MSTiUCT CONVENTIOxV.' In pursuance of tliu call of (ho District C.irnmiitt-e, tho Whigs of iho Third Con gtessionul District, by their Delegate, a scmblud nt tho Court llotnu in lluilingtoii, on 1 hnrsd.ty, the 8th .Iinir, 1810. Hon. tuMtiut, Aiiams called tho meeting to oriler; and the Convention organized by njipointinj; Hon, Itr.MAV At.t.HN, ... of Ihthngt'nM tudtnl. Hon. AfdfiTfM tli-icr, ,f I'rr.nklm, 1 " Joscru 't..vvr, " Chittenden, ! fin ' iuc Ciiiv-5t.-.v, " Addn.ni, i PmUtntt. " Wu. t.. Sovvlcs. " Ur.lsle, j HSWIY I!. STVY, .'tertiary. IlAnvev licit., ) V. I'ntiriw, t.UtUUnt StertUvitt. W. K. Pitr.Lra, i wrucred tn.it tliu hecrotartcj mako n list of thn tie legate: in attendance. Mr. Adams introduced tho following reso lution : JiM''J--Tli.l eomni'ttc of llirf- fiom each titvn bTa.sid.on-heii ir.vi-.tion .if tlm s-vcral towns, for thep'iipi"n of selcelirigi e.tndi lite for Cni;re.s, mul lint rich town In; entitled to three totes in a:d committee. Tin-q it-Mi hi of ciiticuriiug in tlx nottii niti m s'nll in I tie first miiiici) h.- liken hy the intli. Tiduil votes nf the convention, nnd if n mnjoiity con t.ir, thcnom-iiiiiuii shall be considered as ninlr ; 1ml if Iho ii.imiiniijti is mil concurred in by the-individual rotes, til.- question slnll h? taken by towns, and each town s'nll li' t'niiilcil to nn vol---but 111 discussion '.Till lis had by tlicto-tus after llio iprcstnn is put. which resolution after sumo discussion, and SMinlry proposition of amendment, was adopted hy a decisivn vole. The Convention tool; a recess of fifteen minutes to ntnldo towns to nominate their committers. The President c.illed to order, and the Secretary reported to the Convention tho following Committed of Nomination, as re ported by tho several towns, f!:t'.H ero-Wnl'ii Mott, Lorenu Hall, Win. H. riiHp. ftrand hit Simnrl Adimj, Abed Hrewn. Vor'i fri-Jm I Allrn. j4'4v-ci Wm. I., i'owlfs. .'(. Alli.mt.O. A. Harlan, Iilislia Uurgess, D. P. Cnrpcllter. .s'WiVi Augustus Hurt, J. I. Serilimr.J. P.flark. thrS.tlt W. Keyes, Joseph Cutter, O. V. Robins. ill. ri,ml.lin Peter Chase, Adnlphus Dewing, J. II. ll.bh.inl. Vlfjnirrtirieri Sir.iiii-1 ICon lull ir. JlerkAire-1. Child-jr.. A. W. Il.irtnn. Fairfax .1. l'nrmol. 0. It. (5. S.tfi'jrd. Sic intjn G. (V. F.iirr, C. Clreer.-, V. R. Fcrri. HnasburekV. V.. Smith, Simiirl fictchcr, Sam uel ICtudnll. f'lelrhtrUn Armstrong, IC. II. Rinelnin. ?-i.fr;(V.'rf William C. Wilson Georgia Samuel 1'nirbank", I'.JrminJ Goodrich, Stephen T. I PiinirJ. Tlic-nond Itolla Glcis-jn, Amos D, Cooper, Win Rhodes jr. VrWer-1.. I). Plait, 0. W. Horton, U. II. rcn r.inian. t'nir'utt-Jolin H. Tovrer, V.'m. S. IIaliiiu, Jos. Wu-I'k. ' Iluntinsilon S. Anil.lrr. A. I'crcuson. Sicibum Lavatir White, William Harmon, Aha T It. It 'est ford Mnrcn? fiuam, Daniel Jack'in. HI. f'orje-Sbirinan I'each, biian Islnm, 0. S. Ijoc'.unoil. J'r'uho -T. Oiliifln. A W.incn, F. O. Hill. fiVter-Jamti II. Dtlaao, Kianklia Ilurlbat, Aia mil I'.non. llii(i-A. V. Hoiloy, John Brownjr., Clinun tr Urnwntll. Burlington Cto. Claret, fleo. A. Allen, V.'m. WfHon. Charlottt Davul C.u.k, Wm. I! Pmic. .liiijji i.ovi ijandetton, II. O. Wiiht, A. G. Whittcmoro. Ilints'jitrehJohn Whcilack, Orrin Murray, He man H. Smith, A'Uison Aaron Merrill, Isaiah Claik, Havid 13. Chmih.'rs. llriJpjit Lulhcr Ptrrcn, Pant I'letchir, H. H. Qriivcnnr. Cnrnirall Itnllia .1. Jnne. frrulursh 7.urial Walker, fisihan J. Keose, N01I1 W. Porter. MiiUlrbunj'-U. Hell. '.. i:as, J. Warner. Hhnklan Johnson Finney. S'torclnm -Kent Wright,' Marin North, I'lmer J ineo, Sfarfosorouirt Strplirn Savks,Andrcw Fcrguton, Tmrly Hill. Vcrgcnncs .hhaiel Sherman, John K. Roberts, Cnlvm II. h'miih. On motion of Mr. Weston, voted thai all Whigs present, from towns not represented, bo invited to tako seats in tho Convention and p-trticipato in its deliberations ; and in pursuance of this vote Mr. Field, of New Haven, was added to tho nominating com mittee. O'l motion, n committee of seven was ap pointed to draft and report resolutions, to wit: Messrs. Chailes Adam, Harvey Roll, Or lando Slovens, Samuel Adams, A. G. Whito more, J.ih izel Sherman, and I'eter Chase. Mr. Sruvr.xs moved Iho appointment of a committee of five, by tho chair, to nominate a person to represent this Disliict in the Whig National Convention, to bo holden nl I! iltiinore, in May next'; and Messrs. Josisni Warnur, S. W. Kuvcs, Wai.i.is Mott, I'aris Fletcher and John Puck were appointed. Adjourned to 3 o'clock, I. M. AFTERNOON. Convention met pursuant to adjournment. Mr. Burt, Chairman of the Committee of Nomination, reported to tho Convention, as tho nearly unanimout voico of the commit tee, the naitui of Hon. CiKOUG F. P. MARSH os a suitablo person to represent us in the next Congress ; which report was accepted, and submitted to tho consideration of the meeting. Tho question Again lecurring on ill adaption, tho votn was taken by rising, and declared to bo unanimous ; and Mr. Marsh was proclaimed duly nominated. On motion, oidered that a committee be appointed to wait on Mr. Marsh, nnd inform biin of his nomination; undA.G. Whittc moro, Esq. was assigned to this service. Mr. Marsh iippearcd in tho house, and having been announced to the President, pro ceeded to address the Convention. Mr. Pritidcnt and titntlcmtn oftht Cvnrtntitm n'tnlilwhcil custom requires, ilnl tho tucctuful eandidnte, on oceuiunt like the prelum, in ocrtpt. ing the honor tendered him, thuuld express his ac knowledgment! to the body by whom he has been elected. The custom is in my opinion .1 proper one. in itself, and it has a peculiir fiiiiftj, when, as in the pretentin'tance, the candidate is personally a stran ger to n creat proportion of ihnu who have concur red in his nomination, I nut bound to presume, that tlit members of the convention hare not acted witliojt svidence talif factory M them, not only of the politi. ual soundness and political integrity ot llic candidate if llieir choice, but tint he pos;eFPe some reasonable measure of ability for the maintenance of the prinei. pU't, which they and he in common profess. I might Ihsrefare perhaps b excused from making n confer lion of my political faith, but llio ennfurion in which botlilht Itiibit); politicnl pirties ol tin Union bavv len thrown hy the inesnrr.f led faithlessness of Jr nccidf ti tat Priculent hat ltd 10 such n general din (.tjan'nitioii, that thaoM party eppcllationt art not (-t.-fa'ily a siirBcienl indication of iht principle! tf il.et) wi trtt luf.H. i or Milt Ittsun, I slis'l, with yotirindulfiC'ico, slalo Ihclcadina principles by uliali t eliall bo governed, if I should bo bo forluiiito ns to ubtam tln sjiiclionof tliu Why frcaninii of the l)is tnet to your nomination. With regard lo llio ccncral duli. s of a Heprcscntaiivc, 1 hold that, t!toit;li elec ts 1 by n Pfltict, he is an officer of the nation, nnd consoii'tcmly i not bound, or indeed nt liberty, to sacrifice tho cencrnl goo 1 of tho whole, or tho richls of any scciion of our common country, lo promote, tho imcrcsteof his own. Ho is however to consider himsilf ai spcci illy charged uith the guardianship of iho interests of that portion, which he more particu tally reprcnenlt, and is lliorcforo bound lo mako him self intimately neqinimeit with those intcies!.", nnd to defend an I promote them tollia utmost extent, which is consistent with the rivhls nnd the prosperity of tho other portions. From this docttino follows almost as a. nceersiry corollary, that the riqht of instruction, U tlia tent lowlpchil is chimed in certain ccctionn of the t'uioii, can hate no existence, nnd I ajrcn with the great body of the Whigs of tho North in r ii'idial- iitj thn prcti iidid rich t, as well for thi, as for sonic other reasons. Tho Constitution of Vermont, I am aware, declaics tint iho people have n lllit to instruct thtir representative)", but if this clause have any ap plication erecpl in regard to the members of our do- mcs ie legislature, it is inoperative, both because no mode hasbcenpointidoutfjra3"ert.iining thosensoof lha people and conveying the instructions, and I ecausj it .s r?p'i!!iiant to the 'pint of the constitirion of tho U. fjtate', from w Inch nlone buih I Innscs uf Congress de rive thtir anilioiity. IS'rithtr is it in my judgment, the true thory of our (iovcrnment, that nil men arobolh c.iti;iecnt and prtpartd to decide upon all questions, iv limit mii within tho cojuuanco of the national le gislature. The founders of the American Union held,! not only that all men are born free and independent, but tin! they are endued with an intuitive perception of their natural and social ri?ht, and therefore, that they arc competent to prescribe both tho form of their ovcrnment and the principles upon which it shall be exercised, as well ns to select lliosa who shall Irjcii- tnsiul with its administration. And hy mailing all freem. n dibble to all offices, without limitation of bit tli. cstite, condition, or profesjion, the doctrine is hipli.d, that all ratimal tn -n nre natural!' comne- ttnl to th idi'diargi of the duties of every official sta- tian. Hut it is not presumed, that all men ate lire- jtartd to deci I j on all tho complex nnd ever varying questions, upon tne rilit determination of which the icec'sful administration of govrnmrnt depends. There is a large class of riilijects. and nn c.xtensivo rsngeof qiiasiions, involving the general good of the nation, which can not always be brouuht within the reach of the great lodyof the freemen, nnd which moreover cannot bs satisfactorily or fairly adjusted, without such nn interchange of opinion, nnd frcfiucnt- ly surh mutual concessions, between difl'erent parts of theUrioa, as can only tain-place by personal com miinraiion. The only practicable mode of accom pliMnngthisis obviously by rrferring these subjects toiieiegaiesirom every section of the nation, to whom the final power of disposing of ihcm is entrusted, and these arc precisely the questions, which, by our con slit Mioii, form the legitimate tn1 jecls ofCongrcsnon- at action. Hut though the representative is to this nr. tsnt independent of Ins constituents, he is bound to treat llieir deliberate opinions upon nil subjects, so far at these can bo ascertained, with the inest usnret. ful consideration, nnd it is not pethaps going too far iu say tint upon local question", those opinions fchould have r. controlling force with him. These then are the gencrtl principles, upon which the action of 3 re presentative of thepioplc should bo founded, but it my I c a matter of greater present interest to you to know moropatticu'arly my opinions on the general policy which ought to be adopted by our roscrnment. and cpen tho great questions, which have for some , jcirs been theptincipal tliauur of political diicussiou. Tho most important subject, whHi (alls within the proper jurisdiction of the national government, is iho riguhuiun ofour foreign relations. The&'latisof th American Union, it has been well said, owe their poliiical cxi'lence to the principle of dissent and scpa Mtion from the established forms of Ilnrnnran fior. eminent and civil institutions, and this is especially true of Xew Ungland, whoso rude climate and com paratively barren soil were fdceted by that venerable ban I of persecuted Englishmen, who fiist occuiied them, nut as has been falsely rsid, because they wcro thought to odl-r peculiar advantages for commerce and agriculture, but with a provident which foresaw, thai aregion less attractive to adven turers than the inviting eouth was best fitted for the dwelling place of men, who were fccking a new home for the cake cf emancipation from the constraint of form", and the restraints of political inst.lutior.s, which they felt to he subversive of the rights cf conscience. nnd inconsistent with the in!n rent political riMits of man. It .9 to this principlo of dissent, that we owe our most valuable institution, and we havo madetha greatest improvenienls when wo havo deviated most wultly tiiim Hie models and e landards of Europe. Our community of origin, language arid law with tho people of England exposes us to special danger from tin grow in 01 i.nglili infiucnce, and iho law uf self preservation demands, not only that we should not in general imitate, but lliat in most poinis wc should counteract, llio policy nf that aristocratic, grasping, and selfish country. The nolicv of tho American Government therefore ought with few exceptions to be not merely diverse from, but antagoinstical to that of the cabinets of Europe, nnd we have particular rea son u 00 on our guaid against the movements o l.nglaml, which aio obviously directed to the attain ment of an universal controlling inllucticc, if not of universal empire. At almost the same moment, she iswsgingawnr with Chun for the support n'nl ex tension 01 an unholy commerce, seizing upon new territories in Indn, occupying new islands in thecqua torial seas, and threatening the colonization of our own North West coast. The last nnulish steamer brings u-. intelligence of tho annexation to the Ilriiish empire of the District of fc'cinde, a wealthy and popu lous country on the Indus, and of tho plunder of its treasury and capital, nnd the last arrival from tho Pa. cifio.mnounCM that the colonization of. cw Zealand tins mm luen folluwul by the forcible seizure of the entire group of the Sandwich islands. These mena cing measure o.ight not only to be me!, but resisted, nnd though I nm not prepared to tny that tho time has come for the military occupation of the territory of Oregon by our llovcrnmeiit, yet wo ought nt least to maimain.and tf necessary, to enforce, thedoclriiics uf that famous niefsageof a former President, which declared that the American continent was no longer a field for Kuropean colonization. The most impor tant point of collis.on bitwccn American nnd Euro pean inlercHj is that nhieh involves the great ques tion of governmental protection to domestic industry in all its brnnehts, and ibis is one of the (cw points in which w can hope to gain any thing by copving from the polry of i uropeau powers. I!ut even herej though the means lo be employed by us must resem ble those which havo been adopted by England, yet ibe principle e and motives ot action arc widely oilier ent. England aims at iccuting a monopoly for her self, w lids we nre content with carrj ing out the true principles of protection nt home and fair comnctiti.m broad. 1 see no probability that this end en l,a nl,. lained by nymean., but by legislative action, which shall b constant in principle, but varying in detail, ccordmg to the changing policy of foreign govern ments, the progressive growth and modif'uU charac ter ofour own indiiitry, oml our ownwantu nnd mcansof !uply. T'10 hope lias reecnil been bebl out by one of ilia most eminent ol the statesmen of New England, that a frr menmreof permanent pro tection for these cardinal interests can be obtained by diplomatic negotiation. The regulation ot dut;es int. posed for revenue nlone, by a treaty between the ex ecutive nnd a foreign cal met, seoms'nn encroachment upon the proper duties of the moro popular branch of the nntional legislature, but apart ironi this objection, there seem to be inseparable objections in tho way of accomplishing this plan. The institutionsof England nie artificial nnd unnatural beyond any thin, . liic-lx has ever exi.ted in any otb.r country, and so long os those institutions subsist, I do not believe lliat any reciprocal policy can bo conducive to the interests of both nation. We ure encouraged to hope, that the corn of die weit, nnd the sugar, the cotton, tho rice and tho tobacco of the south may be admitted into Engluh iort on such terms n lo make them highly profita blcarliclts of cultivation nnd export, and that trealiet may b. negotiated with other powers, which shall se cure lo the lopping of the sea board employment in the carrying trade. Hut for these ndvanlarev, it is ad mitted lint wt must givt the only equivalent we hate to ofl'er the admission namely of Ilritisb manufic tur at mchtitei of duty ai the forei?n producer ctn ttr.tJ is fty. JVw KnghmJ, Nw Yvil, md Pnn. sylvnnin, taken os a whole, have few or no surplus ag ricultural products In spare, nnd if the proposed tys. tern is ndopted,ltio inter ,or of those slates Uhopotcss lyaud irretrievably siciificed lo tho WcjI, llio South, nnd Iho sivboard. I do not by these observations mean to admit, that tlio prosperity of nny part of tho I'nnn Is really to bo advanced by measures which must ho fatal lo tho North. 0,1 tho contrary 1 havo no doubt, thai tho true policy of protection for alt branches of industry, whether those of aimplo pro duction or of conversion, will bo found Indispensable to tho best interests of every scciion of tlu Union, while without lliat policy tho stains of tho North mint soon sink to tho coaditiou of .Switzerland, Nor way, arid nthcriiifcrlilu.mil mountainous countries of Europe, which are frco indeed, but politically insignlfi- cant, thinly populated, and 1100 Thero i, so far as I know, n.n ilm tunc, .,,, 1 r hope that the gi eat question of the currency will be stusLiciuiiiy m-jusicu uuriii!; 1110 tettn ot the present administration, and I shall therefore forbear to dis cuss ihe topic. Nevertheless, I think proper tosav, lliat I concur w, h tlu wings of Vermont in believing, that tho overwhelming embarrassments of our people aroin a gicat incisure due lo tin; unauthorized inter ference of the Government with the currency. I be lieve it was apart of llio plan nf operations of tho ad ministration of 1S23, to make the liankofthe United .States a political engine, nnd that that institution owes its downfall to its refusal to become Ino instru ment of tho executive. I have no deposition to pal hate what all men must hold to be indefensible, the misconduct of the Hank after the government had dc elared war upon it. but it U ,to ii, n.,i. . .... tint until assailed by tho executive, it furnished "the ",UI"'-" "est currency wlucli was cvtr enjoyed by a trading people. That u currency at once equally sound and convenient will be provided by any of the substitutes which havo been recommended I do not expect, nor as I nave already intimaied.do I even hope that the next congress will accomplish any thing val iiallein the icstoraiioi, of the currency, though ' I hold the providing of a circulating medium whether metallic or representative to be not only clearly with in the power, I ut among the most imperative of the duties of Congress. I shall now, Mr. I'rcH lent and gentlemen, ask your 111 Uilgenco for closing as I began, with alittlo ego tism. I havo hitherto taken little part in active politics, though I have never shunned a frank avowal of my political sentiments, and my legislative experi ence is limited to atinglo term of service in our old council, durine one of tinn .,r.. . .1 1 11 , .. ..nirraiiui uio gen eral assembly of crmont. I havo therefore much to lean. 1,1 regnru 10 1110 lorms of parliamentary proceed ing, nnd the tactics of or.iene.il lr,M,.;... u.r... . - - . ..fa,-.,.iiui, uuure 1 can hope to bo useful as your representative, but my mosiindustrioiis endeavours .hall not be wanlin- lo qualify me to serve you acceptably. Iu regard to'the general interests of my own District and State, I fiat- .-. .,.,.;, ,, 4 nomiiogctiier ignorant. I was born and have Fpent my hru among the pcupla cf Ver mont. Though still not old, I remember when Ver mont wa.1 COmnnrntilrlv n nr.,. Qi.i. I 7 v ..,,1-, uim uiy own advancement in life and intellectual developcmenl nre acnjuni'uiii my memory witii llio growth and im provement of our population, our agriculture, our manufactures, and consequently our resources. I havo besides, not only, as I have raid, lived among the peoplo of mv native state. Inn rnr . of misrule and embarrassment, I have iiijcrtti with mm. i.ngaijtu, us 1 iinvoneen, 111 most branches of bueincss enrried in 1 y the citizens of Vermont, I havo hnd a considerable stake iu her welfs-c, and I have been compelled to study those interests with which my own arc iiidissolubly connected, because I could hope for no prosperity, which should not tlow from the nrosneritv uf mrMln... t 111 ' tu.i;n. I loipcr- ous wlnlo they were thriving, nnd sharing with them ..1 ui vMiuamissmeiii nu depression of the timet I havo endeavoured to beeiimn n,..;.,,.! .. 1 ' . IllCliroXlnintO Ctllse! Of our fnrm.r u.lr,.. ....1 present di-trcss, and I have given you the result of ..y mvisugauuii. ln incopuuont wlii:h I Imro ahead v expressed. A knowlnl . . ,. ,, C1IIU IIS CU! is indispensable to the knowledge and application of "' "'' common Mlh youWr the dii- ,. . irn-un. me renmiy, it becaute tx peritneehns in my cim fided 10 pruduct iltutuil f. fttliin tbett who leirn itikit own pir.onl ml Mr. Aiiasisi, CliAiriiiiin of tho committee on resolutions, reported tho following winch wcru rend, discussed and ndopted. Hoolttd That freedom is nian'i natural birth right, Iho gift of Cod lo all his creatures, of which no 0110 can ho deprived except for violations of thi-sj law 3 which foenro tho well being of the community. Iltwlvcd Thnt civil government basils foundation in the duty nf all to protect each an I every ono in the peifuct enjoyment uf bis riiihtHof pction and proper ty, and when this object it not attained, cither tho constitution is defective or llio laws nre corrupt. licsohcd That so far ns tin eviU of slavery are countenanced by the Constitution it is our duty lo submit until in a fair and constitutional way wo can provide a remedy. So fir ai 1111 v of tho .States of this Union have sanctioned slavery, though we miy doprc cato the fact, wo clntm no rujht to interfere. Hut vvhib vyn render lo others all thu riglils to which they nre entitled by the Constitution wo claim the same measure or, lights for ourselves and will not submit to nny deprivation of litem como whence they may. Ihsohcd Tint .Slavery Is unmixed evil without any thing to cxtenu.ito or justify it, subjecting the weak lo tho oppression of llio strong, nnd corrupting the master ns well as the slave. At Whigs wo desire that freedom should bo secured to every being within the protection of tho government and protest npainst any thing and every thing that tend lo encrcaso the burdens which by the coinpromi-o of tho cjnslitution are cast upon our race , Itesoltcd That wc deprecate llic extension of poli tical power, resung on tho basis of a slave population ns nn act of hostility to the. north, destructive nf nn tional prosperity, inconsistent with tint equality of ii.im ivnieii siiouiu exist iiciw'cen 1110 nuicreui mem bers of llio Union and striking out the security for the continuance ofour republican institutions. Ilesohtd That wc regard the proposed admission of Toxns into ibis Union ns a direct violation of the rights of lliepeoplo of tliefree states, as now secured by thn constitution. It is the introduction of a power into the constitution in opposition lo the powers ves ted under it and may well be regarded ns a praclical dissolution nt the band of tho Union which binds us together. We will neither barter our rights ns free men nor consent to bo deprived of them and will hold incm ns e.ie hues who tna to t he nltenint. llcsolced That the protection of industry is one of tne ursi duties 01 government, one ot tlio leaning ob jects for repnl licnn institutions now founded. That protection isnnool'tho elements of national wealth, nnd thai without it thcie can be 110 pei uiancnt pros peri'y. llcsolced That the north have a vital interest in this great question, for without it, our fields must be come barren.or our hardy population labor for naught. Take away protection and you strike down the arm that is bared for the prosperity of tho nntion. Wc go for protection as a right, we demand it as one of the objects of finvtrnmcnt we demand it as a means of national prosperity wc demand it ns tho prico of those contributions wu have so liberally paid into the treasury of the nation. llesoltcd That the doctrines of free trade are in Iho present stnlo of our foreign commerce entirely fallacious, they nre but arguments in disguise to bring down the fieo lal or of the north to the level of the paup:r labor of Europe and llio slaves uf tho South and they who willingly adopt litem richly merit the deprivations they produce. Ilcsolted That 111 order to obtain the fullest mea sure of protection the nation requires a tariff so adjust ed thai thu duties may be equal to the current expenses of the Government, and so nrrnnged by discrimina tion as lo givo a preference in market to all the arti cles or our own growth nnd manufacture. lesolrcd That n healthy state of our domestic nfinirs requires that the incisures for protection should bo prepared with such firmness thnt all nny confide in iheir contininnce. There can bo but little activity in business until the people can have confidence in the steadiness of public measures. Mr. Warncb, Chairman of tho Committee on tho subject of a Delegate to tho Nntional Convention, reported tho nnnio of JOHN PECK, as Delegate, and SAMUEL W. KEYES as substitute. Report ncceptctl, and the nomination unanimously adopted by tho Convention. Voted that the proceedings of this Con vention bo signed by thu Ptesident and Sec rotary, and published in all tho Whig papers in the District. HEM N ALLEN, President. II. B. STACY, Secretary. THE SANDWICH ISLANDS. Wo fully concur in the following article. Tho seistiro of these islands was a most fla gitious and barefaced outrage, which no Gov ernment, less insolent than that of Great Bri tain, would ever have dared to perpetrate. On tin" night previous to iho cession of the Sand wich Islands, while tho city of Honolulu lay evposcd to tho guns of the liril'sh fngite, and tho authorities ol' t.io islands were di liberating what to tin in the e-.treniily to which thev vviro driven, the Km le qucstcd ihe nttemtancoof the American and French residentc, nnd nlliied at day-break to hoist the Amer ican and French flags, declare his dominions under the joint protection of those powers, nnd ri-k the ire of Lord I'aulel nnd his (iovcrnment, if the residents would assuro him of the support nf their respective countries or the American ihg nlunc, If the American citizens thought thai our (iovcrnment would come to ins us isiaucc. 1110 itciicii uonsul anil residents .. ..,.,.u7u ... m.ii iuu .istiH.uieuun tiiepart 01 their (.ovcrnment, but the Americans hesitated, and iin.iiiv iR-eiareu mat tney wile utrai l lo pledgu the limn .ji.ni;., a u nan never 1 mi 1110 policy ot our
-w. ......i,..,. iur.'.iuua. v illl- taui Long, also, of the Huston, pursued a cautious l""1-)! "iiu iii iiineti to no any tiling lor tlio defence ... .u.,,, ,., ,uu tuiii ui ns auai it ny i.oril rauiit. And so our Colony, for such in fact 11 may be con kulrreil. ns it ilertvf.it iia n.nl.-.i . .-1 -. , .-t ...... v.. inwu, ,ia euiiiiiiftirji importance, its schools, m eliurches, its religion, all fioni our country, ns its property of greatest value tll'IOnrr In nnr Hlirnlia ne ..n. .. I..N . ... .1.. - .... ,t mill; lessi is, ti, mc number of two hundred a year, r-sort thither as to iiuuiu puna, ami us us people always looked to this country as its friend nnd protector ; and so llioso is lands, having such claims upon us, and wo upon them, appealing in vain for nur nssistaneo parsed un der the dominion of (jreal liiitain. Cm nny Aincri- nn., I., nl..... I.I .!.., !f ' .1 i-un .i,,-iie, i iuiu'ii toe jieejn si lliorillicauoil, lliai, ,,..v. i.ib.iiiii.i.iiii,.- n-, ii: ii iiu iruiutiu. me. citizens of our country residing in those islands did iiuw.ii iLiiiiiiueii in spying tint tncir liOVCrillllelu would interfere 1 nnd that tho Commander of an Ampriemi innfi.nr.t. u.n. ntrnl l ..... Ar I.A ........w ...iit-w, i.ui ., .. . i, .mill, u, lue lj!itJ- sing power, but of the displeasure of his own Oov criunent, il he took the responsibility which the occa- dull ..nuir.l I ......j in,i; mi-iu il.,,, tuig, 1 1 snow tint tne uc- mands for pretended injuries which Lord Paulet pre- . . . i " j . nun; 111 i ii ineiiwii-i., UlSI'lItU I. inui, uuiiu.ni) imposing anil tiierensmg l lie lninui- tl' ,lf Ilia rrni rrnml I..1.1..I. .. .u ... ..il. .1.. :.l ' .1. ,j ... . .... , iu .. .,,..(, i, ,i n, ,(,y 1S1.1I1US of their independence wo niuht mention a great mini; e'reinn jtMioa it-liir.1, l.n .. ........ I :.. . . ........ .....v. ........ iiu.l iiu. jii tijiiieiinii in print, all going to show that so far from having any "j"!".. vwini'iiiiii uii i.itiii iirit.iiu utrscii nau long been nn aggressor iu the islands, and apparently bent i'.i.... u j l.n ii i in iiiu iiiusceuiiiiu ot vv men SUC niii'bt tin vvlint sho has now done. Fur example, the Ilritislt CoiimiI, Chathon, hoit will bo rcineniberel. unaMlrll. ilm l..,i.i. ,. I.lnl. ........I I! 1. .1 i vi. mi ..iui.li in: I'vuiisueu tas: win;, !1wV"in n"ay "lJt nn'1 'cr' an ifhvidual of i , in ii.i. iti iu nui in iii.i ticiic, privious to Ins departure, was m the hsbit of using the most insclint language to the authorities of the islands, nnd other wise conducting lumsrli m a maer to show that ho felt sure of tho protection of his (iovcrnment m am outrajjo he niitht commit. Were a drunken Ilnglish' sailor taken up in the r.ipht by the police, or on I'n chsli resident sued or his properly attached for debt, or did an Englishman many reepect violate the laws of iho islands, nntl redress wns sought m the uual way, tho Consul, half-drunk, would rush to llio Cov entor, Willi a complaint, nnd swagermg about the rights of her "majesty's sbjccls," tlueatcn lo send home for a vessel of war to elinstiso tlio islands, il I.ni'Iismneii u.niinii.n.ii,l .. ul. :i.' ........ ..... ,,,,. , ,!,,(., eun.iuern- ioii. In tins way the English Consul and rasidems n fronts l ift Itnhtl. r,.,.,i,Ant u-J. ;. "11111111111111 tin.- juriNiieu io nn nuy the nnuc$ and Keep then, in constant ilrcnd of Its nniwr nl il... : ... . . ,.... i ..iu Biiit! iiiiiu s. luiiu g in us suujccis al most entire immunity from the penalties and respon sibihties Uiown to the laws of the local government. A. O. Jtullclin. Dr. IFawkus. This gcntleinati has re ccntly delivered an address in New Ymk city which has excited a good deal of interest in religious circles. Wu find tho ieHlowing re marks in regard to it iu a luto number of tho New York Courier &. Enquirer. I observed in vnurnancr a dai'nr iiv.i .tin - r... roiunrks on an nrticlo from tho journal id Coinmerco ,., , umMirrcini, touctiing a sermon KiT' ?Thy mwu"S last hy a J'slinguishe.1 clergyman of tins city. I was sorry to teunnyof nf i. : e'fiMrrr " ."'ol,'lit" fair, to say the least of it, lo garb o a fuv isolated passages, or sentiments from any public speaker. and then liold liim respo' si ,lfrnw"y.nrt r(,ncea hicha con.niunity may choo-o io SofS,,hd"n ., . ,., uaio taiieii nn! second nam . without "Tl h'crmr- ,n i"!"11" of l,lvi,,c l.'""1' a" rnlrasle,l h loslstcm nnd Inl T" ",lsf"lury exposures of aiiwsvsicrns, nnd conclusive stnumcnts of whit ibn r Uod, iktll liars (Ttr Ilttvnsd t. jim h, o wlr.rt 'Hoke ill tho most distant lllinner. Hicnfitnninrrti. nr hulltlv of tlm ttllie.liniinreil f-linrli flr. ivl.li.l. l.n I a. long. Hut errors iu any church, ho did not tolornlct nun vvint lie conceived In Ito lien, taking Hie lliblo for his warrant, ho held up with no imsparimr Inud, mi mo suiirn oi reason, nun ino nunorrenco nl iruo re ligion. Tho text wis, "Lord. In whom shall wo go? tholl Inst llio words of nti rnnl lif..." 'I lin tirr.ti.Mi.irin nf Iiifcillibitihj in nny church ho considered ns impii- uciii ns u was millions, itcouid not ho ticme.l thai tlleravvcra some who vvlirn enquired of, "to whom shall wo go?" would reply "to tho Church gn to tho Church" but if tho enquirer tipplicd lu Jesus Christ, ho would receive for answer, "search the Scriptures -they nre they which testify of me." 01 llio Church, as such, in Its nronr r snhrrr. nml nlnrn subordinate nlwnys nnd subservient lo tho word nf ton, no spoiiom terms r Hie highest veneration and lovcj bill most emphatically pronounced Iho Scrip tures of truth, nnd not tho Church, to lm tho rulo of fjith i and cited, if I mistake not, the 20lh nrticlo nf t no iiurcu ns nmrnmtorv or tho same. It was not the Protestant Reformed Church to which bo Ins the happiness to belong, that ho was alluding to iu his strictures, as it appeared to me, except in so'far ns er rors contrary to the spirit of the reformation iiinjlitbc ciii'iniiK unit it nut mo nmiiM umireti, anil tne va. nous other false systems which obtain so many adhe. rents at the present day. I send vnil thesn remarks fieeniicn T Hunt, it,., ... tier who had not the good fortune to hear Iho eloquent appeal for true religion and Iho lliblo t may add the uiiiiiuii ion, tor ner claims were neitncr tiisrccarded tlOr Overlooked iniellt bn led ln..innn.rm.,. ,1,. nr. tides in question, (including your own,) that Iho eirncii uivino uniicrvaiueti tus own ejfiurch, than iTineii iiuiiiuig uuuiu i u more untrue. Juno 3d. As llptseorA! iam. st"5nsrawssWBBMMWBiHBSswnBMi PI11DAV HORNING, JUNU 10,1813. OUR CANDIDATE. Wo announced, in a tiostscrint. last week that tho Convention which mot hero last Ihursday had nominated tho Hon. Gt:onar. I'. lUAnsit ol this town as tho Whig candi- elatc to renrcsent this Dlsirire in it Congress. Wo this week spread before our renders, in extenso. tho nroceedinrrs nf tlin Convention. These proceedings were char acterised by groat harmony and good feeling, and tho nomination of tlio Committee) was confirmed, by a per capita vote of the whole body of Delegates, with cntiro tinnnimitv Though several of tho towns, in the moro re mote parts of tho district, -cro not repre sented, yet as a whole, tho convention wa one of tho most respectable, that wo over at tendee! on any similar occasion. Mn. Marsh may therefore be retrarded as thn first rltniro of the Whig freemen of tho District. And whet her wo regard Ins position in tho pen graphical centre of the district ; his age, in tho very bloom and vigor of lifej and the palmy stato of Ins intellectual ii5nful tho soundness of his political principles and ins ability to defend them : or his hih npr- sonal character, his unimpeachable intei'iitv. and tho acknowledged purity of his life, we nave no hesitation in saying that tlio choico of the Convention was tho most fortunate- and judicious that could possibly havo been made. 1 n savins' tlns.wo of course mean nn disparagement to tho other candidate They wore all good men, and good Whigs. limy Had all rendered tho nartv valnahh- and important services, and. wu havo nn doubt, they will all cheerfully support tho genueman wiio lias received the nomination. In regard to tho qualifications of .Mn. Mahsh for tho office fur which hu has been nominated, we havo yet to meet the first man who questions them. Even bis political enemies acknowledge his preeminent abili ties, and the commanding weight of his per sonal character. For a full exposition of his political opinions we refer our readers to his speech, a correct report of which will bu found among tho proceedings of the Con vention. On the two great questions of tho Aiioi.mo.v or si.Avr.nv and i'uotixtio.n to American i.Aiton his sentiments will meet a cordial respose in tho breast of every true son of New England. Whilo his views nn tho subject of thu currency and tho doctrine ol instructions will also bo fmind to bo in unison with those of the great body of North ern Whins. Uut tlio speech rerniires nn w i i - comments. It will speak for itself, and tlm crowded stale ofour columns admonishes us to bo Inief. In conclusion, therefore, wc say, from tho spirit of harmonv and union which animated tho members of tho Con vention, wo can havo no doubt that Mn. ahsii will bo triumphantlv cloctcd-nnd, in tho event of his election, we shall havo a Representative of whom not only Vermont, but New England may be proud. THE OLD BAY STATE. Tho Whigs of Old Massachusetts held a State convention at Worcester, on Wednes day, tho 7tb i list- to noniinata Slate officers lur the ensuing political year. Gov. Davis was renominated with groat unanniity, hut declined. 1 ho Hon. Guoncc N. Unices of Pittsficld, was then nominated for Gov. eruor, bo having received 700 out of tho ir.Q votes which were cast. Mr. Briggshas been a representative in Congress for the last twelve years from the Beikshiro Dis trict, and lias long been known throntiliout New England, ns ono of tho most vigilant, industrious, and faithful members of tho Massachusetts Delegation. Tho Boston Atlas speaks of him as follows. Tho first part of the paragraph, wo can endotso from our own personal knowledco of tho man. "His honesty and sincerity of purpose his lulelity to Ins duties, both public and private, havo never been questioned, even by his political opponents, while his private virtues havo won lnm tho lovo and esteem of a host of personal friends. On all tho great questions of moral and philanthropic icform lio has taken an active part hut moderation candor, forbearance and perfect fairness towards thoso who differed from him in their views, havo over been most conspicuous in his wholu course. Thojo who know him best havo ever most highly esteemed him, both in public nnd privalu life. Six times has ho been elected to Congress by his im mediate neighbors, among whom ho has al ways lived, and it is a reniarkablo fact, that although Berkshire has most generally given Locofoco majorities for both candidatos,Mr. Briggs has never onco failed to roccivo a majority of tho votes of that county. As was well said by Hon. Abbott Lawrence, at tho Convention, Mr. Briggs lias been pre eminently the architect of his own fortunes. In early lifu tho labor of hia own hands eirned him lili daily bread, nd tlnco thonj ho has ever distinguished himself hy his do - volion lo thu cntno of American Labor. Hois thu best candidate that could havo been selected, sinco our Into most cstimnblo Cliiof Magislrnto is nut of tho question, nnd he will be clcctul." Tho Hon. Joii.V Runt), of Yarmouth. was nominated at tho samo time for Lieut. Governor. For t tec nty four years Mr. Reed has been known as tho " faithful Rep resentative from Cape Cod." Tho Atlas . ' s snrvirns says of him. "His labors and his services :,. u.ne r r ri . in behalf of our commerce, of our fisheries. ami of nil our interests on tho seaboard, havo ntadu his name for a quarter of a cen tury an object of regard and respect to all. Tho claims of tho hills of Berkshire and the sands of Barnstable the extreme East and the farthest West havo been both regarded at tho Worcester Convention. Tho PEO PLE next November will solemnly ratifv tho contract of union at tho Ballot Box." FOURTH OF JULY. Tho anniversary of our National Inde pendence will bo celebrated in this village by tho Young Men of Chittenden County gene rally, without respect to parly. Tlio exor cises will consist of an Oration, reading of tho Declaration of Independence, and Mu sic. A National Salulo of 2G guns will bo! ureu ai sun rise, l no procession will bo formed under Col. Cnssius P. Peck, Marshall of tho day, and bo escorted by the Burling ton Light Infantry, under Captain Joseph Hatch, and by such other Independent Com panies as may wish to participate in tho Cele bration. Arrangements will bo complninl and a programme of tho exorcises of tliu day win appear in tho next paper. A circular will also be sent to gentlemen in tho various towns who havo been appointed Marshalls. By order of tho Conimittco of Arrange ments. Democrat. tt?At tho special election for members or Congress in the four districts which failed to elect at the last trial in Massachusetts, tho Hon. D.vNir.t, P. Kino, laic Speaker of tho House of Representatives in that State, was elected in tho Salem District which was re presented at the last session bv Mr. Sallon- slall. The election took nlnrn nn IWnMfl.iu of last week. Mr. King is ono of tho truest Whigs in tho country. In tho other three districts thero was anain nn nWtinn tl,n,,,,l. thu WlligS IlilVC cained liandsomtdv in nil ,i. 1 1 ' O..IV.V. iU i.ui 11 1,11. HON. WILLIAM SLADE. Wc nro gratified to know that Iho manv nnd warm friVmlc nf tine ,.,..,,1 ...t." h"""--"""' ( were present at the District Convention, feel . .. f -.1 . .- r i t .i . . . perfectly satisfied with the treatment of his ! claims oil that occasion. , , , , , , . - , , . .MtllOUgll tlio Choice of tho delegates fell 1 mmn nm- -ilil,. nl ,.o,..i: I I . I upon out Jlllo ami accomplished townsman, there were not wanting: abundant tcstimnni.iU i of the high estimation in which Mr. Slade is lielil, not only among his former constituents, ' 'f ho latest Tvlerit.ni which wo have seen ro but throughout tho third district, and the I corJ'-'1, is l!,;U of coiniiiisioniiig two persons for c, , . , n., , - . the f.lino ofiieo. It nppoars that tho I'ost-mas. State at large. I he long career of useful I tor M .s'nlcm, N. J. fr.l0l.j ,,o general course It and ablo public sorvico which has distinguish- I Mr- Tyler, tout in Ins re.-i 'tiat.on a short tinm ed tho lifo of Mr. S. has not boon unobserv- , . . i , ed by tho people ;-and wo believe wc but speak the common sentiment in this district, when wo propose his name to the State Con- 1 , 1 , 1 ro"!l'"-, -Merntt's was da. ,..: J .i n- e ' , . ! ted one day Liter Ui in tho o'her, and r,fc. urso ventton for tho ofiice of Governor of Ver- confers upon him the appc.r.ment. What b mont. ficklo ami cotitemn'iblc administration! Who Should he be selected by that body, no ! is not r'"''l0"s 10 J"'" "-e Tyler party ! man who knows htm, (and who in Vermont ! Siiakspcabc's Aut.oracii.- The deed of bargain , , ti, . . '""'"inud silo ol a liine, purchisul bv Siiaksurare. m does not f) would hesitate lo insure to him ni Hhckfuirs, dated lOtlmf Jinreh, 1G1?, wuh t'io si- triumphant election, and to the Slalo a dig- ' nified, talented and patriotic Chief Ma"is- cenily, a.id sold for j;tl-,. in 1-J? the Ui.ush Mu- seiim gave 130 for the copy uf "ri.iri.i'ft Kssivs, of raa Montaigne," 1003, with the name ' William ahak- T . speare" written on the ily-kaf. It una, doublets, an I ho LocolOCOS of Now Hampshire authentic sunnture of the poet. On the former occa hrdt! n ?ini r.,v,,ii., I.,.. TI i l '''"when thi3 autograph wns sold it fitch ! 1Q. nelil a Stain Coinnnlion last 1 hursday and it was p ipliely anntunc-.l ihat it was bou..l,t by Mr. nominated John II. Steele of Peterboro as !'a,"l'or' r""'-'3 fl,r lllu hbeity of the city oi London. ,1. i-i . r. .... Du-iiigth -Lfcof Slnk-p-are, ihe Lord Mivorand Al. llieir canUidatc tor Governor. Ihe mes-' i-'ermui successfully resisted the i crformance cf a sago of Gov Hubbard to the 2 was delivered on the same dav, and ho de- I dined to boa candidate for another election. 1 , ,Lu:RAfr AxMuoTn.-U'o ,i0 l)ot kow Iluhhan lllntli, : tt.ncl r..,,!... 1. ..- , , ; "I" on the present lanlTin his mess,igo and the Locos of tho Granite Stato generally take' strnnir nrnnnrl .nf:iii,at ..in:n.. ..r i. i --D b-"""- "b-M-oi M 1it.viiuu ui itnv KlllU, " Van Uuur.NANo DisniinunoN Out- swill recollect that we gave 'an ex - week nr teen ..... "e readers tracn wt.,.1- nr . c i , uuiiuio oniuusiasm on uccottnt ot lits pro es tract a week or two ago, from a letter of sional fame, and h bein::, at the same time, nn lliipon'tf ti-r.!,.... .1....:.... .i... e.t . .. "... .... ! w" - -"'"-."uiiiiiij; mo campaign oi ouu ot iitai nation uetwecn wlucli nnd I'oland 1810, which proved him to ho iu favor of a jlleru '3 so strong a sympathy. Tho follow Ilankrupt Law of tho most odious character 1 'ng !"";C('U,U ls '"bl with the strongest as fur the exclusive benefit of bankers am , T'c,!ll,co ,f V? ,ri,,,,, Tlw l:Mfor Nich lradr," Tlm I',. n, ,.;., . .r ohis engaged Horace Vernct to paint him a trade,,. I he following extract from one )ictllr0 of ,,, takill of w.trs .u-, for which ol an s speeches, delivered whilo he was a , his Majesty agreed to pay 200,000f. In the member of the United Slates Senate, shows 1 tottrso of their conveisation on tho subject, what have been tho opinions of tho " retired j 1,10 ,'"1Pcr"r !lsvcd the artist whether ho statesman " on tho Distribution of tho Put- ! ""'"!" 'I0' ft'cl s.",,llc "f'S"'""- in doing n lie Lauds among tho several States. ' fVtb n'T if "'C f iiTiiA-,,1 , c? it- i . . . i l oland. "No, biro !" replied Horace Vor- -u j, .i..iiiii luiiuiniijs was nccoming ttai- Iv more interesting, and ocrupy much time iu le" Ia- linn. It ..vi.,,ln.l il... ........I ..r .1 - . ."V - V utiujju ui iiib fc-uverunieni " ,"--.iii -iiii.il inv) vvfiosiiu.ueu, iu agreat . euenij ttstibjectcd them loan unwise and unprofita- A Plz.l.ui'.. -Carlv le, ill expressinc hi f:at: 1 t't'1 011 ":c Tbir of r-.wrl,,nB' who should devise somo plm by which iho United , w',c" he comes lo llio editor of a daily nev.'3 States might be relieved tram the ownership of h.s . paper, seems to get fairly puzzled. Hear property by some fquilablo mode. He woulJ vote ',;., . torn proposition to mvest the lanos iutlie Stales m1 .'A . , ,, which they stood, on some just nnd equitable terms ! 1,1,1 indeed tho most unaccountably ready ns related to tlio other States in the coniederaey. Ho writer of all is probably the common editor hoped that after having full information on t , sub-1 uf .. , .il.. .,,..'.,,. r r icet, thcytliould be able lo effect that great object - i '. 1 eupaper. Loriside-r his leading Ho believed tint if thoso lands were ihspoul of'at , articles what they treat of how passably onco to tho several .tate, it would bo sitisfactory to they aru done. Straw that has been thrash- A MAiiNinoENT PiiEsn.s'r. Tho lunglisli and American L'ovcriimcnts havo rect-nilv . .. ., , been vicing with each other to see which a-nuii iiiusi viiL-kiiiniiy eitizzio ino uiiincso by iho minthnr nntl nn iirnldci,,. r i the number and magnificence of their gifts. From tho following paragraph frOni tho New World it would seem that li John Hull" will bo obliged lo " knock under " to our government. Wo understand that a smill packet addressed lo the I'.nipcror ot China, and bearing the great seal of the I nitcd Stales, was received on loan! tlio Ilratidywmo jugate on the day of her departure from tYotful'.. The package was enclosed in a beautiful box of toso wood, eight inchcit square, with a glass cover. It is 0uiu, uy uiusu lllveix tw .uu ueai IlllorillCtl OI tile subject, that it contains a copy of" Ahasucrus." It will bo quito impossible) for Oueen Vic. toria to offer tho Celestials any thing which can match Una magnificent nreseni from dpt. Tyler. nCAr.TAtPl!,isMtKT.-Th.Conn.cucu, Uotiseo1 Itcrrcsemativf. by a votoofl?! lo SO. rta rH.f (rd ibn till fo il-obrh crii:tl ptmll!a. ' 1 tt?Tlio Iliinkur Hid Mjiminont celehru lion conies off to-morrow. Wo havo beeit informed that Mit. Wi:t:sri:tt, who is In lm j llio orator of tho day, intend.! to throw into his oration nil his power as a spcal.cr. If so his speech will probably ho worth Ibtu spoecn win nrolmuiy ho worth Ibtun- ing (o. Good or dad, however, our lo.-dori may expect somu account of it next week. fXTTho LgUlaturo of Ciinuociicut a I- Inn. I .... !'! 1 C I . .. I. A ' iiiui-'i'i ui itsi wt;Li, inter n Session in which but a small amount of mil- ... , . T" !VI"C chief was done I lis attempt to leliirn to thu Federal Government thn Stain' stmrn i of tho Public Land Proceeds was decidedly knocked in thu head all tho Whigs and nearly half tho Loco Foco-t opposinrr it. A bill to divide Now Haven into Wards was passed, but is said to bo null and void, thu Charter of that City requiring an applica tion from its People to precede such an act. A grandiloquent Report against the Assump tion of Statu Debts wns made, and a series of Resolutions approving of a Judicious Tarilf, Incidental, etc, wcro passed by a party vote. Tut: Don I.OVKS ins Mastm. A fine boy was accidnntly drowned at Washington, a few days sinco, hy falling out of a skiff in which ho was playing. At tho inquest s touching scene was presented, which is thus described hy tho National Intelligencer. A fino dog, the fund companion and nl.n..?t con stant follower of tliu tlrowned boy durui" In-bf. time had, imperctivfd by lb" family, cruiu bed I., useif di rectly under the stand on which lav the de-ij body of the poor litllo fellow. On some Might motion of tin sheet which was thrown ovr th" corpse, tlio do" wluehlay siill nnd motionless on the floor, v.15 per ceived by the f ithcr of tlio deceased. The nitemct was tlu 11 made by the father to remove the f, ,or . mal, and put hint nut of llio room, but in v .m for tho dog resisted, and remained "ateadfisl and unniov. able, nnd .seemed to indicate ino-a sttoiKdy, by trio sidnenof hisl.iolts, that he partook nf the s irrow of Ills distressed pwciits, wu, were both present "Let him remain,'' said the alllicted mother, '-'hs loved the poor buy wlnl- he was al.vel" " Ves, let him remain," said one or two tf the jury: and tin poor father, whose foot was upraised, desisted and too.; his snit, while llio tears of every one present were with thlliculty suppressed. It was a simple and touching Eccne, wliicit the pen of Sterne or of By. ron only, perhaps, could have adcrptitvly described. nvnoii YTio.v to ounnox Tho Americans nre a moving people. We 'bsrva that til several of the Western Htat.s, (Ohio, Indiana, eve.) companies are forming to emigrate to the Ore gon Territory nnd even 111 Iowa, wu see a !ar"e puh- llrt Inrelin.r fna linr.ii finl.t..., ,1... T' .l-L ,l V . ' sll,iu I'Uip05C. Ihe ll.njhanipliin Omiri"r understands that the sun nf Rl ctv.tive if.illora in ..id. . ll .1... : - . J - ... n uu iii.ii n neueysary to equip a -ingle man fur i ntrance into tho cnu ratir- company. In addition, it is recommended tiiat bu should piocure a mulo or poney. i;.icli company is to consist of fifty men, and a larger number is nrefer- .n,t I V. .... t , .1... . 1. 1 ..' . l.n ..... i uiv j mi iiev cnu no mane Willi wag ons, drawn by ucn in 100 days, though tho general that. In n Lilian to the country, a k'iniiii'Umvr 11 iuuii'1 ruiii e ui t n o nn 'says: " When reached, it is rnr rtwnvd as the finest 1 ?" the American eont nent. Travellers sneak - bout willi ereat enthusiasm, lis el, mire , ,,!,) ,n,t ... lubrioiis, being cord 111 tho summer and 11 i', m I 111 winter. The production of every kind are as'unish inelycvuber.mi. Viurtnnon is fine all the ytar round, and iirows luxuriantly in 'he winter. The territory is about 230 ni.lt 3 lung, nnd from 10 to rn v. ..Ir .ui,,..- "uout 530 iii.lt s lung, nntl (rom 10 to 50 vv.de. vvlier it is proposed tu settle tlio Am.'i icin colony. It unites die extraordinary nehnuia.es of the mild st cimiats, w"u me most undoubted health. The river Links in nnd winter, are clothed in ."erprc?n.rPrescntinB as Mr' A-,w- h,lot'"" represents, '.t more beautiful prospect than the Ohio iu June. The land is of tru most siipi-iinrq..,ihty, rich alluviil depos'te, ye! ng 'cver-.l mstainrs, the fi,s! vear, fifty bulbils fins wlnat n thetiere.' Tne pastuus in I.nuir nree,. ereii wlt!l xii" richest grasses, eight or ten niches high. Tv.-o Cohmkmon, t mi e:;c Pos-r-OrncE - si"co i a"d ". Wt"biosd..y f last week, taa comm!s'inMH wtiro recc.vci n the town nne fur Solomon II. Merr t-, tho former P. jj " and tho 1 0l",r f r Wm. Mill -rd, one o' tho la'c 'I'vlor ' . . '.. . " ",u,u v.-ieg,ti.i itnot-UOlO tn.in Ilm tollowing, tiansl.iteil from French for the National Intelligencer. I '"''I of Horace Vernct, thu great French I torical iriililpe;- tilt! It IS :iis-. ------- i I I'rimt has been received in Russia with i ifiiifi u.is ueun ruceiveti in littssia with !1" t,lu ll'sli,)c''01' due to his eminent rank in ' ,I,m 'S' ,At .U',,rs'uv I'c tvas jjre.-cti.-d with ''.""W." "nilmsiajm on uccottnt of his profes- ., u ,i ,;,., ,,,;nl, ,, rriirl. ' i .' 1. . . ... ""1C5 I''11"11-" 11,0 crucl' ' htinn nf I lii-i.tl'- i .t . i i .. . . . en a imnurou time's witiiout vvtieat; epheme ral sound of a sound j such portent of tha ho nr as all men havo seen a hundred times nun uui iiiuiio i nut. it limn, vviin merely hu- man faculty, buckles himself nightly with new vigor uiiti unci est 10 tins tiiraslied straw, nii'lillv tlll'nsllillf it tinew. niolnl,. ,... .. T V i i i. . ait uvr, nightly thrashing it anew, nightly gets up nun uu...... i m. uu, ,i , unu su goes on thrash ing and thundering for n considerable scries ol" years; litis is u fact still to bo accounted for, in human physiology. Tho vitality of man is great." A vagabond called at a h0l,su ono Sunday, nnd begged fur sotno cider. Tho lady i rfus cd to givo him any, and ho reminded her of thooli-quotod remark, that she "mi 'lit en tertain an angel unawares." "Yes1 said she, "but angels don't go about drinking ei der on Sunelavs 1" "H iN you givo mo that ring in your fin ger, said a village dandy to a girl, "font resembles my lovo fur you it has no end,'' "Excuse, me, sir," nn tho reply, "l choow (o '""ll "-"V r' ,0M" 10 KlrP " being einMemnUral ofininn Ut you it litis no bi'tiiii'l'ig.'