgn nitions from glutting our markets'willi whet our ovv a people can produce. 6. Iluolted, That we go for protection, as tuch, to every branch nf industry, whether mcthanicai or ngrirnlliinil, believing ih'in a! ., intimately connec ted, thai no one can either rnny ,r vut preoe-ctiou without producing a corresponding e.tucl uvon tf othrrs. 1. Hcsolvtd, Thai the new-horn real of Locoforo jsm in favor of protection to wool, ii- too sudden, and its motives too notorio s to blind any man of com mon sense, and we feel it o ir duly to declaie that m our opinion, thai zeal is, in trirh, "great cry ami little woof'!! 8. llcsolred. That we call upon every Whigwi'hin the limits of Chillcnden cnun y to be, up and doing from this time till the firct Tuesday of Septcmbtr. We exhort our friends to icn.cniber lliat whaicvcr elisasters wc may havo suffered in our national poli tics, we aro yet as strong a-ever hero at home. Wo have the same principles 10 fiuht for which nerved our arms in IS'O That by the act of Providdnce upon our revered Harrison, those principles have nnt yet had a trial, but that 11 behoves us to see to it that ihey are not deprived of such a trial in future, by any neg -lect or apathy of ours at this time, and finally, wo would remind iheui how easily wc may maininin our present proud position, by ever) man s'domg hisduty, and on the other hand, how great an advantage wo might givo the enemy by being e aught noppin? een once. Mr. Stansbury ofierrcd the follow ing reso lution, which was also adopted unanimously: Itesolted, That this Convention recommend to Ihe hearty arid undivided support of the Whiisof Chittenden county, David French and Truman Onlu sha, Iho candi 'ates this day nominated for County Senators, and trust that they may be elected by such I a majority ns to render it certain fo our nrnonents lhat their hopes in this comity aro destined to eternal dis- appointment On motion of II. Bradley, the following persons wero appointed town committees of vigilance in their respective towns : Burlington E. C. Looniis, Timothy F. Strong, Henry Mayo, 2d. Slielburn Wm. Harmon, Ljman Hall, Harry Russell. Charlotte S. II. Barnes, B. Newell, A. L. Beach. Hinesburgh Orrin Murray, W. B. Viele, Josrph Marsh. Huntington Selah Ambler, Joel Rem ington, Jacob Rood. Richmond Heman Aldrich.Hyman Bar ber, Iddo Green. Bolton James Norris, Elisha Bennclt, Soth Stone. Jericho John Lyman, Andrew Warner, Arial Stearns. Underbill Oliver Goodhue, J. H.Towcr, Joseph Smith. Essex T. Halbut, A. Frost, J. II. Del ano. Wcstfurd Win. Henry, Isaac Clark, M. Rogers. Colchester L. B. Piatt, Wm. B. Mun son, A. K. Duncan. Milton Victor Adams, Lucius Sander-" son, Eliukim Fnirchild. St. George R.B.Isham, Royal M. Beach, Silas Isham. Williston A. V. Haw ley, David French, John Brown, Jr. On motion of Mr. Barslow, Hesolred, That the thanks of tho Convention ha presenleil to thu President, for the ablo manner in which ho has diocharged the duties of Ihe Chair. On motion of Mr. Barstovv, Jtesolced, That the proceedings of Ibis Convention bo ngncd by tho offlcerb and published m the Uur lington Free Pres3. Whereupon the Convention adjourned. JOHN VAN SICKLIN, Prcs't, Heman R. Smith, ) c E. A. StansuukvI Secrc'"'- Rank or Henninoton, The nenningron Oaze'frt. expresses a belief, that not a farthing will be rcali. jed by the l.oWerscf the bills f this brplitn concern,