Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, April 12, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated April 12, 1844 Page 2
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r O It 12 I G IV . EN'OUNO. The- packet ship Montreal, Tinker, arrived thin morning frnm London, whence she Bailed on iho Oth of Starch, Capt. T, Ins kindly sent the London Times nf the B'h, beititf a little later than those by the steamer. The London papers announce the death nf Mfc Sergeant Ilyinpa, an eminent lawyer, whose mine Is familiar to u, from his appear ance In almost every criminal case nl mignitudc. The House of Commons was discussing, on the IV.h, thn krniy estimates, with tlie usual prompt rejection of all endeavors to reduce them, The force proposed was 129,077 regular troops, 1(1,000 enrolled pensioners, 8311 artillery and engineers, G000 marines on shore, and 000Q Irish police ; in all 100,193. The money esti mate was f.ir XO.'JSi.OOO. Mr. Sliarmin Crawford moved a resolution declaring the nninlonanco of so large a stand in" annv unconstitutional, and dangerous to the liberties of 1 tin people, hut only eight voted for it, against 37. A strange storv comes from Morocco, that a SpanNh consular agent had been beheaded for wounding a Moor, one of a party winch hn stir. nei'ted of a de-dun to attack him ; under this impression he fired at and wounded one of thorn for which he was arrested condemned to death and evrcuted. The story seems to he doubted bv the t.indon papers, but there was much ex citement about it at Slidrid, and serious talk of goinir to war with Morocco, under the advise. mcnt, it is sa:d. oftlio French Government, and wiMi a promise of pecuniary assistance. France, it miv be observed. ha a quarrel on lier own account with Morocco, for aliened n ("stance rendered bv the latter to Abd-cl Ka der, in Algiers. A'. Y. Com. Ads. INDIA. The Gibralter Chronicle, of March 0, con tains a brief summary nf thn news by the over land mail, the advices from Bombay being to the 1st of February. The principal intelligence is that hostilities had broken out in Gw.ilior betweon the British nd the natives (Mihr.ittas.) Three battle; had been fought, which were vigorously con tented bv tho Mahrattas, and in which, tlinug1 thpv were defeated, thev inflicted severe loss on theBriliisIi. Tho list gives Ml as the num ber of the latter killed, and 800 wounded. Tho Mihrattas are said to have hid between four and five thousand killed and wounded. The following English officers were killed or did of their wounds : General Churchill, Col Sanders, Major Crommelin, Captains Stcwar Magrath and Cobban, Lieutenants Newton and Leath, and Ensign Bray. Forty officers were wounded. The fort of Gwalior Eiirrondored to tho tlrit ish, after the defeat of the Mahratta, and sine ral of the native chiefs made their submission, The Governor General had declared that the country would not bo occupied by t lie Briti nnd that the reouisitions of the Anglo-Indian Government would he limited to the establish inent of a subsidiary forre. to be officered sole by the Knglisb. but maintained by the Gwalior Government. The British troops were tore tire immediately from the country. There was nothing new from Kcindo or the I'unjaub. AFRICA. We have received, says the N. V. Journal of Commerce, the iir-t number of the new series of Africa's Luminary, published at Monrovia, Liberia, on the 21th of January last. The Lu miliary contains an account of the proceedings of the U. S. squadron on the coast, in punishing the natives concerned in tiio outrage on the Ma ry Carver, which wo lino already published; also an interesting narrative of the difficulties that lately occurred at Capo Patinas, between the Colonial government and tho natives, the satisfactory settlement of which is enumerated ntnong the beneficial results that have accrue.! from the presence of a U. S. squadron on the Western Coast of Africa. The nei"libnrin2 Kiii2, in convention at King Freeman's town, resolved to raise the price of nco and other native produce to an ex- horbitant amount ; and the colonics lefusing to accede to their terms, off rts were made to pre vent the latter from obtaining supplies from any other quarter. The attitude of the parties bo came at once 'mslilu towards oirh other, and, but for the opportune arrival of the U, S. frigate Macedonia and tho sloop. of.u ur Saratoga at this juncture, which put a new aspect altogeth er on tho face of affiirs. it is probable that se rious mischief would have ensued. The fu st ef fort of Commodore Perry was to rescue the Rev. John l'avne, one of the 1'iotcant Episcopal Missionaries, and his family, who were stationed at Cavally, remo'e from tho protection of the Colony, from the power of the natives. For this purpose he dispatched the Decatur, under Capt. Abbott, which had just rejoined the- squadron, down to fjavally ; and it required the most do lermined ipnnncr, ard a threat of the extremes measures of compulsion, on the part of Capt. Ab bott, to procure the delivery of this family on board the Decatur. Subsequently, Com. Ferry, jn a conference vyith the natives, obtained a ro. cission of the exceptionable law, and a renewal of amicable relations between the colonists and natives. One circumstance, however Conner. ted with this affair is of iiainful character, The colonists had stationed a guard at Tulirnin town, which is some ljillo distance from Mt. Vaughn, the seat of the Episcopal .Miscion. On the ar rival of tho Squadron a salute being fired, the report of the guns was heard by the natives in the interior. Believing this to be tho actual empiqencemont of an action on the cape, they rushed well armed ami in cnnsiuentne inrco in wards the colony. The guard thus compelled to resist, fired, and three of tho natives were killed. Tho consequence was that they gave up their object and retreated. nto.u WASHINGTON. cussed at great length. The Home is still In session. Senais. Messrs Clayon, Tallmadge, Bates, Hit. cbannn and Huntington severally presented mcmori- nlsm favor of the existing Tariff, niul remonstrating against any inteiferencc therewith. . air I'.urfielil presented sundry resniuums oi uic Legislature of Maine upon the fllowing subjects! in reference to Iho Imprisonment, and liability to sale, of Messrs. Hlack, of S. C., (who reported the bill firm, Irco colored citizens of Maine in Southern ports against which they protest, and instruct Iheir sena tors to endeavor to procure n remedy for this injustice) also, in rnvor M IHing tlie same nay lor ineeiecnun of President and Vice President ) n'so, in reference to British colonial trade, and praying lint congress will rescind tbcllie treaty now in force liclween this country and Great llrhain on Ibis point, which is cumbersome and nijiiriou to Ihem, and especially io their coasting trade. , . Mr Harrow, resolutions nf tho Liuiam Legisla ture, in relation to the establishment otn Invy l era al Peiisacolii, Mr Woodliridgc, joint resolutions of the Legislature of Michigan, ronrerning Mr Eldridge's claim upon the copper rocK. , , , . ,, , ,!, Chrhuiin relimon. Mr Henderson, resolutions oi me legislature. 01 :, ' . , , , ,. , . , ississippi, prnviog Congress to reduce the price of Mr. Hunt, of N.J ., expressed his deep regret that Mississinui. nubile Innds in thnt Stale. .virArcncr, a memorial irnm ctuzens oi virginm against the annexation of'Tcxas. . . Several reports of a nnvate nature were made by the Committee on Claims antl Pensions. The hi Is ordered to bo enirosn'd on I riday lost, were rend a third time and passed. The Senate resumed the consuleranon oi tne i-ni Various petitions were presented, among which were, by Messrs. Tallmadge. Francis and Buchanan, against any modification of the TariO. In the llcuse, the Army Bcttcnchment Bill vvn tnlen up in Committee of the Whole on the Union, and the greater part of the time until two o'clock, the tune lixed lor tne ctose oi oenate. wns occopieo uy the Committee on Retrenchment,) Coles, and other members, in discussion ol the details or tho lull. Mr. Holmes moved to add a proviso that no officer or private soldier should he compelled to attend pub lic religious worship of form antagonist to his rcli irinns belief i and. rcierrlnt? to ibe fact tint some com- plaints on tho subject had lately been mode, urged the amendment to sentre to every individual in the ser yice the right provided for in lite Constitution, of the enjoyment of the freedom of conscience. Mr. Petlit, of In., moved to amend iho amendment by providing that no per-on in the public service shall be obliged to attend church at all, and proceeded to inflict upon the House a repetition of his disgraocflil nnu Itnptons sprcco ui ouiuiuuy in ui'iiuuti.iiiuu ui cut off. The duties tinder the two acta are nt follows: Present Duty. Proposed. Woolen manufactures 40 p. ct, 30 p. ct. Carpeting, Brussels, etc 60.! p sq. yd. 30 p. ct. do Venetian ....30c p sq. yd. 30 p. ct. Blankets costing under 75c. .15 p. ct. 10 p. ct. Flannels, Boizes,"&c 14c p sq. yd. 30 p. ct. Bear then in mind that not only are tho spo- o'fic duties all abolished, but the ad valorem du DREADFUL RAILROAD ACCIDENT ! A L'entlcitian who resides at Madison, Indi ana, and who may be relied on, has furnished the Ktlitnr or the Cincinnati Chronicle with tlie following facta in relation to one of the most disastrous Railroad accidents which has occur- I red for many years. On Thursday afternoon, tho 83th March, at 4 I". M. when tho 1'asscngors Uar arrived at an amendment had been oflered which had been made the liini of sueh a snecch as Hint of Mr. Petlit, and proceeded blielty to advocate the obvious benefits of the emnlovmcni of Chnplnins for the presentation of religious truths to the minds of our soldiers and sail ors who else secluded as ibey aro from society would be certainly wilhout it. ItntV, them, and various other amendments were re- Ollice bill. Mr Phelps opposed the bill in tolo. He jeeted) and the bill cstimnted to ed'ei t a saving of rniilil find nnlhinir ffivnt-nlitf. in it hut. on the Con traiy, insuperable objections to every part of". The Committee, it seemed to him had mistaken the source or evil and.nrcourse, lliey had mistaken tlie remruy. Mr P. contended that the source of all the complaint ncainst the management of this branch of the Gov ernment, was to be found In malt contracts. The inali transportation Tor the Slale ot .ataryinn'i, too Senainr's Mr Mertlr.VsV. own Slate, cost 8153,000, and 40,000 of lids sum was paid for the earriogc be tween hcreand llaltimnrc. To reduce ine immune privilege, was but a pint cup to the ocean, compared witlt tne corruption in man patronage. Tcesoav s-totiT, April 2. Tlie TTnusp in nl last jit wnrlt in earnest. The ne cessity aopropriition bills are bri.tly considered and depitrhcd with unusual basic. The Territorial bu siness, which was made the spee'nl order for tbclhrec tirst d lys ol tins month, lias In en nearly gone uirougn with yesterday and today. One reason, and by no means an iucoiiidcral lo one, for ibis despatch is the ability with which the late Speaker White presided over tliecommiltee, and the promptness and correct ness Willi which lie decided nil questions ot order. While he has been in the Chair, the members in com mittee have preserved infinitely heller order Ihan Speaker Junes lias been at any time able lo com mand in I lie House. Some Tew I ills relalinu to the Territories have been postponed for further consideration I among them is n bill introduced by .Mr. Dodge, tlie ilelcgaio irotn Iowa, authorizing lhat Territory to form a State gov ernment, and providing for ils admission into the Union. The boundaries of the proposed new Slate are very extensive, inchiniim nil the territory net ween the Mississippi niui ihe Missouti rivcis. on the P.tsi and West) and the northern bneof the State of Mis souri, and lb" forty-fifth paralld of latitude, oo the South and .virllt. Tlie nrea included wuiiin incse boundaries cannot be less than one hundred thousand sq'inc mile", which by many iscons.dered altogether tooiaiL'e; nut Willi tne I'.asi tnesj cmnnnc propor Hons should form no crounds of objection t as this ty is to be fixed bv the foreign importer, whose Madison, al tho head of the Inclined Plane, they est it is to swear it down, to avoid had a wood car hnavilv loaded with wood, at- lirot t Intern tho duty. And what. I ask does tho now pro. tectinn 'amount tol How, under such a bill, can votir home tnarkot be sustained I How, tin. ler such a bill can Iho woolen manufacture nrnsner 1 But vou mav be told that the homo market Is nf mull account. Lot us sec. By the last census, tho whole number of persons engaged in woolen manufactures in the United States was fiftv-nno thousand three hundred and forly-one. Estimating that each ono of these tached. It is Usual, in descending the Plane, to dotac.h the wood antl freight cars, and bring them just to tlie head or tho I'lano, to wait till the passenaerahavo gonodown. In this Intatice I lie way was slippery, and when the woou car was brought to tho head of the Plane, and the I'assnnsror car descending, the former acciden tally got under head. way, and running with Croat velocity, struck the Passenger car, and lashed it into pieces ! leaving four persons AN ASTOUNDING VICTORY PENN SYLVANIA COMING ! Tho following letter (confirmed in a hun dred ways) utterly surpriso ui. The coun ties composing this Congressional District gave Van Buren 620 over Harrison in 1840, and last fall, whon Gen. Frlck was elected to Congress by 249, alt parties were sur prised, and attributed it to his personal pop ularity. Gen. Frick died, and wo expected to lose the District, But look here: jTn-bune. Another Glorious Whig Victory t Philadelphia. April 0. The Whigs bare carried the Northumberland Dis ins on an average four persons dependent on killed and five very badly wounded ! hnlfn million nf dollars, was reported to the House, which was passed under the previous question) Yeas toy IVays 35, Thn mips btivincr been sitsnrnded for the disnosi. tion of business on the Speaker's table, the Senate's resolution for the final adjournment of Ihe session on the 27lh May come up Mr. rjrnmBoole ot iecled to fixinc n day nt present, holding that it should he left lo be determined by the progress of the business, nnd moved to postpone tho resolution until tne uin oi uay. A mil of the House exhibited 159 members present The resolution leas Ihen postponed, by a Loco -Vo rofe Yeas 91, NoysCS. Washington, April 5. The Committee took up the bill making appropria tions ror certain naruors one rivers. The first item was an appropriation ofS'0 000 for the improvement of ihe navigation of the Ohio river, between Pittsburgh and the Palls at Louisville. A motion was made to amend by increasing the amount to 8100000. This amendment was strenu ously advocated by the Western members, on ilie ground ol the impor tance of the great thoroughfare, to which the sum was to bo applied. The amendment was adopted by the following vole ayes 84, nays 30. The next item was 8160 000 for the Ohio liver be low the Palls, the Mississippi, Missouri, Illinois, and Arkansas livers. Mr. Hoge, of III., moved an amendment increasinn the sum to S22:i,O00. The amendment was supported by various members. Mr. f. Davis, of Kv.. went for it. and said tho West bad heen netrlected. culnald v neslected. in the apnlic c tion of the nublic money. The last war bad cosi some 150 millions, which was expended for the benefit of the eastern portion nl tne country, in nuunioo io ibis, other vast stitnB hod heen expended in like man tier. It was lime something should be done for the West. Mr. Van lluren s odmini-tranon inu done in him for sunnnrt. there aro two hundred thou sand consumers whom tho farmer U to supply i iiud assuming that each ono consumes of sgri cultural products f0 conts' worth nor week, the annual sales nf the farmer to this class alone, will amount to tho sum of 85,200,000, Add to this tlie numerous woolen factories throughout the country : the Immense amount of capital embarked in the business, (being not far from 815,000,000.) and tho immense amount of wool winch they consume ; and wc can pro, Tho following are the names of the persons killed and wounded, viz: Air Uundraut, or Madi son : Mr, Enochs, of Bloomintrton Colleso : Mr. Brunson, uf Wheeling, Va,; Mr. Delnar, of IJrnwnstown, la. killed. Mr Huberts, Mr Lock ard and Miss Craig, of Madison; Mr Uranc, of lirovvnstown ; of Columbus limb broken Tlie dead were killed instantly, and the others have nil some limb broken. Miss Craig's was amputated vesterdav afternoon. Our informant perly appreciate tho benefits to the farmer, of states It was wonderful how any person escaped that home market winch Mr. van iiurcn.inrougii -yet a le i uid. Among inem were two children lerritprv, capable of containing and sustaining some justice to the West, for, during ils existence, the ap tf n millions of people, wilt have no LVeittr voice in npipriations to certain Western improvements had the Senate of the I'liited Stales lino Hhode Island or Delaware Ihe larner, therefore, tlie dimensions of the new Stales of the West the belter fur ihe power and influence of Ihe Past. Westward the tilcufpopiihtbn lakes its way with a rapidity which would sooo carry with it that of Kmpire also, were it not for the eouo tervaihnu res.snnee incorporated mtj the Federal Constitution, through the wisdom nf our forefathers, by which an equal representation is secured to the siates in the highest, and by fir the must responsible, nraiicn oi uoiiittess. i oe nnL'uniiiie oi ine icrniury been wbollv stonned. And vet this Northern tiinn wit jif Southern principles, w,i3 now couiiing the West for its support. The Oovernmenl at tint time McKay's bill, is seckins to destroy. Let then the farmer awako to bis true interest, and re. carditis uovcrnmcnt in its truo light, as merely an institution to advance the prosperity of the people and protect their interests, lot him throw men aside anil go tor those measures wnic.ii win most materially promote his own prosperity, To the Carpenter and Joiner. What, i ty friend do you seek ? You answer, plenty of employment and good pay. In what tines your cniployninnt consist 1 In making, putting up and keeping in tep.iir houses, ware houses, factories, &c, with their appropria e buildings and fixtures, and the various kinds of machinery employed in flouring mills, woolen and cotton factories, and other estahlislnnenls for ilifieront manufactures. Strike then the Tanirfrnm tho statute book, pass McKay's bill, throw open our ports to Knglisli manufactures, and where aro you ? Who will build factories for woolens, or iron, or cotton, or for the various other articles nf domestic use, when those arti cles are all procured from abroad ! How would it injure you, let me ask, should a dozen facto, ries, with their necessary fivtures, nut houses and appendages, lie established, during the en suing slimmer, at Geneva ! And how can th iso or any other establish mo ii t be put up, if McKay's bill pass and there by all inducement to tho capitalist to embark in this branch nf business, bo cut ofT! And are you now to be called upon, because Mr. Van Huron seeks the Presidency, and would concil iate Soul hern votes, to bemrar yourselves and your families? Granting Mr. Van Huron to be Tho car was dashed into fragments, and a trcntleman who was a passenger says lie found himself planted in a deep mud-hole, out of which ho rose on the dead bodies of two of his fellow nassencers I Mr Brunson of Wheeling had fht.bn.it there, in which bo bad brought down some Electrical Maoluuos. Ho had gone to the head of the I'lano to s o tbo loromotiv coins in and got in the car to return to town, This has Nins cheers for "Harst or the tnct in our Stsle by about COO maioritv. been a strong Loco.Poco District t but the Tat iff has thrown them, Wbst I" MAdllSICla. ADru b. Desr Sir i Aecounli hive been received here this evening from tht Thirteenth Congressional District, comnascd or Union. Northumberland. Lycoming ami Clinton, from which it appears that Pollock, Whig nnd TnrifT. hna r,nln Snvdfr. I.oeo.Fnco nod onti- Tariff, by a majority of some ' to eiht hundred rotes Drooamv ona inousnno. as ii is snia mai ouy der has not obtained a majority in a single County in loe Liisirici. oo mucn lor oppusnion to me juim, in principle and detail.' (mm FRIDAY MORNING, A P R I L 12. 1S4 i. CONNECTICUT ELECTION. greatly increased the public expcndiliires, and squall-, , t , j f u , , , , v..i.Mni, it vni nnihinfy wns ilimp lo nd vanee ' . the ureal interests of the West. Mr. D. a .id ho had I do not, therefore, consider objectionable, 1 lit. in my opinion, the lull. ;s objectional: ife in this, that it does out, jo designating Ilie. boundary between the new Stale and Missouri, distinelly deefare what the north ern boundary of Missour" is. You will reenlleel thai this boundary has been .he subjeet of a tliffieultv so serious as lo have verged upon civil war, and Con gress should not cieate a new Slate, onc of whose hmiis is tho northern boundaiy nf .Missouri, wilhout declaring specifically what that boundary was, and in dome llus it would not only be sound nolicy. but ex act jus'ice tu fix the northern boundary of Missouri in aeeordanee with the views of tint Male. In the Senile the not office lull is still under dis cussion, and from the tone of the remarks I infer that nothing will be done at this session of Congress in the way iu post olliee relorm. There is much la-a excitement hero on Ihe Texas nuf-stiun now, than when it was Inst I rongiil to tue pnbha notice. The Intrlbgencer i doina nood ser vice in co'lecting and presenting luroiisn us column public opinion, and I am informed lint it vyill soon re-publish Ihe messige of Mr. McDulTie, delivered in 1S37, when Governor of S. C. to the Legislature of tint Sine, in which be denounces and condemns, in bis peculiarly strong and emphatic manner, the pro ject of annexation. Xorth-Eastern Hoiindacy The Tariff -I'os- tat;e ICelurm .llr. Culliouu Annexation, &.C. &c. Washington. April 3, 18 1 1. A sentlamin has iust atrived here frnm New Brunswick, X. S. who states lint on thcS'Jih of Feb ruary Col. Kslco'irt left Predeticklon for the scene of operations on the Norih-Kastern Boundary with his sappers and miners. 1 lie addiliomi corps ot sappers and miners recently arrived from J'.nglatid have cone to join C"l. V.. On the other hand, our Commission er. Mr Albert Smith, is detained in Washington and is h'.ely to be here some lime, benius- Ilie Loco-h nco majority will not niaUe an appropriation lo enable him to buy provisions, hire men, &c., lo go on with the work on the pirt of ihe United Slates, Beautiful is il not? I he real and important business of the conn. irv neglected, whilst the time nf the House is taken up in dicussim: Ihe (net ils of the Dorr War, and ex amining it pireil nf loafers senl on hero from Rhode Island to testify lo the doings of the Five- Point ren egades and wretches at Chepachet, I learn fion, the Htm. Henrv A. Wise that he IS detained nlso for want of an appropriation, without which heoinnot sail, as there is no money applicable lo this purpose. Will not the People remember this conduct of a I.uco-Foco majority at I lie coming Elec tions I There is no rarlhlv reason whv Congress should not adjourn on the 27ih of May ibedav fixed on by Ihe Senate i the llouie has passed the Indian Forti fication and Artoy Appropriation Bills i ilierc remain theNavv and General Api)r"tiriiliott Bills io be pass ed; tho House does not intend toilo anvlhinirelse but linker ihe tariff, and make a prefnee of reform in the Tost Olhce Department. v til, if they are sincere, all prosfol these allegations. He then made a statement I of the items which had swelled the expenses of Mr. Van Buren's administration, to the cnotmous amount, which had been squandered white he was in power. He said, afier havins thus exlHii-trd the treasury and plunged the country into debt, that party bad re fused lo make the necessary appropriations to meet tht liabilities of the Government. They bad folded their arms, and refused lo come forward and share ihe responsibility with the Whics, and make thn ne cessary appropriations. Whit was the cause of this change of policy 7 Why, a Presidential election was coming on, and i' was necessiry to in ike a show of ecoomny, until Mr. Van Buren should bo re-elected. Mr. Van Buren was defeated, and now an attempt is made to hold the Whigs responsible fit the embar rassments and debts which his administration produ ced. Mr. D. continued his remarks to the end of his Uiir ntifl wpnt inti, ft spnrehini? examination of the abuses of Mr. Van Buren's administration. Ho made a powerful speech. Mr. Payne, of Ala., addressed tho committee, and said he had not mule a political speech during the eesslnn. He pndcnvnrcd In throw tho lespoosibilitv of the discussions of that character, that had taken place, upon ihe Whigs. He defended Mr. Van Buren aeiinsl the charge of hiving been opposed lo the last war, and also in regard to the public expenditures, lie noticed other charges, and sent lo ihe desk, lo he read by ihe Cletk, lite letter of Mr, Newton, of Va. The Clerk read portions of the leittcr, and Mr. New ton appealed earnestly to Mr. Payne, for an oppor tunity to explain. Mr. P. declined, and proceeded with his remarks. He spoke an hour. Mr. Bowlin, of Missouri, got the floor next, to whom Mr. Newton auain appealed for permission to make an explamtion, in regard lo his letter. Mr. It. declined lo yirU the floor, and is making a political speech as I close. Senate. Mr. Penrcc presented a memorial, very numerously -igntd by men of nil parties, ntnong the employers and journeymen tailors of Biliunorr, pray. ins that no reduction tmy be mnile of duties on im ported clothing. Also resolutioos of the Legislature of Maryland, in favor of a free bridge over the east ern branch of the I'.itotmc. Also, bv tho same, reso lutions calling for further securities to masters in the property of slaves. Mr. Upham, two memorials from Vermont, sol emnly protesuns against any proceedings to bring Texas into the Union. Mr. Buchanan, fifteen memorials from diff.'rent pirts of Pennsylvania, remon-trating ogainst any rtmnire in (hp pristine Tariff. Mr' Phelps, a similar memorial from citizens of Isex county, N. l . Mr P.irans Riihniitipd n resolution callintr on the President, if he doea not think il incompaiib'e with the put lie service, to furnish copies ifnli correspon. (lence between the funoiionaries of ihls and the Eng lish novcrnmcnt, showing n purpose, or want of pur pose, on Ihe pirt of Qreat Britain, to mtcrlcre, in any rorin, witn Texas. man tho right to insist upon your cramping your, selves for years, (for if bo be successful the free trade policy will ho perpetual,) for his benefit 1 Away with such sophistry ! Van Buren is no better than nu or I. True, he has held office and received his hundreds of thousands, (which we have noi,) but the receipt of these moneys tloes not make us his slaves. Let us look at the measure itself; see how it operates upon us, and proceed accordingly. To the TnPor. You, my frionJs, aro engaged in tho manu facture of clothing, either for individual ciislo. mers or in the wholesale way. In Cnghtnd and France, they can ininiifacturo vastly cheaper than you can ; for in Uiigl.ind and France, (par ticularly the former,) men must work even for 0J. per day ur starve. The present Whig Pa ri!! imposes a duty nf fifty per cent, upon ready made clothing; a duty no more than sufficient for your protection. The Loco Fuco bill intro. duced by Mr. McKay, reduces that duty to B0 per cent the value of the clothing to be set tled by tlie importer, who is directly interested in s -.earing down its value in order to reduce the dutv. In fact, the duty will, by the usual false swearing, amount to no moio than 20 per cent, i his is no protection at all. I tell you plainly, you tanuot live under such a syst'Mii. Prior to ihe Whig act, large foreign establishments were in full operation in New York, underselling the American manufacturer. Tlie effects will not lie confined to large cities; for these establishments will from time to time disgorge their surplus clotbingover tho country at ruinously low rates and to tho destruction of your business, Tbo thing has been done al ready. Under Al r. .McKay a bill, il pissed, it

will become part of the settled business of the country. I tell vou, you cannot live under it, A fop, (not i n uncommon animal,) whether in (s( r aj0Ut fwo city or country, always prefers something for- , eigu, bocuuso be thinks il snneks of tho aris- W lug g'" over llir tocracy ; and fops as well as other men have their influence. Now, I ask, what will you dol It is idle to talk of pirly, when tbo question is about a man's bread. Clay may be well, Van Buren may be well, but my bread is to me of inure moment than cither of them. Mosioav. Anril I 1814. Ilotsr:. The Chair staled thai this dnv was set aside by the rules for the consideralion of Territorial A njolinn was nnde thai ihn Coinmilteo of iho Whole hn discharged from the consideration of the i.iiu i,..r,irB It retatma lo the Territoiies, and lhat they be referred to ihnCuinniilleoof ihe. Whole un the state oflheunioi), rno .noiion w.is mmpieu, Mr Smith, of Illinois, ulf ted a resolution rallin upon ihe Seereir,ry of War for information in rclat on to ihe rules obiervedin ihe selection of cadets at West P,,!ni f.ir the veir 1614. Adopted. A mntion wis then made, that the Hmito resolve itself into a Coniimttre of the Whole on the st ile of Ihe Union, which was adopted. Tho Speaker called Mr While, of Kentucky lo ihn Chair. Mr Do lge, of Wi"nin, moved lo lako up a bill aprinpriaiing SI2 000 towards a harbor on the west roust nf Lake. Michigan The lull was read and laid on ihn table, to hn rep ined lo iho House. A bill nnnronrnlinar SW.OfO fur certain improve munta in Iowa Territory, was liken up.ind after being discussed was laid aside to no reported. A 'bill nuking appropriat.ons for certain improve minis in ihe Territory of Florid i, wns taken up and Hehaled. Il was tlull laid a-ide, to bet reported lo the House. ... , Several oilier bills were men rnunuetrn ant ni ibis can be done in two monihs: lull then that )u!d n n give them time to circulate a largo number leeti'tneeriuL. documents lo operate upon the next residential Klect on, which il is their intention to do i f.ire ihev adicurn, and soon alter the meeting uf the Ballimore Convention. As 10 ihe Tariff, it is now actually doubtful if Mr .McKay's Bill can pass ihe House j the Pennsylvania and New Jetsey members arc alarmed ui the demon strations ' fresh from ilia people." I hone now lhal vou have disnosed of l ie Connecti cut lection, you will mm your attention to the Post uiliee coinmiiice ol ine Mouse nere, ana iry iu ucm in idea or two into their heads, Merrick s bill will pass the Senate with some modi fication: and probably it will bo taken D vigorously in the House. The bill to be introduced by Mr Dana is considered hv many to he radical, tt proposes a uniform rate of Postigc, 5 cents or 3 cents for all dis- lances. Vou see the Senate refused to extend Hie a cent distance over 100 miles, and refu-ed to abridge the Pranking I'rivilege by n very decided vote. I paid Mr Calhoun a visit yesterday. Hots in most excellent Iteslih and spirits, and looks really ten years younger mm wncn tie wns nere lasi scssiuu. nr i grenlly gratified nt the confidence reposrdin his judg ment by all path's. Hut, strange to say, i toonu mm verv sanguine that he vvpuld he able io bring about the Annexation of Texasj nnd hois infatuated enough to believe lhat when the question seriously cornea up neiore ine nennie, mere will Pe not oniy n niajuniy hut two-thirds found to vote for ill And now once ror all, rive Iho nuesiion to Ihe statement in I uesnay s ' Herald" that iIip Southern Whig Senntors will vote fir Annexation; they will all vole against it, unless i ho Henderson. With rcmrd In the Oregon Question, lhat lias got ils quietus in both Houses for the present. .Mr Cal houn, lat session, was opposed to going to war on n collateral issue: but he still considers our lille good loltip wtiole or Oregon; ho will not allow Hip linn to he run below 49, unless by ths intervention nf Great n'. -r ... :.' I ' r 1TA.:nn mi mil, me iiiiiieo .Times can ui i-tni num piilim of California as nn equivalent including Sin Francisco. But in no case will he nllow Iho Coliim bin River lo h the dividin? 'inc. There is no doubt io my mind, but the question will bo amicably set- lien. Mr Calhoun emphnlienlly declares that be comes on here merely to Hnnsict the important business of tps iiepirnnent, ami Hint under no cirrumsinnees will he mi liimseiropin any way with. Hie polities oi Ihe dnv, or (he intrigues nf the Ailininislralioo, or the ini'ernblo details nf granting offices lo favorites. The meeting of Ihe National loslilu'e for ihe last two dnvs hive heen nf n most interesting ehnrncter nnd il is evident that thia nnnuil meeting of learned men will be productive or valnnb'e results. Tho I.oeo.F cog in Congress gave up Conne-tieut oo S'nndny night, after teccivinu their letters from ihn Stale. . , Mr. Bossier is st the, point of death t he is riven over, Uentnn Allen Moore "d Alinnn ii.ueen nave Nr.w-Yor.K, April 5. Dreadful Accident A mad Ox. Yesterday morning about 11 o'clock, a Mad Ox dashed furiously down Mercer street into Canal, where he knocked down tvvo.hdies who were crossing Mercer St., ono of them being seriously, the other slightly, injured. lie then rushed down Canal street, goring a gentleman who was in his way, and turning up to tho sidewalk, where ho knocked down two moro ladies one of whom ho tossed on Ins horns, dislocating her shoulder and otherwise THE TARIFF. Prom the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser. The subjoined extracts from a writer in Ihe Geneva Courier, present some views in regard to the Tariff in a plain matter nf fact wav. We commend them to the attention of the classes to which they aro addressed. The whole Tariff injuring her. Being hv this tune arrived nppo might be gone thr nigh within tho same man- site Laurens street, be turned up that street a few steps, where he knocked down a little boy six years old, trying first lo goro him, and then hilling upon lus breast ami crustnng mm witn his knees -so that the poor boy is dou tles dead before now. Leaving his work nf dealli Ihe infuriated animil relumed to Canal street, where hu Knocked dpwn another hoy, wouiidint' him severely, and then ran at the boot and shoe storo ol Mr. Walker, thu sboiv-window of whirl ho partly demolished. 1'roin bore ho turner into West Broadway, up Ynrl(. street, and pre cipilated himself into n cellar used as a stable, the door or which was fortunately npen where ho was finally secured, Tho whole scene was ono of confusion, terrpr and disaster, such as Gcldorn before has been vvitised in the streets of a City, 'tribune. ner, and similar appeals might bo made to those following almost every pursuit in li'c. All par ticipate in the benefit resulting from this great measure, and its chief merit, in our estimation, is, that Its benefits are so equally diffused. Hi opponents appeal to a pirticular class, nnd ask. with a sneer, if they find lliemsolvos enriched. If they were able to return an nlfirmativo an swer to Ibis question, that fact would he snfii. cient evidence of the injustice of tbo treasure. It was not designed to enrich any one class, nor does it have that eltect ; but it gives steady sup. port and substantial prosperity tn all. It en. riches the country, and all ran profit by such a result. All (lo, as we can see on every side. Our currency is better and more abundant, la. bor is in more steady demand, business is brisk. er. and every man is animated by hope. What more can be asked, and what belter proof could be given of Die benign ellccts of a measure that the Locos take such pains to vilily i To the Wool Growers. You my friend, are a farmer, and wo will sup pose a Loco Foco. What, 1 ask, docs it avail you, should tho Van Buren bill pass, and you lose 10 cents per pound on your vvqiI 1 By the nresent act. wool costing over 7 rents per pound is taxed 3 cents per pound specific and i)0 per cent ad valorem : under Van lluren s now act, thn specific, duly is entirely abolished, while the value nl the imported wool is to tie estimated in effect by Ihe price put upon it by tho foreign imnorlcr, Undt r tho prnpnsetl act, tho protec tive duty upon your wool will not in effect bo over twenty-live per cent, wiuio under the pro sent law jt i about lorly pur cent Your I,oco friends may tell you that wool The Voi.r anh tub Doctor. Tho Co- ensting lesa than 7 cents per pound, is, under Mnniliiii (Ueiin,) Enquirer rrl.ilrs that whilo It is willi inexpressible satisfaction we announce to our readers lint this noble Slate has, after three years groping in the mist and darkness of Van Buren locofoco ism, returned lo Whig principles and Whig policy. She has burst the fetters lhat hound lier, and declared, in tones not lo bo misun derstood, for HENRY CLAY and PRO TECTION. The Van Buren party, not withstanding their immense efforts, and the f.ict that lliey had the entire patronage of stalo and general governments in their hands, are routed, horse, foot nnd dragoons literally annihilated. In this result, the Whigs of the whole whole Union have rea son to irjoice. At the present lime, Willi a tariff before Congress totally inadequate to tho proleclion of American industry, inten ded to supersede the present efficient tariff, any declaration on the part of tho manufac turing states, that can bo tortured into an abandonment cf tho policy of the protective system, would bo disastrous beyond mensuio. Wo have tho result in Iho entire State, excepting three towns, and llm sum of the whole matter is, that there is no choice for Governor by the people, Mr. Baldwin, ihe whig candidate, falling 227 voles short of an election ; thai the Senate and Houseof Rep. resenlalivcs being bolh whig will, of course elect a Wilio GovEiiNoa and other State of ficers, and also, probably, TWO U. S. SENATORS, one for four and the other for six years ensuing. Hon. John M. Nile has now been kept out of the Senate by in sanity for four months, A substitute will probably bo elected. The volo for Governor thus fir is as fol lows : Baldwin, (whig) 23,178 Cleveland, (loco) 20,693 Seal. 1721, Baldwin ovor Clevuland 1485. Last year Cleveland had 1825 voles over Baldwin and lacked but 92 of a majority over every thing. Hence, it appears that thu Third Party increased since hundred, and lhat the tho loco foco volo of last . . r.i .... .... .ii itnirci i ,in t vn yearisaliout initLb tuuuB.vivujim' THREE HUNDRED. The result for Legislaturo stands Whigs. Locos. Senate, 15 C 9 mnj. House, S3 73 25 moj. lu joint ballot 34 whig majority. Lasl year the wliigs had 5 Senators; the locos 16. In iho House the loco majority was about 30 making the wing gain in joint ballot about SEVENTY ! Thirty-nine representatives failed lo be elected ; of these, 12 towns entitled lo elect 18 have adjourned their meetings without day ; so the wliigs have already elected more than a majority of the representatives which mnv hu elected ''The following table exhibits tho compar ative vote ibis year and last for Governor of Connecticut, and shows with how mncli rea son Lnco-Focnisni now picti-iuls In be salts fied with lln; recciil result. Vetilv, if this suit of lesult satisfies ihoni, they shall have sitisl'irlinn ciinngh brfoii- the your ch'sesl This table includes lln- lltrer minis. isir. mil. Ilild. Clevel. (id'le. Itald. Ch ve OiPte, Counties. H'Aiu. Lo o. Mol. U'hi" BALTIMORE CONVENTION. Addison and Rutland Counties aro mov ing vigorously in this matter, and our infor mation from different parts of the State lends us to believe that we shall be well rcprc scnted. The Steam Boat Company have voted to tax delegates hut half price each way, upon the Lake ; and one dollar only will be charged from Whitehall lo Troy, by packet or SI, 50 if the car is taken at Mechanics villi'. A similar reduction of fare is announ ced from New Yurk lo Ballimore j and when theie, money or price will not conic into the account. The expense of the trii will not be burdensome, and so favorable an oppor tunity for a young man to make a pleasant journey, see something of the wolld, and serve Ins country, will not again occur. Go, by all means, unless some imperious coun tervailing necessity forbids. And when at Baltimore, just drop down lo Washington and bid John Tyler good bye for us. CONNECTICUT U. S. SENATORS. Hon. Jahez W. Huntincton, the present Whig Senator, was elected in 1838, for six years, his time expiring on the 4th March next, 1845. Ho will ol course bo re-elec- B UTTER. Nkw-York. Ai.ru. r,. llnitpr is In fntr demand al fia7 cents for Infer or Sil2 rls fur common) 15al8 lor good, and Wa'ii fur piime. Wo copy thu above from the N. Y. price current, for the purpose of calling ihe atten tion of our duiry-womcn lo tho important difference hero indicated in the (grare of the rliclo a difference of two hundred per cent nnd yet thu saino material which waa wasted in producing the 6 cent grease, waa capable of making thu 22 cent ''prime" ar licle, and lhat ton, at a difference in t he amount of labor too (rifling to bo named in comparison with the Advanced price and ready market which a choice article always commands. We arc fully satisfied that Vermont loses one half the profit nf her duries for want of proper attention to thia stibjuct. Three quarters of all the butter collected by the merchants in the Slate is ultimately sold in ihe city for tho mere price of grease, say six lo eight cents per pound; and this is tho reason why they are generally so reluctant to meddle with the article And why should this be so? Our farmers are ambitious, enterprising, and liberal in oilier matters. They pay their money freely for improved breeds of sheep and cattle, and no personal effort is considered too great to raise the grade of wool a few cents in the pound. But how few, comparatively, have bestowed either thought, investigation or money, upon the subject of superior Butter. And yet there is no branch nf industry in Slale, upon which increased attention, a littles money, local pride, and, if you please, personal ambition, could be brought to bear with mure certainty of ample and honorable return. We boast of our flocks, but how sel dom brag about our butler; 'and yet, inlo whoso heart has it entered to compare tho fat of rams with the aromatic odour and holy unction of some butter we could mention in Chittenden County. Thn truth Is, wo have gut to wako up to subjects of this character, or the great West is going to run away with us, She can produce cheaper ; but we have got the enterprise, tho skill,and the industry, and must produce a bettor article. Our herds are" well enough, for this mailer. Tho cow" with crumpled horn," that the maid , kiss'd, doubtless produced as good butter, and as much of it in proportion lo her keep, ae (lin Gt.-itnli' Ittirlium . :intl niirivorrl for It. led or succeeded by another good Whig ftw rBnown;d spinst(!r l!i(J not su bl)tlerfor ,i KM iiiui ici III ui sia rcsia. ujirt is,i,r.s, Loco, was elected by a Locofoco Legisla ture in 1842. His term extends six years fi odi 4th March, 1843, but on account of his insanity, it is well known he has not yet ta ken his seat in the Senate, We presume the Legislature eleot, when I hey assemble in May next, will declare his seat vacant, set ting forth the causes, and proceed to elect a successor for the remaining live years, who can then take his seat in the present Senate, which will be tho proper judge of his quali fications. The following important opinion of President Jefferson is furnished us by a friend, and is conclusive on the point of the rights of the State to declare Mr. Niles' seat vacant : Inbune. Extract from a Letter from Mr. Jefferson to Joseph C. Cahtll. dated Januasv 31. 1514. "Vou task my opinion on tht question Whether the Slates can add any ouahficationa to those which the Constitution lias prescribed lor ineir .Members ot Uoneress 1 Had tne constitution Decn silent, nobody can doubt but that the riL'hi to pre scribe all the quilificniioos and disqualifications of those they would send to represent them, would have belonged to the Slate. So. also ihe Constitution might have precn!ed tne wiiole, and excluded all outers. It seems to have preferred ihe middle way. It has exercised the power in part, by declaring sonic disqua lification, tq wit, those of not being twenty-five years orage, of hat having been a cituen seven year-, and of not hems an inhabitant of ihe Slate at the lime of election. Bui it doea not decline, itself, that the Member shall not be lunatic, a pauper, a convict of treason, of murder, of felony, or other infamous crime or a non.re-ident of his District! nor does it proJ,ihit to ihe State the poieer of declaring these, or any other disqualifications xehich Us particular circumstances may call tor, anu wese may Deaniereni in omereiu Hiaies. Of course, then.br the tenth amendment, the power is reserved to the States." Jefferson's Works, Vol. 4. ;. W3. Tite 10th article of Amendment to the Constitution, referred to above, is as fol loms: "The powers not delegated to the 11 United States by the Constitution, nor " prohibited by il to the Slates, are reserved " lo the Stales respectively, or to the Peo- ple."l Since the above was in type, t is announ ced in the Albany Daily Advertiser lhat Mr, Niles has gone en to take his sent in the Senate. Niles hai been in the lunatic asy lum all winter, and had ihe locos succeeded in Connecticut! was arranged that he should resign his commission and allow his friends to fill the vacancy. But at it is, tho parly are forcing the mad man into his seal for the purpoto of keeping up appearances, and preventing the Whigs from filling a vecanry which as actually exists as though tho man was dead and buried. But we shall see how this i'oiici mil. sixpence tlie lb. Our cows aro good ; our pastures the best in the world; and n little additional attention In the subject would dou ble the not profits of our dairies. Qur Ag ricultural Societies will doubtless have a wholesome influence, and wo hope to see a very decided improvement in litis branch of our industry. We invito the reader's attention lo an exceedingly well written and sensible Ad dress on our first page, from tho pen of a practical mechanic, D. K. P.i.siiHon.N, Esq. FRUITS OF A VICTORY. On hearing l lie result of the elerlion in Connecticut, Mr. Senator Niles iumit'diulely left the lunatic asylum al Utirn, and st.irtrd for Washington, In allusion to this fact, the Tribune makes n haul bit : " We were sure from the first lhal a Whig triumph in Connecticut would be produciiva of vast good, but wc did not think il would restore a Loco-Foco to sanity, and cause his immediate transformation from a cell in a Lunatic Asylum to a seat in the U. S. Senate. However, ihe greater its salutary and sanitary influence, the mere are we de lighted." Wilms Gavloho, Esq., an eminent Far mer, died at his residence, Limerick Farm, Onondaga county, N. Y., on the 27ih ult. Ho was for many years ono of the editors nf the Gencssee Farmer, and since the death of Judge Buel, has been the senior editor of the Cultivator. As an agricnllural writer, it is thought not too much lo say that his supe rior is not left to mourn his loss. Mai.nt. Seventh District, Tho Loco Focns luvo probably succeeded in chining, hv a nieagro mainiilv, iheir Anti-Tarif, Anti- Corporation, Anii- Temperance, Suit- I reasury, llemuhatton, ana 1 etaS'Anner- otinh Van Buren candidate in tho Seventh District, lo serve nut I ho fag end of the Twcnly-Kighth Congress, This District lias generally been considered Uocn l ocn by from 1,500 lo 2,000 majority. Tho voto is much larger than al tho last trial, nnd, con sidering all ritcunislanccs, is highly honora ble to our Whig Irii'iiils in thai section ol llm Slate. Kennebec Journal. llariford, 5,IS3 N. Haven, -1.109 X. l.ondon,-2,fi:V2 .'iii field, 4 1415 I.ilehficld, 3 POO Middlesex, 2 017 Windham, l,fi13 Tolland, I,GU Total ,21'J l.liT 3311 4 017 4 0s0 231 2,231 1.S3J two. 2!10...fit'fl3 5.3'iG 20.3....') 0)4 4,()l 2.i')...2!67 3 07!) 12l...t.F0fi 4,399 29.1... I 393 4.2S1 181.. .2.123 2.232 412.. .2,296 2.1.U !)!).., 1,660 1,893 Abal. 2;'3 213 2:r 142 3S", 147 423 112 1,943 the present art, taxed 5 per cent, and undor iho proposed act 15 percent; but how many ofynu, let ine ask, raise wool worth less than 7 cents 1 I low. many of you, xtiow that Ibis wool is main, ly of foreign growth, itrtpnrled in a great degree from Alnca, and tnorelore not mining into com. Dr. T. A. II. Thornton, of Luzerne county, was on his return frnm a professional visit on (ho owning ol tho 14lh, ho became benight ed, lost himself in a swamp, and in endeav oring to find his way out, encounlerud n Inigii wolf. Relruot was out of iho question, but bv loosening one of his riding leggings, nnd infusing il with spirits of hartshorn, hi) sue. 2", 591 27,155 1.P72. .29,420 2S.3G2 Mnjoiiues i nly in 4 towns. Tho four towns from which wo havo only iho majorities will probably add G or 700 lo thu voto of each of the groat parlies, raising iho totalling voto lo nbnye 30,000, tho Loco to iXjut 29,000, and iho Abolition lo 2,000. Tho Whig increaso from last year is about 4,00, the Loco 1,500, tho Aboli tion 200. Our friends have not a shadow of doubt thai Ihe Statu will vote for Clay in Noyomber, by at least 3,000." RHODE ISLjANU LECTION. Tho Whigs carried tho election in Rhode Island, on Wednesday, so thoroughly, lhat thero is no necdjo sum up tho vole in figj uros. Tho Providence Journal, in giving returns from nil ihe lowns but two, says: " If these two lawns return members of the same pulilics as thosu of last year, and lliey IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON. Recent advices from, private hut well in formed source assure us of the following im portant facts., viz : 1. That John Ttlei has definitively de termined to stand as a candidate for Presi dent, on independent grounda ; 2. That a Qonvenlion of his friends will assemblo in Ballimore on ihe 27th of May, and formally present him for that office. Who will be his Vice President t 3. That ho will run as the open, avowed advocate of terminating directly the Joint Occupation of Oregon and taking Military and Judicial possession of that region ; also, of Annexing Tetae to Ihe Union, and on such grounds appeal to the People for sup port. A. friend suggests that he will probably gel the unbroken vote of Trim and, Oregon, while the rest will be divided between Clay and Van Buren. Tribune, fX5" Hon. Hf.MtN At.t.F.N Moore, M. C. from tho Xlh (Columbus) Disliict, Ohio, died at Columbus, on Ihe 3J, two days after his arrival from Washington. He was a Van Buren man, and was elected in Octo ber by 235 majority. But a Whig will be elected to the vacancy, Mark that. If tho Loco-Focos mean to maintain an ascendan cy in the House, thny should hold on to what they have, and caution iheir friends against dying, or going lo tho mad-house; for, really, they havo very bad luck in filling vacancies this year. rr.TTV thikvi.no. We would put such of our citizens os Irep fowls, on their guard ngninst a set of nk'ht marauders wh carry on quite a business, by robbing hen roosts. A widow lady of our acquaintance has had her barn bro'.en opeo, (although under loek and key,) and, somo davn or more fo Is stolen. Other cases have recently occitrrtd, and we are aii'hoiiicd to warrant a liberal reward for such information as shall trad in the detection c,f these night pilfirers. Honest Men Women 1,0 s speak out, if you know who rubs lha Am roytts. pe'ition with the American niticle 1 Let us tint deceive ourselves. It may bo tn somu an oh. i.mh nn hn,. i.n,..ia.lu stelt. Thev ore neither of iec.1 to DUt in Mr. Van lluren i hut surely this Ihem expected ever to rclurn hero again. is to none, so great an (inject, mai to eilect it ..c.,,,l j LPr.,,ln,r .'.n, l,a v. wnlkitiff hack- , doubtless will, there will U uay itn ur- Adjournment of ro?7..-nede!lon of the ' n 7n SLY' 'hfr. ,,l Tv JL" BU?L?l.r7 wrJ " '"K1" ! A ' b "-' ttlIf 'lis' ! nd 7 Dorri.esin .he I jouse, .v.'Vy' 'r.;.. i.. Anril 4. ve sav that you will bo fatally injured by this "Pl'earml. I ho doctor in a slato nt jmor 5q Ij11VV nd QrJer and 15 Dorrile members; InRenaie to-day",, ltre. se introdnrVd a hill for proposed act : aa undcr.il the manufacture of 0 wiun, l.nnl wiccmmipu hi reaming m il(in? a mr.jority of six,ty, on joi.it ballot, ihe sale of i lie Minerrl I uid or ihe I'liiicd Slates, I uruileni in thia country is rendered imprartira- habilnlinn, al 4 o clock in tlm afternoon, andgiverniieeofontfo the abolition of tho Military an(j h,(, your homo market is elTuclmllyi uhen hu told his stoiv and .iiulcd.avyay, ug'limt Iho radi"a''M Land Ho! The Books of ihe Vermont nnd Massachusetts Railroad have been open but a few houra and belwecn $(40,000 and $70,000 have been subscribed, and very many of our citizens who. will subscribe havo not put down. We announce thia result with deep and icart-fcll gra,ltfi,ction -Brf. A Beautiful Se.ntime.yt. The follow ing extract is from tho speech of Hon. John W. Dana, President of the Senate of Mama at tho close of thu Legislative session : " Senators, we aro aboul to separate probably, never all lo meet again on earth. May our lives be such that we may be allow ed to re-assemble in lhat realm, where liu man imperfections will havo ceased to rer ' quire human legislation ; under lhat Great Lawgiver, vviioso code is uu one law, ana lhal, of perfect love.'' Homk M.NUFAOTi'nr.s Cheaper than Forf.iun. Sinco ihe manufacture of Cotton goods commenced in this covntry in 1816, the prices have been leduced on nn average aboul tiro-thirds. Woolen good's, oil-cloths, refined sugar, col nails, spikes, and ihe va rious articles of iron manufacture, leather, pins, fcc. occ. have all fallun materially in prico, tho moment protection has been suffi cient lo raise domestic rnmpelition. It is scarcely pnssiblo lo put one's finger on an arliclo of homo manufacture, encouraged by nrnlerlion. which has not ben clieaponetl J and Ibis, too, in tho mids,t of increased wagas of labor, and luehor prices of agricuura. nroducis.--Ar. 1'. Tribune. ... ..... ...j ,