NATIONAL VIXIG TICKET. roit piir.siDijxr, OA' lii:XVL'CUY. van vri:KTitnsii)KNr, TIIEO. PIlRLIXfiHUVSEN, or nn'ji:nsi:v. ron rtr.rrons, jr.UKDHII II. HARRIS, .. . JOHN PC-'K. ,U hr- 1st. ihst. C.W.VIN TOWXSI.hy. 21 .hat. CMU.OS roOMWJU. 3,1 .list. HKNJAMIN SWIFT, lib dul. r.UASlTS I'AIRHANKS. From the N. V. livening l'ost. OCOVNT.t.l, AND DOUR. Mr. f. lilor The arlrle in the r.vciung IVM the other div. "it I Itr imprisonment of Mr. Dorr, of Rhode Island, contains nn error in trillion to n matter of fict vv hich deserves to bo corrected. In lint part of nrsifo in winch t!ic so-stucd leniency ot the llrittsh tlovi'mtin'iil toward OTonnell is contrasted with wlnt is called th" " bntharoiis seventy " of ihe government of Rhode Island towntcN .Mr. I) rr, it is asserted that Mr. OVnnnell was convicted of "Iren con." Si i f ir, ir, is this fiirn being c irreel, lint llio Iruth is, 0,( niini ll not even charge I with trcn s hi, hut simply with n misdemeanor technically term el i conspiracy, and which invn'ved nothing mere tlnn a charge against thecnutse pursue I hv Mr. O' Cwinell and his fellnw-prisonerp of having a tcnilen iv to excite lo n broich nflhc pence. Von mII per ceive therefore lint it H nhsiud.K. institute n enm Pimm Inn pen the punishment of O'Coiincll anil llntoI'Mr. Dorr, nnv more than between ihe guilt of rnrh. O Cnnull in seeking the ri forms at hich he nime I. slu'irl msly an I teilfitlv lei'omincmleil n striel observance nf ihe teller and spirit of ihe cn t filution and laws of Gic.il lliilain anil Ireland.ar.il ilepieeited in the Mrougot icrnis any resort wlinlcv. cr lo vi'dence and dumb r. Mr. Dorr, on the contrary, while endeavoring to effect ei v ileir.ilie and necessary reforinsin ilie con- r (notion of uhode Nlviit, sought to obtain his pnrn e, not in the mode pointi d out hv lli laws, hut in niter ihrenird and violation nt ail ilin forms of law nnd order, and in a matter intcrlv inconsistent wi'h the L'reit luincitile. nnon til" Mricl observance onlv of which the petpeluitv of n-ir institutions depi nils, mil to Ihe grow mg w nut nl winch are owing the a- ni"Ulah!e eiieuoinnee, llnl alrendv lne tlu sliecls ora in ighlinrini; eitv heen etimsnnod with ihe Idood of i's ciiti ns. and ihe iiiidnedit Inavens illuiniua'id hv the lurl I id lie of ihe !di7.i"ir ti'intili s of the living O 1 1, d'-mted lo ihe tl line bv lit" 1 lnid vengeance of n rolhle p, law le.e- anl saciilicims innh. I mean, Mr. Cditor, ihe salulnrv and truly .nieiiean princi pie of resnect for the lawsfiiid the constiiiited nnthor llies. Had Mr. OVonncll hem chareed wnh. and fo ni'l curl t v of treason, he wniild niifTteslionahlv. ere tins, nave tiakt tnc lorleit ot Ins lile upon llio snllnu s, unless that eataplrnnhe were prevented hv a success. f,il revolulinn ill Ireland; hul ns he wa.s charge I with nn I coniel''il nra sunn e iiusi.'enieanor. Ins lum-h luenl is of a li .ditcr naliife, nlllioudi lar more severe than the nfli'iice of ui'di ho was eonvieled deserves, even ait'iiitnnj men 1 cannot anu uj not that he w.is jir.tly convielc 1. It as not my iiit"iniin en eomnienetia tliis to ex fr'e any opinion repeclni2 Mr Dorr's nuili of pun Ishincnt, hut simplv lo correct the erroneous plate ment made renprtinc tl e offence of Inch O'Cnnnrll was eotniclfd. IIa in however lakni up my pen the B'rj"ct lias erown upon mo, nm: 111 n.tmiion to what I have said, I cannot avoid tciuarkinir lint I consider Mr. Don's oil' nee 10 hale heen one of the niopt ciiin in.al nalur, and the hiyhf st l;nown to the laws of ihj. or ail) oilier country ! an 1 1 then fore rejanl his pun ishincnt ns no more 111 111 proportionate 10 his uuilt.- In 'eed it would hnie heen onlv ohcrviut! strict jusiice to wauls him if he hail lucn made loepiato his crime with his life. What, in fact. Mr. I'.ditnr, is the nfli'iice of which Dorr has been accueeil nndjusuy found cuil ty ? Nolhinj hs than rnisinc the landard of re le'lhon against ihe I'onslitnied authorities of ihe state of Uhode Island, and endeavoiini: to e.eile violence, bloodshed, nnnrehv and revolulinn. Ins'ead of seek- 1112 to hae the c( nsiitiition nllerrd in the manner poiTcd out by lie laws, nnd by an appenl to there.a s m iritejhenee and 2000 feetin? ol In9 ' l'ow.rmen( ho vihrd to over-lido nnd iramjtle upon the laws nnd hv pl'initins his native stile into nil the horrors of civil war in accomplish luspuiposes by tcrtor and the force of utms It i thercf no v.uli deep reiret nnd astonishment, Mr. Ivlunr, that I sec men of Known respectability rtnil nrhiiowdtdiied worih and mil Ibncnce, proinineni neinoerais, nnu prrs 111s ior wuose 1 uumeni on most piihlie ouosiions I enierlain the hcdiest resnecl. n-iiirr eerv fll' rt to enlit tliesvotpnthiesorihedeiuoerntic nartv on lie half of iho Ilho.le s mi irailnrs. nnd 1 o. jiccnMy ihnrcli irnoor nu 1 deuiasofue Dorr, who i now itiHieruoms me punishment so justly fiee to his ofl'Miee. By the wav. it is well 1111 'lernood lint nn evpres.inc rc.'rct for hW trtiilt, nnd n-!iti'r for mcrcv 111 .1 proper niannrr. Dorr would he released, nnd until be nianilists sitieno repi ntanee of Ins walked ness, he never should be, nnd I trust newr will b" re L'aseil. '-hould the principles laid do n hv the Dorr svuipallrzers be a'-knowViled ns correct by and met I Ihe support nn I niiproial of auv larire parly in the onuntrv. then i"ib-ed should I ilespair of niv 'conntrv nnd her iuiitini ins. Then lniil-t we hid firewtll to law and order; anl expect onlv nullifi-ation, iliu. nion. ihsi rdr r end in hori ihe wd 'est nnarehv to rein supreme f.nn on.1 end of the country to llienihcr. As one havini! the interesis of 1 hat country, I he pet pe tuiiv of her insiiMtnoiis. nnd eonsequenilv the neeps.a nnd iicrnnneive of the rlemoeraiie piineipli-s ilreplv el heart, I tiiitsi tirotest bm lv and indijnantlv nain-i the 1 fi'irts th t are ma'-iiu' to enl t ihr svinpailnes of tno (lemoerane party on I Ho siuo ot Dorr ntel h-s f,.. low tmimrs. . DKMOCHAT. New Voik, Amii't 9, 1511. I1KATM III' c;H. WIl.l.IAiI r,. STONE. IVcmi the Cvcntni! Journal, An?. 13. The liopesnnd fears which have for .a lona lime id trrnatul in nlaiiou to Col. Stoie-'s chance of recov erinir, are tcrnunated bydrcaj (crtainty. The linhi tint has been so Ion idi iiuvrinir in it's socket has blunt itsilf nut. Tlio IMnor ot the Cnmmercnl Ad vertiscri'ied nl Saratoga .Springs yesierday. t !ol. Stone w.is 111 his o2ud venr. He wag a na tive of Connecticut, nnd son of ihe I!cv. Win. Stone, who removed, marlv I'ortv vtars.apo to llntteriiuits, Olsero county, and fiom llicncc to I'cdficlil, Onnd i cniinlv. Ilnvin chiri-hed from his 1 dublhoo I, n stront.' nttachnii-nt lor the ''Art Preservative of nil Arts" he lift lledfield, we belrve, in IP03, nnd footnl it 10 Coopcrstown, where ho obtained n st'iialion wilh Col. Jons II. I'miNTicr, tin n nnd now editor of a piper in thai villaej. Th" youthful ndmirernf I'nASK- 1 is eniraL'od with slrict iiidustrv in Ins dutiisns no Apprentice, nnd with nreat enthusiasm in Newspaper rradins; so that while learning his trade, he also stored and improved bis mind. In 1313, Col I'i: us tick, wdio was then part pro nrieior of llio ''llerkiiner mtric.an." sent hisannren nee. the sill led of this nrtiele. lo take chareo of thai establishment, of wdueh,wheii ofniie, ho became llio I'lilor nnd proprietor. Politics ihcn. ns now, a' sotb I'd the public mind. Mr. tonr, n I'edcinhsl by lurlli nnd education, espoused Ibat causowiih all the ardour nnd zed of youth, nnd soon becamooncof its promi nent lidilnrs. Atlhe close of thnWar, his rfTirts nnd l.alrnls hnv ine made bun Know n to ih leaitmir men of his onriv he removed to Ilii'Uon, under the ausoi' es of the hie Ju le Van Nnss, Kli-iia Williams nnd Jacob ItrT- sr.v Van Ilnssr.l.nn, w here lie loiiducled n paoer wilh iiicrensiiirr repuiaMon for lliri'e vears, when he came to Mils city .is l.lnororihe Dailv Advi rliscr, a . 1 i 1. ' . .1 1 ..1 1. 1 1:... t- ' paper which mi couiKicicu wiui mucn auiiuy ior SCV' cinl years. I'mm Allnnv Col Stonr removed to Ilarifonl. Cl w'irre be edited th ' Conneeirciil -Mirror," a lenduitr Jouinnl, it 11 III in 1-33 when he coiineenil bun-elf wilh Mr 1-nvNcis Mall, in llio New ork Coiiiuieri1 A Iverii'Hr, whii h paper he has cond n'teil nn'il I111 I'.ihlortal labors were nrrcstcd by the illness which has jusi teriuintitid fatally. Col. Stost. wasnrdenllv devoted In his profession, lie hnd lasie nn I talent w hi h qualified liim, eminent Iv for the iliiiies ofthal irnfessinn. Ilnnlwn)3 pub lished nn exci llenl nnd intcresijiiL; newspaper, lie was, n!o. a most laborious student Mo wron rnpid Ivnnd with ureal mental ease. Besides couiIiiciiul' his newspaper, I10 smiirln nnd reached the higher wall.9 of literature. In his hiahcr walks of literature. In his Historical llesarches, he w asnhkoihliuenlnnd successful. His Life of llranl will endure, while Kel lers Inst, nsevideneeof his research, talent and penius. Our Periodicals nnd Annuals nlso bear le-tiniony lo Ihe f, rlilily of his imnsinnlioii, the purity of bis tas'e nn I the excellence of bis heart. We very much doubt whether, for the last twenty-five years, nny other man nriinnr; us has gonethrnuah with an equal amount of IMilorial nnd I.iternry labor. Col. Stone, 1I10112I1 an ardent nnd impiiisivo. poliii eian, wnsnlwnys guided hv cnnyiclioiis uf iluty, In ililferinB with him. nr we oflen did, wo knew him ton will lo question the purity of his inolivep. Ho edited Ids paper, ns ho discharged every oiher duty, with Ihe conscientious conviction of llio justice and right fulness of his course. Our acquaintance, with the deceased commenced in 1S13. We presented ourself lo him at Herkimer, in I't hruarv of that year, a liilf-grcwn and half-learned linrant Printer, without friends nr money, lie not enlycuous employment, but became and remained our friend 1 nhrl through all d fferenres of opinion, we iniwj oe.i'i tciieii iti cutrisii ior nun iceuiigs 01 in fcclion and gratitude feelings which, in the hour of hctcnveinent and separation, bring hack, wilh the freshness 0f youth, n long train of "sweet nnd bitter fincies." 1 lOl. bTONi: martied a sister of Presii enl WavI.asti of Drown University, a gifted and accomplished I.nly. who, with ono Sou, survives Ihn loss of a very devolo.l and afll'ctionalc llubaiid and l ather. MysTuntocs Arrin. Mnrtler A letter dated llillshoro' North Carolina. Jul v 'imh. eoninins llio follownu' parlienlai s of a mnst inysli rioiisocenrrcnee, mat inieiy nappcnea 111 111,11 (urangc) county, l lio letter slates t 0 hoir. hec veslerdav of on neenrreiiee which. ill the nighhorhood where it happened, I supposo is creating n good deal of excilcmcnl, A cootpiny of ni"n, a day or two since, went mm Peier Oetinger's mill pond lo draw the seine. In drawing it Ihe seine becime cntingled in pouii; object, which soon yielded and ns ji passed over thespni, n dead ho ly of a prrn lei Iv dressed man. with the head nnd one hand enl nil', floated In tlio iirfncc. The head and hand were then recovered. Upon an examination of tho features w huh were not at n disiorled ordnfiiMiied. the dn. ceased was ascertained to ho a stranger, at least in that part ofiho country, nsnooiieiecogiiized the face. day or two before this discovery, a lrnngo horse, hiving on a bridle and hlrodv paddle, was lain n up not nr Irnm the spot where the body was found. It is supposed that it is the body of some stranger who was passing throitih the country (prolnhly .nine ne gro sneculalnr having IllOlieV about him. V. Sn.nieion has as yet fallen on no one. IIonninLE Storv. Tho Colelnn.aii rhronirte nnb. lishes nil extract ofn Idler reci.tiod hv n nmttlm,,.,,. ill that city, from his brother at Isle Royal, on Lake ! Sup i ior, di tailing the following story.1 A man and his wife, n halfdireed, were left on the ' Nland last fill by the locaters of eopvriglus or leases, 1 20 miles from the llrili-h or Northern shore. It is about 40 miies long, nnd hut a few miles in width. This man and woman vierothe only inhabitants of il.u l:,H... 1-.,. 1 -r. ' i ,ii"h iiivn ,M-, -!-iiiu, nr 1 mi: iviiv.ii is n I I i 1111" 13 1.11111 inn 011; ine sLei lues ,ji itiifr, ,jo theolhof .March ihe man died. The writer of the letter arrived there on Ihe 27ih of April, in nn open holt, from Isle Point. 'I hey found the wonim still m ihe cabin where tho two had lived, and the corpse of llio man still in 1 lie bed vvhrie he died I Tho purity nnd cold of the nlmnsphere had prevented tho deny ofthi'bodv, and Ihe lonely woman had been utiab'e or unwilling to remove it. Neaily Ivvn months had she lived and slept in the same eibin with her dead husband, when ihe pattv nrrivrd and buried lino. The forms of a Christian hurial was observed, alltioiigh but one ol the party understood llionnglish language. Sr.niocs Occi'nnrxcr. on llo.vnn tiif. Potomac. n occurrence took nl iceon hoard of llio II. S. fri.-nto l'oionnc, lutm at her anchorage otl'tho Navy Yard yislcrdiv afternoon, which il is fenrrd mav oist a anllant yoiini naval officer his life. One of llio sea men, who had bei n allow id liber I v, came nboird in a Mate ol mtosicniion, andns isustnl, was placed under the petunia. I!. comui!; tihnsivu and msoh nt to the Serueanl, and one of the vouna o beers, .Midsliipmin llolircr. wis dirre'ed lo have the man confinrd in the hris. The tn:iMiiiimn 111 the eveculioii of the order, was siruek hv Ihe mutinous sailor, nnd knocked back, wards, his bend comni'r in contact wilh a cuu, and receiviivj a fracture. 'I ho sailor then nsaul'od the "eraeanl of Marines, who was compelled Incut him down, sevi rina tho lliunih of llio mutineer from ihe hand hv llio blow. .Mr. Ilohrer Ins been remove I In the .Naval Hospital on theSehuvlkill. He is not con sidered mornllv hurl, ihouiih the injury may prove luorlal. IViiladilphlu (In:., Auq. 14. PHI DA V MO UN INC. VIHO STATU NO ill VVTIO.VS. FOR GOVKIt.VOIl, WILLIAM SLADE ior. i.ir.UT. fiovniiNnn, IIORACM EATON. ron Tr.EAnmnt, JOHN SPALDING. von conguhss, GEOfiGE P. MARSH. I'or. hnNATons ron ciiitti.nden ioc.stv, i.vi ess:a i.irj'amae sroxr. foil TOWN lir.l'ItnSHNTATIVE, IIISNRY B. STACY. A II K VIEW. But ono more number of our paper can rtiacli our rcadrrs befiiro tho pnrioil iirrivcs vv lion they are to decide vvlielher, in tho great contest now ,iginp, llio State ol" Vermont is to st.iml whore she has ever stood, firm in tlio support of tin; principles she has hitherto approved, and of their most exulled cham pion, or whether she N now, on tho ovo of 11 qiii.it tiiiimph, to take sides with the eniemies of the policy which is vitally important to her well-ire. Tho occasion calls for seiious rellection, and wo desito in as lew words as possible, lo icview the grounds of difference between the parties. First and fniomost, llio TariiT. Tho W'his with one voice go for n Tariff which shall n fiord protection to American labor, nnd ihey present tho EXISTING WHIG TAIIIFF as an example of what they want nnd mean to support. Thero it is, in black and while, not to bo argued and littnibiiooed away by theory and doctrinal disputation, but visihlo and laiif;ibc, nol only in its provisions but in its EFFECTS. Tho Locofocos go for its II El EAL. Thus stand parties on this vital point. Second, Distribution. This measure, so obviously founded in justice, which requires (hat the Stales should havo their own money lo support education or do whatever they deoni best, tho Whigs support not only on this ground, but because it is absolutely essential to a steady protec tive Tin iff policy. To ibis tho Locofocos nro opposed, tooth and nail. So much for that question. Third, tho Currency, Tho Whigs nro in fivor of a sound na tional curiency, ns good for ihe people ns for tho Government, ns good in .M.iino and Louisiana 11s in New York, St. Louis, or IJ.iltimoie. Tho Locofocos are in favor of restoring tho detestable Sub-Treasury, so signally rebuked in 1S-10, and tho moving spring of that measure is, ' let the Govern ment take care of its own concerns, nnd let the people take caro of tlieiis" " tho peo ple expect loo much from tho Government." Fourth, llio Veto. Tho Whigs nro in favor of restricting tho oiie-in 111 power which has so often defeated tho will of tho people, mid making tlio pop ular will, constitutionally expressed through iho national legislature, paramoint lo llio individual caprice of any man. To (his llio Locofocos nro opposed, hav ing been taught 111 (ho Jackson school of man-worship, that ono demagnguo can ex press tho people's will belter than they can themselves. Fourth, Slavery. Tho Whigs aro in favor of restricting llio deteslablo institution of Slavery within its present limits, in tho belief that, thus re stricted, it will before long ho voluntarily abolished by reason of its injurious effects upon tho prosperity of the slave Stales, and . AUt!. 'J 3 1 isn. Ilii'jr opposo w'uli nil iltoir strength tho vilo project uf giving this institution n now leuso of lift) hy giving it 11 now nnd furlilc country to devour nnd destroy. Tho Locoloco creed honrs first on its list of articles of fiith, tho iinnexnlion of Texas lo lliu Amcricitn Union, for ihn nvowed nnd inilisputnhlo object of extending, strengthen ing nnd perpctiiitting Shivery. And now ns to candldntej. Tho Whigs present 11 man identified for forty years with tho honor, tho prosperity nnd glory of the country ;i iniiii who was the main pillar of the democratic administration during the last struggle with Groat Hritain, nnd who has gone nn from lh.it day lo tho present in n course which, by its consistcncy,iis hrillnincy nnd patriotism, has won nnd preserved lo him tho admiration and veneration of his country and the woild a man who is pledged to each 0110 of the measures advocated hy tho parly which sustains him, find whose whole lift) is nn unfailing guarantee that when elected he will carry them out. This man was nominated long Iniloru till! form of a Con volition was ,, , ., . . . . H-n """"R't "itli, mill Ills suliitlion (lie Convention iliiJ lull clollio willi lliu foriHiil- ily of a nomination. lie was enthroned in tho affections of tho great Whig party, nnd there was no competitor whoso claims were even entertained against him. Tho Locofocos have nominated a man who has been in Congress for a dozen years, has been a chairman of tho Committee of Ways and Means, nnd Speaker of ihe IIouso. Ho has also heen onco elected Governor of Tennessee (in 1S39), and twice defeated for llio same office (in 1841 and 1843). Ho is a man who filled these sta lions respectably, but by no means with such great evidences of genius, us to induce any body to anticipate for him the high lion or of being pitted against Henry Clay for tin.' Presidency of the United States. No was selected by a Convention sent together with instructions to nominate anoth er man, nr ifthat man should fail to bo sc lertnd, then wilh implied instructions to take the candidate out of a list which did not con tain his name. He was tho make-shift can didate of tho Convention, chosen as tho only man that could be picked up in the hurry of a squabble, who was pledged lo annexation, and who could he c.isilv moulded to suit ihe different latitudes that Lorofoco necessity might require. He is now openly in favor of all the measures of Locofocoism, more es pecially of Texas annexation, which gave nun his unexpected nomination. Thus stand tho Presidential nominations The candidates for tho Vice Presidency are men agreeing in sentiment with the Prcsi dotilial candidates with whom they run. Mr. Fii;linghiisun is tho noble son of a revolutionary patriot a man whoso exalted character, powerful talent, and steadfast ad herence tq Whig principles, compel his can did opponents to accord him tho highest praise which they can bestow, an exemp tion from vituperation and abuse. IWr. Dallas is a lawyer of high standing at tho Philadelphia bar, but a politician of small fame, and, wc opine, less expectations. In our own State wo present for Governor tho name of a faithful, talented and honored public servant, who h is stood long and well before ihe people of Vermont, and won for her a 'noble name in the Congress of the Union. IIu is all that ho should be for the honorable station to which he is nominated, and will do honor to Vermont in her guber natorial chair. Fur iho excellent character and biilli.iut talent of the able Lieutenant Governor, nnd the valuable services of iho Treasurer whom tho Whigs picsent, the people have already testified their confidence and regard, Tho candidates of Locofocoism havo al ready been onco voted down by iho people of Vermont, for causes lo thorn satisfactory. Has any tiling occurred within one year to commend that party and its candidates more strongly lo tho people? H is the nom ination of a Texts, anti-tariff candidate fur President done this ! We think not. Up then, Whigs of Vermont, and prepare for a united, a vigorous effort in ihe great j and good cause which unites nnd animates us ! Wake up, if you nre sleepy, and de vote your time in spreading the light, and combatting Locofoco falsehoods, fioni ibis time till the election. Tho Whigs of llio Uninn are looking at tho " Star that never sets" for a cheering ray : let 110 cloud over its refulgence disappoint nnd dishearten them. Step into (ho lines, nnd do duty like men. The destiny of years is soon lo be decided ; sec to il that what you do toward iletei mining that destiny, is rightly done. Look at tho principles in issue, then at the candidates, and you cannot be at a loss to decide "where you aro to go," nor what a consistent regard for your country's welfare demands nl your hands. Lrl the first Tues day of September prove lo our brethren of the great With.' parly that Vermont is stead fast, immovable, and true to the principles sho has so long and so gallantly upheld. INDIANA. In this State tho Locos concede us tho Legislature, majority uncertain. This se cures the election of that staunch Whig Oli ver II. Smith lo the Senate ot the United States. Our papers claim tlio popular vote, though il is altogether undecided which way it has gone. The preponderance is small either way, but wo have no doubt that Indiana will cist her vote fur Clay in November. P. S. Tho Indiana Sentinel (Loco) says tho Senate is equally divided 25 lo 25, with iho casting vote of the President in favor of the Locos. The same paper states tlint iho Whigi have G majority in tho House. ILLINOIS. In this state tho Locos arc as usual in tho majority, their members of Congress ore all elected bat ono. Samo as lust Congress. Thu Whigs have elected Baker instead of Gen. Hardin who is a member of the present Congress, In ihe Legislature our friendf claim gnins,hut llio Locomnjotity was G'lon joint ballot before, nnd tltey nro safo enough. MISSOURI. Tho Anti-Bonton candidate for Governor (supported hy tho Whigs) runs tho "regular" man hard, but enough is not heard to dccido whether he is elected. The Legislature will probably bo nttti Denton nn joint ballot, knocking old lloancrga out of the Senate. KENTUCKY. Hero is tho vnto ns far ns heard from. TOTAL VOTE IN G2 COUNT IKS. OvvsLfv. HuTLr.n. Duos. I'lt.ctiEn OfTiealvnte. 30 511 23,531 14,879 30,52b 15,911 20,33(5 Unollicial vote, 15,723 13.520 Total, 4fi,237 33, 109 7,823 33,409 40,437 33,900 12,531 33.00S By (his it will bo scon that tho Loco focos havo been screaming without much reason, Col. Butler runs 4,503 ahead of tho TLkcl, on account of his military famn nnd personal popularity, while Judge Owsley runs two hundred behind Mr. Dixon on our ticket. Tho volo on Lieutenant Governor is there fore by far (he fairest lest of parly stretiL'lh. Mr. Dixon it will be seen leads Pilrher 12,- 531 ! That will do. If Lnruforoism ran find comfort in this state of thinos we say, co ahead gentlemen. In 1840 our majority on Governor was over 10,000, hut it was agreed nn nil hands that Mr. Letcher hail greatly the advantage of Judge Fiench in personal popularity, and got more than a parly vote. The Kentucky papers say they are ready In engage 30,000 majority for Mr. Clay in November 25,000 will do very well. WESTFORD. We are requested by our Wcstfurd fiicnds to notice an alteration in the arrangements for the meeting at that place on the 30th inst. The speaking will commence at 10 A. M. instead of 1 P. M. as announced last week. CT Read Webster's Speech on first page. MR. CLAY'S OPINION OF NATU RALIZED CITIZENS. The following remarks of Mr Clay on tho characteristics of naturalized citizens from foreign countries, were made in a speech delivered hy him in tho Senate of the United Slates, February 3, 1832. In them, the German, the Frenchman and iho Irishman will see the genuine warmth of feeling which has ever emanated from Mr Clay's ardent and generous heart. No living man, of this or any other land, has done so much as Mr Clay for the cause of tho oppressed of other countries. His eloquent speeches in the causo of South American Independence, against llio despotism of Spain, were read at tho head of the patriot armies of Bolivar and infused tho spirit of freedom and liberty in every bosom. His efforts in favor of Greece in her struggle against the despotic Turk, animated her sons wilh new life. His voice, at all times, whether for freedom at home or abroad, has been more terrific to tyrants than the roar of cannon, and it was as po tential as an army wilh a hundred thousand swords and bayonets. His speech on (he New Army Bill during the Line War with Great Britain was worth ns much to the country as any battle ever fought for it. And yet this is-thc man, whose earliest ef forts havo been made in behalf of freedom and liberty nnd independence, whom the Locos charge with hostility to tho oppressed that seek shelter on nut hospitable shores from the despotism of tho old world. Shame on nny American, guilty of the base slander. (Ic is unworthy iho liberty ho is born to en joy. 1 ito attempt lo mislead those lately arrived in ibis counliy and who do not know Mr. Clay's history, is a base deed, an un pardonable abuse of the foreigners and a des picable act in the eyes of all honest and in telligent men. But sec how Mr. Clay's lan guage of 1832 rebukes these libellers. He then said : "The honest, palient, nnd industrious German readily uniles with our people, establishes himself on 80ino'ofiiurl'al lauds, fills his enpacious hirn, nnd en joys in irnntpuhiy ihe abundant fruits which bis dill i;ence cithers around him, nivvnvs ready lo fly lo the standard of his adopted country or its law s, when called by the duties of patriotism. The giy, the versatile, ihe philosophic Frenchman, nccoiinnodalini! hitnse f cheerfully lo nil the vicissj.
miles of life, incorpornles himself without difficulty in our society. I In t of all foreigners, none ninalsimale themselves n quickly with o ir people as the natives of ihe I'uie nhllele. In some o' li e visions which have pissed ihroiiali my im leinati m, I have surposed that Ire land was nti'.'inally part and parcel of ibis conuoeni, nnd lint by some extraordinary convulsion nfN.i lure, it was lorn fmui America, nnd, ilnfim-j ncross the ocean, il vvaspheed in the ii'iforlunale vieiuiiv of Orenl llriiain. The simenpni-hcirledne-s. , s-iinc careless nnd unciilenlaiiuir inil.tn renee ithnui hiinnn life, characterizes tlieiiihilitlanis of h.itli countries. Kentucky has lucn sometimes called Ihn Ireland of America. 1 Invo no doubt lliu if lb' current of emi crtilion were reversed, and set frr.m America upon the shore of Europe, instend of beini from Iviropo lo America, every American eniicrnnt lo Ireland would there find, nsevery Irish emigrant here find), a h"irly welcome and a happy home." Clay't Spccih, 1832. From the New York ('ledum. The Whig leaders nre becoming alarmed nnd spenlt more favorable of annexation. Hut keep it before the I'cople that llcnry Clay in opposed to annexation. Aye, "keep it before iho People that IIeniiy Clav is orrosF.n to Annexation !" Let it be published far and near, from iho house-top and llio hill-side, in every city, town and hamlet of the country, that Henry Clay is opposed to annexation. " Pro claim it throughout all the land, unto all the inhabitants thereof," that IIf.miv Clay is opposed to annexation. Let James K. Pokk favor ibis monstrous project for ex tending tho sphere and riveting the chains of African Slavery ; for saddling upon tlio People a Texas debt of Twenty-Two Mil lions of dollars; (or plunging this country into an unjust and dishonorable war with tho Republic of Mexico ! Let " Northern dough-fiices," who prefer parly to country, who go for Texas firsl und iho Union after wards, and who, professing lo bo iho friends of " equal rights," ore now committed to a project for tho extension of human bondage let them, if thoy will, support James K. Polk ! Dut let every truo friend of Human Rights and Universal Freedom let every man who would keep untarnished our Na tional Honor every man who would pre scrvo from foul reproach tho fair name of our Republic every man whose heart wurnii lo llio glorious "Stars and Stripes," i and whoso patriotism kindles and glows for "tim: Union as it is " lei every such man lend his voice mid voto to IIijnry Ci.ay 1 Alb. Journal. INFAMOUS SLANDER. Wo find iho following article in the Bos ton Post of July 28th :- Vr.RMOST. The Whies have nominated William Slailc, tho rn.vljnlor of Ore-it llrilian, in hervvnrft ile sinns upon this country for Governor. In his letter In the llriiisli tiovernnr Craig, of Canada, d.iled llur linalon, Vermont, February 1 1, 1P09, Ilr.xnT, Iho Itiili.ih spv, vvroto of Martis Ciiittgndem, Iho then "Ilia Oovcrnor of Vermont, ns follows t "In case of wiw ho w ill ttc lin tnflilpnco In nrnsnrvn llm Sliln neutral, nml will rcfuo obedtrnco lo am roinmond of tho general noverninent which ran tend to interrupt nm uooii unucrsianuinu iictvvcen Ilie riuzens ol ver- mont nnu Ins majesty's fiiliects in Cannda." I need not ndd, (writes Ilcnrrri "tub Snre op Vrmmt Miy nr. coxMncnen as n ally or OnmT iuiitain." . This was nn infamous enlumnv, but ifWilliani tSladc elected Governor, it will nfTird some eround for his lellina his Knelish friends that " IVmnnl m rit lit mil. tldercd mi albj of Great Itrltaln." Tho writer of this article in the Boston Post is certainly tho most unbounded and il limitablo LtAn in existence. Ho would in sinuate that Wiu.um St.ADn, in 1809, had, in connection with Martin Chittenden, trea sonable intercourse with an ngent nf tho Urttisli Government. In 1809, Mr. Slado was a law student in Miihlb'bury, in tho of fice of the ll'in. Joel Dunlitlle, hiving been graduated fiom Midillebnrv Colh-ci. in 180". Ho was an active and derided Democrat, of the JefTersnttian srlnml. During llio War, he was ihe editor nnd Publisher of the Na tional Sntxlard, flu only Doniorr.ilii: paper in ihe dili-,oi) cmntv mid, while under his control, it possessed more influence, nnd was edited with inoro ability, than nny other Democratic paper in the Stale. Martin Chittenden was not Governor of Vermont in 1809 nor was ho elected Governor until 1813 and 1814 r, I ', . - ,, ,,u iiuiiiiiiij to say. Ho was no Whig. Ho was elected Governor by the Federalists, in 1813 and 1814. Ile was a supporter of Gen. Jack son, during his whole term and died a few years since, as full blooded a Locofoco as the lying writer of tlio article which wo have copied from the Boston Post. VERMONT. Krnni the X. Y. Pieman. The Whigs understand, or nt lcnt pretend to nn derstnnd him ns ndvncnling the present t.iruTns il js, and to tee ennftts ire understand him. Ifwelnd the privilege ol d-tininn the nnsiiion ,,f Mr Tarilf, and he vv.is compelled t" ndheru to that post- lion, vvc would pivc liim lint which the protectionists ,ii nn: in nun Lust nre nniious ne .snouiu assume that he is in Juror of the present TariJJ". TIlC Opinions Of ftOV. Polk tin not mni,;,. In !, eh-nneil lo niepl rnnlinrrMMina IVI,il...il,. . I." , - : - ' n,i '"-- 'l f-fll I I I aril brings 10 or SjO.000,000 annually, he is opposed Jo " The Plebian IruU represents tho opinions r ' 1 ot iUr. Cl.AV and Mr. Pomc on tho sullied of tho " present tariff." Mr. Poi.k is in fa vor of nr.pr.Ai.iNi;, Mr. Ci.ay of retaining this law. Mr. Ci.ay and tho Whig part with him, think that tho protection afforded hy the TariiT lo American Interests and In dustry is neither extravagant nor unneces sary. Mr. Poi.k and his backers hold to the . . ' opinion that prolcciion should only be " in- cidental ' or accidental, and as the present TariiT is dirooily und designedly photho Tln in its provisions and operations, they go for its repeal u i .i... u ...nu uiiiy io asu oi tho Locofoco press that they stale this ones- r i . l .1 . , . lion fairly, and that in going to the People they do nol shirk the (rue issue. Tho Whigs overywhererNorth, South, East, and West, stand up for the TAnirr as it is. The Locofocos clamor for its repeal, and u return to a " 20 per cent," " horizontal," " revenue " Tariff. Let tho People judge between them. Alb. Journal. From the Deleware Journal. FAMILY SCU vp Drsmati I'r.nsox.VK. Parents and Children. Hunly. Father nre you a locofoco? Father. 1 belong to the mrty called hv the wings locolocns, luii we cill ourselves democrats, as it is n more popular name. Charles. Father, what is the difference- between n wing, and locofoco, or democrat ? Father. I fear you nre to young to understand all me pouns oi iiiiierenee, nut Iho one w hich principally concern us is: That the whigs are the advocates nf l.inli nnV. . ..Lile, tl.n .Ln,n...i. . highpricis; whilst tho democratic, measures lend to reduce the price of articles of consumption, and the wages of laborers. Chir'cs. Would vnuhaveln piyjohn, the garde ner, nnv less, if your nmi for President is tlecled J Fnlhcr. Yes. I hi io no doulu could get manv men i st as good ns John, for S3, whereas I now give him S3. Finely, lint how would it be if tint dreadful man Chv, who is in favor of that horrible. Tarilf vou were telling us about last night was elected. Father. Why, I really fear I should hive to give Inm 810, or SI2 n month, or he would get higher wa ges elsewhere. Clnrles. What is liimeison people would get hi"h er wages under Clav, thin under Mr. I'olk. " Father. Iteemse under Mr. Chv all the wnrkin" n"nle would be in dennnil ; but Mr. I'olk is in f ivor o' free trade, and everv I lung Heme would come from F.limpe, w here I ihorers onlv get sixpence a dnv, Alaiy. 0!i, I wish Mr. Polk miy be elected t for then mother cm get h-r -'nxonv eirpel sieheip? .Mother. Yis, in v dear, ties Holish inrifl'has raised Ihe piice of wool from lij cents up to half a dollar a pound. F.uiily, II it mother you bought a very good In grain eaipet the ollu r day, for less than vi uever paid for ne before. Moilnr. In Mini! Hless me chiM, thai was American, and V m know I ihslikeinvihingAiiierican. Clnrles. Would we gel whit we en for les.5 wilh Mr. I'olk than wiih Mr, Cliv for 1'iesident. Father. iS'n doubt wc would, nnd for the reason thai tho manufacture would require so much. F.mily. Hut would nol that be bad for uncle Wil liam, who is n farmer. Father. Your uncle would not get much for his prnin, but firniers you know live within themselves, nnd it is unreasonable for them lo expect lo mnko money. With nio it is diKl-rent. If I can buv cverv thing cheap I enn live much hotter than under the system promised us by the Whigs. Charles, (tut would laborers get enough to live upon. Father that is not my business, Ml. Buchanan, (who ought to know) thinks ten cents a day enough for them, and I think so too. Garrison's Opinion or the Poi.kites. Tho following description of tho Polk Democrats is from Garrison's paper, the Liberator: "Marcus Morion, Oeorge Hancrofi, Robert Ran tnnl nil the Massachusetts delegntcs voted for Polk I These are the pinks of democracy I Thepi rnte ling of ,-lavcry is now the democratic banner. The democratic parly is wholly enlisted on the side of southern oppression and cruelty 1 it has no north ern phase. Men who enn support il, under such cu cumslances, nroibe enemies of Cod nnl the human race, it i covered nil over with uncleanness nnd blood. It has stolen thu sacred name of lil erty and democracy, in llio same spirit with thosinio intent lliatSntnn nssumesiho garli of nn nngdof light. A more prollignte and desperate party never existed on earth. Wcuse strong terms, but they nre called for by n righteous moral indignation in view of fuels ns indisputable ns they nrenppnllingl l'OI.K ON Til 13 TAIlll-'F. " In fixing the rates of a Tariff, my opinion is that the object in Mew sliouin no to rnne tlie revenue neeil ed by govrnmenl leaving ihe interest engaged in manufactures 10 enjoy ine inciueniai pioieciionwmcn the lew of such duties will nlford them. JAMF.S K. POI.K. Columbia. May 1,'ih, 181). ffVoii Me Hichmonil Knq., July 0, 1BII. " Afy opinion it that Wool should he dutyfree." IConjrcssioiml dibulcs, vol, 9, page 1171. A NOBLE MAN. A few days ago tho Trustees of ono of tho public schools in Boston wore endeavor ing to raiso a fund of $1500, iho interest of which was to bo annually expended in re wards of merit lo iho scholars who excelled in tho different branches. They applied lo tho noble and generous AnnoTT LAwnr.Ncr. for aid, nnd ho senl them u chock for TWO THOUSAND DOLLARS! Such men are fit io be rich, for they know how to uso riches. Nino liun lreil nnd eleven " Vounir Hickory clubs " have lcn r.irinpit in P.nii.Dlvnni, n,.l en.,nn I,,.m. dred nnd thirteen in Ohio, sinco the. 'tho nomination of rom ana Dallas. (ilolie Wo helievn wc have seen ns manv ns two hundred "Young Hickory Clubs " in this I mi . ".i i i m e S,"80 village, Willi ivory heads, silver fu- rules, &c, brandished around by young lo cofocos, but nobody believes on that account that Polk nnd Dallas will carry Vermont any more than they can catry Ohio or Pcnnsyl- MIl. CLAY'S fltlVATH CHARACTKK. j- The follow inn letter is in reply lo ono address ed lo our late .Senatur by Cornelius Lvxnr., Use,., of Johnson, touching i lie nnny foul nspcrtions cist upon Mr. ( lay's moral character by his political op ponents. It will ba read with satisfaction. St. Alhans Aug, 8. 1811. DtAn Sir, Your favor of the Bih insi., in vihieh von inaku several inquiries of me, respecting the charges which have been made .against the moral character ofllcnry Cloy by his political enemies, lias been received. I verv much regret that the friendsof.Mr. Clay nre under the necessity of condescending lo contradict, or even nonce, tho sUnders of his enemies. Where he is best known, sir h necessity docs not exist. I do not consider it nece-siry for mo to answer pirticularlv the several inanities' you have made, but deem it ufficient to sav generally thai cich nnd nil of the charges specified hy you are, so far ns I know or believe, itnfimntlnl ,' ,, ,., .,.,. i ' b"e been lung nn I somewhat ititumtely acquainted ii i .mi. t i, i v. ,ujr nrsi acquaintance won Illlll was in iii 1.111 oi i3i, wncn Ito wa and 1 have s,eo been -iv. years wiih In,,, ,n the S ., 1 am of the Unitrd Siale-. and I never heard or knew ot any act ul Ills, during my acqu.aiii'nnce wnh him, which Ills most hitter intmies charged aaainst bun at Unit lime ns immoral, nnd I judge nf Ins character before nnd since that time, Irnm vv hat 1 knew of him then, end from the history of the country, with which his life has been identified. Mr, Clay is charged with being a duellist j nnd it is tine, nnd to be regn tied, that in tlio course of his life ho has fought two duels, but without harm lo cither nf Ins advers incs, and in conversation with him on the subject, he expressed to mo Ins deci ded disapprohiiiou of the practice of duelling, and Ihe great satisfaction he felt in the reflection lint he never shed the blood ofn fcllow-heing; hut the circumstan ces of these caes were such that heMcii thought thai he conic not sustain the reputation of an honorable man, and decline a compliance vvith a custom ilien universally prevalent at ihe South. I know tint Mr. I hy has voluntarily ncted ns mediilor to prevent suen hostile meetings, nnd has nrohahlv heen iho chiefngent in preventing several duels vvbi'-h seemed inetitahle. The rlifinrn lint Air I'lm, ,nn,n. nr I mill H'H4 mrhnrr in lli.r,!,.,.! I,,., eM.D nn,l r'.l! In., i. lr.,11.. I.. I,... A .. I...II .. .. :.l r.. l j , li. . - .ti.njr i.v hi. , u , in i, . ,,llilll, llJIIIIIl.llll.il, hut on the contrary he did nil he could lo prevent it. I was in Washington nt the time of this unfuriniinie 1 nJI''"'l '"y-'Pimon is foruird from what was sud , and known nt the liinc. On the morning of the day on which lint duel took place, after the parli-s had .. . ..i, j mi. in , iii iiii-ii iin'ciiui; ,!, i;t"ofi liny known, und wis almost dm only topic of conversa tion, though nil s,.0,neil ignorant of the place of meet ing. I conversed with ihe friends of .Mr. Graves nt tho lime, and nil uiamlested a great desire that Ihe meeting should be previ riled if possible, anil measures wcie taken for tint purpose, nnd I understood tint Mr. Clay wis active m ptomoluig such incisures. Mr. Clay was an nuiunie friend of Mr. Ornes, and il was anticipate! Ihat a meeting between the pirlies. (V1 "F " sl""'1'1 '"'""'i ,'la') I'fve fatal io I Mr. Oraves, owing to his entire wmt ot skill in the e "fa rille, ami ic can hardly he supposed that .Mr. j Mj! lprl,, io object of more sJ,n,Ier nn I. nI,1Sc thin miv other nnu in ilu- Unixl been tarnished, it is snll immeasurab'y caltcd above that of his i-latiilercrs. Aa mnch 3 , n(lmlr Mr.ci, fr i,u sn.cn.ii( ,a. rnt"' ' admire him snll nu i mlegriiv, and for his devnl the interests nnd liberty of more ior ins unimpeaeiiihle te nn ss anu attieiiment to his cotintrv. Ills attach. men's are less sectional than most politicians. Ins , ., , , .. . palriotism einhraees the whole countrv, nnd he is, ns I hope and trust, destined to 1,11 with honor lo him- self and great benefit to the country, the most exalted station in tno cm oi ine .incriean people. In great Insie, rcspeclfullv. Your obedient servant, C, Lv.vnr., I'.sq. li, SWIFT. From tho Caledonian. CI.AY AXD THII!O.VI)S" AGAIN. The roidcr will sec by the following that .be infa mous fibrications of the I'olkites representing that Mr. Clay accepted a challenge to fight a duel with Mr. king, and was under llonds lo prerent his fight lag, are scattered to the winds. As lo our admission that Mr. K. challenged Mr. I', we hive only to re mark that wemado it upon locofoco authority: .Mil Cu vnvvtcK : Thero appears to b" much mis- apprehen.ton ri lativo lo ihe nil ur in the v. . tjenale l,eIwee" .JIr. Clav and Mr. King, concerning which I SO llllli'l, is l,n w C-, nl I, v 11 r 1 'It I nnnnn.Mil j Pint, so much is now sud by Mr. Claj's opponents. I'.vcn you, ir, in your remarks on this sui icct in vour last jiapcr, seem to ndtiiit llio eorrecinessof iheir account which represent thai a challenge passed between those gentlemen. I For the purpose of satisfying myself and friends f .nr. lay s iriiepoMtiou in mat iransieiion, I recent. I Iv solicited a description of it from the lion. S. S I lnf LPs, who was at thetnnein the Senile Chamber, , I take pleasure in coniniunicaling Ins reply, hci-auso in ine nrsi pi ice ins siaieineui, neing .1 personal wit ness, is cntil'ed to implicit belief, nn I secondly i' ex j nnetntes Mr Clay from blame, nnd shows conclusive ly that tho course he purs icd was consistent with his settletl and .ainwetl determination lomnit! nnit ilis. countenance 1 he practice ofduelling. I siy, his ermc ed determination, for it should be remembered thai .Mr City was 1 lie advocate and supporlerof Mr Pren tiss' bill the present law-for pieventing the practice, llespcclfully yours, K, F.XIRB XKS. MintiLr.DCnv, July 22. 1511. Dcvn Pin The circumstances of ihe nll'iir be Ivvicn Mr. Clay and Mr. King, ab;ut which so much has heen said are hrielly these : In the course ufa debate in the Senaic upon some subject I do not remember what ihe discussion as sumed a party character. Mr. King, of Alabama rose and proeteded to indulge in some very poiiucd and harsh remarks in relation to Mr. Clay, The precise tenor of these remarks, I cannot aliempt to relate, but they strut k me nt the time not only as a departure from Mr. King's usual genllemanly manner, but ns unprovoked and uncalled for. So much so, indeed, ns to excile in me n suspicion that .Mr. King's ec.ua nuiiity bad been disturbed by something of which I was ignorant. ( am confident lhat Mr. Chy had in dulged in no previous peronnlnv lo prnvoko or justi fy the remarks of .Mr King. Mr. Clay lose evidently much excited, and responded. Ile closed what ho hail to say witli a remark, in substance, thai the course df Mr. King was ungentltnnnly and cowardly. I'pon hearing ibis expression, Mr. King seized his pen and attempted to write something which I sup posed must be a challenge. Ho was, however, evi dently loo much excited to vviile. He threw down ihe pen, and remarked that ho would not reply, but intimated lhat lw should notice Ihe matter, in another way. This collision between there two gentlemen, of course, excited much feeling, more especially as a challenge from Mr. King was expected on nil sales. Tho m .gislrncy nl Iho city, however, lock the mailer in hand, nnd with a view to prevent the cbsllensc, Mr. King was put under bonds lo keep Iho pence. And with a view lo prevent the acceptance of it should one be given, Mr Clay was put under bonds also. In deed it would have been invidious to place Mr, K. in that position wiihout pulling Mr. C. in it also. No cli'dlange ever passed. Through the intervention of friends the difficulty wis adjusted a public explana tion look place in Ine Sennto nnd there mailer-, ended. iVobody expecteil thnl ."Mr. Clay would give n chnl lengo. It was expected from Mr. King. Yet the Lo co Pocos have endeavored to throw the whole odium upon Mr Clay. - I Yery respectfully yours. f S. Plir.dPS. C. Fairbanks, F.sq. Sale or Wool. A silo was made Inst week of several lots of Saxony wool fiom the flock of the lale H. I), (.rove, nf lloosick in this county, to the .Mid dlesex Co. nt Lowell, nt ihe follow ing prices 1 One 1 lot nt B3,onedo,70, onedo.CJ, and another at 50 cents . r ' Pmm itifOliiri lWlc nf S.irnnv $hrrn brloneinir o ihe simrt rtntc, n siTo wnsnlso n.ndnf 8ernf folnnl Bi, 70.02. CO.nntI 50 rents prr Ml Th. h tho wnyi iho WhiLMnrifT lienefils the firmorc Is there n wttnl HSS J . . . THE ANDREWS' CONCERT. It was our good fortune on Wednesday evening to listen to tho charming music of this most musical family, nnd novcr has a treat more exquisite fallen to our lot. Mr. Andrews, who is n violinist of established reputation and uncommon powers, was assis ted hy two daughters, Misses Jano A. and Harriot S. Andrews. Of those, Miss Jano, in auiinion lo very finn execution on iho piano forte, possesses n voice, which for compass antl sweetness wo have never heard equalled. Wo ore not well enough skilled in musical matters to go into the rhapsody of scientific praise with which tho Bosto nian papers greeted her, but wo can say that tho charming tones of her " Aileen ma vournecn" touched every heart, nnd elicited praisn loo enthusiastic not to havo heen deeply felt. There was a modest sweetness too, in her manner, which added a new charm to tho natural and unaffected expres siveness of her singing. Sho is a rare flow er, and we trust sho may long be preserved, to shed orounti her the fragrance of pure. feeling and exalted pleasure. Her sister, Miss Harriet, has a voico of uncommon beauty, though of less compass, nnd if sho cannot he said lo equal her gifted sister, it is nol because sho is not herself tho possessor of rare musical powers. Mr. Andrews ac companied his daughters on the violin and piano, and sung a couple of medleys which convulsed the audience w'uli laughter. They give another conceit this evening, and wo have but to say, that those who love delightful music will bo there without fail. COMMUNICATION. llurlineton. Am. 19. 1344. Mr. r.niTOn : licing n seeker for pleasure nnd en- I ' ' .n"S ",0 8"mmer n,on"ls! 1 w" "!du"'1 I ' lreT1(;lu representations friends who had vui ted your village to tost the nccurncv of iheir .i.iie. menlsns to the beauty of ns situation and the com forts lo bo found, of nil which ihey spoke in glowing terms, in person, and for a while to abide nmong you. Chance led me to select the Exchange Hotel, as my abiding, place, nnd my object in writing this is to en- durse nil that lias been said of your magnificent scenery, your glorious sun sets, your delicious moun tain nir, &c. I am about leaving you, surra sojourn of a few days only, invigorated and refreshed in fict a new man j anl whilo I speak of all lhat is beautiful and pleasint in anil about your village, I wish to say n word to those who, seeking for pleasure, would, like me find it, and like me be benefitted. Go to llurlington, Vermont ; get quarters at the Exchange Hold, on Water street, where you will find in M. I.. Hart, I'sq., its proprietor, a perfect gentleman, and a most obliging landlord alvvay. on hand to minister to your wants j and my word for il, you will leave him wilh regret and wilh a determination to renevr your visit speedily. A SOUTH CAROLINIAN. CASK OK HI S I ITUTIO.V. I'ntENn Stacy : I was called upon this day anil tendered ono dollar and fifty ccnls for apples stolen from m y orchard three years since. The individual was impelled bv .a conscience cnlighlcmd by the Gos pel, lo confess hi.' crime and otTer amends so far ns in his power. I will lb ink you to publish my n' knovvl edgment, as honoril le lo the individual, nnd in hopes that the circumstance will impress the minds c f many thoughtless youth, who Feein not to rclbct that in vi-ituig orchards for fruit, without permission, by night, on tho sabbaih, and at other lines, they ar gudly of stealing, and that sooner or later their sin will find them out. Truly yours, Ifcsav P. Hickok. Hurling ton, 20ili Aug. IS1I. THE wine: SYSTEM. Home labor, work at home buy at borne Gllionl nt llrimfrn,1r,. mi. .... ....... I.. , ...... .. ., , u,,t, men III ,.,.i,.r i,,,,,. ..r.. . . . clu cl,cc " ' Americans tirst protect American labir.-as.Ut American inilustrv let the South feci the Xortli, anil the North supply the South what ue.lon't want we will ship away what wc can't niaKc or produce we will buy tram foreigner!.. This is the Whlc Systemtill, is IIAItllY CLAY'S policy We love our own dear country, anil our own countrymen, before any Ibrelmi nation and mean first In take care of American men and American bo, and American women and American Iris. We are not an Idle people- wc must and wc will live by our labor. It feeds us ami It clothes us, ami we mean to take rare cf lhat latior In preference to any veto, or any power, 1'oitIi;ii nr domestic, llcncc xve xvant a domestic and protective tarill'. Annapolis He publican. Fiom the Boston Patriot. I!IllC:llT M. HKIiT. MONDAY, August 12, 13(4. At Market 520 Beef Cattle, 2200 sheep, and 270 Swine. l'nicr.s ,V"CVir7 Tncpriccs obtained last vvefk were fully sustained I'.xtra Si : fir-t nuiiity St 73; ccond i lahty i? I 30; third quality 3 50 rr SI 50. Sheep l.ambs from 1 25 to S2; old Sheep from 1 73 to2 30. Sitinc Lots 10 peddle 3 7-Sc, two-thirds Harrows. At retail from 4 1 to Gc. NO PICK. r.l.'er 1.. KlMBiI.1. wi'l preach at the Ibiptisl Chapel, next Sabl aih, Aiigu.l 23 h. Essex. A meeting will he held at the Red School House, in Hssex, on Tuesday, the 27th inst. at 6 o'clock, 1'. M. for the purpose of nominating a candidate to represent said town in the General Assembly Ihe jearensiiing. A general anJ punctual allendancc is requested. Hy order of to ir.v coMMiTrnn. Charlotte. The lion. OF.OItr. P. MARSH will address the people nt the llaptisi Corners, Charlotte, on Friday, tho 30ih inst. at one o'clock, P. M. Men of all par lies are invite I to be present. Huntington. A Whig MassMceting will be held nt IIIINTINr:. TON, on the 31st inst. Hon. Okobce P. Massh, and others will address the people. The Whigs of the county arc invited to attend. Speaking to com mence at one o'clock. Jericho. The Whigs of the town of Jericho nre requested to nicefat the Town Room, on Saturday, the 31sl day of August, at 3 o'clock, P. M., to nominate a candi date to represent lo represent this town in the nut Legislature. Ily order of TOWN COMMITTKK. Aug. 21, 151 1. Hfncjrfi a (3, At tho Methodist Chapel, in this village, on Sunday evening last, by ltev. T. W. Pearson, Mr. Heman Vickert to -Miss I'mma F.. Hibdard, In Ibis town, on Ihe 21st inst. by the Rev. Jeremiah O'Callighan, Mr. Dan Habbington, of Shellur.i, to Miss Mbipcet I.cnnv. Bfia &, At her father's residence, in this place, on the 21st instant, Rosvmond Pomebov, only daughter of K.T. F so let or, Fsq., aged 23) ears. The funeral will beattended on Saturday, at four o'clock, P.M. fn Jericho, Vt, on the I3th inst. Mrs. Claris' Nash, wife of Mr. An-el Nash, sped 23. In ihedeiibof Mrs Nash, her husband hss lost a kind and afleclinn.alecompanion, the fiiptist church 10 which she belonged n worthy member, ihe comma nil y in which she lived an obliging neighbour, nnd all who knew her n friend. In her short sickness of (2 days she hotelier sufferings with christian resignation I nni! nalienee. 10 rub,i,h