Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 11, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 11, 1843 Page 2
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3MIMB IPRIBSS rou aovHitxoii, JOHN MATTOCKS. ron uKt-r. 110 RACK e A T O N . ron Tiir.Asi'ttr.n, JO UN SPALDING. HON, fou coNunnss, GEORGE P. MARSH. con sns.vrims foil cmrrnsnnN cocstv. DAVID IlKAJI, 1. UTIIUIt STONU. sRNVron ron einvMi m.r. covxiv. Y A Mi 1 S .M OTT . JOHN QU1NCY ADAMS. Tho recent journoy of tills veteran slates mini throiiL'li the stale of Now York hus been ii triumphal procession. " The old man 121 otiient" is welcomed with an enthusiastic re ception wherever ho goes. At Atilnirn, nt Uticn,nt Herkimer, nt Little Falls, at Schen ectady uml at Albany it seems as if tho whole imputation had turned out to welcome and to greet him with an univeisal jubilee. No other man in this wholo country has been so lircely assailed by tho Loco Foco presses. And )ot wherever the venerable patriot ap vet everywhere in proportionate numbers, nil tender ing to rnc that warmth of feeling nnJ welcome, that 1 mi never cense to remember. (Applause.) Fcllovv-Citiicns The State of IS'cwYotK was not new in my Directions, lieforo tins visit. I hnvc known licr principal city even ns it were, in its small begin nings. I knew it when it contained scarce half tbc population of Ibis, your beautiful cily. 1 have seen it, during thn progress of n somewhat long life, prow from being n small village until it is now one of the lntgcst cities tn tho wuild. Onco ton, hut a whole generation has passed sinei! Ihat time, 1 hail sern this city, mid from what it was then, bow rould I have imagined that I should have seen it ns it is now? I had known too tho rharnctcr of New York in the time that " tried men's souls." I bnd known hosts of her son", whoc fame is dear lo all such men ns .John Jay ns Alexander Hamilton, as Philip Schuy ler, ns Ueorgcnnd He Witt ciintr.n, ami many others whom I cannot cmimerntc. ixnincs ns t.nmliar to best to keep Mr. Clay out of the House, fenring ho would mere uo cuoscn it sent up. in many oi inc State, tho slrugglo was caucus and anti-caucus, and the nnti-caucus party were satisfied if they rould only carry tho vote against Mr. Crawford. In this Slntc, Mr. Clay wns decidedly tho fivoritc with a larco por tion of Iho llucklail party, claiming to bo the .S'nnnii 1'ure iicinocratsi mm lot. nam. l oung, tnow &co went tho whole Icnctli for him in Missouri, running nf Oeti. Jackson divided tho vote of tho West limn liy no means so strong as now i raw ford look most of tho South, and C.ilhoun pavo the balance to Jncksou, who carried Pennsylvania by a wildfiro iiiovemcnt tho rival parties in' the canvass for (iovcrnor in 1823, having each declared for Jack son, Imping that bis name would give them popular!- inn na lliiwn nf Inc- own lii-ii,M,firlm,-nI nml fani'ilv pears tho toiling millions throng around him And if I may be per mi tied to go ns fir ns my friend ..... , i - . . cr ;i- mule, in Mum n u inil'i i muv MVi w mi an eniliusiaslic zeal ami mieciion which ,,lat , c01ll, n.lln0 inhcts ,, ,,n, )0 without going no other man could excite. Tho following fur from this spot, who arc eminently worthy of hav I li... Muttr ..nimit) r,,iti1i,l ill, iLun I Ii t fn 1,11 iimnrn. ..ft.! - ! (It ! !...! '"n """" -"r." nuiiumi tn 111s rijtupiiiin nitiuuiij- 13 e-eiincju i it.(i, (Applause) (tout the AriiiiF, the loading Loco loco pa- TunWinn SvfiiEM. llomelihor; woikatbomet ' per ill Now Yen k. huyutluMiii-i sell nt homos spend at honitij employ I M ,lanis did not reach this cilv vrtcrday nf. our own countrymen 111 piifcrcticos help Americans ., " , ' , ,9r , Vr 11 Ini. try; h i int; nniini 11 en me .nnn s me .Mir ill su 1 ov ,. . . r t,.i- , ... ...1 1. w 11 1110 ucscenu.inis 01 inn .hoSoulh, what w don', want we ill ship nvvay , , -!d my tirs, congratulations, and it wn.u no ran 1 mane or produce wo win iniy irum , ,, ,,,, -1,1.:,' 7i,l,.,;,t ii,, i,r;, iw added no utile to my griiiiiicanon, Hint 1 lounu lliem From nu eallv ncrind of mv life. Ino lhavehoen connected with tho State of New Yorli, by some of tlio tetiilcrist tics ot lilt. A neloveil lirotlicr ami sis ter, before the close of the last ccnlurv. united their destinies with those of the churns of jour State. It is hut a ilay or two since, that 1 tor tlio lirsl tuna mot witn tho ucscenu.inis 01 that helovnl brother, Willi fiireiitncrs. This i tbc Wilis svstrni! Ibis is llrnrv I'l ij's policy. We 1, no our nw 11 dear country, and our ow n cu.intrynion, befori: nil v foumn nntinii i and mean first to take care of Amerienn men and Anuri ran bovs, and Amcri vin srirN and women. V art nut an idle people i wo tnut and we will live by our I'lbur. 1. fee Is ii.- ami it rlothi s ui and we mean to Inko c.ircof lint labor in prrfrrenn' to nnv etn, or nn power l'iirei;Mi ur donviio. Htneo wo want n iliimclio mi l protective tarill'. MX. M.ADP.'.- I.S.TTI It. I'Vom t!ie Piople's Pre. M11. r.'iiion j I hand you herewith for publication, n letlrr nlilii"sl in l-Minnry l.it by tin' Virm.int D.lt'Kitlon 111 Congri.-M to the Sen tnry of the Treas ury rebuive to the ooiif trui'liun In lie given to the word "eoare" ns applic i to wool ill Oi ' larill'of IS 12, lo-'ether with lelters lioin luyself to tho first romp-trolli-r nf tlio TriHutrv. an I to '.he Svictary of the Treasury, since the a.lj niriiiui-nt of Conguss on the hanic suliject. Among the r solutions of the I.nco I'oco State Con vention at Moulpdicr, in January last, wa the for lowing: "Itesolted, That ihu word "mrsc" ns used in the Tai ill' is enliul.ili'd 10 deeeivo the wool crowns, n thoprreat which the wool i" pi.irclnl in foreign ports decides the ipnlity and the duty to he paid." On seeim: this risobitinn, I reouete.l I lit? ineinliTs of the Yerm.int Dclcgatinu to hold n meeting for ihu j purpose 01 coni icring 1110 suoj'ct, .iml tlcteruiiuinz wlielht'r nnv thiiu was nrccssny to bo dune to in sure a jmt coiHtruclion of iho cl.iusu of 1 tic lariH' ic lating to cirirss wool. Tpon eonnilimg it wns thought proper lo nd lir the Secretary of iho Tiets nry 011 th'j su jTt, and I was icjiiestfd to prepare a draft for tint piirpT-c, which was submitted to a fu ture mecjing. The teller to tin: Secretary of lh.it m 1. ..1. , j .. 1 .. 1 1. 1 rci-ury ,''I''IHI ll III H'U you was 1110 reMlll. I " Mr iidams leached Iho cilv in nn extra trnin from Schcncctntly nbout half past C o'clock, and was rs coiled from the rnilro id depot by a largu procession of citi.ens on horseback and on foot, preecdetl by n band f nni"ie. Tho streets nlong Iho route were thronged, nud nil the rouinnnding posi'ions oreupicd by ptrsous tagir to cnlch n glunpso of the distm- u-uii-lieil Msitor, who lotle uncimrril in a cnrri ico drawn hv fo ir horses. The wringing of tho church brlls and iho roar of cannon fioui the C.irilal 1 1 ill. was lliemusit: utitler which the procession moved to the Capital Park, which literally swarmed with our population. "I urn Mr. Aunius wns rcceivcu with ileatening chieis. In-lurncil nnd fiiccd tho muliitiiile. nnd wns presented byTttinis Van Veehtcn, Tho cheer- me whu h was loud nnd long having sibsidrd, Mr Van Vichtcn ciuin forwanl, nnd nnnojived, that ilu fatigued ol I ho tl.n'f journcv ami iho iiuiulirr of ail- dresses which Iho cx-Prc-ident had been called on to malic nloni I lie route, demanded repoc, nntl that he wou'tl he happy to Intel the i-ilizcn of Albany nt the ('.ipitol to-dnv nt 10 o'clock, A. M Thrio tunes three cheers f illowul ihiaiiuunciTian, nntl Mr. Atl ams. i itlentlv lunch allecltd. came forward, said a few words, anil retired under icncwctl cheering to the 1 l.xee.iiivo l u.iinbcr, whcie many citizens eallett nntl tnitl I hell' rcsin'cts. Thence .Mr. A., accomiiauicd In the Hon. I). I). Ilarnard, repa'ued In the residence of that gentleman, where he passetl the night." Thursday was fixed upon as the clay for ! a public address to Mr. Adams, in the pre senco of the pimple of Albany to the Albany Evening Journal "As iho clock struck ten, .Mr. Adams made bis nppeainuce, attended by Mr. names, ihc Mayor, lion (1. V. I.ansiiiL', Mr. Van Veehtcn anil oilier genilc' turn nl ihu Commute -nf arrangements. It was in. Assuming the prnctiil construction civcn to tho tended tint Mr. Barnard's mldress, nnd Mr. Adam's the possession of iho choicest blessings wdiich Heaven enn bestow. rcllow.citi7.etis it has been with difficulty thnt I have been enabled to express myself so far in your presence. Hut what can I sayl Inasmuch ns the topics of popular oratory are generally confined to subject of political iutcicst, ii would not bo po-siblo for 1110 to address you on any of the great interests w hich ngitntejtiu, ami me, nud nil of us. On politi cal questions we cannot be unanimous. I said wdieti l.hegun, mat 1 wisiicti my voice could teach every ear, but could I wish so, if I should now speak upon tonics ot political interest 1 Those tonics beiiiL' ex cluded, I 1 an Fpeak nf but one, on which I can hope to return to you, a moity or that gratitude which I feel from 111 v mtnoiisl soul. To that one will 1 1 arclv allude fur n moment. I.HiL'UiiiL' ns I am on Iho since of tmbhohfe. and. 11s runny of volt tnnv think, lingering beyond the 11c- riod when Nature calls for repose while I remain in the station which I now occupy tn tlio l ongrcss of tho United States, if you, my bearers, ns an assem bly, or if any one among you, ns an individual, have any ohicpt or purpose in promote, or nnvenit to so cure, that he hiheve can in any way ndvanco his in tt'ii'Mi or iiitii'Lisu 111 llitppiuess, lut'll, ill lliu liniliu of (oil, I nsk vnu to send vour nelitiotis to inc, (Tremendous cheering ) I hope that this is not trcS' nas'in? loo ar on no hues. (Laughter nm cheers. 1 I, unhesitatingly promise to you, one nnd nil, that if I can 111 nny way servo you in that station, I will uo it most cheerfully s reaarding it ns the choicest bles sing of God if I shall be th is enabled 10 make some itlt return for the kinil nltentions which von have ;vccurumg iiusuay ocsiowcu upon me. 1 lie Adams reception at nnd who, after years of experience, lacked ibis peculiar philosophy would bo of higher the " iNroiiMATioN requisite to preside over service nnd inoro generally welcome than a tho Vermont Legislature " this man, who renewed exhibition of his personal character, wns an " opponent of the last tear, nnd ti with which, far better than ho could be, Ins UEVILER of JEFFERSON nnd MA 01- nudionco wcro already acquainted. That rctnryof State,') who was the llucktad canditlato for I SON," who was accidentally elected to Mr. Chccver mistook the public expectation elcctionorf Mr. Clay Congress in 1838 through tho apathy of his is very evident, and we have occasion to nut no political opponents, nnu who was dismissed Know mat no ono regretted it moro deeply by tho PEOPLE at the end of his term of than himself: but a share of the blame must service by tho unprecedented majority ol attach to that expectation itself, llo was fifteen hundred votes, this man is again put not invited, nor did ho como hern, to deliver in nomination bv tho Loco Focos ns a com- a Eulogy: and it is unfortunate that the mis- ty with thf! Jcast reflecting votcis. Mr. Adams cr- )oljtor to Gr.outJii P. Maiisii. And who is taken impression, conveyed by tlio official rieil New Ii.nti nni! entire, nntl most of thn votes of . 1 . ' 1M.MIS1I I Lci tins same acmmei an- iiinmum-ouium, was nut in buinu w.iy torruui- swer. In a lato number ho sneaks as fol- cd. In what wo have said wo do not wish lows. 'o bo understood as detracting from tlio inc Wo can say as much of Gr-onon P. Marsh the ritsof tlio address. On the contrary we re wing cinuiunio lor tiiiigiess. iu ins tiuuim in u , . .11 11 .r 1 1 man of integrity, be adds thoso of nn accomplished t,!fu " a most able and beautiful produc- scholar nnJ gentleman. Hour delegation must ho ,j0 aj t wouu avc ijc011 n)or ccncrny wing, or if tho whole body wo to be opposed to us, , . . we should certainly prefer such men ns Mr. Marsh to and justly appreciated had a less objoctiona- 3 ,2. "1" oen assigned for its deliveryIt hj, 1813. Kvas tho subject of it alone in which tho pub Uut porliapsllio bontmcl may not do goou jc expectation was disappointed. authority with all tlio Loco tocos in the dis trict. Wo therefore present the following endorsement of the True Democrat whoso orthodoxy no one will question. "As it regards Mr. Marsh, the Whig candidate, versonnltu. wo e teem him ns a man. We nccord to "Inni a high grnde in literary, scientific nnd legal nt- lie Know 11c is n man ot great research New York, with two or thicein Maryland. Mr. I Mr. Clay received the votesof Ohio, Kentucky, Missouri, and 7 in New York. It was understood wdicn the llucktnils voted the anti-caucus electornl ticket that Mr. C a should bavo votes enough to carrv bun into the House 1 but the unexpected vote of Louisiana for Jackson instead of Clay, threw the latter into the I ark ground. Gen. Jackson received !W, Mr. Adams 81, Mr. Crawford 41, nnd Mr. Clay 37 votes send ing tbetbree Conner, to the exclusion of tbelatlcr.np to the House, whero Mr. Adams wa elected j Mr. Clay and his friends concurring. This was Mr. uiay s nrst canvass lor rresiueni, nnu tne result wns dctcrminrd by circumstances. Air. Ulny was ngain a tantiiuaie in ib.i, wnon Gen. Jackson had served but one term, nntl wasnt the height of hi popularity, lie bail just vetoed the rechartcr of the Hank, holding out to tho coun try tho idea that ho would proposo to the next Con rc'ss the plan of nn unexceptionable nnd cquallyhene- iiciiii iiiMiuiuou. 1 ue Aiiu-jacKsou ,.,riy was on, traded by Anti-Masonnry, which prprntcd an excel lent nnd popular candidate for President, Hon. Wil liam Wirt. Under s ich circumstances, Mr. Clay's defeat wns inevitable. Tbeso two elections arc all in which Mr. C av ha been a candidate for President. and in neither had he a clear field nnd a chnnco to obtain tho support of those who agreed with Hi in ns to the true Policy or tho Country. Mr. Clay hasbeen nenrly twenty times a candidate for the suffrages of the people, nnd has been but twice defeated. Mr. Van ISuren has been fivo time a candidate, nnd once defeated. Mr. Van Huron's de feat in tins Slate in 1821 though not himself a can didate for nnv office was more signal than any Mr. Clave.ver suffered. Mr. Clay has been but twicode- fented for President, nnd in neither cae bad a fair fields Mr. Van lluren once, with a clear field, and the whole patronage of the Government in his own hands. Twice to once, under such circumstances doe any Van Hurenite exult over the odds 7 Then we'll make it even next election. reply should be dcliverul m the Hall of the Capitol, tint licit lit 1 tins spacious 11:111 nor nny other punnc eu , iheo 111 our cily couM have acctiuiin'ttlateti a quarter I ol ih'-croHil as cinlilctl in ami ahout the ratU. As a ( nniter of necessity therefore tins part of tin1 cercnio nv look pl.icu in the open air : tbc stoop of Mr. (ire g iry's Hot -e. ficujg the Capitol Park, scning as the clause at the Custom IIoihc, might ho such as to give color to the assrtinn 111 the resolution, wr preenltil ill th letter tho argument which were dccnuil con-c!u-ivc to .-Ii nv w 'i it iiijhl to be the construction in order to e irrv out the H etiiion of Coii'-'ress in icgard to protection to t'io wool glowers hit rest. It remain to be seen what couise will be taken by tlio I'.vi'oiiiivo Djp.iHuicnt on this question. C011 gicss cannot b 11I1 make, nn IcmtiiIo the law 5. Just ly oxpiunded anil fiilhfullv rNtculfd. iho law, I am coiiti lent wool I lie limn 1 to givu a fair piotrcliou lo the woil growing interest. Th" purpose of the tarill" law of 13 i 1 w is lo admit free ui'ib.tv. only wool really nnd truly roirf. and not coming 111 competition with ilrcs the proiiiclion of our own Hocks. The Hue intent j .,1,1 ii.,. ,,,,l...v I,, 1 l.il r ..r.t..'. 11 .... !.i 111 ii Mr. Darnaitl and IV-llow-Citizen In ronlemnl.a think is fully shown 111 the letter ofihe Vermont Del- timr.thc muliitiide ol f ices of my icllnw-citiyen which cgatiaii, to tho Secretary of the Treasury. Tint the 1 uuw see befoie me anil for whose presence, ns well l.in.e ml., in,r in rum s 1 i n,.l Pi ...iinii nf ,1m 1 us tor tue nn mlcsin ions of t he other l.ivors which I clriwii niinimiil ii, il... 1?,,.. .1,,. I f ,1,,. I ,,, . 1 ll IU' rcCCIM'd 1 TO 1 1 1 thctll. I 0111 most t-rillc fill. I feel lion ii!mii rcf.-rretl lo. 1 n-u sum no mm. mv deter- 1 'b it I have no lanitinge, as I believe then- is no l.in- Auburn was not less enthusiastic than at Albany. Wo have room only for the following. AMMI.SS TO JOHN (iUINCY ADAMS, Ilv Gov. Sr.wAnn, On behalf of tho Citizens of Auburn July 29lh. Sir : I am chnrccd with tlio very honoinble nnd most acreeablo duly of e.Xiires"iiiL' lo vnu tho rever ence ami afT'clionati" esteem of my fellow citizens ns- seinnicii in your presence. , change has come over Iho spirit or your journey, lost'ruui. Tlie slm t in fniii ofthe housj for sonic since our steps have tu, tied towards jour ancestral ' ili-tauce on each side was hmined full of people, and . tho Windows, port he and balconies in iho row were crmvi'eil with 1 iilns." ' Wo havu no rou in fur Mr. Uamard's ad- i but we subjoin MU. .i)AMS'S Itr.PI.Y seu hide home. An excursion to invigorate health unpaired by labors, too arduous for age, in the public councils, an I expected to be quiet and contemplative, has ticcome ono ol latigiio ant! excitement, liumnrs of your ntlvanccescnpebcforc you, anil n ImppynnJ, grateful community rtso up in thcii clustering cities, towns mm villages, impede your way wnti ileuion stration nf respect ami kjntlness, and convert your unpretending journey into a triumphal progress. Mich honors trcquenUy attend puhlio funclionnne1 FRIDAY MOKNING, AUGUST 11, 1S13. "lainments. CONSISTENCY iVt the Loco District Convention which was held hero on Tuesday last Mr. Senator Smai.lev of this town introduced the follow ing resolution. Itesolted, That we have perfect confidence in the " and mdustty.nnd, unlike many vvhincandidatcs and political principles, integrity and talent of tho Hon " officials, of unblemished privato character. Thu John Smith, and pledge ourselves, ench and nil, to "muen wo snau noiuispute wun mo wings nnn it use an lair anu nonoraiiie exertions to secure Ins clcc " may as well tic honestly confessed as lo incur tlio lion to Congress, charge or .iismgeniiousnesstiycvatiing or dcny.npi At ., t Democratic" district convention True Democrat. winch was held in this vicinity in August, Sucli are tho comparative merits ofGconon 1834 nn address was adopted which contains . Marsh nnd John Smith. Tho one is the followim? narntrranli and fT?I)AVin .... 1 ' T ' sneered at and condemned by bis political friends. The other is admitted by his bit- teiest political opponents to be not only above reproach in his private character, but a ripe and accomplished scholar, a man of great industry nnd research, and of tho high est literary and legal attainments. We shall resume the subject again at our leisure. A. SMALLEY, ESQ:J) was chairman of the committee which reported it. n n t? r? tj $ SHELiJUIlN. Tho Whigs of tho town of Shelbum are requested to meet nt Oi:otu;i: it. Isiiam's Inn, on Thursday, the iMtli insl., at 6 o' clock, 1'. M. to select a suitable candidate ; Collector at St. Albans, has been construed to represent said town in the Legislature of jnl0 an intended personal attack upon that "He, Mr. Smith), belonged to the old Federal party, wa tlio opponent and RKVIl.ER of JrfTer- 'ton and Madison tho STIIT.NL'OU.S OPPOSKR "OI'THIC LAST WAR, and found exerting all his uyiucncc iv micart inc government mine proseew "honor it: andifwomav iudee from bis nasi nnliii " cal course, boias not discarded the principles by which no was men governed. Such is tho man, according to Mr. Smal RECTUS IN CUIIIA. ev, (;uid the address was unanimoushi adon We regret to learn that an article which ,cd by tho convention) in whoso lT?PO appeared in the Free Press some days since, LITICAL PRINCIPLES tho Loco Focos in relation to the appointment of the Deputy Qf this district vac perfect confidence ! this State. IJy order of the Town Committee. Shelburn, August 8, 1843. It was indeed liablo to Mil. SLA DE. Tho Loco Foco clique who control the JOHN SMITH. The Loco Foco convention, which met in this place on Tuesday last to select a candi- gcntlcman's wife that interpretation tho' not so intended Verconnes Vermontcr are endeavoring to ind had wo scon tlio article before its divide the Whigs in this Congressional Dis- publication it would certainly never have ap- trict by getting up a nomination of Mr. Slado peared in our columns. Wc know of no for Representative. Uut gentlemen this facts to warrant any charge like that infer- wont go. Mr. St..vin: himself will vote for red ; but learn with pleasure from those who Mr. Marsh and wo have no doubt he will do Mr. Slade ft?" A mighty wrangle is in progress among tho Van Huron and Tyler Demo crats, touching a very set tons point of Dcin cratic morality. Tlio matter in dispute is, whether n Democrat can consistently with honor and self-respect accept office from Capt. Tyler? Tho Globe, the Enquirer, tho Pennsylvania)!, the New Hampshire Patriot, Hay State Democrat, tfce. stoutly maintain the negative, and hold it to bo ut terly disgraceful; the Madisnnian, tilts Au rora, and other Tyler prints support the af firmative with a noble zeal, and they have a quassi support from tho Charleston Mer cury, Washington Spectator, and other Calhoun sheets who do not consider it in famousjucr sc, but only contingently. Wo have never contemplated a contro versy, winch, to our minds, was so entirely superogatory. Tho niero idea of Demo crats liumg soiled and polluted by office is funny in tlio extreme ! And then, that the antieip. procuresses of tho Globe and En quirer who have sucked all they could got from Tyler, to be suddenly seized with such a fit of fastidiousness beats all nature ! The Madisonian quotes a Democratic pa per from N. York, which goes far to settle the question by showing that no Democrat has over yet refused an office, and all arc keen to got offices. It says : "There is another matter about which " Doctors differ." It is whether every democrat who consents to bold office under the present general administra tion should be rend out of the party! We are viry elenr on this point. No such proscription would ei ther be politic or just. It would place a majority ol democrats out of the pale of the jiarty : and we arc not for parting with so many ot thcin! l.ctus sec hat would he the consequences ot such action. I' certainly no worse to hold office under President rvlcr than it is to ask him to appoint our friends to office. What then is to be done with tho hundreds of thousands of democrats who have petitioned the Postmaster Ocneral in favor of their democratic friends 1 Are they all to bo turned out of tho party t There is no help for them if tho doctrms, wo have re ferred to, is to prevail. And Gen. Jackson, what ts to become of him 1 Ho sometime since asked an ap pointmcntfor his friend, the ablo democratic editor of tne .asnviiic union, anu ins request granted antt the office given. Shall Gen. Jackson and his friends bo turned out ol tho party e see no help lor ihcm; and really it is painful to think of the ex-cntnmunica-(ion of tho "old Hero." Hut seriously, all this fas tidiousness a' out holding office under ProidentTy ler is sheer nffeclat on, rank hypocrisy. When Gen Harrison was elected President why did not all tho democratic office holders throw by llieir commissions resign, at onco? Were they advised to do oT were they censured for not doing sol I ar from it ouch n course was not npproveu in nny quarter -Hut Mr. Tybr stnnds in dillereut relation to tbedein ocralio party at this time, than did Gen. Harrison. - -i , m..-- 1- . . u lvi .... u .nr. lyici is inn iieuug wuu uiu iiiki-. ni'i no claims to bu a democrat ; and how has this claim been treated by democrats? Has be hern every where recognized as nn enemy or frictul ! In every part of the country he has been npphed toby demo crats to appoint their friends lo office. Why has thn been done Do democrats apply lo nn enemy for political favors? nml when before was il known ihat political favors were bestowed on enemies with or date to bo voted for by ihepnity as a rcprc- lave had ultimate acquaintance witli tho la- all ho can to secure his election. Kr-ntntive in (jiinnriiss tmm tin district, tiniin. nnu amu nn nnu iiniy suuiuuifiis iiuu 1, uinituil III , , ,, T , .... . ... ,, I ,.. ,.. A. r.i. . , ' nqlnil Urn linn In in Smilli nl 1.1 A I Ii. , a 1 tieierminc now iiiueii 01 inc iiouiiiuc ne receives is ..,.. w.. w ;. :ly in question tor tho past twelve or fourteen had nothing at all lo do with the Vergunncs . .i. : .,11 ..!.:. ri:i- : I .,....,,.,. .. ., .1 ... I....... r. t- VLil 3. llllll. 1,1 .11, LlllJ IL'lllllUll (Jl 111,:. SHU IS I UtllUlllS U1IU U JUIII1J HUI1I (11W1 HIS. i,. i, ;..,......,. il, l, ,.. ..,!. ,.. .... r.. .i. I . . . ' ' ' ' ' . ' ...i ,.ni . ,., r r i.,t itn..i.i. i,i,. n'"- " " ut.iiii ut.ni r ihu v-iviii- , w 1 1 1 1 o ii i renrnncn a tiseiui anu rcsnecteti 1 111.11 inc iioniiuuiiun in inc vermontcr wns .1 -ii. - i.. . . i, i mt'ii'ii .-ii i i',l 1 1. 1 , ,1 . in ..tiinr ,ii Iirni , I..1, nrLnnu . ,-inalitiilni niiilii'n mil innrii nm inw nti,rl, limn tint nl niir lllilitlilinr rt till Nfinlinul Inirnn e ' 1 C I 11 ... ' . - .1 n 1.. .1.. ...!.t . l.! 1 , t 1 iiiineii iii uiu paraeu ino rirni inr pomiea ene t, win -1 i-v-. - - - -.....-...j, .. v.. . ...... - -.b...,. . ..... w ,uUIUa niemuer oi society .... 1 . .' . ., ., 1 i i i.i ' ... ii.iiiiimiI.1 1 linn , iti'tt ittf tuir-n fun il ri-ir-l, nvn. I tin cniri I nf vnrnl mill nli'iii .... .... . t, do ,. Vnu, S,r, labor under no such embarrassment.- Wr- uy admitting, as wo do most wo should scorn to avail ourselves of it for . . . J . . - i u, ... i i. .. .i rn n. . . ll i. I : I.. t i r. .il.. .1... . . r 1... . . t 1 i! win nm uiuy mi iiTiriti imciiii'in m in" in pruii'i:- t V T 1 " 1 fir . .a.. w. 7 - tutuunjj nnu su iui u.i in, miuh uiiy iiiui 113 II If lllf! Wtt 1 1 rrrlUM!lf llllrnK(t Cllt'firiaa in cn-'l 1 ' 1 ' ' 1 " " 1 im '3--in- nn mi, tu our t.i tin, nnu biii,ii in niy l.im 1 u , ..t huik cuiing ueh an t n ictnu lit as. fairly carried into etc- I ? "r". "'cli shall Uo nn adequate retui n lur your sullrai'O ctttion. will attain the i u.l at' w lueli they li n.-.l. If , km lnc. In inc. An I I can hi.i htipo that every one benefits tint end l-i not altTincil let ISr rriimnzthilihi rest lli ' "v,l,u iii...iii iu-ii mi. ,u tint, . n. .11 ii...o ,ii ..1 n m ....... 1 ' fcr lh.it for lavois ike these. I return, what only I can 1i1.r -i ni.Mi in. .ir i'iin nnu i,,..n i.-n tin. 1 can. my uiosi graieiui tiiaiiKs. iiiauivs uiauivs, nnu uuriug your iemaining nays, 10 involve uiessuigs un nrnnfr cniislriHOlnii. noil iiii,iirf,i. .. r.-ntniti. ur llie . 'l" iniiiil. u vuti.iii I' I IIIU UIIUIII, liailt O III I II U II 111 11 1IU UUW ill! U I , I'l- I IIU, 11 1.. 1 1 Oil . 13 fllllUl IU, IUI 1 1 IUI- IIB BUUIllllll , IIU i t. 1 n, i . ., yt.u, I hoie von will, in the indulgence of yom hearts, hust sentiments and irrepressible iillections of a free ircLuom. i ins jiiniiLgu wo presume lir. cnn-ider tint it is natural it should be so. Ill appear- people, thtir love of truth, their admiration of wis- grnitli would himself bo last to dunv to us ed before you in the capacity of l-'irtl Mainstrate of iloin, their revel ence for virtue, and their gratitude for i this country a station whieli il wn niv lot in for- confidence. -Nor need you fear that enthusiasm ex- and WO shall accordingly pay our respects to tner nines io io-.scss l miouiii icei u von win pur auncraic5! your nuo iti iniuuo. rearu. i our leuow- . ..i:. :..; ... i- . . don the clas eal alhi'-ioii-as the bolikst nnd great- citizens, in spile of political prudence, could not avoid . Imu "5 u P"i'iiv-i'u i our t-.iriitsi cuuveni law by the r.eeutive Departnient, it would reem frum n refi-reuc,- to the quantity of wo il coaling 'even cents an I under imported into" tho United States tin ring the firs' six months of the piesent fieal year ihat there has been a very great falling ofi'in the liupmlv tinn of tint ile-eriplion of wool umler die new t.iritl"; n filling oil' vvli.ch ought lo s'leuee the clamor- of tluso who bavo been l ihorini' wilh n much zeal for iho lat -it months, to perm i lo the pcplo tint the new lardl'tumUli s no cheek to tho ruinous iuinim tions of fine wool whHi took place under tho duty free clause of the larill'of 1532. I have recently obtained from the Treasury Drpart- incut a ftaicuii.'ut, IniAiiig tlieq nniny nnM value tif will ci'ituig seven cnN ami under, and the irunilily nil 1 value costing over seven cent-, iuipol led into the I'nitcd SlalLS during thu six m ntih t tiding on the :ilst of .March hit, beiiu- th,. fi t m nionths of t!i present fiscal year. Tho f illowing comparison nf political ends, or permit, through our agency. f, iiuu oin.il in liii iicffiu.v uj .mi 1 1 u uiiu 1.1 11- ' f, ,, C,l I Ifi-aL-ooiione of ourselves. You conferred pcrsinnl ot Iiiiii personally, ilr. oinilli is a gentleman -lc juvenile indiscretions of youth to bo visi- tcim 'ffite!rc-',,fflv" W , fr i"eproachablo character in his private tc( ,, nn unofrcn,Jig fanllly. Tll0 Frcc n never rejain. Vour hands will be uplifted often, life. In making this admission, wo hold prcss never Ins il never will war unnn riiiE vour" iemaining days, to invoke blessings on ir . in....... ,- . ' '. I vour country, but never noum to distribute honors or uu,s-" 11111,11 iu l.iiiv.iss ms iiuuticai , women or children, and most surnlv un -Ifjou perceive my perturbation rewards among ynur countrymen. The homage paid opinions and his public conduct with perfect invp n nrensinn to lovcl nnr carliinn -it a of tho man who now addresses von, dear Sir, is sincere, for it has its sourco in the , ,' . ,..'.., 1 1 "o occiibion 10 iLvti our c.iruino ai 11 :.. .i.-:i..,. ..- i.....n .: ... i : :i I. ..ir r r f rnnrlnm. I Ills liriVltl'Cn 1V nrncnntn Mr I i: . , .1. - T ... t nigiiiingaius or nuncis vviien tin; iem;ean ij on himself, with knotlnd niancand bloodshot eye-balls, lies but a spear's length in the jun gle. Thus much forourself. It is but justice to the writer of the article i however, to saw that it was hastily written. cuss his claims as a public man this week, an( ,iat nothing was further from his inten- lv of I ho neon c. Wcro 1 ndilieing vnu in Ihat capacity, I should feci as ovcr- awej in the presence of this ass.',mbhi';e, as did the Roman Consul in the presence of lit.' People, bis sov en km rulers. ilwe immi'ia bus vv. Ii thoso of the iirece.una year I I isut.tui.iw ciu.on, I come neioro vou, not preec i coainc ml to tho const leration of those who arc teal- Hctors-iul in the possesion ot supieme puw est of the Human Consuls fell, when ill the presence honoring you nn grounds altogether irrespective ot of the people. Win revcr else they went, they wcro pet sonal merit. John Adams, who Ins gone to ro

nrcceilctl by the lictors. with tho axe. tho emblem of ceive the reward of the iust. was one of the most cf- their office, ns the ministers nf iu.itice to the whole I fieicnt nntl illustrious ibun lers of this I'mpire, nnd worl I. Hut when they came into the presence of the nflciward" its Chief Ruler. Tho son (if such a futher people, theaxo was struck do.v n nnd ihe fasces fill, would, in any oilier ace, and even in llus age, in any encc. But though mc arc not prepared to dts- wo have collected several extracts from lite writings of his political friends which show, in what rstima- tho first lv di'-iro.i-- to kn rv whether ihi' l.i' ors of tin ir llep leumtutno;. m (.niu'rcs-i h.ive ln-cn nfany avail m so curing pint.viion to the vvonl crowing interest. r'nitii the "tati'incnt pis' received fiom ihe l'egis ter of the Trei'ury it nnp.'irs tint, during the fir I h ilf of tho present fiscal year, which commenced une mouth after tho pre cut tarill' went into operation there was iuipnr'etl Wool costing 7 cems or under per pound. nNUI?, lbs. Wnnl costing over 7 cents 171,'' " Doubling ihe amount lor tbc impoilations of the en tire voir, and they vvdi sliiud s follows Wool costing 7 ccnN or under I 7b"! 7,id Wool costing over 7 cents 3j.9'21 rs'inv coinparo this with the importation' of iho year ending S-p. 30 1512. which wete a- I illmvi Wo ! rusting 8 cents or uinh r 10.VK1IJ3 lbs. Wool c.'is'i'ig over 1 cents 7,")l.331 " A fillinr nil', upon tho c-lnhh-hmcnt of Ihc new but as a tinvite individual, b'ie the mo?t nl you who ate now it fore me. It ill Ihc possission ol iow-' cr, I should na'tirnlly feci overawed at the presence nf the people, how much more now, when stnnjing m the presence of the only sovereigns ol the country? ( Ipp'-.u-ie.) I'YII iw-citizens it is but one calendar month but four wii'ksMiienl lift my nativ villaie, nnd my buin Ide resiileiicu in it, intending to visit a cornrr of the staleof ew- York -Lebanon Springs. Mv fiiend, who has ad Iresse I tni-, ( vlr. liirnard) has nllu.lo 1 to the oeca -itin vyhie'i indue.eil mo toundertako this ex cursion. It was in part in pursuit of Iho restotatitm of health to a dear tclition and not without ihe in tent ami hope, in bcui fit myself, having suH'ered much duriii'J the last Hiring from indifpnsiiion. 1 hail in tended only to devote four or five days to the enjoy other country than this, have been deemed entitled l v hirlh a one. to a scentrc. vve not mere v deny hereditary claims to civil tiut, but rccirtl even hered-" wi,, sufficient distinrtliess, ilnrv ilntinrlinn villi im niwv. And litis rircinn. . snnco cnlinnccNjusi 'y ihc iMnmtcof your wortli. tion lio is held by them. And in I iir W in 'll Mi1! i rli llnvtll 1 1 :1 IiTli'Mi't I llirii ill KllPIlfl Pi ill I i i . - diiionof soei. tv, the son Ins by mere civic achieve-. Plilcu w0 ils' u,a attention ot our readers to nicntarv was bul the natural application of meni, attiimed the eminence of such a sire, and rf- , the following extract from an address of the thu doctrine of tho text as furnished bv tlio faced remembrance of birth by justly acquired re-i ,. V ,. . 1 11 111 " u ul -'s lurmsiini mo tinwn! " Uemocratic district coiiveiition held in T. D. It was aimed at a rwi a full crown. 'Ilm Iiii.iI ii nniv crt rniTrl,- 11,1m una tirca.irl n, it. ... -t rii. ,... . - emitni'iii'M nml fni nil.sliln ,v tin! l.-illirr of our coutilty. The vviinlh wc place on your honored 1 by fXi'AVIH A nrnw iicivt-u iis cuiiiiM H.ive.s iroiii inc llilllil oi ij tr Wa'-hiiutin. Wecannot expect, even with tbonacn-1 V III rTHMOIti:, ol cy nf tree nntl universal s tlrnge, to bo nluay- gov- ' ,.r,,..,l 1,,. ll,,. , nml ,1,. .....! Il,,l .,, J i predecessor in the Chief Magistracy, were men such the most approved brand, But were it otherwise, not only made without his knowledge, but against Ins wishes. No man, wo honestly believe, would moro sincerely regret to sco tlio Whigs of this district divided than William Si.Ann, and, from our knowledge of tho man, wo presume ho will improvo the first opportunity to signify publicly hisdisap probation of tho Vergeiines nomination. Any other course, he must bo aware would bo as fatal to him as it would to the Whig party in the district. Hut ho is a gentleman of too much sagacity, too much patriotism and is too thoroughly devoted to tho inter' ests of the groat Whig parly to allow hi; name to be usetl by a ohqiio of Loco Focos or even by N'higs to advance Loco Foco interests. We have no doubt, therefore, that Mi. S. will publicly withdraw from the can vnss, and, wilh that sterling patriotism for which he is so much distinguished, exhort hi fi lends to present an undivided front in favor of Mr. Maiisii. Such a course tho Whins of tion than any disrespectful allusion to the la dy in question. Tlio article was elicited by an insinuation iu tho True Democrat, aimed tit a reckless political gamester, and tho rom- S.mai.i.i:v, of this town. N. Swaiitiin, and Dr. Demiw of Milton, all patent Democrats of Thu following- is ns never bifmo successively wielded power in any I :., I.,,,,,.,,, I state. They dillcrcd iu iolicy as they tiitist j and yet j tie, i.iir. rsmiinj, uciongeu to tne oiu " Federal parly, was the opponent and RE- tigust, ISai, -which nddiess was signed nble bodied man, wlio was distinctly named in this tlistrict have a right to expect of him. tlirouirbout their several dynasties, without onv sac. rifico of personal independence, and while passing ftom immature youth to ripened nge, you were coun sellor aim nuniiier 10 tncni nil. vvo seem tnereiore Tarifi; iu the impml iliiti of duty on Irrc wool, from I .Vvv i ork, that I was templet! to piocced-tirsl to leu millions and n h iff, to una milium nud three ipnr- me npruiiM in your ii"iuiiiiorn 100 ai .-3 iniiug.i, men 1, re ,,r i, ,11 1 tw 11 !m!i. 1 In. in ,s 11 itinini ii.m nf ihn im- ' to l.nkc ( 'tirire, ami f.nku Chain) I un, mini nt lull "til pnrlntion nfwool -upjVcl 10 a protcc line! duly of moro I 1 found myself 'lindul in the territory of a tieighbnrin than one h ilf. Will 1 une. vvhn denounco tho tarill as ulloiitln r in ffieifnl lo protect ihe interests of tin wool growers tell mo what ibis means f Hut th .'ru is another very striking nml more impor ment ofiho benefits which wehopil In derive lmm in this interview with you to come into the presence the I.i bauon .SVrings Hut when ibere, I waisiimuch of our departed Chiefs the majistic shade nf Wssh ileliL'lned with this very small portion of the stain of ingtnn, looks down upon us : wo bear the bold and manly eloquence 01 tne eldi r Adams ; nntl wc listen to the voi.-esof the philosophic and sagae'tnus JelVer- " VILER of Jefferson nnd Madison the 11 STRENUOUS OITOSER of the last the paragraph who is now heroin our midst, and who is abundantly able to defend him self in any mode of warfare, from any kind of assault. So far as he is concerned, wo have no explanations to make, nor favors to ask. If that article did not do him justice, ice will see that ho has it. Regarding him as a walking pestilence ono who has debauched more minds, destroyed the pcaco of more snven ifii, and out ct my own country. 1 devoted une week to the nbsci'viiiinn of the condition, resour ces, and noliticnl situation and character of that couiii try. I visitctl Iho cities of Uuilicc nml .viontrcit, mil tint point in" iho comparison. Tho importation of : I ihero mi t with nnmfcstati.vis of respect, which main: 11111 11 IJ py net .111 ; u iwuiiiitcu ii lei-ling iiiciiniy to tho ,iii'' continuance of lb it Pence nnd prosperity. which happily, 111 my opini in, has so recently bicn rest.ir d to us. Whenever I have I ccn nbent from my nalivccoun. try whether that absence Ins been long or short I hive .ilw.iys looked upon thu day of my ictiirn as one most h.ippv to me. Hut often lis in the course of my life I have been permitted lo enjoy ih.it satisfaction, fine wool, tint v free under tho operation oj ihe tannof 1S.12, it is well 'itiovvn was almost wholly fioui Hu mus Avcr. Il wis -hat i.iipnriiiiou which awnkoii id icciiI attention in the sul.j tt of coarse wool, in revising the 1 1 r 1 1 1 ami md 1 cd tho 1111 lilication of the wu il clause, iu the manner described in the f illoiviug letter. ,mv coinparo the tinpnrtati 111 or duly fine, wo il from llue'iins Ayres duri-iei the year previous to the aloplion of the Tarill', with the importation of wool nidge' I 1.1 a duty of." per cent from ihu sanio country, sulis-queiil toils adoption. Importation fur ihe year ending 011 the oOtb of .September W !. 7,301,811 lb-. Fur the C months ending March 1313. " SO 1,7 15 Double this for lb.' entire curri nt lisrnl year and we have 7 000,19'J son. the rrfini il nud ino lest M.idison. and the oener- oiisnntl f liihful Monroe. A life of such eminent patriotism nnd fidelity found its proper rew ard in yo ir elevation to the eminence from which you had justly ilt'tived so many honors. Altlio'igii vour nduunisiration ot the iiovcrnuieni, is yet too recent for impattial history, or unbounded cu Ingy.our gr.itt fill rcineiubrnine nf it is evinced bv the coner.itulaiious yov now receive li 0111 your tillow ci i.ens. Hut your claims to tho veneration of your country men do not end herc. Vour predecessors descended from the Chief Magistiacy to enjoy iu repose nnd longed to tint eminent station. It was icservcd for early history y un ,u iiiiii 11 iti 1; ,1111 ,111,11.1 ,1,1,1 ,1 ,1111, 111 11 uiucie 1,1111 " war, and found exerting all his influence to j families, ruined moro individuals, and dono " thwart the government in tlio prosecution more to let down the tone of public morals "of it; and if wo may judge from his past than nny other individual of the same ability " political course, ho has not discarded the wo shall not shrink from speaking of him "principles by which he was then govern- ' as ho deserves, nor fail to cite his eccentric ed." Democratic Address, Aug. 1S34. I career as an apt illustration of tho worse than Such is the testimony of a democratic con-' nothingness of talents, wealth, honor, fame vention composed nf the leading men from j when unsupported by abiding integrity and all parts of tho district, men familiar, it is to, manly virtii". II. U. S. bo presumed, witli Mr. Smith's character and never Ii, fmn was I so happy ns when I again foil nil trusts are not the end of pubic service, but arc mere, ir... .1 .... p v..... . I. 1 ....... ...1 ....... t ,.. !....:.! :.. .!. r . 1... . r .: iiivscu 111 iiii htiiieui .ew iiiiiv. i ii,ib yiiiiiije-iiii v r i ri inn uiu niu ui 1 to irue .imenenii c uizen I before I left the territory of the Uriiish queen, by a that duties remain when the highest trust is resigned, deputation from one town, nud that tin: one upon ihe nnd that there is scope for n pure and benevolent am very boulerof your Slate, inviting me 10 stopaml ex- lotion beyond even the Presidency of the United cinni'c iireeiliii's wun 1110 cui.ensoi mai place 1110 males 01 America. villain' nl Oinlciibliurgli. From thence 1 proceeded lo Vou have devoted tho enemies of a mind unnre view thai ureal antl wonderful manifestation of the vened. the learning nnd experience ncnuircd ilirnush A reduction from rn millions t'irce hundred vvoiks ol natuie nun 01 i.ou iMagaia i'.iiin ttnm more than mly years, and even the inlluenco nntl ihimmnd i,nn(l, 10 a ft .-it-linn nn r mi, minimi ! lint place to this, 1 may bay without bung rhnrgid and fjme deriviil from your high career of public ser The Coiiviniinn of hat January to which 1 h ive ' iili piideor vnmly. 1 hnvv come not idone for the vice, lo the great cause of Universal Liberty. The referred, solemnly ibclartd in nne of iluir resolution, j whn'cpioplo nf the State of Xcw York have been my prais-s we bctovv nte already echoed I nek to us by "Hint in reciting the late tarill' fie trool sroirers in- companion". (Appl uise.) voices which come rich anil full ncross the Atlantic, . . i I ... . .. I..I.. I.Yltiivv.f 'llivctl lo snv Ihu this wns lltievnccleil huhm. f,n ns llm null riliimlilo i-tinmninn nt llnmnn. leresi icfl t -.1 lilt 1.1 1111.1.11 1 niit i . 111111 ji-t, . uuv , . ,, , , ' ,. ,. ' , ,.... .. they were thus resolving, for party 1 Heel, iht'i" wns I to inc, you will all behove. What my Icelings have ity, not the humanity which cmbinces a single race sileiitly being w roiu'lil out miller tlio vcrv l.irill'ihus ! been, I cannot express. You can perhaps imagine or clime, but that humanity which regards the whole denounced bv ih-m. a resu ll vv 1 eh now demonstrates , what vou would nave icil,liad you neen gneteil wun family nl JVIan. hucli salutation as theso caniiol he 1 sucu niecioiiiis iroui nu soirees compocii 01 men 01 uusinKcn 11 nt this is not all. Our neigh bor of the Sentinel, whose Democracy no one will doubt, endorsed this opinion of tho Demociaiic convention in tlio following words. "John Smith was opposed to the lvt war, tins nf MR. CIIEEVER'S DISCOURSE. In thn official nnnounccniant of tho exer cises of commencement day the closing hour was assigned In the delivery, by Rev. George II. Cheever, of a " Eulogy " upon tho lato Professor Maksh : and not a littlo dissatis- itie iniustic of their ni-si rlioli. Ami nil lhi, bu it bo n mcmbcicil, was uni'irati e teeution of tho provision with icgard lo coarse1 wool which il is by no 'neans certain was m full aci'ord nice with its true intclil and tncniiing. (Ircat ns has been the roiltt tion hi the importation of duly ficc wool I 111 iko no distinctiiin in tins nr'ni'iieiit nolween the 3 per cent duty and freedom fioui duty,! vet 1 have no doubt Ihat, with a thorough anil carclul tuecutioii of tho coarse wool provifon, nccording to its true intent j and mc'tniin! the reduction would bavo been sldl greater. Ami 1 mil no' vvilhoiil In p..' that tho ill'jrts of tho Vermont Heleiraii 111 in Congress, will have the tfDct of producing such further rcdueliou. 1 feel unite sure thnt such would hivo been tho clled, hud Air. Forward, rcmnined nl the head of thu Treasury Department! ns I bail nponied conversations wain hi u nil tho subject, in which ho exnris,sed bis en ire concurrence in tho viovvs expressed In the lettct to him, nml would, I have no doubt havo carried Ihttii nut, hail lie remained at ihe head "filial Department I bnve no means nf knowing tho views of his Sueces 8 ir, but I feel too strong n confi Icnco iu the correct ness of thn ground taken in thn letter lo lusprcilecess or, lo doubt that he will practically sustain it. If he iloes not, however, on him and th Administration with which he is conneclcil, bo ilm rcpouihiliiy, A' Ibis mailer is ono of ereat interest In the people nf Vermont, ami as it is peiluips. not perfectly under stood by all, I have lo renuest that tliis coinmiinica lion, together with those that follow, may be publish ed in all the newspapers in Iho Stale. WILLIAM SLADK. July 10, 1813. Remainder of tho correspondence, noxl week. Ilishop D.ian" if in vv' Jersey drocce, has issued n nnn.tcsin r'aring Ins iinwavcnriir e-orifidcnco m !r Pusev sfn I 'i ' -iii ss in thesiaridnrd oflus Church I and lnnntei;rit) ni a Calh ilic Cliiireliman. Thev come mil from vour contemnora II nutsinls of cny religious sect and denouiiiu- rics. for thev are trone. You are not of this eencrn- t on of every puhtieal party. I felt that if it were tion, but of the Past, spared lo bear ihe voico of lossui'o tor i uiu to tenen man a lesson not ot priue I'osn.niTV. I lm grectmes vou rtceivoconie up Iroui up of humility, this mo t ctriainlv must be tho wnv the ilirk and uncertain Fitciie. Thev arethe wbis- in tin it. Inr-rinzs of posthumous Fame, fame which tuipn- ! i llow-citizens I can but allude a moment to lint hiemly awaits vour departure, and wheh sprcndinc i;il"iicm inni nnmi cuiunus iiiiiiiiirniiiijiiii m un. vvioer nml growuiLt mure nnu moro nisiinci, win awnra winks nf nature nn I tho Creator of the world. That slum minus cntnrnct, priced ns it is.tinnn (he vcrv boulerof our laiul, secins an intimation from find A iniL'hty In Ihe visitor, that tin lias come to an un eoiiiinnn country -n eottn'rv endowed bv find and nature, beyontl nil its fellows. Anil I was happy lo see thnt sue Ii bounties Ind not been bestowed in vain. Thnt there were human tnti eetsnnd human hearts. worthy to possess nnd improve such blessings and to Jons (li-iMV Aiiams, a name to live wilh thai of VYAMIll.MiTIIA. From tho New Vork Till ttno. POLITICAL HISTORY. It is amnzini to us lint men can be and remain crossly li'tiornnt of facts which bavo passed iiumedi- nltly under their own nnservation ol events in Iho I.i ..,-iIr ., Ilm.,, n.mu,i,.l,,nu i, i. ni.. , n I. iP lnlli.nn I HI I'll HI HI Ul . I IIS 11 IllfV 1 1 II , U IIHIIIB, 1..9 I !! I I IUI llillt U. : i,... i.... i... .1 i., ,,. .1, i We hear nlmust daily iult lliiieul Locnfocos. nnd have seen the same iMtra'ordjnrv nntl corresnondu'iL' lhf" I'-d'""'", speak of Mr. Clay ns ilio'Ariet- ticiulii s nf nature. Forest-, rcouinng the exercise of aeteated canttiuito lur the rrcsiuency." i his is not the bii.bestmgenuity nnd industry to s ubdue. I lnvc 'a Mr. Clay has been but trice a ciindidatoror.l'resi ... ,i. ...I... rr.. ,i .....! ..if. .,f ,i, i dint, nnd neilher lima with a fair field, He was first tnr-und I bavos-en loo. ilio liislicst trees ol llioso Proposed in 1B2I, on , Mr. Monroo's retirement, when foresis fall befoie ihe cll'ortsof mnn. Agriculture ton v0 names were oilere-ii-those ol Jiessrs. Aelan.s, -mehns I never witness before-tho nntiirnl pro- Crawford, f nlhoiui, Clay and Jackson. Mr. Cab ducts of Ihoearlh spring up as it wero spontaneously boun was ihrnwn out tally in the rnre, ond transfer nml yet hearing thn ludicnlionB of Iho helping hand "vaysheen a rankfeileralist,Rm if he did not live to ' f.,. , , i. .,.. i ,t., ,1 i , "oppose ths election ami administration of Thomas f,ict,0 lias becn expressed that tho address "Jell'erson, he has renderel himself cmially culpable pronounced upon that occasion partook so with lluicn ee'lio out lii. n frnt ll, iinnnn'li'mi iIitvimhIi. ... "out bis xchale political career, to Jdl'ersonian princi I '"lc ' '10 nature of (1 personal Eulogy. A tif man. Watercourse too, such ns no other land possesses. And with them all. the head and ihe hnnd, nnd ilia heart, capable of turning them to Ihc ticst ntivnntage. 1 have seen tho cities rising out of theso primeval forests rralirins fully the wonders of fabulous an- litpiily. Though I had often heard and read of Ibis vour clarions country, it would nrver have hcen pos sible, had I diet! without the sight, to have even con ceived of its majesty and glory. Anil then too, I saw Ihe irihahitstits of thorn cities and villages, nssemh ling by turns every day, and sometimes Ave or sot times iter any and every where I tiavepeen greeten if not by ro crcat a multitude as I now sec before mo red bis strength to Ccn. Jackson. Mr, Crawford line the erent advantauo of the lecular caucus nomination of the Democratic parly, to which all the candidates belonged; hut this was couuteibalnnceil by the friends nf all the oilier candidates concentrating their fire nu him ns their most formi Initio opponent. As the canvass progressed, ihc fiicndsof Mr. Adams, in States where they could not carry llnir own Kleo tors, threw their volt s for tho Jackson ticket to de feat tho Crawford Klcctors, thinking tbero was no dancer of Jacks.n's election, and this gave the votes of New Jersey, North Carolina, nnd perhaps some other Slates, to Jackson, Mr. Clay was speaker of ihe House, and very popular llteirin, and the Criends oC all the other candidates very naturally did their nice. Will the writer or editor of the Journel denv "thisl Why has the wtitcr (in the Franklin Journal) "with such Jesuitical finesse, passed over the charge "of ftderalism undo upon Mr. Smith in (headdress! " Docs he iliink that the democratic freemen will bo "deceived by this niierdo attempt at whitewashing "bis former political character, and by it be drawn in "to his support I Was he not the zealous coadjutor "of the lion. Ilcinamin Swift during the last war? "And do tho leading parlizansof Mr. Sniuli consider " men who deemed it unbecoming a moral nnd reli "gious people lo rejoice at our victories, rooci demo crats j" Sentinel, Aug. 15, 1831. Uut let us go n little further back, nnd set) what our neighbor of thu Sonlinel thought of Mr. Smith as a politician and man of talents in 1833. Tho editor of tho Sentinel was then at Montpelicr, a personal observer of what was pasting, and wrote hack as follows. "Tho antimasons have he.cn in secret session, and "nominated his 'I'lradU-rship, John Smith, as candi " elate for Speaker." .iain the editor says "Notvvithstandini! a decided majority nf union men " were relumed to tho Legislature the present year, " ihc ballolings for Sneaker have resulted in the clcc- "lion nf John Smith of St. Albans, n zciitlcman " iAef political creed is as particolored as Josepli's coal, atnimei ua. IB, JBJJ. And still attain "Many members of the Legislature contended that " the courselnursiicd bv Mr. Smith is injudicious in " many particulars that he lacks enert;!, forethought, "and sound judgement. I must admit that ho Licks "the information requisite to the station he occupies " hating several times been corrected, by ihe liouse, " in Afj decision uien questions of order, Sentinel. And yet this man, whoso political fiiends pronounce him a " twaddler, whoso political creed is as parti-colored as Joseph's coat," without asking; It is a meanness which democrats should spurn to practice, to ask appointments of the Prc.-ident, while they view him as nn enemy. The fact ihat they have almost every where done so. is conclusive evidence to our mind, that be is not so re garded by them. the Madison adds u few home To this, thrusts : If tho Globe is right, nm! nohonorallc man can take office under Mr. Tyler, but must be hunted as the Globe has hunted Messrs. Ilenshavv nhd Nelson, why docs not that conscientious antl immaculate journal send forth decree of excommunication, from the Democratic faith and family, of all thoso Demo crats who rffain office? Why nnt launch its thun ders at theso members or Congress, and other dis tinguished liemocrats, who have applied for nnd re ceived offices from John Tvkr, for tluir Democratic, Iricndsr Miy are ttie While Houi-c and all tho Departments nesiiireu for nptiomtmenls far Demo crats, if no Democrat can honorably take office under .nr. lyieri Hum is an tins tastidiousuess about holding o.lice under Mr. Tikr is." in the lancuago of the Observer, " sheer itvrocntcv ;" and the Globe disgrace ttsclt in denouncing some gentleman lor taking office, while it meanly and tacitly consent that thsy who are in oTfcc shall remain, without nny reproach to their Democracy. portion of this disappointment must be at tributcd to tho Mistaken expectation of tho public. Mr. Chccver, wo understand, was not invited to deliver a Eulogy but an Ad dress upon thu Life nud Character of Dr. Marsh : antl he was led to understand, by tho terms of the letter of invitation, as well as by the circumstances of the case, that a discus sion of other points than simply tho personal character of tho decensed would bo both ap propriate and welcome. Moro than a year has elapsed since the death of Dr. Marsh : upon tho occurrence ol that sad event, Presi dent Wiinni.rn had pronounced a most elo quent and touching otilogitim, which was af terwards spread before tlio public : a Me moir, written with admirable beauty and tasto, by Professor TtntREV had been pub lished in connection witli his Remains, nnd in various ways expression had boon already given to tho indent love of personal friends and tho heartfelt respect of nil who know him. Theso facts alono might well lead Mr. Chccver, who from his position, could bo but slightly acquainted with the feelings of pe culiar tenderness and veneration which, iu his former pupils, still clustered around tho If ho pursues it, like a Hue Whig patriot as wo have no doubt ho will, ho will never regret it While on this subject, wc cannot forbear to extract tho following most judicious re marks from an eloquent and powerful article in the last Middlcbury People's Press Mr. Slade has long becn in office. For six conse cutive elections lo congress have the wines of Vcr mont conic forward, and cenerouslv sustained him Many oilier able and talented men iu his district well worthy of public confidence during that long period have withheld their pretensions, and actively and na. triuticnlly canvassed in the political field, to crown Mr. slade wun olt repealed honors, lie has been i faithful representative. He hasbeen active ond zeal uus in the public service. Hut he has had his reward not only in the tens of thousands he has received from the public purse, bul above all in the plaudits and hon ors which his fellow citizens, for twenty years have been showering down upon him. He is still a favor ite of the Whig partv, who upon any proper occasion may be yet ready to add other and brighter laurels to the wreath which already encircles his lirnvv. Strong ly influenced by these latter considerations whether right or wrong, and not by hostility to Mr. Slade, the convention thought fit to nominate another individu al, Mr. Marsh has been clceted. He owes bis nom ination lo the high estimate placed by a large portion of the convention upon talents of the highest order, united with sterling integuty, and a private character of unsullied purity. He has avowed himself to be every inch a whig, a whig protectionist, n whig aboli tionist and an ad vociteof every other principle of whig policy. A convention of the people regularly called to sonsult and coinparo sentiments in every section of the district have announced Mr. Marsh a tho favorite candidate of the party. His nnme has gone Ihe length ami breadth of iho land, and been limit tl with distin guished approbation by the whig tnrty generally. Will the wings now desert him. No. No, Hccard to Mr. Marsh, the subordination, safety and unity of the party percmptorilly furb'd it. Under iho irritated state of feeling which an attempt lo interpolate Mr. Slado upon th regular nomination would create, are there any intelligent friends of.lhat c enlleman so san guine as to believe a sufficient number of whig votes could be diverted from Mr. Marsh, lo secure his election, or can they cherish ihc hopo that either vol untary or involuntary Mr. Marsh will leave the field entirely In Mr. Slade. In our opinion such hopes are extremely visionary, and khenlii they fad, the third round might result in the election of a locofoco by illl!llll fXTho True Democrat of last week ac cuse us of sneering at Mr. Jeiflorso,, in our article on a United States Hank. This is unfair and disingenuous, and leads us to fear that tho high sounding professions of that pa per on the score of its intended decency and fairness, aro destined to fall into tho common category of Locofoco professions, which aro coined for use, and published to deceive. Tho truth is, that wo sneered not ut Mr. Jefferson, but nt tho stupid obstinacy with which an ignorant loco will vociferate the nanio of that statesman, when all other ar- Mit. Editor: In these roasting days no greater luxury could be devised than a glass of good Iced Cream ; and I was happy in discovering tho other day, where il was to bo found. M. Mitchell, corner of Church and Hank Slrccts, opposite II. F. Griswold's, is the man who will furnish cream second only to that of Coutoil himself. I am well peisuaded if a quarter of our people knew ot the existence of such a cheap luxury among them, they would call often on .Mr. M. Yours tfce. F.DAX. FIRE. The Hotel kept by John Howard was dis covered to be on fire about ninu o'clock on Monday morning last. Hut by the prompt and energetic clTbrts of the citizens the pro gress of the devouring clement was stayed before it hud proved very destructive. Sev eral sleeping apartments, in the back part of tho house, were however, invaded by it. The fire is supposed to havo taken m tho back kilclicn. Mr. Howard desires to ex press his warmest thanks to the Boxer and Volunteer engine companies, as well as lo the citizens generally, by whoso promptitude and energy his building was saved from destruction. Mr. Lund, who, somo three years since lectured to full houses on subjects connected witli Hiblu History, will entertain an audi ence at tho Court House this evening. Thoso who attended his former lectures, need no other inducements for tho present occasion. To others wo say, go, by all means, and take your children. Cause or tub Diuth of Mb. Leoaiik. It is stated in the Madisonian, that Dr. Ja cob Higelow has furnished for the Huston Medical Journal, the details of Mr. Legaro's disease, and tho condition of the patient dur ing his last illness. Strangulated intestines, produced by sodentary habits, was tho im mediate cause of his death, as every cfibrt to relievo tho patient proved unavailing. Dr. Higelow remarks that about half an hour be fore his death ho got tip from his bed with out assistance, and upon lying down ngain, earnestly asked for water. On receiving it, ho pushed it away, saying it was filled with ants. A white paper was shown him, antl ho made the samo remark. On being told it was an illusion of the sight, he put forth his hand for tho glass, but missed it, said ;i few words incoliorontly, leaned back antl e.v- gunients have failed him. Tho T. D. can pircd without a struggle. Upon a post mor only cscapo thu imputation of wilfully per- tern examination, it was found that tho intcs vcrting our meaning, by claiming to havo ' tines wero twisted four times, end that owe been so dull as not to havo understood plain of them was distended to tho circumfcru .rr momory of their beloved teacher, to bclicvo I English. It is welcomo to make its election 0f fifteen inches ! The disoaso or obijiur that a presentation of points connected with1 between tho horni of the dilemmn. I (ion was entirely beyond medical aid