In sliott, mill Hi sum up (ill, should he he JAMES K. I'OLK? I 1. - Hup livery American who punuuis im "" well, onglil lo answer no ! U'hiit then aio llie attributes which ought to nllacli to linn who is selected out of four teen millions, to receive the highest honor and trust in the gift of his fellow men i Iln should he u creat man great in his licnd, groat in his heart. Willia muni acuto, discriminating and powerful, ho should ho nble to grasp all tho vast concerns of a wide ly extended nation, gifted with fav-scoing sagacity to doviso and with energy and ic sciurcos to perfect measures which look not merely at the temporary, but at the perma nent interests of the people. Ho should have age and experience in the conduct of public nlluirs, that tho welfare of the stale may not be put in jeopardy by the follies of youth or the blunders of ignorance. He should have a fame so wido and extended, that throughout the length and bieadth of the land, his name and deed should be as house hold words. He should havo a soul, gene rous, expansive and benevolent, embracing all mankind in ils sympathy. Ho should bo selected for his own intrinsic merits alone. He should be a man always devoted to the welfare of his country and ready to sacrifice himself and his hopes to secure her weal. He should possess a lofty dignity of charac ter, such as extorts respect even from adver saries. Ho should be a man, nol known merely lo a little section of his own country, but whoso name, as the fiiend of freedom, of justice and of truth, is repeated and revered throughout the civilized world. Whcru lives there such a man ? At Ash land in Kentucky, and thither the people of tins great union arc about to send a voice, strong, unequivocal and irresistible, demand ing tho services of their greatest and noblest fellow citizen, in the highest of caithly sta tions. THE DOCUMENTS Tho nomination of Mr. l'olk for the Presidency renders it fitting and proper that his views on nil the great ipicslions of natioiril policy should he fully ami faiily spread before the people, that they may act iindorstiindingly in reference lo tli'in; and we had hoped that his supporters would have distinctly set furth the principles on which they support him, and havo at least refer red us to tho evidences of his fidelity to them. This, for some strange reason, they have neg lected, and still rrfusc lo do; and the world is left as profoundly ignorant of Mr. Polk's public speeches and acts, as though he had not been fourteen years in the U. .S. Congress, two years Governor of Tennesse, and twice before the people of Tennessee as a candidate for Gov ernor. In the latter of these campaigns he ad dressed the people NIN1!TY-1'1 VI! limes from the stump ; wrote out and published a number of these speeches for distribution ; in addition to thich he challenged his competitor, Mr. Joms, lo discuss the leading political topics through the newspapers, which was accepted, and the Nash ville papers bear record of the views set forth. And yet, strange to say, not one of these speeches is quoted by Mr. Polk' supporters here, nor a solitary sentiment he ever uttered previous to his nomination, permitted to sec thu light ! How is this? II Vi 1 is it? Could a man spend some twenty years in active public life and not say something worth repeating ? Something which would furnish a safer indication of his rrul sentiments on any given subject, than what he might say when called upon as an inter ested witness? It teem to us so; don't it lo you, reader? l!ut thus it is. The question of FROTKCTION, is one in which wu all feel a deep intererest. The supporters of l'olk say he is in furor of protection. Wo ask them for the evidence to refer us lo the speech in which he advocated the doctrine. They decline ! Wo nsk them to publish any one of his speeches) on the subject. They refuse ! Finally, we chal lenge the Sentinel and Democrat to refer us to nny act, vote, or scntiineul of his, previous to his nomination, which would warrant any such in terpretation ; and they tell us they " are sick of this everlasting twaddle about protection" ! Well, wc will trouble them no more ; but to Un law and the testimony. Il'c will resort lo Mr. Polk's public speeches mid acts, and faithfully report as we there find him. Judge ye. In the session of 1 .33v!-';i3, .Mr. l'olk was a member of tho Committee of Ways and Means, who reported a bill,'1 (which did not pass.) greatly reducing the duties below those adopted by the tariff act of the preceding session (tariff of lti:!J). He made a long speech in favor of the new bill, and against the protective system, which will be found in the Cong. Deb., p UG'. As a Bpccimen of that speech an extract will suffice t ' It appears from this testimony that the duties uiioii woolens (now fifty per cent.) may not only he reduced, hut that twcntyfire prr ant. will h? a sufficient protection, provided there be a corres ponding HiUMJCTlON ON Till! HAW MA- TERIAI7. and the duty be fully nnd fairly col lccled ; and that the manufacturers of cottons, nnd especially of coarse cottons, would be ablo in eonlitiiin llinir hllsiopss nrnfililhlil ill l)ti. re. dueed ditlij nf tirclrc and a half per cent, on the rival foreign, article." " " " 1 propose next lo establish, by testimony equally entitled lo credit, thu third proposition, which is, that the manulactures of the United Stales were in a prsperous condition under tho costing more and fur the crVif years intervening between the years Idlfi and &H, and also that thcaci 01 loll), njjorded them ample ituitlcntul pro tection." Cong. Debates, vol. !), page 1 1711. "Tho WOOL GROWERS consider the dutv upon foreign wool ns important to their prosper ity. THIS OPINION, I APPREHEND, IS FOUNDED IN ERROR. Very little wool of the middling quality, such as we produce, js im ported. Tho kinds chiefly imported are either the finer qualities, costinir moro than a dollar the pound, or Ihe coarse South American wool, . , .I.-.. .i. .. 11. ....Ml. costing less man uio, i;euk per lu. Tieiintr vj which do we produce, or if we do, to a very limited extent." . . . . u My OWN OPINION IS THAT WOOL SHOULD 111! DUTY FREE; but as wool-growers think otherwise, we have retained OUiy Ol JIJICCll JILI It'll. II,WII SHU IlllOUtlfll III II- i-- I ijiHioTi'ssiuiiiii iveuiiLes. vui. u. 11. ill i. This bill was defeated J but Mr, Clay, aware that the next Congress (which was then elected) would have a free trado majority, introduced and carried through the compromise act, for which Mr. Polk voted ; ond Mr. P. has given us tho reasons why ho voted for it "He, and the South wilh him, had voted for tho act, because it was a REDUCTION of the rates of the act of 18iS, though by no means so lowas ho could have desired it to be; still, it was tho greatest reiluclwn that could bo obtain ed at Ihe time of its passage." Path's speech at Jachson, U.lpl. '-13. In accordance wilh these views Mr, Polk, in leilll voted in favor of a resolution introduced Mr- Hal ,ol (i. uaronua, 10 repeal int Comoro- , . . .... i ..r..i. i.. .i.... , Wliai was caneu inu in v. onuijr whiiib of government. jui nu mum, luu. "7rlil chairman of lliis cnmniiltf tf was Mr. VcsrLtNl, ul.o im rerenlly ubindoud llw Whij parly, on Ilia jround Out h t fi I'" t'fit, ml muit thtrtfert lets for rtlk Mr. l'olk shortly after rctiroil from Congress, mid entered thu lists for Governor in Tennessee, where lie was calleil out on this iiuestion, tiny, sought discussion mill has left oil record the most ample and satisfactory lestiiiiony. We quote first from a Synopsis of (lor. folk's speech delivered nt Jacl. son, an the '.id of .Ipril. 18 III," written out by Oov.V. himself, and published in pamphlet form. " lie look other views, briefly presented, of thu suojeci, nnu proceeded lo 1110 discussion 01 1110 in:r nn .......... .1 i... ii... Ii ri..,d.aa K Bi)owc,i tlmt it was a highly protective tariff, and not ono for revenue, lie showed that, by Ihe compromise tariff act of 1PM, the tat on no imported article was to exceed 12(1 percent, upon ils value after the ,10th of June, 181:1. No higher lax than U0 per cent, wits imposed on any articlu after the 'JUth of June, Id II, until the SOtli of AtiBtihl, 181.1, on which latter day tho present tariff law was passed by tho Whig Congress. MM... 1VI.:.. ! l!.l ..'...l,,.,! i .1. ., il, compromise act of 183:1, and broke it up." "It was clear,thererore, that the late tariff act was not a revenue measure. It had raised the rates of duly so high as to shut out imports and consequently to cut off and diminish revenue." " Judging from the amount of revenue receiv ed at the Treasury, under the operation of thu iirosont tariff net. 'for the last quarter of IrJl'J, as already shown, it will not produce annually half tho amount of revenue wlneli woulit nave iiccti produced by the lower rates of the compromise act, had that act been left undisturbed." " lie was opposed to direct laxes, and to prohi bitory and protective duties, and in favor of such tnodcrutr duties, as would not cut off importations. IN OTlll!H. WORDS, III! WAS IN FAVOR OK REDUCING Till! DUTIl'.S TO Till! RATT.S OK Till! COMl'ROMlSl! ACT, WIII'.IU! Till! WHIG CONGRESS FOUND THEM ON Till! 30th OK JUNK., 184'2." This, to us is plain enough. Rut wc sometimes do public speakers great injustice by putting an interpretation on what they say. As if to avoid the possibility of such a contingency, Gov. l'olk wound up his speech on this occasion with the following avowal of his position. "Tin: inri Kiu.NCK nr.Twr.KN tiik couiisk or Tin: roi.mcAl, r.uuv with which hi:, (Mil. Mll.TOV IlllOW.S',) ci s l XI I mvski.v is, WHILST TII!!V Alii! Till! ADVOCA'IT.S OF INS Till lll'TION AND A l'ROTRCTlVllTAIUKK MI!ASIJIU!S WHICH I CO.NSIDKR RUIN OUS TO Till! INTLUUISTSOF Tlll!COir.. THY, AND I'.SPFCIALLY TO Till! INT1!R F.ST OF Till! PLANTING STATUS 1 II A VI! ST A I) ILY AND AT ALL Tl.MllS OP- POSl!l ROTH." Same Speech, as published by lumsclj. Next, in order of time, we have Gov. Tolk's reply lo certain enquiries of the people of Mem phis, on the subject of the tariff: I'rom Col. folk's Itrplyto the Memphis Inquiries. May, IS, lsn. uecsriON. " S'h. A mm nu in favnriif a tariff or direct lai!3 fur the support "f die General liioeriitnent ? "Olli. If a l.inlf, d iyo'1 approve, of such a land a would gllo piotcetl'jii tulioinc- injintry aguiijl rcrulii ludu-tr) ANSWl.K. I halo at all limes hern opposed lo prohibitory or hipli protective t.irill laws, dcsigut it mil r ir ri leiiue, out In no wince the itileii sts (jf one portion nf die puiple tuiplou-J in inaiiuficitires, by TAXlXli another and nncli die larger portion, thus nuking dot many trihularv to tli creased wealth ofllie few . t AM OPPOStil) TO Till! TARIFF ACT OF 'IMF LATI! CONTillUSS, cnu-idering it to he in many respects of this eii.iraclcr an I indeed so In stily prnlectne upon sonic articles as lo pruhihit their importation into the country altogether. I am IS" I'llnii ni' iim'Kliso THAT Acr and restor ing the compromise taritl'act of .M ircll 2 I, 1S33 ; believ ing as I do, that it would produce more relume than the presi nt law, and lhal the incidental protection ullordcd by the -0 per cent, only, especially when Ihls would he paid in cah, nu 1 on thu homo laliiatiou, will ntl'jrd -iillii icn protection to the tn inufiicliirers, and all lhal thev ouyht lo desire, on lo which thev auk j..ni ih.ku." J. K. 1'OI.K. Finally, Gov, l'olk proposed to his opponent, Mr. Jones, to discuss this subject through the newspapers. The proposition was accepted ; and Gov. l'olk led off in the Xashcillc Union, wifflf an articlu which opens as follows : Wictir.srEK, .Miy 20, IS 13. To the people, of Tennessee; Tne ohje( t which I h id in propo-1115 to Governor Jone, al Oorrollulle, nn the Uih of April last, dial wo shoudl each write out and piihlinh our iews and opinions 011 die Mlhjeet ofllie laritf, was, tHnt mir ritprrhc poiaitinx might be distinctly hnown and imdcrstood by the. people. 1 nal my opinions were already lolly uud distinctly known, irmldiiol doom. 1 Jl.iu s 1 r.AUIl.Y, during he periBl 1 was a Jtipreen'allvo 111 Uoiiress, lip.LN opposed fo a protective policy as my recorded voles mi 1 published xpeccliesprutc. Since I retired from Uongrc-s I had hcM sa,e opinion-. In tho present canvass fjr Li.ivcnwr f had a owkii vr OPPOSITION to the Tarill act of the l.itu Whi Con. ress,ss beiiiihijhly I'ROTKOT V I! in ilschiracter, and not designed hy its nuihors as a revenue tip-astirc. 1 had avowed my opinion in my pohlic speeches ll.nl interests of Ihe country, an I epeei illy ofllie producing ami eporliii' .Slate., ' RKCIUIIIKI) ITS ItKl'HAI.'! an I Ihe icslor.'ili'.n nfiho principles of ihe Compromise TariirAclullSdJ. J AM ICS K. l'Ol.lv. This discussion continued through several weeks, and was finally closed by Ciov. Polk, on the iiCth June, Idlll. Tho " Vnion " in ushering this closing plea before its reader-, endorses it as as a " statesmanlike exposition of the perfidy and "oppression manifested in the passage of the " late tarij)'." from the Xtishrillc Union, June SG, 1513. CSOV. POLK'S LETTER. TO Till! PEOPLEOF TENNESSEE. tiii: T.nnrr. Upon the subject of thu Tariff, I have but little to add to wh it 1 have heretofore often de clared lo the public. .Ill who nice oliscrrcd mi course l.naw that I HAVE AT ALL TIMES !!n!'N ,),;l'OSKl) TO THE ' PROTECTIVE 1 OLICY.' am for laying such moderate duties on imports as will raise rcrcnue enough, when added to the income from the. sale of lands nnd other incidental souices, to difray the cipenscs of (lokcrnuunt economically administered. I urn in fa, or of a tarifffor rcicnur, AND OPPOSED TO A TARH'E l'OR PROTECTION, I was a member of Congress during the period that this subject excited the greatest interest. I was opposed to the protective tariff of 18-..N, and voted ngainst it. I voted for tho act of 16X2 because it reduced the tariff of 16:23 to lower rates. That inado some reduction, thocoii Nor as much as I iiesiiu.ii to have Maui:, I voted for the act of March i!d, lS:i:i, (commonly called tho com promise act) which reduced thu rales of tho act of lSIW to still lower rales, and finally brought the rates of the act of In'i'i down to a point" at which no nrticlo was, alter thu Duth of June, IS P.'. to be subject to a duty hiirher than 'JO tier cent. This was the law when the late Whii Congress camp into power. Ily the tariff oct of me .mill August, iw- the compromise act was violated and repealed. 1 AM Ul'l'USl-1) III rilh ACT OK ldlU, not Ttuardina it to be a reienue tariff, but in many of its proiisions i (ihly Protective and oppress- i i. in its chiiracler. I urn infaior of the resto ration of the compromise act of ItSXl. Here we might rest this subject, and perhaps ought to; but wo beg the reader's indulgence one step further. Mr. Polk says ho is in favor of going back lo the principles of tho compromise act. The compromise act was predicated on tho fact that the proceeds of tho public lands had been disposed of by distribution, and were not to re turn to tho treasury as a sourco of revenue. Now Jisten to him in reference lo the public lands. Hois for tlio compromise act; but, mind ye, how determined he is to return the land inou- ey to the treasury, for the AVOWED PUR POSE of robbing protection of even the little "incidental aid it might get under the 20' per cent, horizontal duty of the compromise act, that lie talks ol returning to! Notc how constantly he is haunted with tho idea of a "protective ta rill" Vermont," and licr "pecuniary inter est" in the lands the" manufacturing states,' and si. England generally ! Hut read. We copy from lus "Address to the people of Tennessee, March 'Sith IBU." " If the receipts from tho sales of the public lands, amounting to several millions annually, shall be abstracted from the Tit'aury,and giU., In the States, It follows that an equal amount must bu raised hy an increase of tho Tariff, or by 11 tax in sotno other form, to supply the deficien cy ; and if raised by an inrrease of tho Tariff, it requires no argument to prove that tho tax will bo paid in unequal proportions hy Ihe people of it... .l:.r 1 . .. .1... it..! .it.- sJ..,t,nrn IIIU llllieieilL &CCIIOI13 III IIIO UIIIOII t'"C- wowni.n and planting States hearing much the freater part of the burden. To avoid this objection, and 10 conceal from the tax paying portion of the Union, the fact that thu ultimate effect, if not tho main object of Ihe measure, will ho to afford 11 plausiblo pretext for an increased 1'ROTliC- TlVl! TARIFF, it is said Ihat the increased tax may he levied 011 Wines, Silks, and other luxu ries. Still it will bo a tax upon labor, and will naturally affect tho value of our products given in exchange for thoin. Must it not strike tho advo cates of distribution too, that thu powcr of this argument is lost, when they rolled, that if luxu ries are not stillictently taxed, tnai inu ueuer plan would be to leave tho monies arising from lands in thu Treasury, to defray tho public ex penses, as far as Ihey will go, and then to lighten the duties 011 necessaries ami increase iiiein on luxuries. In another view, the proposed distribution is n tariff measure. If it prevail, Massachusetts, VLRMONT and other States, containing with in their borders no portion of tho public lands, will lie immediately vested with a local I l,on. NIARY INTKRliST IN THEM. The public lands, will, in effect, bo mortgaged to Ihe seve ral States, in proportion equal to their Federal representation in Cancress, and they will have an interest in having them sold nt the highest possible rates. They will havo an interest 111 opposing tho graduation or reduction of price, and in opposing thu grant of preemption at low rales to that hardy and enterprising race 01 pio neer occupants who have gone with their fami lies to the West, built their ' log cabins,' opened their little farms and settled upon lliem, because they would apprehend that the amount of their respective dividends in inu utstriuuiion wouiu uc thereby diminished. Thu MANUFACTURING States would have a peculiar interest in resisting the reduction of price or Ihe grant of preemption to settlers at a low rate, because lo keep up the price of the lands, and withhold grants of preemption would be to check emigration, retain tho laboring popu lation at home, and llius reduce Ihe wages of la bor, and increase the profits of the capitalists en gaged in manufacture:!. The manufacturing in terests would be advanced by it for another rea son. They would receive their federal propor tion of the distribution, and would not contribute in the same ratio in thu payment nf the lax lo supply the deficiency. They would, in addition lo tins, receive Ihe "bounties to their manufac tures, which an increased tariff would afford, whilst these bounties would bu paid by tho South; in F.VF.RY V1I!W OF Till! MICAS Ultl!, it is an auxiliary to the PROTECTIVE policy. It is presented, it is true, in the seduc tive, but at the same time, deceptive and dis guised form, of giving money to the Stales out of the Federal Treasury, when it is, in truth, laying new burdens on the people. The MANUFAC TURING States so understand it, and hence the Legislature of VERMONT, Rhode-Island, Con- tiecticnt, New-York, Pennsylvania, Delaware, ami some other Stales, have, during the past and J present year, passeil Legislative resolves iuslruc- 1 ting their Senators and requesting their Repre- sentatives in Congress lo advocate Ihe measure. 1 The State of Connecticut publicly declares that MUCH IS HIT IHI Ulll II V '.lMIIJI IH'hDlVL', ill INC same lime instructing her Senators and Repre- sentatives in Congress to " resist by all constitn. tiuual means every attempt to destroy or impair the oroteetivo oohev ." and lo use theirexerlions to procure the passage of such laws as will ell'ec- iimwy protect. ineiauoro.iiiis country, -l ie ma.,. ui.ieiiinog jaonr, 01 course, is meaiii. 1 lie Legislature of Pennsylvania, in the month of January last, avowed 111 direct terms that an m-1 ed a'llesolve instructing their Senators and Rep- , resuntatives to advocate and vote for tho distribu- j 11011, iiuii passu!! a SCUUIIM lu-suni; ill Mil; luuun ' ' . 1 ' ing words, viz : ilcsolicd, That our Senators be further instruc ted, and our Representatives requested, lo vote for such modification or adjustment of tho tariff a' may increase the revenue derived from im ports equal to thu wants of the National Govern ment, so that at no time hereafter, under any pretext whatever, shall any money, arising from thu sales of the public lands, be used by the General Government." "All the Resolves referred to were passed by Legislatures, a ma jority of whose members were the political friends and supporters of the pres ent National Administration. They have all been officially communicated to the Executive of this State, fas I suppose they have been to the Executives of nil the States, J with a request that the same may be laid belore thu next Gene ral Asseiublv of Tennessee. The states of Ala-1 b una and Mississippi have passed resolves re-' sponsive to the Resolves, of Connecticut, in ,atain,e NSTthe " PROTECTIVE POM- which thev in; Smith Af. A INST C. Ihat this Slate will maintain SIMILAR 1 UI'MiItU Willi IIC I BUUIIIL'III HIML'I k3Lilll'. Wllfll Ills.: , , II 111 I Resolves of Connecticut come to be considered , "S own innate energy, proudlj bidding deft by her Legislature, I CANNOT DOUUT ; in aicp j,;,,,, ,:,nietJ, to tho ungry elements the lace of this evidence before us, none call be . , ,. , , so 1IL1NI) ns not to see that the measure to dis- of u world around it. There let it stand ; tribute the proceeds lofthc sales oflhe public lands union;; tin- .7ime, is mil. nit: jiii'iii'iT su J' tu tnu , revival ol the " protective tarill. JA.MKS K. POLK. " As good a tarill' man as Mr. Clay ! " " Good enough, Morgan, till after election ! " Header, we imagine that you understand, hy this time, why the Lncofocos refuse to publish Mr. Polk's tariff speeches. Do you not ? If not, apply lo James O'llallnran for the reason, and nsk him to publish, in the True Democrat, Mr. Polk's very best speech xn favor of protection ; or, as for that matter, any speech or essay that even squints that way. See what ho will say to you. " Politicians sometimes speak one way, and vote another," said Hen. Hardin. Mr. Van Hu ron always spoke against Ihe tariff, but generally voted for it. lint not so with Mr. Polk. He has been iu deed, as well as word, on all occasions, the enemy of protection. Search the records of Congress, and you will find that in every in stance, where the protecting system was attack ed, he was its ASSAILANT, its constant and uncompromising I'OI!, At home, at the hus tings, and in the executive chair, it has always been the same. Of the light in which his leading supporters regard him, tho following, from a late No. of the Nashville Union, is conclusive : " We wish it borne in mind, that Ihe oppres sive Tarill" of 1812 has been condemned by every true Democrat, and by none more ilecideuly than Mr. Van Huron. 77.? 7' ITS I llul ISIUJYS .?;: vi r.wrjt with .uuwuiie.xce uy (IOVVM.XOU l'OI.K.IXI) .?,. HIS Fllli:.I)S in: sr.vj) .yot uuveat." The New York Plebeian goes still further, and says " The opinions of Gov. Polk do not require to be changed to meet contingencies. Whether tho present Turin" brings $111,1)00,000 or STiO, 000,000 annually, 111! IS OPPOSKD TO IT." If, in view of all these facts, tho wool-growers, the manufacturers, tho mechanics, the laborers of Vermont aro prepared to vote for James K, Polk, or any way aid his election, let them never again complain of low prices, lack of employ ment, scarcity of money, or " hard times," All thu consolation we can promiso them is con tained in tho following announcement of the Charleston Courier, evidently made under the supposition Ihat Mr, Polk's election was within the range of possibilities : " lie cim vromise the manufacturers nothing further, than that in currying through our filed purpose of t ltt;t; TIM ll U and I.UIV UUTiKS. ... -I..II-.... 1.- .1 1. 1.1. . 1. .. . .1 II gnuu itui tic iitiic itai aiiiij, mil itiiu uue iinamc ration of the circumstances in which ll.il) LF. GlSUITIOXhas involved them !! " SIGNIFICANT INQUIRY. As tho lokics were placing a splendid gilt cnglo upon tho top of their polo tho other day, u black man, in 11 subdued, liull-des-ponding tone, inquired of it by-sttinder, " Do vim supnoso tliilt those wings aro broud enough lo cover Texas nnd its slaves" Thu man hesitated, stammered, and finally sloped, lie was Hit owner of Texas oip. LOUISIANA. (), K. TI10 lelurns nro nil in. Wo have, n ma jority of eight in tliu lower House the largest wo havo had in six yvur.i. 1 lirie is at present ono ngainst us in tho Senate ; but Morse, who is elected to Congress in tho 4tli district, will bo compelled to loliro from tho Senate, and bis Senatorial dislricl being decidedly whig, wo shall then havo 11 majo rity in both branches. Wo !iavo gained 0110 member of Congress, and fall hula few votes short in another district, which gnvo some three hundred ngainst us last fall. Thu Slato is sound, mid gives her electoral votu to Henry Clay. Slick a pin there, and re member we tell you so. SirrTi.tu. Tho locos have been denying the statement that Morse, who is supposed to be elected to Congress in the 1'ourlli dis trict of Louisiana, is 11 Senator of the Slate now, and will, if elected to Congress, leave room for thu election of u Whig Senator, so as to turn tho Senate over to the Whigs, Hear the Richmond Enquirer: " The Stale Senate will stand as follows ! Wings Messrs. Allen, Garcia, Kenner, Edwards, Ilopre, Morancy, Labnuve, ond Milliard 8. I 'enioerals Messrs. White, t.ivaiidais, Carter, Sli dell, Morse, Downs, Marshall, I.cduiix, and llariuan sou 9. It may bo necessary to add, that should .Mr. Morse go to Congress, ins seal will he vacant in Ihe State Suialo. In this case, as his district is de cidedly Whig, it is probable that a tncnibit of thai party will be relurned in lus place.'1 WILLISTON CONVENTION. Notwithstandig tho rain on Wednesday, wo learn that our fiiuuds assembled in good force at Willislon, to hear Elder Sahin, Mr. L7ph,im, and Mr. Marsh. Judge Cullamer was unexpectedly unable to attend. The Convention was organized by ihe appoint ment of Aarun L. Ileach of Charlotte, I'rts ident, one Vice I'lesidcnt from each (own, uud Edward A. Stanshury, of Ilurlington and Alexander Ferguson of Huntington,, Secre taries. Messrs. Head and Stoni:, our present ex cellent Senators were ro-numinated by ac clamation Wo shall givo tho official proceedings next week. UP AT LAST. The locos havo finally got up a flag staff; lint if llioy should this veur, lis ill 1810, have 1 mi occasion to use it, Iheru will ho so much labor hist ! that's all. They hail toabalidoti ,1. i , . - , ,, , ,, ,1,u Vuu"8 H"ry" project, and have put up a dapper looking sprtico topmast, whicl much Jresembles some sticks wo havo ,,, seen about the Ureakwatcr. This is clasp L,J t0 0, Iickory hy bands of (English 1) iron a""1 stayed with coids, 111 a way to withstand wo should suppose any thing but a " No i t. . ,, . . , r, . veni er lens! " Itut Iln, I li,iiwier:if envc it overtops us some twelve feet ; from which we infer that our colemporary wishes it un derstood, that two poles are, sometimes, lunger than one. lie it so. Thu Whigs do not pretend to soar very liigh, nor dive very deep, but aim at preserving the true water-line of democracy : the com mon level, or proper mciliuin. 1 liero is a fitness in things. And there stands our pole, an en tiro thing of itself, erect in its
own majesty, emblematic of the individual ity and positive character of the State it adorns' beautifully illustrating her ciily bi-- J'"S oxlranoous aid, and, II alliances, disdaining relying upon its deep foundation in the cause of eternal truth, and 1 Ul,d distant be ibu day when wc have to put up sky-scrapers to catch the bree.e of liher- y- Out, perhaps thu Mosaic patch-woik of hickory trees, spruce poles, oak cross-trees, iron bands, shrouds, and other paraphrena lia adapted to a sloop's must, aru moro befit ting u parly animated by no controlling, lof ty principle of action, but great at combina tions and expedients ; blown hither nnd thither, they know not why or wherefore ; who aio now practically engaged in trying to paddle our woollen mills across thu At lantic, and whoso policy, carried out, would plant on tho lec shoro of our country ship's masts enough to save the necessity of untingunothcr amphibious non-descript like unto that whoso advent we took up our pen to chronicle. Hut wo have no disposition to multiply words on llio subject. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT. It is it privilege with us to occasionally find reason to applaud our opponents. They have certainly betrayed good sense in applying to an accomplished whig tirtisl fur a crowning ornament to their .lag-staff. Mr Seaiil bus done himself and the town cred it, in executing decidedly tho best Uaglo wo havo ever seen ; and wo undertake to say, it cannot bo beat. Sherman has a very good ono on tho Burlington, which was curved in New York, but it will bear no comparison Bv the way unless llio lokics lake better care of this bird than they havo of Chap man's Rooster, it will Ily away, for a cer tainty. SPRUCE vs. HICKORY. Amid the battle's fearful crash, When foujilit our sires for victory, They trusted not in spruce or ash, Hut iu their firm old Hickory. Loco Song. I lus verso may ho true us regards " our sires," but it docs n't hold good of (ho Locos of this region The little hickory sapling that was to have adorned the top oflhe old one now standing in llio park, lias been cruelly abandoned siuco its disgraceful tumble, and suro us fnto a " spruce " stick lias been raised to take its placo ! Rather awkward that, for tho verso above quoted. But tho " young hickory " was found loo small to surmount tho oW ono, and bear (lie national eaglo which now perches on llio spruco ! Tho sons of "our sires " proposo to try tho " ash " next November, and we doubt not they will find it firm and sliong. HOIIROWEI) OF Till! TRUE democrat. It would be discourteous to our neighbor of the Tiuo Democrat to decline the ti nder of thu above ib lustratio I for the u-cofour columns j and wo the moro cheerfully accept the oiler, in consideration of tho fact that our utielibor has oiuiittd to give the de sign that intciprttation which its ambiguous charac ter seems to demand. The coon-skinning is evidently no so. Ii was com menced "'in ndvanceof the mails"j but the O. K. which the stinbininsof the actual returns relied upon ihe old coon's ribs put a diinperon that operation, mid you will nhscric lint the operator is triinglo tuck hick what he has done, and wait for the "official canvass" I "Chapman " too, it will bo observed, has taken a safe position aloft, where he can " see just as ell." He has already lost a line left of feathers about ibe throttle, and seems not in the least disposed to run lite risk of biing neain loustled by " that old coon," The man behind the ttee is a holder of Texas scrip, who believis the great cause of freedom depends upon folk s election 1 but Hhoat tho same tunc evpresses tli j til lrtuynu conviction that, as tilings arc go. tm; in Louisiana, be will low tho opportunity of cal linn on the I'uited States for half a million of dollars The chap in the tree top is ono of those thieving ras cals who lied lo Texas to escape the slato prison Hearing that Texas was comiiu into the t'n'ton, be cut stick aaain, and finally ''treed" on the borders of louisiana the diy before eleetion. The result how ever, has satisfied him lint the "father land" is not anxious for bis return, and he is now swinging hi hat and glorjing in ihe conviction that Texas will re- inun, yet awhile, ibe asylum for rogues and row dies. The blaekjlug waving over n poor slace sealed tip on a sugar hojshead, triti a rope around hit nrcl;, speaks for itself. It was distuned to celebrate a Polk triumph; and nothing could hae been more appro prtate. It speaks trinnpet-tongited of ibe real deigns and ultimate ends of loeofocuisiu. Poll; was iiomina ted to secure annexation ; anncinion is sotijbt for to extend and perpetuate slavery ; and upon the result bangs tho fate of million- of lunula boincs. The True democracy of the North, however, co for Polk and in the event of lus elect! in, will be first, as we have the evidence before us, lo apply ll.r hiltcr and ai I in riveting the chains ol'slavery ; and then tanta lizo ibe poor wretch about to be sold into emiisiinc hondigc, by reminding him tint the glorious dig nf freedom Moils over a new, a rich, territory of slaves! We commend the True Democrat for its frankness j but we have not winds to express ibe deep indigtn lion with which such an outrage ought to inspire ev ery New Euiilaiiil heart. P. S. '1'ho T. I), is iha organ nf a liberty pirty, we believe, and occasionally reads lectures on the subj'ctl Is there an individual in ibis community s- blind as not to see the real drift of locofocoism and its associates. FUNNY. To see a Loco Editor put on a wise coun tenance and predict that the Liberty parly will not bo cbcaled by the Whigs into vo ting for Clay, and then in tho next breath call all cicaliun to go for Polk ! AS WE K XI' KC TED. The True Democrat neither retracts its infamous charge against -Mr .Si, mh:, nor at tempts to sustain it hy lestiiiiony. Why not It has no testimony ; and the original intention was mere slander. Hard run. CC Yuur advertisement will appear next week. REAL ESTATE. An opportunity such as does not often present ilself is now offered lo some one desirous of locating; himself in lliiiliii"ton. 1'ho propel ty advertised hy Mr. Adams com prises an elegant unca House, upon the Square, an olUco appurtenant, uud thu most productive garden in tho place. IIINESBURGII. Wo arc requested to give notice that thoro will bo Whig meeting held at Ilinesburgh village on TUESDAY tho Gib inst. and that the Hun. WILLIAM SLA HE will ad dress tho people at half past ono o'clock, M. Tho Whigs of tho County nro invi ted lo attorn). SIIELBURN. Tho Hon. JACOB COLLAMER, will address tho Whigs of Shelbtiru on Thursday the 81I1 inst. ut 7 o'clock 1. M. The ad joining towns aro invited to be present. RAIL ROAD. There is to bo a Rail-Road Convention at Rutland on the Sth inst. Wo cannot this moment lav nor band upon the call ; but it is signed by Timothy Foiled, nnd somo twen ty or thirty oilier leading men upon the route. The citizens of Burlington aro requested to meet at Howard's on Saturday evening to appoint delegates. NOTICK. Tho Cotnmencemeut of Ihe University nf Vermont will fce liolden on ibu first Wednesday in August' Tho public exercises of the Society lor Keligious In quiry w-ill bo on the Monday evening preceding. The anniversary of the Literary Societies, nnd the Inhi bition of ihe Junior Class will bo on Tuesday after noon and evening. Hesides tho usual Commence ment exercises, an address will be delivered before the Alumni on Wednesdiy. The gentlemen expected to speak before the Socio tics aro Krv. Mr. Wickliam, Prof. U, W". Ilcncdici, llev. Mr. ("niton (a poem), and Charles Adams, l!si, The usual time for examination for admission to tho University will be nn Tuesday, at 8 o'clock, P. M, J, WHKELUK, President. Jul)- 21th Tim next rojitilnr IMcelinil "f 1 lin Ji VR I, INO-TON CLAY CLVB lioholtloiial the Court House on MONDAY EVE NING next, August 2. S. N. I'itrmaloo, Esq. will ad dress (he Cliih. ir. v. Ai, The University Institute and Phi Sigma Nu Hocic. lies will hold their antuiil celebrations at ihe new I'll k ; church, on Tuesday, tho sixth day uf August, inencing at hall past one o'clock, P.M. COIIIIIll An a Idress is exneeled from (Jt:o. W. HkmcbIct. I'rolessiir in the University, and a poem from llev, Wai.trr Colton, oflhe United Slnles Navy. The procession will movo from Howard's Hotel nt one o'clock. Ily order of the Societies. HtKlVK A. WKll). Hector lnl. S. A. WAINWIfiaHT, Sicor 1'. A'. .V. In Sliellnirn, on llioSltli Inst.. Mrs. Leer Mjiha. wife of I'iunkms It. MonnuocsE, and daughter of Ilymm Holabird, aged 20 years. Ill IV.ichaiu, EsTiii-.n, wife of His Excellency John Mattock. '1'!. a lady greatly endeared lo her fannlv and column illy, and pirtiuulnrly lo the Methodist l.ptsc' pal Church, of which she was a member and 1 nrigtit ornament. In .leticlio, on lho27th int. vcrv suddenlv. In con. son, a ncc of rupturing a vissel ncarllicheart,'N'ATiiA.v- iei. iilacnan, l.q npislui year. In this town, onjtlie 29tb inst. I!ii km Mnn. inlv ciiiio 01 vwiuaui tvtstoii. ojed years and 11 UllMUIIS, wo 1 missiiaynternoon. Jolv 23th. Amos 1'.. Infant .ion 01 James I., onn I'creis II. Ilrininai I. SEM'ICT SCHOOL. MISS I,. II. ssTACY wd ei.iiimeiir.' her Pall Term ill Weliic-d.iv. Ibe I I'll of August, tu continue 12 wee!,-. Scholars lire exnected to enter at the eiiiiiiiicueeiueiit of thu term. Tuition. I!ngi-b brunches, S.".n0 l.'mi'li, 1,01) Drawing, 3,011 School room one door wesi of llts- Kanney's shop, op stairs. uiiriiiigloo, .tiigit-t 2, 1811. 9 ClltCIJI.ATl! THU DIM IJ.M IS.N'TS. Till! Life and Pitl It- Serviees of the Hon. .fames Knox Polk, Willi 11 1'onipe minim of his sneeches 011 various pul lieiiie.is ire, together wi h a slevh ol Ihe 1. He 01 the lion. iieo. .M. Dallas, l-or -ire by A-ig. 1 Id It. U V. llAUUINtiTON. FOR SALE. T WILL sell the -ell the place where I I. live consi-ting of a House and O.lice ail.ioiiiing 111 perleet order. Terms, one tlioo-aiid dollars in hand, I alanee iu four early pavments, if le-ired. To those who ate not ai'ipiaiiitel with the pl.ue it may he well In my, it is -muted 00 llio somh sj.Jeof the Co irl llou-'e Sij tare, Inning a large lroiu and a large and go-sl garden iit'iieheil to 11. C. ADAMS. ' July 29, 1311, 0 FARM FOR SALE. Cs.tll) Farm is situated in Kss,., on llrown's riier O on w hill is called l!hs.' i-trcel, uvi miles Iroin ! l.s-ex eeutre uud 0110 mile Iroin .leneo corner-eon-1 st.tiogol lliree pieee-, viz. lliehiiiiie-iead niida woisl 1 lol ei'iitainiiig eleven neies emeicd wilh hard wood, ind fi ny aeres ol Plain laud which i well ad.iptiil to 1 roru and rye. The hotne-tead farm eoiilains one holt- drol acres of lir-t rate Uud, well w.Ueied, and divi- , de.l into mowing, ullage, pas'uie and wool land, all ii e. 1 ilM.. .... .n;.t 1 1 1 v.n.e,.i ho.e,wellcalcla;;vl for a dairy, one wood , H I- H'll HI. I "I" -' .-.lit, ml Ml n .IIUII tlllij lUll- I he.1, two I aril", a eidi r null, and other out buildiu all in goo I repair. Tin le isal-u on .said firm an ex cellent or 'bard of choice fruit trees, also u llirilly growing 01.1. ile orchard. Saillano is j!uated nci'r a good school hoii-e. Tl e S'lh-cril er I emg desirous of having tin- part of the country fur the We-t will t-ll cheap. For f irllier particulars enquire of the -iib-criber un ihe prenii-e-. He ubo o ler for -ale livo h indrcd Sheep. Tho-c wishing to purcha-e would do will to call soon. oi.ivr.it coodhui;: K-.ex,July2D, Ml. lw !) THE SELECT SCHOOL, 1 l!rW ' M3m I'llll tiling A.MI IllT, will be again j uiaue among the I'evi ee- enliiled tlieieto, un I to ap eoinincnced on Monday, Aug. 12. (Itnui oier point coiuuiis-iuncrr to ma..c s.ieh puriiuou accorJ II. M ivo's Store, west side the Square.) TheTeech-1 '"C J" ''a"'' er, now being free from other diilien, will devote his ' Whetripoo, ihe Court nfure at'l doth as.irn au l whole atlenlion to the interests of ihe School, and appoint the 21 Wedtie.il.lv in Aurnsi A. I). 1311, at lee is l iMIIIllVOl in - I J lll l" iu ..loiriis in nils V IllilgO and ueitntv, thai Its advantages will not be inferior 10 those enjoyed 111 most Acadctmis. It will be lus earnest and constant endeavor, lo pursue such a course nf discipline, as shall secure at once ibe intellccntal advancement, and moral improvement of lus pupils. 1 union, per ipartcr, liotti H.1,111) to Sl.OO. wee I:, " iM) to -It! els Those, who do not attend thepctiod of one term in iCccs-ion, will have their luilion charged bi the wet k. II w-3 J. M. IIUI'.LL, Teacher. NOTICIi. A I.I. persons are heiel.y noiiiieil that the flrin of f.ieiureiil llroadeloth nt the lliirhouiMi Mjlj Factory 1 iui-.i.vr.-u.- iv it iiunr., ior ttie matin in syutehesler, i uis-oeo ty mutual consent. (;. KIIKI.UI-SO.N, S.If. ItATHI'I'N. July 20, 11 1. 0 w-3 iYO Tl (J 1 1. t l.f. ner.ons nr.. here'.v ooiiih.,1 i!,,, ,,,.,,,,, r V KOIXOrsON, KtTHIirN, A CO.. lor Ho - ni.inif.icliiie of Iln adcloths in ihe II irliugtoti -Mill loiiipnny'- r, u lory, in I olche-ier, t dissolved j and that Saoiiie1 It. Italhhun i- authorized to arrange and eitleull the uue.o-cd business of .in tirin: m r. ivive payment of all sum- duo lo -in I lirm, and pay and -n'i-fv all s niisil t from i lit- same. Cili lic-ler, July 2U.li, IS 11. CIIUISTIAN I10KI.OFSON, SAMI'l-i. 11. KATHI1UN, Dw3 SID.NKV W.VIJI.OW. YVrATI'Ul-Cuve fir the litidlc. i .)(m,,'nr V Work i on Ihe health, did and regimen ot Fe- I nab's and I hildren, and llie prevention an I cure of h-eii es: wilh a f ill aceo ml i.l I he nrocc.-scs ol Wa ter tJare, Ily Mr-. .M. L. .Shew, it) vis. nHKMISTItV, as exemplifying llie Wisdom and llencfi vi ice of f!od. A prize e.--uy by Ucorge Fowler, I'll. i. iOeu-. HAIIPKHS llluniiiiaied lid le No-. 5 and C, bv An.;. I, t) A. F.DW.MUIS. Nathaniel ItlacLmaii's l.statc. STATU OK M'.ItMONT, AT a Pnb.ite Court Di-tricl oft htnenden, ss. , V hoi leu at Iln ling- i ton, wiilnn mi l P r the Pi-lrrt uloie-aul on llie 31 t !.iv of July. A. I. Isll. an Iiisiniment p'lrn rung to l e Ihe I.l-t Will ail I I e-tlliuent ol ., 1I1A.MKI. IILAL'KMAN. late of Jen ho, lo -:kI District deceas ed, was pre-cn'eil lu the Oo.irl here for Pro' ;ito by Selun F. lll.icKiiiau, the i.Mviitnr, liieictii iiameu. riii:iu:iuni: it is oulered hy mid Court, that mblio noil- lu olden hi He lli-g,-ler'.s 'o,li,-e it. ..,,.1 It ultngton, on !iu 17ih day of August, A. II. 1311, and eooie-l llie riil.il-.- of said will, and il is further ordered lint this ll the i orler he puhlidiel llireo wivk- suiMssivt-ly in ihe Iiurlinglon rnv l'ie.-.', a newspaper prinieu ai our liiiglon, iu this Sure, Ihe lust ol w h eh -hall he previ ous to the day a-icned, as .iloic-.iid lor hearing, linen under my hand at the ltciji.ser' O.lice, tin's 31-1 day if July, A. U. 1S1I. Uw-j v in. nr.siu,v licfuitr. To Dentists A Can!. DKXTAI.SUI'IM.IHS AT TiVO-THlHIlS Till! USUAL IMMCJKS. 1 II. POTlT.lt, Manufacturer of ihe best MIN J . FILM, TI-F.TII, No. 71, Locust St. Philidel phia. Agents m Darlington, Pottcii it Hwvlev, I-'ourt House .Vipi.ire. Teeth, Gold and Tin foil, tiles, Stc. itc. (Jold Solder from 13 to '.'.'carnu fine which runs perfectly on IS '20 or'., cant gold nnd remains perfectly bright Id the inouili. Call and see. Luther I.oimls' Kstatc. STATJ: OP rt:il.MO.T, AT a Probnle District ol Chittenden, . ) i. Conn held at II- itlingti n, in and for said Di-triil, on ihe 20.li day of July, A. D. 1311, Present, Charles Ito-sell, Ju Ijje. An 'instrument puiporting lobe the last will and testament of LUTIlldl I.OO.MIS, late of llurlunilon, iu said Di-tricl, ilei'easisl, I emg presented to ihv Court heieby John N. Poiueroy and Henry Lnoim. ihe eMfolors therein named, for ppibalej the Mid Conn doth nppouit the third Wislncs lay in August A. 1). 131 1, M lOoVlorktn llie forenoon at the oilice of ihollegis'er of nnd Court in anl Hurhiigion for prov ing mid will J nu I doth order that all perron inter-e-ieil or concerned therein be nulifml to uppear bo- fine mid Court "I Ihu 1 1 mo and place nlorcsaui an 1 then und ihero conte-t ihe proba'e ol said will, if I hoy have eiiu-e, lor w hich pnrpo-e said courl doih funlier order ihat public noti -o th'reof le mven I y publish ing ibis order in thoFrco Prcs-.tt newspaper printed nt said llurlinisten, ihreewivks Miives.tvely previous to llio Hint! nppoimel for hearing. Dated ai llurliiigiiin, in ihu Di-lrict of Chittenden, theSO.hdsy f I July, A. I). 1311. 8 w3 CIIAIU.HS Hl'SSKLL, Judge. TTAllH'lll.L'S MenV Puoiji. f e-. Ladie.' HUck and Col ,. and Uait Sim ll ot- I'd Halfliaiters, Wiilk- i n Shoes. Kid Sim-, and lliskiu Just rc'd hv II July 21, 1S11. W CATL1N. 6 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. THE iu' s-n'cr lin lor a ilr 31(1 ACRES (II' l,NI). lying in IlieSonlll purl of Willi toil mid Hi. lleorgr, half 11 mile from the road rtiiinuiir from WillUtoti t" Hini-biirgli, Well wnlerel, mid ft portion nl it lun' Meadow Lan I. udiipli' I to Ibe teening of Cows and Sheep, and wi ll fenecd. 'I In- Piirm lm oil it two DWELLING nousiy, 3 llnriif, Hil l a lir.-t rate tovnu unciiAtiu. . Alto, rut .lie, Xincly Acres qf hand lying hall n mil' south id Willi-tun, with u Dwelling Hou-e, Ham nnd Oreluird oil it 1 he undersigned li.l lur -nle 107 Acre of Lund hi Jericho, lying one Hide Knl of the Jericho (Viiip uieetiiig-lioii.c, well watetcd, W ith a Duelling r House llaru nnd 1 On hard.. KW 1 lOSltKKP for, ale. The sub-order is about to chiiMgu lu rc-idcnc" ami will sell Ibe nboic property ut t low pilec an I on 11 lea-otiiibleleiiglh of Itinc. i:li ciiin i!Nii:N. Willi.loii, Jj,y 20, JHI4. S v8 LAWS Of1 VERMONT, "PKV1-KU STATUTKS oflhe Slate 1 1 Vermont, JLb line iviitioii, in call landing . only S2..S0, I v Sit A. KUWWIDS. w NEW ROOKS. , TIIK INVALID!!, or I'lrtures ol the Kreneh Rev olution, bv C. Hp tidier, nutlior ofllie Jew. 25 -t-. Till! O.MJIN UOOK, or Life in Texas. 3 parts. 37 rent". Al'IOVT AND ASHOltK, or Hie Adventures of Miles W.ilingord, bv the author of the "Two Adnn l.ils." " Wing .ml Wing." Su: Ac 2 parts. 75 SML-CULKIIM of-' Till-: SWI'DISII COAST, or ihe Ro-u of Thistle Island, I y .Mr-. Mnnlie (Jarleu, Si iTtit. PHANTASMION, Prince of Pnlmland. Ily Sar.l Coleridge, 2 vo. in one. 50ri'iil. 'I III! LOO O.MIIN, or the World belore You. I!V 1 be iiutbor ol " Tlirin-Kstiepnneiii.." .e. son xtiei .MACAt'l.AV'S .MISt KLLANKOIW K3S.VYS.- I"..n -.. n 1 .Mlimult I.IIIUAItV, No. 2G, contaiiutii the Kp- letlle.iti, n tale ol I I1r.1t1.1-. .Moore. Soeeil-. iikwitps ilh-sthathh siiakspkaki'. No. II. 121 cools. ', I'.iel; mimlcrs Inrni-lie.l, ami anv part -old .-oiMralelv.) New -uiip y ofW.llis (liylord CI.irlsSOLL.VPOD 1tNA. 1 N11111I er- 25 eeut each. I'llAIUlK IliltD, byChailes Augustus Murray. 25 eeo's. NA11UAT1VK M) KKCOL'.KCTIONS OF VAN DlllMAN'S LAND, during n three je.irs CaptiMtv 1 ,f Siephen S, Wright, with nn HCisnit oflhe lla'tlu of PiOscotl, and other fuels relating lo Ihe I'aiiiot War. 8 llv A. F.DWAKDS. DUAl'KU, AliDllICH, &. Fit INK, wiioi.F.SAi.n i)i:.i,KHs is nOMKSTIC. & FOItKKiN DRY flOODS, Xo. (iM.Ibcrlr Mlrn t, m-iir llroiKltvnv, A7.M!' YOUK. Kl'.W coiistanllyon hand as exlensie an assort ment of Staple and Fancy floods h. can be found in the City ; a luge proportion ol which aru especially adopted to the VICmiONT Tit A 1)1!. Merchants visiting New York are reipiested to call, and price- will I e found .alisfaelorv to the CLOSK-.T CASH IIL'VKItS. The advert i-crs are wan liful lo take every advan tage tu the llneiiiahoiis nf the largest markets, and, enjoying the benefit ofgre.it business facilities, with long experience, arc prepared lo oter EXTRA IM)Ul'EJIHXT to pnrcba-eis who are cbhsed to eoiitend with tb sronge-t coiitjieitlion. 4'ii3eo;i-2,-2s STItAY IIOUr-1 t'IIlAiI.1) nhoiit three wirks rnuv mall HAY O .M.1 Mil!, wtlb a star 111 the forehead, and some lif- leeti or -ix-eeii e.irs old. Whoever will give infbr- ui.ition where she may ,c found, -hall In: -111lal.lv re- wanled. MAMIA.M III.AIH. " rhngtnit, .fitly 25, 1311. lames Al hil l 's Imitate. STATE OP Vi:itMOXT,)tMlK Hon. the. District of Chillendeii, ss. 5 1 l'robaie Court firiho Distrn t of ChitleiiJcn : To nil person 11- eertied or iu'cresnil iu the o-tale i f JAMIW lIINEIf, laic of Milton, in sii 1 Dotrt -I, ileecised, te-tate, Unr.KTi.vc. Wiif.iil'as, James Miner, of Monl.1011, in the Co-oily of Addi-ou, hath filed hi pttition 111 writing, in said Court, repre-entiug that he i- one ol the Devi see under the Will (it'ilie.-ailJanie- Miner, dis-ca-eil, and as -neb Devisee holds one on lividoil half of all the ie.il estate of w d.rh aid deeea-ed d.e l -euel and pos-esscd in coiiiinon with ibe other Devi-ee- in said Will named ; that he wi-he- lo Ii.inc his'lure set out to him that he may hold the same 'n -evcKiltyi and praying said Coin 10 order linniiioii lliereoi to be n,t,..t, s m- ,l. . " ' 'I y " "u's. ... i.,,, iuimi ,11 -am s.oui 1, 10 nil 1 111 1011 aid Di-tricl. at ten oVlocL- in the lore noon for hearuig and dceidiiu 111 ihe prembcs ; nnd doth ai-u ordi r lhal all per-oiis in'cre-ted or concerned 111 sud l!-ta'e be uuitiieil lo appear I efore aileiurt at ihu time and placo alore aid lo in.i'.e nl.jeciion-, if any they have, lo the pr-litmn ofllie -md J.une .timer aforc-ni.l by the oubhciliim of the ub'a.ice ofs.n.l 1 petition together with this order ill llie ll.iilouimi I Knv ''"'3-i ' newspaper primed at -aid lliiilnigloii, three wei lis vfee ivolv, the last of wh'rh puldici- Hun- -hall I e previo i- tu ihe time eel for hearing. P.Ved -it Hiirliogn 11, tins ilth day of July, 1S1I. 8w3 Uli MILES IUJs.l!LL. Judze. PORTRAIT PAINTING. ,TH. K. M. I'IKLDING, Portrait Painter, has 1X taken en a room at IW 20. American Hole I. , 1HIIIL UU ,lt, IS. ' J I S ! MHO Upon 111 flvOpiC l n-irlitietoo iu llie way of hi-nrote--iou. He has the ...1 I... ....it 1 .. i.A : 1 1- esper.'eni e ol leu war's study und practice to otler a- n 1 auaraotv to tho-e who inav 'desire to ..bliiui thelike- ' vi ""-eIv or their trieoN in nu enduring He of eoiir-c will u-k noonelol.il.e.i picture which does not prove Mitisf.ieii ry. He has had much suc cess in ol. Mining good lil.eiiee, I oth in New York and -everul oflhe Southern State-, uud flatters bun- self, thai the iuli-ibiiaiits of this village will le-ausii-cd wilh his labor- in the line nf his urt. Specimens of his painting may le examined at hi- room. Mr. P. oU-rs for sale a tir-t rate Daguerreotype i apparatus with chemicals, plates andca.se., to any person who may w i-u in purchase intsii. lliirlington, July 10, 1311. NOTICIi. Till! Firm of KKKX . Sl'Rlt being dis solved by the decease of .Mr. Spear, the Mihseri ler hereby give uottceili.it he -oiiiu,ttt-s the hos'ines of -Men h.i'odize at his Store no Chureli treet, on hi own account. All coiiir.ict.s ma le by the late firm of Kern it S,iear. and all debts due fr'otti the linn, will I e met and iii-vharged hy llie snh.erd er. Those IU--duhicd to the late firtti will idea-ecad and .rule. DANIFL KF.RN. July 25, 1311. SI SIKAYliU BROKI! from tho pasture of ihe subscriber on tho '.Dili day of June last, a HAY MAUI!. She is seven years old, bay, with two or more whi e feet, switch tail, heavy mane, a slor m her forehead, ralher small i iinever win fjivv iiimniiiiuoii iu un w uiu. ! Mnfw a far a,lJ 811,1,1 be m-I II i W ' . , ,,,, . . 3lmA' 1 Colchester 19th July, Mi. 6 TCST KKCKIVKD by II. ,V. .'ATliI.X an a.- ,i sorltoeni of Morciice, llraid, and Straw Itonnct, llonni'l Ittbbons, lllack Uiee-, lilove-, Milts, ShawN, Hdkf-. .te &v. Also, luOOVd,. Heavy lira) Cloth, eheaii for C.i.li or Wool. July 21. 1311, 8 FOLIO BIBLES. SPLF.ND1D Frho and Qiarto Hihlcs, smtable for churches, nt the Cheap Cash llookstore, by 8 tf A. KDWARDS. JOSEPH MAILIIOT. HOOT AM) SIMM! MAKl'.lt. RF.SPKCTITJLLV informs the pnbbc, in and - uboul llurlin-tluii. that he will do all work that ho may bo favored with, in ibo best manner, and on tho lowest tcnns possible. His shop in under llio OlliceofH. Leavenworth, Ksq , ana near the Odico of ihe Free Press. UtirhnRlon, 25lli July, I8-H. Blf nfMKDIA TK UIU.tr.F! FItOM Diarrhiea, Dyiuery, Summer CompUinli Se. Ac. (which arc common at ibis time of ihu season) nny bo had by the use of Jayne's Carmina tive, nt PF.CK & SPEAK'S. July II, 1841. 0 LEAD I'll'E, .fr. 3 TONS Lead Pipe 1 lo 1 in Imrc 3 rolls Sheet b-adi 12 cwt. sheet Zinc; SOIlags Shot assorts ed Nos. tiy STHONOS if- Co. June II, '4 1. 2 SUGARS. O HBLS. I'orto Itk-n and Mu.eovado Sugar, aim 1 iW I oat, Lump, Powdered and cru.bml Sugar for talc in', S. M. POPF June II, '41. 3 CANDLES ANH SOAP. 5HOXF.S perm Candles, 20 do. Tallow Candles, 20 do. liar soap, 9 do. Castile soap, 3 do. I'aucy loihi do., lUiio. sn.iMiig on. ny s i iiuAua iv. un, June 11. Ml. 2 HATS! HATS II 1CASt!"AUoidj"Molcsliii Uatr, jo-t rr,M and for sale by S. M.POP1. l.ii,.- M. '11.