Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, July 28, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated July 28, 1843 Page 2
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3rsas3?.VEs!!as3aia FOR GOVERNOR, JOHN MATTOCKS. TOR LIEUT. QOVERNOS, HORACE EATON. rOB TnEABUKEK, JOHN SPALDING. FOR CONGRF3S, HON. GEORGE P, MARSH. FOB SENATORS FOB Clll TTEXDES COUNTT. 1) AVID 11 13 A I , I. UT II II It STONE. evatoh ria anvso isle countt. IVA liM S JIOTT. should not most Cordially unit In his support. Wc win noi permit ourselves io quemuii iu. u mv. that tvery whig Will coino heart and hand into Ms uppori, , , , Judge Mattocks has been long favorably known to ih nrnnla nf Varmoni. In several instances the V hare placed 'him in high and responsible stations wmcn no hub micu to men euiisai.uu,i. ...... most scrupuloua integrity. As n politician, ami an unvarying whig, ho has never veered nn inch from the path of consistency and strict integrity. Wo be lieve him to be the last man in these treacherous limps who would bctrnv the confidence reposed in him by constituents. Judge MattoctiR is n man of lew words, and of course has never been distinguish ed for his parliamentary efforts. Uut as n man of in telligence, as a sound practical statesman, ns a strong protectionist, and a dauntless defender of Northern riahts. and thu cause of importinl freedom, ho has pla ned himself high in the confidence of the people of Vermont. During the last session of l-otigrcss no member felt more 1-cculy the ferocious insultsof south ern shvihotdrrs, or hulled them hack ith a more intrepid spirit, or in plainer terms of indignant re- roach man noncsi juck .viaiiocus. The Wiito Svstem. Home labor; work at home j buy at home; sell at hornet spend at liotnn ; employ our own countrymen in preference-, help Americans first j protect American lal or I hm'i' American indus try let the Smith feed thn !.orlh the North supply he South) what we don't want we will shipnwayi what we can't make or produce wo will buy from foreigners. This i the Whig system Ibis is Henry Cby's policy. Wo loveoiir own dear country, and our own countrymen, before anv foreign nation t and mean first to take enre of American men and Ameri can boys, and American cirls and women. Wc are not an id o neonle : we must and wc will live bv our labor. It feeds us and it clothes us I and wc mean to take care of that labor in preference to any veto, or any power foreign or domestic. Hence ws want a domestic and protective tanll. P () U V. IG.V, Arc.ci by the Caledonia. Subsequent to the departure of the Hibernia rem Liverpool nothing of any intcro.it to thu people of tins country had taken place in the liritisli parliament. 1 lie cotton market remain ed in a depressed state, a few large transactions had been cfliictud. There is no probability of immediate itnptovement. A Irilling rise m no ticed in the corn markot, although the prospects lor tho forth cotninr harvest arc bttll fnvura ble. Money continues very abundant, but the agitation in Ireland had occasioned somo fluctu ation in hiiclisli securities. In tho manufac luring districts little business is going forward, and great want and deprivation is still endured by a great mass or the laboring classo.. IRELAND. Mr. O'Connell, (says the European Times) continues his triumphant courso of agitations in the sister kingdom, in which ho is powerfully assisted by the priests. The rent comes pour ing in by thousands weekly, and ho is almost duly ong.ned m addressing hundreds nfthous ands of his enuntryxen in various parts of the kingdom, llut the movement owing, probably to the people on this side the Irish Channel be comma more familiar with it excites lees at. tontion, or, rather, le.s alarm, and it forms a less prominent topic than hitherto in the jour nals. Attention is now chiefly directed to tra cing the complicated social maladies undei which the country labor., and various are tiie remidies rriposod. The Government, it clear, will have to buy oil' tho agitation by re ducing that unseemly anomaly, the Irish Church within its legitimate dimensions, by quartering upon the Exchequer, or otherwise elevating the social position of the Catholic priesthood, and by the introduction ol practical measures fo; tho bencht of tho l.ntv. the Irish ask as condition for bentj; otiiot, a high price, which they know will never be given the Repeal of the Union ; but it is more than probable they will get halt of what tliov want in the conces sion of such measures as those alluded tn which, all things considered, would bo a fai; compromise. The Liverpool Times of the 4th says ; "Tlii evening, Mr. W. Smith O'Brion, one of the most sensible and patriotic of the Irish members, will move the following resolution in the House of Commons : "That this House will resolvo itself into committee for the purpose of taking into con eidcration the causes of discontent at present prevailing m Ireland, with a view to the redress of grievances, and the establishment of a sys tern of just and impartial government in that part of tho United Kingdom. This resolution will, no doubt, give rise to an eloquent debate. We wish we could slv that it was likely to be followed by the adoption of some useful and pacifying measures ; but of that there is little chance." Insult to Mr.. Everett. Mr. Everett, tho American minister tn England, was crossly in suited at the University of Oxford a few days itico, as the hcids of that institution were about to confer upon him the degree of Doctor of Civ il Law. Wo find the affair reported as follow, in H'tlliner's News Letter of the 4th : "It is the ciictom of the University of Oxford, upon tho occasion of tho annual commemora tion, to confer upon certain distinguished per sonages, selected by themselves, the honorary degree of D. C. L. Professor Daniel, of tho University of Loudon, and Mr. Everett, the American Minislo', were this year chosen to he the person? on whom this h'un should bo con ferred. Tho moment Mr. Everett was presen ted, a furious htorni of disapprobation arose. Tit., plitimd n r a.nKI IiIitMv rpfinretnble penile- men ns candidates for r.icut. Governor were urgcu beforo the nominating committer. Tho Hon. I.. N. !r ff"S of liranilon, nt first nod nil oilier candidates ; but after several ballotings the Hon. Horace l.alonof Frmklin Co. obtained a majority. Sir. Knton may not be centrally known through tho state, but in the county in which ho resides, his meiils as a man of stticl integrity, of great moral worth, ns a staunch whig and n loe to slavery, are ingniy npprn nuuu. For several years past, Mr. B. has been n member of the legislature. He now bclonns to the Senate, and as a candid, intelligent and tflicient statesman, com mands the highest respect and confidence of lhot body, and wo have no doubt would rtreside over its delibe rations with honor to himself and ndvnnlaze to tho legislation of the state. In saying this however, we menn nothing disparaging to o'.hrr candidates whoso qualifications jro universally acknowledged to bo of th Inchest nrripr. Wc have already adverted to the candidate for Con gress from this district as a genuine friend of popular rights, as a true whig, and wo might nc!d of a private character above suspicion t and whose, sentiments upon the all nbsorhing subjects ot protection ro nouie industry and tho Abolition of Slavery to the very vergo of tho constitution, must meet a response in the bosom of every right minded American patriot. From the tirattleboro Phrenix. THE WIIIC. STATK CONVENTION. In our last week's nnner we. nave some Account of ike Convention lately held at Rutland. We subjoin below tho resolutions which were passed ot tho Con vention, which will attract the especial attention of our readers, ns embodying in forcible language the principles of tho Whigs of Vermont, and ns setting rorth thn objects at which they mm. lho resolu tions relating to slavery and the annexation of Texas to tho Union, must find n ready response iri tho heart of every true "Green Mountain Hoy " of whatever nariv. rue " most nnoressite evil n no mom mon strous and disgncclul wrong" of slavery ought to awaken every Northern man, every tree man, every lover of liberty and his country, to a true sense of tho danger which it threatens to the union of these States, and the welfare ot our common countiv. And wo hope the YY uzs of crmont will, at the ha lot bo, prove truo and faithful to the principles which iney nave puousnco in ino rc-niuiiuns reierreu 10. Let tho free and iudenendent Whies of Vermont nev er tarnish their good name, never prove recreant to their principles, uy giving ttieir vctes to nny man tor an office in our National Government, who is not known to cherish like principles, and who will not larthiully and honestly exert his influence to have them carried into practice. Principles uttered on pa per will have but lilllo effect unless constantly applied in practice. Let ihc Whiis of Vermont Iiiihfnlly ap ply the doctrine- they have set forth in rcsnrd to sla very, and they may reckon on success with a great degree ol certainty, me people ot Vermont will never consent to bow their necks in nnvshaoeto the demon of Southern Slavery. And should they find nny of their public servant", so lost to to the true spi rit ot i-inerty, as io i.ivor ny word or net lho cnor mms wron2 of slavery, thev wou'd soon dismiss him ns unworthy the sacred trust reposed in him. And while, the I.ocofoco party at the Iorth continue their unholy alliance with the slaveholder of the South, we have no fear that they will meet with much favor from those who havo been born and nurtured on our rugged mountains, and breathe our frco a:r. From the Rutland Herald. WHIG RESOLUTIONS tax at '7 per cent would be S10.B9D 24. This sum would be sunk in abatements and in collectors lees and would never reach lho fund. Tho lax pnying community will therefore be railed on to advance 3162,010 32, to rcinstato the school fund in tho posi tion, it would have occupied, but for Hie loans to the State, for building the Stato Houso and for expenses other, llinn the ordinary expenses of government. Tho facility of obtaining money is a fruitful occasion ofcxtravagnncoin governments, as well ns in indi viduals, llut for tho aid of tho bcIioo! fund, tho ex ..AnBAB f il,n intn llnime. could have been I'ti.ob. u, ivb.mj; ...w w..-. r ; : , ,, , met. A fund, accessible by the legislature, will be ever ready to encourge that oony io mnHoiiocmi im propriation, lor any onjcei Mruu-iy i.h nicui.iH selliotlicirjuiigiiienior sympathies. i,in.iui;.uir men! has no oilier resources to supply its pecuniary necessities, than direct tnsation, no espen'o ought to be increased by tho IcEislnture, which would noi jus tify a direct tax upon tho people ..tr..-,.. AUDITOll. Within the last seven years the legislature hns ap propriated for bounties on cows S4.1D7 44 ' " " destruction of Cocoons 11 OU ic ii i ' " Foies 7,3."0 73 i Wolves F00 00 ii " ' " "lionrs&culs 1,002 00 " Ptin Military cxncni.es " " Deaf, Dumb, Wind, and In sane poor " " Survey ol rail road up t'on necticut River Beside for building Stile House, which cost the Stato exclusive of S15.000 paid by tho Village ol Jlontpclier 18,770 43 31 297 93 3,000 00 117,177 29 Making in the ngcregntn The dt bl duo thu school fund, amount ing to , , was'sunk in these appropriations. 1S3.53G 85 1151,417 03 FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 28, I 943 JACK THE GIANT KILLER. Our amiable neighbor of tlio Truo Dcm ocrni Is very severe upon us this week. Wi should have supposetl it might havo been suf ficient for him to have demolished Genera Mattocks. Dut having used him up, he now seem determined to annihilate ui. Hear him Speaking of onr reply to him last week ho makes use of tho following "very terrible1 language. "Wo sav thai it teat tcuriHout. loie. mean and can temptible, and were ihero another adjective irr the r.ngiisn iniTguago lint expressed a more superlative degree of littleness, the, attempt to injure us bv cxnos ing us to lho prejudices which characterize those so hue lu himsclt, whoso narrow-minds and crippled in tcllccts, cannot conceive of the world's cxlendin" be youd their own immediate neighborhood, such rm attempt we say merits its application. Hut hear this man of mighty words. 'It is certainly nodisgracoto the editor of tho Pern ocrat that ho i a mere boy. th-st he is a furei'jntr, mni neons out jusi rcct'ivcu nisccruucain 01 naiurni izaiion, ihit he has never yet been allowed to vote in this country, nnd that ho is so comparatively ignor an' of the nature of our in-titulinns and lho character of onr people. All ibis o repeat is no disgrace to the young man.' Certainly not t Tho editor of tho Frro Press would'nt insinuate nny thing of the kind for the world. It's not nccustoimd to bo o personal as nil tint. It would I c decidedly loo severe to call a man n foreign crt lie might feel Ind, und lire Tree I'ress, the world knows, i charitable. Of course its no disgrace to be a mtrc boy, else whit would become of the '-Secretary.' And it certainly cannot be 'disgraceful to be comparatively ignornt of the nature of our institutions' ns some of ourselves nre hardly capable, of demon strating a proposition in Geomalry! This is not ills disgraceful, of course not. Oh! noj nor is it ihs- grncetul for the Ivdilor ot the Iemocrat to be called a beardless youth, by as bumlkss anil brainless a A. UNITED STATES BANK. This is a world of change! Seasons change, times cliango, people change, yea even the eternal hills, by tho force of rains and tor" rents change also. But tho ovorlasting, im moveable, immutablo, eternal, undeviating, and unchanging (I) "principles of Democra cy" never do cliango from generation to gen eration. In proof of this wo givo the follow ing two passages. Tho first, is from the Bur- ington Sentinel of February Cth 1832, a vorv "democrulic" organ, wnicn uscu to command lho cnliro confidence" of uni versal democracy in thoso days, as the pco lo at Essex declare it docs now. It is thus : UNITED STATES BANK. '-We nereeivo lhat lho Directors of this institution havo applied to Congress for n renewal of its charter. it i ns ii rtutiv uicu uuii'cicu iiiut in s uuusiiuu is diu- mature inasmuch ns the old charier will not cxpiro under nbout four years. Hut it i obviously of the grmtcst moment lo lho Hunk to know as soon as possible whether its existence it to be ptolongcd be yond thevenr 1336. or whether it will bo compelled nt that period to bring its business to a final close. It has nlso been alleged that this s a political movement intended to operate upon Ihcnext Presidential Elec tion, it mis cnargo were true-u me nann naa lent its inllucnceto nny patly, or hid entered into any po litical combination this circumstance would of it self bo a sufiicicnt ground for tpposing the renewal of itscnarier. nut jor ourseltet, we iiavb not bet.n ABLE TO MSCOVr.n TUB f.VIDlNCE DT WHICH SUCH A cuAnon can En sustained. Tho mends of the Administration are evidently di vided on Ibis subject some qfthtjirmett supporter! of Gen. Jackson are zealoui adrocatei of the Dank. Tho President in his last Message declared that, though his own opinion remained the same, lie was willing to leave Ihcqnettion lo the pood sense and in tellinenee of the people. Mr. Mcljane, the present Secretary oflht Treasury, enters fully into the subject in his late llcpart, and endeatours to show the nccesT ityof such and Institution, and that it itouldbe diffi cult if not impossible, to transact the businessof the Otnerfll CorsrnmenJirnicn belongs lo Ine I reasury Department, without the facilities which the Bank af fords for that purj'ose. t.o cniennin a decided belief tiiatthc iahk ,ia EXEnCISED A PALUTAnY INFLUENCE IN BEGCLATINO THE cunoexcv or TifE cocNTnr, an" '"ai if has been ena. bled lo render more efficient aidinthe prosecution of exltnsire commercial transactions than it would hare been in fie power of the local Dank to hart done. We ahb, Tlicncroaj, in i-avob or benewiko its chak ter usnr.n seen neoctATiONS, nnd with such checks ANn av abds against any abuse of its power, as the WISDOM Or CONGBESS MAY SUGGEST AND AfPBOVf ." The other extract is from the True Dem ocrat which was read into tho Democratic Or. slight omMon of 7ut"Tl.e pirt of one of Eifti the resolutions adopted by them, in lime for our last ween s paper. However, nicy hear aca well nnd iney now nppcar as fresh ns when first "uttered, nnd wc feel glad lo present them to our rca lcrs even at this late day. We ask of all, a enndid and attentivo perusnl of theso resolutions nnd let every mnn answer for him self whether it is ns the locos so unhlusliinLdy nsserl. indeed I "I thank thee, Jew, for teaching mo thnt word." Now an't that loo hud ? But even that, withering as it is, is not all. Not satisfied with having slain General Mattcks and our- solf, ho is determine)! io maUo mincemeat of that the Whig parly nre without principles, save . ..r,t.ilmn ii., nr,nr,rln., , ' hard cider.' weunaiMne i - a-j a which increased tiisuclinpilulilli.il me vice Chancellor was compelled to dismiss lho con vocation, (after having conferred upon Mr. Kv erett his decree.) without hearing the prose es- eavs or poems read. The Vice Chancellor, who was compelled formally to ask the Masters of Arts and Doctors whether thev assented to the compliment he was about to pay to Mr. Everett, did wrong, it is contended, in neglecting, after the storm of unun jilavets" with which he was assailed, to call tor a poll. Against tho grant ing of the degrco a formal and formidable pro test has been entered, because, as the proles tors say, Mr. Everett, who is an Unitarian, and who was an Unitarian preacher, is not entitled to any degree which an University eminently and especially Trinitarian can confer upon linn His Excellency has been distinctly informed that the annoyance with which he has been as. (ailed is not directed to hitn personally. It is solely and simply a mark of the displeasure the undergraduates and a certain portion ol the craduatcs entertain against tho conferring distinguished academical honor upon a man who distinctly repudiates the religious opintons which the members of the University of Oxford ere sworn to uphold." Tho Princess Augusta was married on the SSth ult. Three queens and two kings were at the wedding: Victoria, the queen Dowager, and tho quoen of Ilclgiuin, with the kings of ilauo ver and Belgium. Tho convention of the friends of universal peace commenced its Bitting on Thursday, tl 22nd June, at Freemason's Hall, London, C. Hindley, Esq. M. W in the chair. The proceed. tngs were continued on tho following days.- There wcro about S00 delegates present, inclu diug 17 from America, and ti Iron) I- ranee THE VOIC13 Ol' THE WHKJ I'll ESS. Fion. the Middleburv People's Prtae. WHIG TICKET. . We re tldf veA able lo present our readers with die entire whii? ticket for ills next slate e'eciion. It is a strong one, nnd should command the universal luffrasc of the whole w his uartv. In the convention. as appears from lho report of the proceedings, some contrariety of views existed in selecting the most available candidates from among the numerous able and excellent men whoso names were presented, cacti of whom would have done honor lo the station tc which the uarlialitv of their friends had designated thm. The merits of Mr. Sladc as a man who had done eminent service to the commonwealth, were universally ncanowieogeu uy ine great oodyollhe convention, nnu warrniy urpcu nv ino delegates iron Addison, Chittenden, and Franklin Counties, in fa Tor of Ins election to tho Chief Alagisliacy of ill late. Dut to us. it was not a mailer of surprise ihi he was not selected, fienernlly through the Hate his continuance in congress nan been expected, and i was not until after the District Convention at Bur linrton had decided the emotion, that his namo wns seriously connected with the uuoernaioml olllee. j the mean time ,ur. .Aiaitocus nan Deen universal!)' onVrn of thmiiL'h the press and ntherw'se. wilheresi upr'b'tion as a eui'ihlo cardidstnfor thn I impnrtsni .t.i I I." 1 IMO ) .l.'l.i null l..ll f' MMI.C i CM l.! J ' M Ii )k Haviuj hor-i rm iiim those of Coon skins 'and lhat the intelligent vcomnnrv and mechanics of Ver mont will see ns they ever have, in the principb s of Protection to home industrv. at a sound and well regu lated national currency, nnd an equal distribution of the public lands, principles worthy the attention of cvory cnugniencu irecman. -coons- nro provcruin for their shrewdness, nnd he i n dull coon who does not sec thnt the prosperity of Vermont, rests in a ve ry great measure upon tho finnt ndoptionhv this gov. ernmcnt, ol those measures or policy so long main tained, urged nnd insisted upon by these same 'coop skin Whigs." Have the Whig pirty ever swerved from these measures of policy 7 Have they not at al1 limes and in all places maintained them tearle-sly and manfully? Have they not sustained them in thfii primary meetings, in their social relation nnd ov their votes ( Yet wearq nothing nut poor niiscrauie coon after nil, nnd un-principled cider-drinking coom1 unt I We ask How havo these chcrihcd men ires of policy been treated by the over.shiliing, thuuling I.o cofnros? ihe tariff for insrnnce. First, for years n leadly and uncompromising war washy them wtgei' agamt it. nnd no means nor weipon were Itfi un ised in iheir nttemptstodetroy it. llut liKea siron" itadel stood ibis tiring 'principle' of Ilomoproiec ion, unscathed anil unin u ed liv tluir nerca ami in- rion ninck. Then would they fiiin cast their pro- cling nnu around lha spirit of this measure; en- t-ioj ncr hi intnr riiso cm'rncenno iircnuiuii' un'c stiferou br,nth upon her nnd with false nnd fret id kisie, suite her in their nrrns. Hut in the Yan'.et tail in ibis nrinrmle decnlv rooted, nnd like rirf she cm neither bo driven, nor wluced from her cho sen reting place. Wc feel confident thnt every Whip ill respond heartily to all the scntimints contained n these reol itionj, nnd will givo nil Ins energies, hi nice and Ins vole in support of them. It has been nd lhat 'by resolutions no election was ever err ed. Hut let all remember that by resolution! ma- y have becru at him with his chopping knife uftcr this wise : "Tho Watchman and Free Pros', those cftusfe and imnersonal oolitic)! sheet, regardless of alt decencu. all charity, and all propriety, have dragged us before ino pui. lie, n pri7.riii! ciu7.cn ye, n cut zen, noiu.ur einner. in nny sense in which lhat word i ever used by Ihe low, despicable, njrrow minded ponderers to a vulgar prijndh c." "A Member of the University of Vermont, also I" A crime, (Sod knows, which no one will chariro lho Editor of the Watchman with. who ever perused an nrfltp from hi pen. Were il it matter of nny impoWneo wo could show thnt lho 'Watchman' 13 a base slanderer, nnd lhat die epi thetof "The I.yiui;" is founded not only on good and ancient utage, bul in actual truth." This nlso is voty awful, very. Master Thomas Thumb himself could not wield a moro ponderous battle axe. We'll procure a a copy of "Mother Goose's Melodies" for the Democrat man, if ho'll only let us off now They might servo to ainuso him when ho is in ono of his amiable moods. From tho Woodstock Mercury. STATE SCHOOL FU.'D.-No. 2. In a previous number wo have stated, that ihe Slate chool fund owed its origin to the Old Vermont State Hank, anil that the act of 1S25, establishing that fund, was designed ns a shelter to protect tho Bhaticreu fraamenls of that institution. "The net contitutin. this fond nrovitlcs. that ' un- il the same shall amount to a sum, which shall yeild n annual interest or income, sutlicicnt lo delray ine urrent expenses of kceniiiL' a tood free common school, in each ili!ric!n in ihe several towns, for a period of two months,' it shall not bo expended or ippropriated to the use or common sclicols. Aiimu intr the number ol towns in the Slate to be 210, nnd nllowin? 17 disiricis to ench town, and S59 B'J as the expen-cs or keeping a good free common school lor two months in each year, nnd it would require a cap ital of 81.000.000 vcildiiiLT an interest of six ncr cent. per annum making no deductions for loss or expense of mnnaging tho fond, beforo the people of this State coino expeci to renuze nny ot ine neneiiis conicm pinieii in '.no caoioouineni 01 iiusiuiio. lutwiiuu. tor's report ill tho Treasury department, Nov. 1R 11. showed the fund, in round numbers, lo be 1G4.000. It had then been nccuniulating sixteen years, nnd it would require liny-live years more, lietore lhat sum. at compound interest, making no nllownnce for loss or expense, would nmotint to 91,000,000, or very nearly. This sum would bo required, to yield Ihc no rcsssty amount of annual interest. In this calcula tion nonllowaneo is mndo for increment or population, ., i. -L . ; ,-, -. ., i... .1.- iiiuuku ill ine rule oi mcreasp, as cxiiiuucu oy nit- census, for the last twenry years, it would have ac cumulated more Ihsn twenty per cent. This possi ble increment ol population, nnd lho inuelimto sum required m keep a school two moniln in ihe year, may possibly outrun Ihe yeaily additions made to ine iuni, and inns much dinner delay ino period, ue signaled for the distribution." In 1812 the nominal amount of the fund was SIS), 00'. 79. and the debt due the fund fiom Ihe Stale wns 815I.41G 0? which deducted from the nominal a- mount will leave the sum of 833 499 70. ns the rres ent nclunl avnilal le amount of the fund. l.L'luecn venrs have elaned sineo the nudem of this hind wai- estallished and here wc have I he actual result, of ne cumulation, unless wondd ihe $151,417 03 bcinL' the debt due thnt lund by lho Slate. Hut Ihero is nn more propriety in reconsidering thnt deld ns pari ot the fund, than of inventorying a mortgage of a mnn's farm, a part of the mortgager's property. In both enses the money i used, expended, gone, nn I not lo be recovered, but by llii-ssmo s'ow process hjr which the ono was caincd, and ihe other accumulated. Hut il is slid the state owes the fund. He it so, but let us look nt the subject ns it will bo found In bp in practice. Tho State debt has no resources but indirect inxnlion, and the amount of this debt, if ever paid is tn be rais ed de noro, and thus leaving us, so far as the debt is concerned, precisely in ihe same plnec whence we started. If from Ihe data nssimol in ilie Auditor's Report of 1842 It will require 51 year for f!4,90fl. at compound inlerost lo amount lo 81,000.000 it will le quire something more than 260 years for the present available residue of lhat fund lo amount to that sum, as may ho seen hy nny one, who will tako the trouble to make a rnleuliiinn, Jt is assumed in ibis cileu Islinn, thai subsequent le'iTslnture shall etecd to he fund ih an" pnternol prattrtlcn I which it lias rr ivrd for -e lflt Vi'-Vtcn years. Shn"M 'l' le.f- 1 ... ,. M,,.r,np n-, rO q TYLER- AND THE LOCOS. It often happens that n number of isola ted ficts or circtinisliinccs, which, when viewed alone excilo no attention, on being grouped together produce impressions the most grotesque and amusing, or convictions tin.- most cotr.plcto and conclusive. A caso of this kind, wo have discovered. And first we present lho following paragraph from lho Sentinel's reply to our articlo headed " tho restoration of- the Bourbons." " It will lake the Frco Press n Inner time to con vince tho People of Vermont that either Ihe President or Mr. Van Is ess arc deserving of his oppiobrious epi thets." Now, this amounts merely to a defence o tho said " Bourbons," or ralhcr an assump tion of a defensive attitude in their behalf. This was well enough, for every body know the Sentinel is tho organ of tho old dynasty tho Tyler dynasty. Next wo givo a resolution passed by the "unterrifieil " tit Essex. Ilcsohcd That the "Burlington Sentinel" nnd the ' 7Ve Democrat" nre Democrntie pnpers: nnd lhat solongan ihey allocate Ilemocrnlie principles they nre entitled to tho support oi ino uemocrncy. This is plain and explicit. Put this and tho naraeranh above quoted together. Now comes the True Democrat, with u common tary on the above, which together with th text, we commend to our readers. It is rich " Tho Whigs well know thnt Ihe Democrats do not "recognize ihc late moves as according to their wish, "es. and nnv nttemnl lo charee them with the re " sponsibility of their conduct w ill bo met wiih prompt repuuioiioit. fX7The Whigs of tho first Congressional District havo nominated the lion. Solomon Foot of Rutland as their candidato for Con cress, Mr. Foot, our readers will recollect was president of the great Slalo Convention which was held hero in 1840, nnd has been two years speaker of the House of Reprc sentatives. Ho is it gentleman ol popula talents, a true Whig, and will bo triumphant ly cleclcd. Hon. Cai.vin Townsi.ev was appointed Delegnlo to lho National Conven tion and Maktin C. Pcmino, Esq. substitute. Louisiania. Tho election in this State seems to havo gono against tis in all tho dis tricts. The voto was very small. In ono district, so great was tho indifference of the

peoplo as to tho result, that tho entire vole of both partes was less llian General llur ris'in'i nj' rity in 18-10 1 1 1 Church at Essex aforesaid, and u theroforo puro democratic authority. Thus : THE TRUE ISSUE. "There is no longer a possibility of mistaking the real question at issue between the two great political nnrties into which lho nation is divided. The Whiz press of the Union, contrary lo thcir usual mode of warinrc, ooiuiy come iorin ano prociain ns ineir pint form the project of a National Hank. And here the Democracy will join issue with them. Thev will meet ihe ntiestion. not with "senseless clamor." but with sober argument. They oppose it on the ground of its unconstitutionality; ns expediency, even were it ex pedient, is not to be mentioned, until this barrier is re moveu." Can any thing be happier than the identi ty of sentiment between these two demo. crals on the subject which affords them such "cardinal principle t" Some people may think that these extracts donoto a difference f opinion bclwccn tho advocates of Bur inglon Democracy in '32 and '43, but they ro very green if they imagine any such thing. These fellows think just alike. They hotli onsidcr a Bank very beneficial to tho in- interest of the country, and also a hvrlra headed, 'monster destructive of liberty,' &c, be. just ns the bent of Hickoryism, tho pop- ular prejudice, or the present pressure of emocracy requires. They agree perfectly in Itiu belief that that must bo rnntrndd concerning for a Bank, which will subserve the present needs of Locofoism, no matter what change it may be necessary to make at a subsequent period in tho "unchanging principles of Democracy." Now these msn will pay no attention to this and a thousand other exposures of their duplicity, and falsehood to principle of any kind, but keep bawling away on the key which they imagine to suit the notions of tho lour ; thoy will cry Bank 1 Bank ! Bank ! ! Argue with them, or seek to do so, it is of no use, Bank! Bank! General Jackson! blister "Jcfson ! !" B a h ! This is con clusive. The Bank question thus receives Is ultimate quietus, and tho world, long har assed and jaded, may go to sleep, secure that the lungs of "Democracy," if not their rcn soningt haro settled a momentous question of National policy. the liberality of our community to doubt tho course thoy will pursue. Ai a general rule, it is no leu tho policy than the duty, of every business community to adopt liberal policy in opening and improving those avenues to business, which, as it wcro, bring the interior in close proximity with the market place. It promotes mutual interests in a pecuniary point of view, and is of no less importance in its social influences. Once establish tho communication in question, and wo should meet daily in our business avenues a icore of thrifty farmers, who now hardly greet ua from spring to autumn. In addition to this, it will bring within twenty minutes ride of tho Court Houso a charming section of fine land which is now comparatively unknown, for tho reason that it is unapproachable. Tho west bank of the river, from Richard son's, across to Mallet's Bay, is by no means appreciated as it should bo by tho peoplo of Burlington, cither in i is natural features, or tho intrinsic valuo of its soil. Dut wo hopo for a better acquaintance. Think of it, neighbors, aud let us do our selves jusiico by giving our neighbors a lift on the point. MR. CALHOUN'S SPEECHES. Much and deserved censure has been cast upon what appears very mnch like a fraud upon the pnblic, in rcforenco to the spoech es of Mr. Calhoun. A book professing to contain his Speeches "delivered in tho Con gress of tho United States, from 1811 to the present timo," has been published by Har per and Brothers With the professed de' sign ol giving trie public a lair opoortunrtv to cxamino the opinions and consistencies of a man who has filled a largo space in the eye of tho nation, and never more so than at the present time, there is a concealment, fraud ulent on the part of somebody, of very many of his important speeches and thow too, of a kind, and upon subjects to which the pub-' lie attention is now directed. Tho National Intelligencer says: "Tho compilers havo absolutely omitted and sup pressed every one of the Speeches delivered during ine term ot nir. t,auinun s service in uongress, Irom I . I ,n ,n,, - r I . . . .1 ... I i - . December 19, 1811, (a fewdavs alter he took his neat in the House of representatives) to 1817, when he re tired from Congress, though these Speeches actually embraced arid covered "all the creat Dolitical Ques tions that agitated the country," and constituted the foundation ot lhat reputation as a' statesman, which placed .11 r. uallinun lirst in the Cabinet or Mr. Jlon roc, nnd atierwards in lho vice I residential charr. ' iV pretty important omission wo arc bound to think. Mr. Calhoun himself would not COMMENCEMNNT AT THE UNI VERSITY. The annual commencement at our flour ishing University promises to be unusually llractivc this year. Tho exercises aro to bo commenced, on Monday evening of next week, by an address before tho Society for Rclicious Inquiry from tho Rev. Zk.vaj Bliss. On Tuesday aftornoon, tho Rev, OncsTES A. BnovrNSON of Boston is expect ed to delircr an oration beforo the Literary Societies. And on Wednesday afternoon, after the commencement exercises aro over, tho Rev. George B. CitEEVEn, of Now York city, will pronounco an Eulogy upon the life and character of the late Professor Marsh. Mr. Ciieever's reputation as a writer, as well as the subject of his panegyric will en suro for him a crowded and attentive audi ence. The exercises will tako place in tho first Calvinistic Congregational Church. BRIDGE AT THE MOUTH OF ON ION RIVER. We are pleased to learn that a project is on foot for tho construction of a floating bridgo across lho river, al the point familiar ly known as "Richardson's Ferry." It proposed to build it in sections of convenient size with reference to taking up at tho set ting iu of winter, and replacing at the open ing of navigation in lho Spring thus avoid ing the perils of winter freshets, and the breaking up of the ice in spring. Of the practicability of this plan little doubt seems to exist. The estimated cost is some SC00 and wo learn that subscription is already fill cd for nearly ono half this sum by the few individuals living in tho immediate vicinity of the Ferry. But ihcy aro not ihe only persons interested in this improvement. It concerns the whole of Grand Islo County is of vi tal importance to tho west part of Colci.es tcr, and ultimately connected with the bust ncss nnd general prosperity of Burlington and it is for tho purposo of concentrating the attention of all concerned, that wo now al ludu to lho subject. The sum to bo raise is a mero trifle,. contrasted with tho interests involved nnd the persons concerned in it nnd it would surely be an impeachment of havo becomo a party to any such deception- For, with his countless errors in political life, ho is frank at tho moment, and does not man- ago things by legerdemain,- or pursuo half way measures. Ho has, to be sure, stood at tho antipodes on somo political questions, and at every placo between those points, but then Imj is always ablo tn tell us why and wherefore, nnd to demonstrate, " to tho tithe of a hair," that he has nover moved an inch;' that ho has maintained his consistencies through all revolutions, and that the nation has come to him and gone from him as sea sons change. He is nover heady or giddy, or swimming, but always stands in thn mid dle of tho room, and the bed comes round to him at intervals. But his 11 compilers" have been guilty of a fraud in crowding this work upon the public nv jaise pretence, which can ot be too strongly reprobated by friend and foe of Mr. Calhoun. SAD ACCIDENT. A young mnn named Wetiierbt, in the employ of Mr. E. C. Loomis, lost his right arm, on Monday last. Ho was attending tiro bark mill, and in tho act of feeding or adjusting tho machine, his hand was caught, nd ids arm drawn in up to the shoulder literally grinding it to powder. Imme diate amputation wns found necessary ; and Dr. Hall officiated, with his usual success on such occasion. Wo are happy to add that no foars are entertained of the young man's recovery, and that he is qnite as comforta ble as could bo expected under trie circum stances, ttTThe St. Albans Republican takes our neighbor of the Sentinel to task severely, for admitting that lho Whig candidate for Con gress in this district is a Tian of tolerably fair character in his private lifo. The Republi can thinks this is conclusivo cvidenco that tho Sentinel is about to turn Whig ! What a sagacious child this Republican man must be. Ho is almost as verdant as the boy who scribbles for the True Democrat. But the best part of the joke is that the ponderous editor of this last named paper has himself given Georoe P. Marsh a certificate of character ! Who can doubt now that Mr. M. is in a fair way to bo admitted into good society I ! Correction. Our exceedingly pleasant neighbor of tho True Democrat requests us to say lhat the attack upon the Custom Houso appointments, which we copied from its columns last week, was a communication. The T. D. man is so very good naturcd this week that we cheerfully comply with his re quest. We will add also, that though the article appeared in the T. D. ai a communi cation, it was published in editorial type, and without a word of disapprobation. Commuutcatloiw Ha. Ebitosi In looking over a latemrmbsf of the Spirit of the Age, ray attention was called to-tho lead log Editorial, which much struck me by ittr total In consistency and scurrility. Tho subject, was the whig Domination for State officers, which, strange as it may seem, did not stall appear to agree with-tho reelings of the Editor. This article has alrcadyccn sufficiently answered, on some points, but it opena a way for the discussion of a subject which I have Ions wished to introduce to your readers, and which with your permission I will now breifly consider. Tho drift snd conclusion of the article alluded to, appeals to be this, that John Mattocks, the Whig candidate for Governor, was in former times a FEDERAL IST, and for that reason, was not worthy of holding anyofDcoin the gift of Ihe people. However wise, however good, however qualified he might be, that mighty tin wns to undo him forever. As to tho fact of Gen. Mattocks, being a federalist I know noth ing, ind care little. Hut lho opinion that it is a mor tal sin not lo have been a Democrat, has too long per vaded tho land, and it is high time that n stop he put to it. Even against our present worthy Governor, was the weighty orgument urged that his Father was a Federalist. Verily one would think lhat "lho Fath ers have eaten sour gropes and tho children's teeth tie set on edge." Who wcro the Federalists! Tho answer echoes irom every hill, from every valo tho great, lho good men of our country. Our Washing tons, our Adams, our Hamilton. They may havi been mistaken, they may have erred, but daru nny truthful, any veracious individual, assert that they were enemies to their country and inimical lo its in tcreslsl Every better feeling rises up in indignation, tnd revolts at the idea. Think you, Mr. Editor, lhat Thomas Jefferson ever regarded even Alexander Ham ilton, as a British Tory ? Still in these latter days, a min who was a Federalist is beheld with a suspi cious eye and if he is a candidate for offlccit iscnnugh of an argument against him that ho is an "old Fed" nn "Ann war man" and lho hue and cry is kept up so long ss he is before the public. I am not attempt ing to define the principles of the old Federal party, neither to draw any invidious comparison between them and the Democrats. But I have yet to learn that the fact of a man's having formerly been a feder alist or a Democrat, odds to or diminishes in lho least his qualifications forofEce: it is enough for me to know that his present principles arc correct, nnd "that he ts honest, that he is capable. It is well known that during the administration ol Mr. Monroe all par. ties were merged in his support, tho tomahawk of po' li deal animosity buried for a time, nnd a quiet ensil ed. When his successor wns thought of, now parlies were formed in which old party lines were entirely disregarded1 Indeed it is the height of folly to'con lend that either party now in existence is the real, bonafide old Federal Parly, for let any one tako a can did view of both and they will find nearly nn equal number of old Federalists, now arrayed, one ng unst another. How ridiculous then, how laughable, for either party lo twit the other of tho former opinions of any of its member's there by perhaps wounding Ihe feelings of many of their own. Does Caleb Carnage Eastman remember ever hav ing heard a song, part of which I will give you ns an illustration of this species of wm fare 1 I would es pecially call his attention to the 3rd. stanza and most respectfully enquire who he would have voted for, for Governor, hud ho resided the olher side of Connecti cut River last spring 7 Of course if cither of tho in dividuals alluded loin the first nnd second verses was the Democratic candidate for the Presidency in M 1, he would not, get the spirited support of Mr. E. But I will no longer tire lho patienco of your readers. The song runs somewhat in ih!s stylo : "When this old hat was new, Van Huron was a Fed, An enemy to every man who labored for his bread, And if the people of New York have kept their records true, He voted 'gainst the poor man's rights, when this old hot was new "When thisold hat was new, Buchanan was the man, Best fitted in the Key Stone State lo lead the Feder al clan, He swore if Democratic blood should mako his veins look blue He'd cure them by Phlebofcmy, when this old hat was new. "When this old hat was new, 'twas in the Granite state That Henry Hubbard asked each town, to send a del egate, To meet in council at the timo, when Federalism bluo Made Haitford look like indigo when this old hat wns new. "When this old hat was new, Woodbury nnd Tan .Vest E. Allen Brown and Stephen llaight, wcro of the Federal mess A. If. Everett and Martin Field, and Sam C. Allen too. Now Patent Democrats were Feds, when this old hat was new. And so il reads on This to be sure isoerfectlvriliculous. for. for every .nr.il iilnal nmnpil In ihrso Imps, nn niiilnml nprhfins I greater number of old distinguished Federalists could be named belonging to ihc present whig party. And I should consider it no argument against nny of the gentlemcnabo.e named, that they were Federalists, none at nil .-bull would examine their prevent mcws and judge accordingly. And I would here close this communication by ass.rnng lhat there was in the old Federal Party, ns much talent, true Patriotism and love of country asthecver wns among tho Democrais. ! 1"", w. lirNota Locofoco paper in Massachusetts, save the Hay State Democrat, has said one word ngainst Mr. Hcnshaw's appointment as Secretary of the An vy. Boston Post. Admitting the fact to be as stated hy tho Tost, wo are at no loss for a roa.,on to account for this wonderful unanimity. There is not "a I.ocofo co paper in Massachusets (or New. York cither) LITERARY NOTICE?. The Lite and Speeches or llcsnv Clay rnou 1910 to 1812 Inclusive, in two volumes octavo, New Yobk, anctty (t McI.LnATii, 1C0 Nassau Stseet. It has often been matter of complaint hy the present as well ns the proceeding generation that lho speeches of our most eminent public men havo seldom- been reported In such n form ns to bo trans mitted (o posterity. With tho exception of a strag gling' speech or two from James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, Fatrick Henry, I-isher Ames, nnd ono or two others, which have been preserved in Williston's collection, all tho parliamentary eloquence of our ear ly history has been allowed to perish. We nil feel this to be n national loss, llut wo rejoice, however, with tho editor of Graham's Magazine, lhat nn intelli gent nnd ardent friend of Mr. Clay has resolved lhat hit speeches shall not be left lo perish In the general wrccK. Their publication, in two largo volumes, orr good paper nnd infairtjpe, at tho low price of ono dollar, will placo thitn within the reach of all classes of our citizen", nnd is a contribution to our standard lilcraturo which we hail with especial satisfaction The intrinsic valuo of these speeches is much en hanced by tho fact that they nro devoted to tho cluci dalionof such great national questions as tho Tariff; Public Lands, Internal Improvements, nnd lho Cur rency topic, which aro invested with tho same in terest now, that they havo always possessed, and which will undoubtedly be the themes of political dis cussion for many succeeding years. Ho who studies these speeches thoroughly will have stored his mind with tbeslrung arguments in faor of thece great na tional interests. Tho speeches of Mr. Ci.ay are proceeded by a me moir of the illustrious statesman and orator, wrilterr with great cloqnenco nnd ability by Mr. Henry J. Raymond of New York. .Mr. Raymond was edu cated at the University in this place, nnd is known to most of our citizens as an accomplished scholar nnd gentleman, every way qualified to execute tho task he has undertaken. The memoir fills some two hun dred pages and traces the history of Mr. Clay from his early childhood to the timo of his leaving tho Hpnnlfi n tRIt. Wncnn,. il, ..nl...t: , - ----- -.uuwuumy j'iiragrapns as n specimen of tho author's style. Wo have thus recorded Ihe prominent public servi ces or Hrsny Clay, with nn historical sketch of his country, just sufficient to render ihem intclhoiblf- His personal biography Ins been left untouched : but it will teadily be seen that Ihoseiioble qualities of mind nil heart which h .vo made so glorious his public life, must have intcstcd his domestic relations Willi tho highest charms, lie bears nlmni l,,. ,1.,, - mark of crrnlnvss, the power of bun" "irreii in l.n'o things : of lending to thy most common incidents of hfeadignity wlucli stamps them with the heroism of his personal character, in pubhe life, ho is the great est statesman of Ins age. Ills eloquence, wilh which lho nation imost familiar, um fict one of the slight, est elements of his finie: in a deeper source than this, resistless as it is, must bo souuht lha secret of that power which has rested the mnon upon his arm nnd interwoven his principles with th very fiame work of her policy. All lheinip.ilesofhmhi.art-tha instincts of his nature are thne of a s'.Hc-inin. No crisis, however .-udden or fearful, surpnses or d,irms him. In llie most perilous cmergenrnii, wlicniipon the counsel or decision of nn hour han"s ihe fate of his country for year-, his lofty minds moves with the same und. untcd strength as in the most trivial con cerns. In the beautiful words oi WonoswoiTii, wo mav describe him ns one, " Whose powers shed round him in the common strife, Or mild concerns, of ordinary life, rt i-unscim miiucucc, n peculiar grace j llut who, if called upon to fico Some awful moment, to which heaven hnsjoined Great issues, good or bad, for human kind. Is hippy n a lovrr 1 attired With sudden bnahlnes?, like a man inspired j And through the heat of the conflict keeps the law In c..lmne3 made, nnd .ee what he fores iw." In all his public life Mr. Clay ha. evinced a firm reliance upon great nnd enduring pr.n-ipls i and in this, perhaps-, liny be found one elm f Ferret of luj power and foresight. A fundamental tnitli . always stronger than nny man ; und bv bu l.hng faith nnd firm reliance upon it the man shall receive a portion o' its strength, nnd s"e, throu.-h tho nr-'s of the hour, Ihe future n which it leads. Tho cnufidenc. of .Mr. Clay in the leading political pnnnp'es which have formed the rule of nil Ins long public life, has sprung from a firm fulli in their permanent truth, nnd not from tint blind devotion lo n rule, merely because It isnlntrnct, which belongs, sometime, to men who have something nf greatness in ihem, bul who lack the essential wisdom to profit hy experience. Though firm in maintaining the ncliNof e.aehpoition of tho State, he never allows n passionate nnd blind defence oi mum in piunge ino wnoie into disaster and ruin. ur iw-ii uni ine priucipieon wineli ourgoiernmciil iHoascd.liavcnliii.il worth nm nnl,, .,r ,i , but for the sake ofiliesiincr.slnieriireofhnr.pin.ss .and plory we have erected upon tlum ; nnd i . -.nfctr of nits tie is not willing lo peril in their frmt'ess def-nce. Ho Ins none of the zeal of tint ignorant worshipper who dig b neaih the ruins ol' the Ephtt .m tcmplo for the fuel on which it ri?ttd, lo fred the flame imorr its altars. Though he has. ever pio7ed hm:!f zealous ri. fend Tof the n;!it of man, in all countries and conditions, he niver setks ihe detriut.on ofes-J tablished order, ngardless i f the hapmncss of those most nearly concerned j nor even m th- assertion of IJighl would he deem it w, II to trample with ruth less violence, upon nil ihe institutions w1 eh miolit stand m his w ay, and rush headlong to ihc end, like lilt' lillll'( 1 111, " Shattering lhat it may reach, and shattering what it reaches." His democratic principles, therefore, anient nnd spontaneous ns they nre, are tempere I by a d ep reve rence for the permanent reasin of ihe Stat.', and a profound rezard for the well-being of hi. ft-!! .ws. All Ins aspirations are to build up, not to tear d wn to create, not lo destroy. All tho safeeuai Is, then, which the sound wisdem of the people, triumphing and establishing a law over 'hat of transient imp dse, has thrown about individual ri'dit. he reverences, nnd. so long as they seem lo be needed, seeks to preserve Like SciiiLtrn's WnMenMem, while ho knows lhat Ihe flight of destruction is straight nnd sw ift, he feels that, "the road tho human being travels, Thai on which Hlbssivq comes nnd noes, both follow The river's coure. the valley's nlavf.il ulndinr-s Curves round thecornfiild .and the lull of vines, Honoring tho holy hounds of property." Mr. Cur has always been iheproud champion of that political parly which maintains the true purpose of ft il government ro be. not merely Ihe prevention save the Bay Slate Democrat," who.se editor l " rPl.c "ut lhe estahljsslimrnt orRi:;ht, not rrero would not himself gladly accept an office from I K ' " Hon. Willium Slade hai published a letter in tho Middlebury People's Press re lating to the duty on Wool which we shall endeavor to make room for next week. Il shows up the Loco Focos pretty conclusive- iy. The Best Joke Yer The last True Democrat has the following paragraph which wo consider decidedly lho richest joke of the season. When we give returns, or make sny interaenl of fads whalevcr,ourreaaer mayreiyon intmili tn '-'x.-'rcsideiit Adams was at Montreal on Wednesday of last week. He was earnestly solicited to deliver an address in the lecturo hall on tho Mercantile Library Association, and would have gladly acceded to the request had his slay in the city permitted it. A very large number of citizens paid their respects to the distinguished stranger. After being present al a reviow of tho troops on lha Cbamp de Mara the venerable ex-President and party left town for Niagara Falls via Kingston. Tyler.-and pay for it in the legal coin of that hones! dispenser of Executive patronage ful some adulation and hypocritical fawning ! It is a characteristic of tho leaders of that parly. .. D,-.... r.... r i ' From tho above it appears lhat the Loco Focos of Massachusetts and New York en- dorso John Tyler. And though tho Truo Democrat kicks and squirms a liulu tho Ver mont Loco Focos, in tho mass, do the same. HENRY CLAY. At a celebration of the fourth of July in old Virginia some Loco Foco gavo a toast derogatory to tho character of Henry Clay. This called out an old man who was born in tho same neighborhood with Mr. C, and who knew him intimately when he wns a boy. The old man gavo tho following capi tal toast. Bv Bo. fiirfd.-Mr, President. I want ran in let every one know that I nm for Henry Clny ngunst tho world, lie and I were born c osa to ih r oia nanover. lie worRec barefooted, and so d,d I. He went to mil I. and so did I. He wun n e-nnd lieiv tn hit mamma, and so was I. I know lum like a book, nd love him like a brother. 'If any man has anv thing to say against him, lei lum come me. If there is any better, braver, or smarter mm. ihm, llenrv Clay on this God'e globe, why I say he would le a sort of couriosily, and I would like to look at him. Uo it, Clay 1 cheers. MORE LOCOFOCO AID TO JOHN MAT TOCKS. The "True Democrat," printed at Burlington, is imitatinir as nearly as possible, the scurrility of tho Tyleriscd editor of the Age. Wo have tins io suggest jonn niatiocks is a son of Ver mont, who was born amid her mountains, and by a long life, spent not without honor and use fulness, he is known to her people ; while this Iraducer is a young foreigner a student in the University, and has not been long enough in the country lo cast his first vote. Just such beard, less scions of a British stock wcro wont to revile the Patriot Harrison , aye, and we remember that upon him, too, wcro constantly poured tho poluted streams of Eastman's abuse. Let these fellows remember the result of their reckless and wrotched course. Vermont Watchman. A Bjioad Hint. 'Thomas,' said a sponging friend of the family to a footman, who had been lingering about the room to show him tho door, 'Thomas, my good fellow, it's getting late isn't ill How coon will the dinner come up, Thorn, as 1 'The very moment you be gone, Sir.' ly lo define nnd piui'Sh offences, but to confer bless ings nnd secure the highest eood to those who live beneath is benignant sway, II. s pu' he life ha been consecrated to lho devtlopcmenr of tins great princi ple ; nnd if his effort seems not yet to have been at tended with full success, they have h"cn oftentimes of saving service lo the eonntry ; nnd ihe eve of Hopo sees in them Ihe germ of a power which shall yet work itself free Irom all crushing calamity, and ac complish tho great end for which it wns first put forth. Hoisonoof thoso great men whose influence, even vv hen unseen and despised, ispotcntand con trolling, Tho spirit of his lifo has wrought even more than his active rflbrtsj and, far more ihsnnny other statesman among .is, he lias thus given strength to those principles of public policy which oloneccn duct nations lo the height of prosperity. Tho value of his public services can only bo worthily set forth vyhen candor shall have mndo a faithful record of hit life nnd his nets : nnd jot in propnrt;on ns that re cord is incomplete, will tins great friend of mankind be defrauded of honor. It were rssh and unwise to ask that his own nge should ris'hlh' esteem nnd fully rewnrd Ihem. Hill, nstn the oid relifnn Ihe lightning madesncred the obiect upon winch it fell, so even now does Death hallow the victim whom hestti'.es. Future generations will not lose tight of his worth t thoso words of wisdom which, uttered by his living voice, fall too unheeded upon our hearts, shall come from his tomb wiih power as from n holv place for "fiieh is the power of dispensing blessings, which Provid nee has attached lo lho truly gnat nnd good, that Ihey cannot even die without ndvanlj."e lo iheir follow creatures i for demit consecrates their exam ples and the wisdom, which might have been tdi-ht- eil nt the council-iaule, becomes orncular from iht sit rule. ' CoiEaiDOK's Translation, The New IlxcLXXPEn, No. III. Jrlv 1S13 Ws iiku i lis nuoi canon. "..;.,, i.e.. .-... .- rernn mnmtrrt ifc.iann,,.,!.-.. .. ... Wnrlhl' tli-lffl,linr nf dm " Tmia n-.-.-- . ., t . -. , m . ... .'kitiuimt : pui ,1 roitrsA ,s H.tht the rni.rc. nn.t .- . n., is aooui u n irrmness, v.gor, nnu manly independenc, hiuuii -miui 1.I3IIIUI1UI incso limes, ahundanily re freshing in the midsi of the reams of dreary metaphys ics and sentimental liille.tattlo with which this phi loscphy smiltcn generation is so delighted. It pro fesses love for New Kngland-her institutions, her liberty and law i nnd, if wo may judge from an article in tho present number on " Puritanism is clearly of opinion lhat men both in nnd out of New Knland who navo reccn r taken i imo ,1, i ..,o. . iM. vH,niiccivuizniion, mieht be belter occTifwl "-" vuiuea. i ncio would certaihlyha ns much good sense received in ueh a cou.-Jfns ihcTc is bad tasto m the opposite. And really lo le pitied is that man who can seo nothing in our past history but excommunicated Quakers, nnd ghosts of minder cl witches i no hand altering lho seed or civi'aud religious liberty, no suffering lo rroteetard nurture Ihe promising shoot, no sacrifice to build tip and strengthen those very institutions from beneath who.'s sheller ho raises his puny aim lo strike a blow at tU repntslwv '