Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, March 14, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated March 14, 1845 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

NOT TUB w n x. p a n e n o iw s BY II. I!. STACY. H II It L I N G TON. V B II M 0 N T, FRIDAY, MARC II M, IR45. VOL. XVIII....X0.41. GLORY Or CJESA" ?-'." AMBITION AND REVENGE. My dear, wli.it are wo In lo villi our girls 1' asked .Mrs. G lyl.ind of her husband, one film evening in May, ' Our girls I' repealed llio gentleman, in apparent astonishment, w t', what's the. mattor-iilr litem 1" ' Hmv provoking yon nre, Mr. Gnland ! you know very well whal I mean I' How should I, my dear? Our girls worn ail well enough hi dinner lime, and 1 hope nothing has happened to (hem since. Mrs Gayland hit her lips with vexntinn, lis she rose lo leave the Kiciiti, lull before she had reached I lie dour her maternal solicitude prevailed ngainsl her anger, and again she seated herself hy her husband's side, and said in her most winning acrenls, ' Dill dnnT you ihilik, my dear, it is timn gome of our girls were married V Ila, ha, ha,' burst from the lips of the old gentleman ; 'is that all? how itdiuvcd I feel.' ' Bui, Mr. Gayland, Kale and Irene (lliev were Ivvins) are now lucnty-lvvo years of age, and ulier they are (Imposed of llicre is Lucia and Florence, who tiro now even old enough to marry.' ' Yes, anil you forget my svveel L'tllie, lipre,' said Mr. Gayland, stooping lo a pale, sotier looking girl (bat sal by his side. A look of conii'inpl was cast on the iuof. fensive child bv beroiolber, as she nnsuciiil. Pshaw! I will keep Lillio lo lend the kitchen ; sho is too homely over lo gel a husband.' This was the most unfortunate irmark Mrs. Gayhmil could have made, fur Lillio was her f ilher's pel. lie loved tier bettor than either of his grown-up dnnglilets, and for ibis simple reason she best deserved bis love. Mr. Gayland was a very gnnd-tempeiod man, but one word against bis (billing child, Was enough lo exrile bis auger a long lime. On Ibis occasion, ho jumped up, walked tbe floor a few minutes, tbeii silting down and taking Lillio on bis knee, he said to his wife in a voire of stern calmness ' Maria, hmv cm you bo so unna'iiral a mother as lo hato your youngest boin, be cause she is weakly and not handsome 1 I (oil you,' be continued, Mi-ins bis voire, ' her heart and mind am priceless (.'ems in comparison with the vain beamy of Kale, Irene "nd Lucia. And riiinltc, my gay mid beauiifu! Deictic, vveie it not fur the strong love she hears Inu.iiils llaivey Lcs tioi, would be as bearlless as your ambllinii has made lier sisters.' Mis. Gavbind smiled disdainfullv at the Conclusion of bis speech, bul only niiswcicd, ' Floretle has mine sunso than vou imag- A t n 1 1 1 i i n leturiied ; and w till il came Mis CS ty l.i nil and her daughters, lejoii iug in their good fuiliiue. Kilo had married a French Count who had accompanied litem home, I rent! was 'engaged' ton lich South eruer, while Lucia bad made rapid progress III iho sifl'er.tiiins of a New York exquisite. 'Well, Floretle,' says Mrs. Gayland, about a week afier her arrival, 'how speeds tbu gallant Mr. Lesion in his wooing V ' lie is to ask papa's consent n-night,' answered Florelte, somewhat sadly. He will be very much disappointed, I fear; Inn I cannot think of niirrviug him, after seeing sisler Kale's husband,' ' Yes,' said hone, 'and Mr. Nnrlhfield is much handsomer than the Count.' 1 Anil Frederic Augustus Dash is hand somer th in either,' drawled Miss Lucia. Hiii,' said Lillio in a pleading voice, lift ing Her l uge UarK ejes to tlio lacu ol t lo retle, Haivey is good. A torrent of abuse dmve thn unhappy child to her f ilher's study, and with him sin: found Harvey Lestou. ' Lillio, my love,' said Iter father, go call Florelte.' Tbe child obeyed, and soon returned with her s'ster, who asked very innocently, 'what do yon want of me, p ipa V 'I want lo rongratiilale you my dear child, in jour happy choice of a Inisb.iiid.' ' husband! p ip i, wh it do you mean?' Tin; gnod old gentleman looked fust at A bitter smile was tho only reply. Mis. Gay land saw thai her poor, despised, insult I'd child was hoiutiful even ninro beautiful than Florello for l hern was a brightness in tho dark eye of Lillio that spoke of heaven born thought ; an expression of lofty purity sat enthroned on her placid brow, while the sofi cadence of her voico was sweeter music than the zephyr's hup. Lillio was divesting herself of her travel ling dress, ami Florelte, instead of assisting her, was gazing out upon tho lawn. Sud denly sho exclaimed, while a slight blush tin ged her cheek, Papa, look, do J on know Ibis gentleman who is aiiproarhing J He was intiodoced here by Mr. Berwick, on iho day after you left, and is iho most agreeable man I ever met uilh. Ho must have trav elled over Iho whole world, for bis knowl edge is boundless ; and then iiismanueis are so distinguished, I am sure liu has lived in the best society. Al limes when bn is speak ing very earnestly, his voice resembles Har vey Lesion's, and snmelimes lie fixes his eyes upon me just as Harry used lo.' ' Indeed, Flurelle,' answeied her father, somewhat sadly, ' I bupe you have mil lost your bearl. I know that gentleman well, and ho is engaged to a young ladv of ibis vil lage.' ' Engaged ! impossible, papa,' said Lu cia. ' He only visits here, and his eyes are alwavsno Florelte ; but hark, be rings.' Mr. Gay I mil himself opened ihednor, and Harvey, then at his daughter, Fluretlo, 'did welcomed thn gentleman by a hearty shake you not senil Harvey to me (' 1 ol the iianil ; then leaning Ills youngest 'La, pi, was lie so Inolisli as lo ask you ( daughter lorward, lie said,' llaivey lesion, I reallv was only in jest.' i lilts is my daughter Lillio, and your ulTi meed 'In jest !' said the young man rising from luide.' Tbe young man ga7."d upon her face his sent anil turning deadly pale, 'and per-, a moment, iu aduiii tug wonder, then kneel bans it was in lest thai ou have so manv ing be s lid, as in da s gone past, 'you will li s piomised'lo Im mine. Speak Floietle, be my own wife, Lillio win will never leave el ion as mend ers of the. con ederacy within the I fit week. Our p. 'palatum has in Teased Iroin Ihroo lit twenty mil lion. Now communities ami Stales arc peeking protection under its ingie, and multitudes fio'iilhc Old World are IWking tinur shores to participate ill its bio-sings, Beneath its benign sway, peace .mil pruspenty prevail. Freed Iroin tho burdens anil miseries ol war, our trade and intercourse havo extended throughout the world. Mini!, no longer lakcd in il 'vising means lo accomplish or resist ebonies ul ambition, iisiirpitinn, or conquest, is devoting itself In man's Iruu interests, in dnel "I ing bis faculties and powers, and the capaci ty ol nature to minister lo liis enjoyments, no nius is free to minimum lis invention? ami (In. coverics; snd the hind is free to accomplish wh never tho head conceives, not inconip itiblo with the rights of a fellow being. All distinc tions of birth or of rank hive been ab ibslied. All citiien, whether nitno or adopted, are pla ced uiiiiiiirins uf-preci.o equality. Allnr-jcn-'Itled to equal rights ami equal protection. No ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 exists batwocn church and Slate, and per iod lirednm of npiuiun is guaranteed lo all sects and creeds. These are some of llin blcsings secured to our happy land by our federal Union. To per- potuato tliem, it is our sabred duty to preserve .. M... . I. .11 I ..... nie nor langli al mo us l lorello lias iioiio ; and again Lillio threw her si r m around bis neck, and ausw ei ed w itli a fire of smiles and tears. ' Oh no, never ! dear Harvey; I will Is It sn r The young gill trembled as sho gazed up on his pallid face, yet with a smile she an sweied, 'cerlaiulv, dear llarve, I was in jest all of Iho time anil 1 llmu .lil you wero always lie your own Lnllie.' ulso. I ho rage ol the moiiier, inu cnagrin nt Mr. Ci iv I and had listened in stupified as- Flurelle can better be imagined ih in desrri- touishu I to Florelle's heal lless confession, bed. Mr. G lyl.ind noticed them not, bul He bad never imagined I ha I one uf his eldest 1 taking the baud of his ful in e son. ho said aiise INAUGURAL ADDRESS or pisr.siiMiXT ioi.k Fellow Citizens : Wi'hout Felicitation on my part, I havo been clin-cn hy the ftco slid vuhinlary FiiUVngcs of my countrymen to the most honorable and tunsi responsible offi.'n mi earth. I am deeply imprcs-ed with gratitude fur the confidence reposed in inn. Honored with this (iHingtiislied rotiMileralisu at an ear lier period of bio than nuv nf my predecessors,! I cannot disguise the diffidence with which I nil about to cuter on Iho discharge of uiy offi cial dutio. If the more aged and experienced men who h ive filled tbu office nf President of the United States', even in tho infancy of the republic, dis trusted their ability lo discharge the duties of tint exalted station, whit ought not I o bo I lit" apprehensions of una sorjni:)i younger and less cud mod, now tin! our .u extends from ocean to orean, Hint our people have im greatly incre.i-ed in number.-, and at a tunc when po gr.tat diversity ot opinion prevails in rcganl to the principles and policy wist Ii should charnc tcriiie Iho administration of our government ! Weil miy Ihe lndde.-t tear, and the wisest irem- lil... u linn ineil r rtn.r rfwiinnslhl III ins lltl which inav dnnond our einndrv's i.eiice and nrnsncritv ' Who shall assign hunts to the acliievenients and, in siiiiio degree, the hopes and happiness ofi of free minds and tree hands, under Iho protcc the whole human family. "r glorious Union 1 No treason to In assuming responsibilities o vast, I fervent. Iv invoke the aid uf the Almighty Ruler of the Universe, in whoe hinds are the destinies of nations and of mnii.lo gu ird this lieaveii'favered laud against the uusrhicfs which, without His glial nice, might arise fro.n an unwise public pihcy. With a hriu rehanre upon Ihe wi-donil of Oninipo'encu lo sustain hiiiI direct nie in the J P. Uli ofdulv which I am .ippiiulcd to pur-uo, I sland in the presence of this as-einbled inulti-tud-i of my countrymen, to tako upon inyselftlie solemn obligation, " tu the best ot my ability, to preserve, pro ert, and defend the Constitution ol Ihe United Stales." A concise enumeration of the principle which will guide me in the .iiluiitustrativo policy ol the government, is not only iij acco-d nice Willi tin; examples set nie' by all my Keikcessnrs, but is eminently befitting the ncea on. I he constitution iiseu, plainly written as it Iho safeguard of our Icdi rativc miupict, the -pnng of cntices-i on and cnmpruini.-e, hiudiiig Again she turned to leive l!ie room, and ngaiu did ihe lliouglil ol'lier daiighteis tiling tiel ! Iter litls'o.ti((i's shle. ' Morion, inx errand here w;is to procure money to lako uur bi-.iutifnl gills lo Sarato ga.' 1 Yes, lo dispose of them thole 1 piesnme,' Certainly, if 1 can find suitablu matches for them.' ' Success altend you,' said thn husband bitterly, as ho aroso and took from his desk notes lo tho amount of a thousand dollars bul slop, Flurelle is not to go with you !' No her superior be.iulv would allrari all attenlion fiom her oilier sisleis. I shall leave her for your Jirotrgc llaivey Lestou.' Mr. Gayland million d a few angry words as bis ambitious wife left the roiiin, then la king bis darling Lillio, lie caresed her long and loviuglv, while the poor, despised child utteied words so wise, so deep, ih.it even the fond father himself was astonished. Wo will follow Mis. G.i l.iniJ lo her par lor. ' Well, mamma,' exclaimed the lluee eld est gills in a breath, ' did you succeed?' 'Yes, alter preaching mo a long lecture nbnul 111 it stupid Lillio, ho gavu mu one thousand dollars.' 'Oh well,' said Irene, 'lliat is better than I expected; you know hu always vowed we should never go.' 1 Yes, and I suspect tho reason whv he consents now is, that hu wishes to bo lid uf us for a vv bile. ' Am I lo go, mamma?' asked Florelte. No, my child, you must wail till next summer, hut you can aiuuso yourself with Harvey Lesion, vvhilo wo are absent.' The girls all bin si into a merry laugh es il is su amusing lo listen to him sometimes- what a simpleton hu is lo ibiuk thai Florello, with all bur beamy, will over marry him. ' Oh well, said tho lieaulv Inssing her head, ' I shall h'l him think so, till Hairy Berwick gels home, llieii lo finish the sport I nh.ill refer him lo naiia, and end il all by saving, 'I was, onlv m jest,' 1 No. I asked him and ho refused lo tell Poor Florrelte ! She was indeed as heart-! me,' said Mis. Givlnril looking very suiir, J,,- ji-iors. Haivev Lesion, poor ' Uh ! I din guess,' exilililleil Hoielte, ihiughters could he guilty ol so liase an act, much less her whom be believed so pure a id guillless. He spoke not, bul poinled lo the door, and lis Fbuelle closed il, Harvey fell upon bis knees, ami the Luge lear-d. ops roll ed i.ipidlv down hi cheeks. Ldlie wept bilteily She loved llaivey, and throwing her ni ms around his nock she whupcied, 'dnu'l ciy, Hai vey, I'll bo y om wife.' These childish word iiilanlly di ied uphis leais. He pressed her lo his heart and an sweied 'You will he my own wife, Lillio: you will in ver leave nor laugh at me, as Floietle bis 1 1' Oil. no. no, lie. er. 'i,r ll.irvev.' siiMn.d the i hill! : 'I will al n. iv. s be vinir ow n Lllho. 'Bi.ivo!' exi'l limed llut old gentleman, who h id now recovered tbe use of bis t..ngue, 'you shall yet be my son. II uvey, Flurelle h is cruelly wiouged, but don't mind il, we will luvo uur revenge, harmless though sweet.' '1! irvev, do vou really wish mu to give yoo my Lillio ?' 'Yes sir, sho is nut beautiful, but sho Ins a heart.' ' Hight, mv hnv, but she will he handsome when she is as old as Floietle. Al seven teen, II uvey, she iv yours, thai allows me five mils to educate her, null (lining thn lime vou must travel. Oar plan must bo t.ept a profound seciel between us three. I'l'inemhei, Harvey, when you return, il iiusl bo incog, ai d then comes our lev eoge,' It was even so. In one, week, llaivey Lestou bad lift the village, and Lillio, much to the astonishment and anger ol her inolber and sisters, was sent to an excellent female seminary, Mr. Gay I ind tclduui spoke ot Ilarvoy Lesion hut when Ins name was meuiiomd jeeringly, there would bo a smile of deep -i nil quiet meaning, play over Ins benevolent I'iMlim s. Summer camo round again ; and again was Mrs. Gayland, lieno and Lucia al Sar atoga ; bul Florello was not allowed to go. I ii v.i in her inolber mined Mr. Giyland was inexorable. Flurelle thought it was on account of her youth, but as summer after summer rolled away and found her still at liiinie, sho knew it was a punishment, and fell it In bo just. Five eais bad passed away. Mr. Gay laud bad been from homo a week, and bit wife and daiighteis wondered (hat hu stop ped so long. 1 Mamma,' Slid Florelte, ' I should think you would know where hu has gone, did hu mil lell oo ?' oorievenge is complete. M ilia, your des pised and neglected child is niivv superior in lieauty and wealth lo either of your daugh ters. Flurelle, there is mil a lady in New I'ligLind thil would not he proud to call Harvey Lesion husband. .May the lesson you hive learned he profitable. Floicilo, without visiting S'irilog'i, gave bei hand to Mr. Iler v ick, who hid long sought it ; but she never looked upon the heloved and lion oied llaivey L"so i vvilhoul regretting th il she bid ever played tho d.inguious game uf ' spoiling with lie.uts.' CnMMiaici: nii Naviov rioN op Tin: Uni tkh SrvTi.s. The coriespoudeui of the .-,v York J trt.'-l of C't'ouieire gives ihe follow ing st. itenii'ois I'iiiiii the annual report of the Itegisler of llio Treisurv, of Com- inerce ami Nivigatiouof the United Stales for the year 18131 the fin nn i il year b iv ing been so cbinged .is to divide the caleu dar yeais equally, for the iorpoe of lermi naling tho reports on the ,'SOih of June. lUrorlt during the vent, Sill C010IG; nf which SD.) 713,173 wi re . f doiin-siu-, n ml 41 1 )! to; nf for- Choi .intIcs. Of (lomcsii article. STI 70 1 t!7.i w rrc i xp ricl in .Wii'Tir'ni vvsn'ls and S.'iOOOsPnl in Inr- ei j n vt-si-Is. Of tin' f.ircini nriicb' S3 71 1.151 were ex mm" in .iiitricaii vcscl, ami $2710,713 in fur eijll ve-ve!. 1-ur.nrl were S03 035 : in tnerirnnvcets S9I 174 073 in f.irn.m v, .,! .14 2R0 3GJ. I 077 -1 13 Ion if Anie.icm shippuii! entered, nnd 2, 101 021 ioih eh nic I Iroin the I'orM of die I Soitis 9IG 092 innsnf fureian lni pini! ' nleri'd and 900,8! I tons tlcarcu uurtiig Hie siim1 ptriou. Vtinioijc. Itesineied I,n(V5 7fit 91 Knr.illed nnd Licensed 1,171. ,17 3S l'lsliing vcsslIs 37.79'2 03 Tom, 2 '2-0 OD'i 07 Add cm .loved in whale fishing ICS.203 63 Tunnaec of shipping built during Ihe yrar. It"!!i.tered "31 921 18 KurolUd C 1,0 1 G 11 in inkind, since Ihe orgaiiizit'ou of society, would bo equal in atrocity to that of him who would lilt Ins hand lo destroy it, He would overthrow the nobled slruclt.nif human wi.siloui, which protects huu-elf ami Ins fellnvv-man. Ho would stop the progress of free government, and in volve Ins country either in anarchy or despot, ism. Ilu would extinguish llio lire of liberty which warms anr1 animates llio hearts of happy millions and invites all thn natioiw of the earth to iimtaiu oar example. If he say i hat error and wrong are committed in ilu; adminittratinn ot the government, lei linn remember that nothing: bu rn in ran ho perfect; and lliat under no oilier system of government revealed by Heaven, or devised by nun, has reisun been allowed so free and broad a smn lo combat error. Has the sword of despots proved to bo a Fafer or smer instrument of reform in government thin enlightened reason I Does he expert lo li d union' the ruins of this Union a hannicr abode for our swarming millions- lliau they now together in the bonds of peace and union tins under it ! Lvcry luver id Ins country must great and increasing l-inniy nf free and mile- j shuiLk'r at Ihe thought of the possibility of Us pendent Stales, will be Iho chart by wh eh 1 ," """"" .mu m uu ruauy in auupi me pain hall be diiecled. It will bo my first rare lo adininisterlhe gov ernment in the true spirit of that instrument, and lo assume no po.vers not expressly gran'eil or cle.oly inrdied in Us terms-. The govern ment o tlio united rnal.'s w one ol delegated and limited poivers; ami It is by a strict adue- rnnco to the cleiriv granted powers, and bv ab- l.iinmg Irivin Ihe evercee ul do ililful or unaii- lhorii"d implied powers, t li -it wo liavo the only sure guarantee again.-t the rrcurre'ici! of llioe uidortiiu.i'n colliMons botweeu the IVih.'ril and otic, sentiment, ''Our tedtral Union it must bo preserved." 'I o preserve it, the compromises which alone enabled our fathers to lurin a com- in in contitulion lor tlio government and pro. taction of so miny Slates, and distinct cuinmuni lies, of such diversified liab.ls, interests, and domestic institutions, mu-t be sacredly and re bgio isly observed. Any attempt to disturb or ilt'-lroy llie-e comprourscs, being lerois of ihe coiiipictnf Union, cm lead to none other than the must ruinous and disastrous onscqticnces. It is a source ot deep regret to it, in some efe government, consists in llio ndjusttr onl of our revenue laws, ami the levy of llio taxes neces sary for thn support of government. In the general proposition, tint no more money shall be collected lliinlhe necessities of an economi cal administration shall require, all parties seem in acquiesce. iNur docs there seem to bo any material difference of opinion as to the absence Jif right in Ihe government lo lax nne section of country, or one class of citizen", or one occu- patmn, lor the mere profit nf another. "Justice and sounil policy forb.d tho federal government tu footer rino branch nf Industry tu (he detriment of another, or to cherish the interests of one portion lo the injury of another portion of our common country." I nave heretofore declared to mv fellow citi zens that, in my "judgment, it is the duty of the government lo extend as far as nnv l,n nractica- hlo to do so, by its revenue laws, and all other means union its power, fair and just protection te all Ihe i-.-eat micfests of tho vv'mlo Uni 'ii. cm- bracing agriculture, manufactures, the mechan ic arts, commerce and navigation," I lino also declared my opinion lo be "in favor of a lariff fur revenue," and that "in adjusting the detuls of such a tariff, 1 have sanctioned such moderate discriminating duties as would produce the amount of revenue needed, and, at the same tunc, aflnrd reasonable incidental protection lo our home industry," and tlu.t I was opposed lo a tnnir for prelection merely, and nut fur reve nue." Tlio power " lo lay and collect tax's, duties, imposts, and exorcises," was an indispensable one lo bo conferred on llio federal government, which, without it, would possess no means ol providing foritsown support. In executing tins power, by levying a tanffof duties for lie' sup purl nl government, Ihe raising nfi-cmme should be the o(c,and protection Ihe incident. I o re verse thus principle, am in ilea vrntrction the oh ject ami reirnnc the incident, would be lo inflict mindct injustice upon all other than the pro- iccieu interests, in levying unties tor revenue, it is doubtless proper lo make such discrimina tions within the reicnue principle, as will affird incidental protection to our home interest. Within the revenue limit, there is a discretion to discriminate ; beyond tint limit, Iho rightful exercise of tho pmver is not conceded. The in cidental protection alf aded to our homo interacts by discrimination within the revenue range, it is behoved will be ample. In making discrimi nation, all our h itn" intcr'-sts should, as far a practicable, be equally protected. The laigest portion of our people are agriculturists. Others are employed in uiinufactures, commerce, navi gation, and Ihe mechanic arts. They are all en. gaged in llieir respective pursuits, and their joint labors constitute ihe nation il or homo in- Itistry. lo tax one branch of tins home nidus- S'ale authorities, iv Inch Inie occa-ionally so 1 ,io"s "f ",lr country, ill. sgonled per-ons have much di-tuihed Hie h irmony of our s-stoui.'and ' ",ra" ""lly indulged in schei and agit Hums, even threatened the porpoluny ol our "lonuii- whose nhj.vt is Iho d.'-ruelimi of iluiin.-lic. in- (j I) ton i r ' 11 ; 'r-i nijj in im ni;i fi;ciniui -iiisui in itiim I'o the States respectively, nr lo llio pen- which evisled at Ihe adopt f Ihe c.on-liiu- pte," !nve been reserved "ihe powers not del. ""I1' a"'1 KV0"! 'erngniseil am! protected by it ogaleil lo Ibi United Stale bv Ihe con.titc.tion.l ""'sl oe that it it were possible turtliem lo or i.o.t,iimrd!j; it in '..f i?." JJseh Sil.vn, fucressiui in ainiii ng jncir (inject, inn (lis ts a competu sovereignly within the sphere ol " " u"iou, auu a consequent uostruc- ii ro-erved powers, lie" goveriimeul of the i """ n"r lMPi,y lurin 1 1 government, must I Tin. ,n. -jell.i.r u II Inn it,.. ci.!...r.. .,f ,1 , I, .t.. speeil.ly follow. authority, is iilso i complete ivereignt v. Whi'e' 1 '"" '"''i'J' ul'lievo tint at every period of the general government should ali-t nil tro u the "llr ''Xi-Icuce ass nation, there his existed, mid everci-eol authority not i le irly dele-aied lo ! continues lo exist, among the gre-it iihss of our it, the States should he eou.illy carelufth it. in ' P""ide, i ilevotimi to the Union of the States, he

in untenaiice of their lights, limy do not wh c!i shield and prolert it against the overstep nie iiiniis ot powers re-ervoil to iiumii. One of the nv-l di.-tiiigiuslied of my predeces sors attached deserved lumorliiice to "Ihe sup. port ot Ihe Stale governments m all their right, as the most competent .iiluiuii-traliun lor our do. uio-tic (oncurns, and the sure-t liulwark agaiu-l anti-republican tendenu os ;" and lo (lie ' pros ni'iral treason of any who would scnniisly con Icinpl.itn its destruction. To secure a continu. auce of that devotion, the compromises of Ihe constitution must not only be preserved, hut -section il joa'misio ami he irihurmiigs mut be discounleninced ; and all should remember that thev are members of the same political fnnilv rity. It miy well be doubted whether it would not bp in greater danger of overthrow If our pros nt iinpiilalion worn runfnipd to the cnmnir- 1 anvoly narrow limits of the original thirteen - StMfnt ll.at. It I. I... .1 1.. .(. .nan it i- nun inn un-j .,r sp-os.;!, rm- tleil over an cxpiindcd terr lorv. It i confident ly believed that our system may be salely ex. lended to the utmost bounds of our territorial limits (and tint, as it shall be extended, the bonds of our Union, so far from being weakened, will become stronger. None can fail lo sec the danger lo mir safety and future peace, if Texas remains an indepon' dent Slatn or becomes an ally or dependency of .-"tne foreign natinn mure powerful than herself. Is there one among our citizens who would not prefer free intercourse w ith her, tn high duties on all our products and mmufacturcs which en ter her ports or cress her (rentiers) Is there ono who would not prefer an unrestricted communi cation willi her citizens, to the frniiliersinie. lions winch niut occur if sho retimes oiitol the Union? Whatever 13 good or evil in the local iusti'utions of Texa, will remain her own, whether annexed to the United Slates or not. None of the pre-ent Slates will be responsible for them, any mure than they ate fur t he local institutions of each other. Thev have confed erated together for cerndn specified objects. Upon the s.itna principle that they would re' fuse to form a perpetual union with 7'exas, b cause of her local institutions, our forefathers would have been prevented from forming our present Union. Perceiving no valid objection to Ihe measure, and many reasons fur Us adop tion, vitally aliening the poaie, the safety, and tlio prospeiity of bo'h countries, I shall, on the broad principle which formed the bisis and pro duced tho adoption nf our constitution, and not in any narrow spirit of sectional policy, endeav nr, by all constitutional, honorable, and appro priate means, to consmiunalc the expressed will of the people and government of the U. Slates, by the re-aimexatinn of I exas to our Union at tho earliest practicable period. Nor will it become in a loss degree my duty tn assert and miuitaiu, by all constitutional means, the right of Iho United States to that portion of our territory which lies beyond the Itocky mountains. Our title to the country of tho Oregon is " clear and unquestionable j" and aire uly arc our penp'e preptnng tu perfect that title, by occupying it with their wives and chil li on. II jt c gh y yens ago, our opulatu n mu co ifmod on the we-t by tho ridge of tho Alls gliauios. Wi bin that period within the hfe iiui", 1 might say, of some uf my bearora our people, increasing to miny million, have filled tbe eastern valley of the .Mississippi ; adventur ously ascended the Missouri to its head springs j anil are already nngagid in establishing the i.u.c;.,P ..r ir ... . :.. ..-II., I ...l.:-l. try for the benefit of another, would bo unjust. thrj rilors ,t,v. U) ,ie .,t(.,,-ic. Tila wrj be. No one of Ihe-e interests can rightfully claim l0j4 ,ie peaceful triumphs of the industry of an advantage over the others, or to bo enriched our emigrants. 'Po us belon -s iho duiv of nro. impoverished the others. All are -'lu.illy leci,,.,, ,,om. adentialfilv. xvhnmvHr ihol- mav he, fostering care anil protection ol i uprm 0,Ir sulL re jarirl ,ctI 0f ur awE, . In exercising a sou id discre. .....i ,.. ,pl,fi,a ,,f r rM,, iti:, ,! duties Within the I should he nvlendod over ll.ooi In It,.. ,ltnnt r... bv entitled to the Ihe government. Hun in levying discriiniiMliu ni pruM-riueu, care m.ouiu ue tai en mil p.ons which thev have selected for llieir hnmes. lie done in a manner not to benefit the weilt hy T(l0 n.reisi,.g facihiies of intercourse will ea few, at tho expeus-u of iho tin ling inilhons, by sjy bring the Slate-, of winch Ihe formation in laving lmnlw luxuries of ,fe, or articles of j tH p,,rt , , rerr,l(iry c,1m)t mi:: i1B ,)eayed, superior quahty and high price, which can only ...,,,, n. .i,,. r ,;r .Inr,,;, a itt..n l orvatinn of the general goveriimout m its w ho'o i "ivmg a couimon ilosiiny. I o increase the at coiisiitutional vigor, ns Hie sheet-anchor of uur ' 'nulnno'it ot our people to the Union, our laws peace at home and safely abroid." I should In: just. Any pdicy which shill tend to 'I'o Ihe government ol tho United Stales has f,lv"r ""' '"Holies, or the peculiar interests of been iuiru-ted Ihe exclusive m ina"enient of our St:c"ns or rljs-'Cs, must operate tu tho prejudice foreign atliurs. Ilwouil lint, it "wields afevvi"! uiterols of their fellow citizens, and general enumerated lowers. I: does not force s . ,0"lei1' lf,bo couiprourses ul the -TT- fello v, never siispecteil llio pint lam ag.iinsi , w no seemeii in no in nigu spirits, no lias gone him so vvhilii in iinui.i and llio Misses (J.iv- j lo bring bis d tiling Lillio home.' Slrange ! land coqnelli d ul llio springs, papa aiuLLillio studied iu tho library,- ho became the con slanl coin-union of iho beautiful Floretle miticiiialed lier sliahtest Wishes, and lirealh- tho molliei hid aliuost foigollen that sho had a child, ami ih it thev bad a sisler. ' Well,' siid Mrs. Gav laud, coldly, ' I hope ho lias for the chambermaid is going lo ed into her ear tbu souI-Mllring tllusions ot , leave me, auu Mine cm lake lier place youthful genius. ' L i, in iiuni,' lisped Lucia, ' do ynu think ll.irvev Lesion, destiito his bnv ishness after keeping her five years al S iua- and avvkvvatduess.was destined lor a higher, ry, papi vv dl allow her Income borne anil nl-u-H iriioii" i-arlb's nobles; desliued In ill iko beds for us ' Lucia's Now Vui k ex I.. ., . !.. .i I ...I. ..;.;. l.j.l .1.. ....(.., I u,n... I J... ,v.. SlIllllS too Ol'goiesi ai.ir in io t; v 'r'" ' "' I itvvi:i.i.ii; iiKTwr.r..v l.sot.xM) ami FitxNOi;. Tho speech of the King of llio French, on the lain opening of the Chambers at l'aiis, was deliveied at two o'clock in llio iifieruoon, afier which hour il was convoyed by express, lo lloulogne, where it was re ceived at three o'clock on tho following morning. Il was iuimedi.ilely conveyed acmsslliit n 1 1 n in-1 to t oll-.oslnn li v the iron sleamer .Maude, ami t -niisiiiitieil tlienro In Loudon hy the Dover Hail Itoad, and il was piihhshul in the papers nf tho morning. The steamer relumed lo lloulognn at seven o'clock, and at ten undo annlber voyage, with a largo number of passengeis lo Folke stone, and leturueil again al three, having in ulo four passigi-s nrniss llio channel in 12 linnrs, four ofw bicli were spent iu port. On the coiiiilelioii of iho Paris, Amiens and llonlogno Railway, it is expected that llio evening p ipei s of each city will be habitually leceived in' ihe other on the following mom ing, as those of Now Voik and Huston now are. nf (lenios. Mr (Javland loveil Harvey as .no He aiinreci.iled ibo nobli-,pi ilides of I.UIwuiit. and il was bis earnest wish lo pee now Iweulv-live, ' Wo shall see,' answered Mis. O lyl'ind, with a very decided air, 'hut link ! I hear 1,1 died lo Floretle. llut such the inlenlinii of Mrs. Oayland. t-toielii was her mosl beautiful child, anil ne was taught In bolieve heiself at least tit .lined fur tho wife of a 'bird' so vvhilo her mother and sisters were enjoying themselves al Sara toga, she was amusing herself by jesliug with a most true and faithful heart. Harvey was mil ll ght rich, bul lit- knew v. Iial no one else did thai ho was heir lo the immense possessions ol a uarneior uncle wis nol'ti carriage- il most hu vour filher.' Ye,' said Lucia, ' looking out of the window, ' and there is u lady with him, bul it ciiiunl Im Lillio, for shu looks very hand some,' Tlio door opened Mr. ("Juyland entered, loading a young and beautiful gill. Advanc ing Inwards bis wife and daughters, he pro seoled her, ' Maiii, vonr daughter, Lillio Lurii, Floretle, vour sister.' Lil'i" wilh a sweet sinilo extended her Ii mil, and nulwilh- IlAtir.Ai Coisrur&ivi a IliitnE. Ono fiuo inorning last week tho sensibilities of his Honor Ohief Ju-lice Jones wero ninro than onbiiirily excited hy Iho appearance, in his c handier, of a very beiiinfiil hpecmien of womankind, aged about 17, and lialnled in bndal cosiuuie. The 1 uly was for the nonce a prisoner bul not iu the ro-y tellers of Hymen, but sho was also in the iron grasp of law, having been taken from thil temple which Diilwer terms the leinp'e nf a wife's honor, by w nt of h ibeas corpus. Tho la dv was Iho daughter of )r. John Wolf, a West Indian, of lirgo properly, and had elnped with a Mr, Curtis, who had married Iho old man's daugh ter without lliocoii-eiil of her m. Ills Honor the Clucl Justice h vmg examined tho bnde. do culed that, the nltuchmrnt which had been issued hy tiipido i tin) lulv, and vvluc'i rule h id henu undo absolute by Chancellor Hymen, must h" njfirm'il, and ln Honor thereupon u srnirged tne lady to the arms of her liego bed, and ad judged pt lo paytlie Cists -A'. 1'. Mercury. He wished to bo loved lor li uxell alone, ami standing an eviileul coolness, mi lie pari in so FloicllH and her fannlv wero kept igno- her mother anil stslerH, sho vvnuhl press liei r..m nfli'is vveallb. Had Harvey told iheiit pretlv pouliiig lips in theirs. all he might havo eained Floietle, even ' Well, Maria,' said Mr. Gayland Iriuni- though he could never bo an English hud, pi lly, ' do you want Lillio in the kitchen Lot wo think ho acted wisely in keeping thojitnvvt or perhaps nrri summer you would jctret 'like to exhibit her and Flurette at Saratoga.' A HlT. vn 11 ighshuun and a Yaukeo being nee iu a p'ninociious company, thn 'onner wis o much struck with sumo old air snug by tin hitler, th'it hu asked forth" ll n tin of il, "Oil no lung but the tuuo the old cow died on "was he lesi.on.e. "Von donl deceive mo III that vav " end llio Kngbshmali. Tho Yankee -truck up Yankee Doodle. " Wbal's that " rolormon tho State.-. It lou-es individii lis, over whom it casts its protecting mil icnce, euiiiely free to improve tl eir own condition hy the le gitimate exorcise nf all thoir mental ami physi cal powers. It is a common protector of each and all tho States; of ov.r.' in in who lives upon our soil, wbolher of ninvo' or foreign birth ; of every relig ous sect, in the.ir wen-hip ol ihe Al mighty according to the dictates ul their o.vn cousi'ienro ; of every shade of opinion, and the most Iree inquiry; of every art, trade, mid oc cupitioii, con-isieiit vvit'i the lawsoftln Slates. And we rejoice in llio general liippincss, prus peri'v, and advancement ol our cieinlry, vvli.ch Invn Iiocii tho iiAspring of freedom, and not of power, i 'Pius most ndmlrahln nnd u-invl .c.lnio nf well-regulated self.govornuient among men, ev. erdovi.seil by hum in minds, has been tested by its succes-lul operatio.i fur mure thin h ilf a t en". lurv; and, ll iresereil Iroin tho usurp itiops of Ilu- led. ral giiveriuniMit on tho one hand, and tliu exercise ny tne Wales ot pincr not reserved to them on the other, will, I fervently hope and be liiive, empire for ags lo come, ami dispeu-e Iho hle-sings of civd and religion-' bberly lo distant goner itiom. 'I'o ell'cl objects so deir lo every p nni'., 1 B in 1 1 devote inv'sell with anxious soli cit inle. It will be my desire to gu ud against tint most fruitful source of danger lo tho liar, in minus action of our sv'steiu, which consists iu NUb.ititumg the moru d'scietiou and caprice ol fie executive, or of in lyCmes in the legislative dep ill men! nf ihe govoruineiit, for pow ers which havo been withheld Iroin the Inderal government hv tho constiluliou. lly I tin theory of our gov- oruino..!, mij irities rule ; but this right is nut an arbitrary or unlimited one. 11 is a right to bo exercised in subordination to tlio constitution, and in coniormity to it. One great object of the constitution was to restrain inijorilies Iroin op pressing minorities, or eucroacld ig upon their just rights. Mino.-ities have a right to appea lo Ihe constitution, as a shield against such op prcssion. I'll it Ibo blessings of liberty which our con- sliluiioii secures may ho enjoyed alike by mi- nonlies and iu ijor.tios, 1 lit, executive hi-been wisely invested Willi a q-uhiied vein upon the actsol the legislature. It is a negative po.ver, mil is conservative m its ch trader. It arru-s for tho lime lusty, iiicousidoraie, or uticoustiin lion.il legislation; on lies reconsider itui'i, and Iran-furs ouestions at i-sue between I lie leuis. Iitive and executive deparlinenis to the tribunal of tho people. L ke all other powers, it is sub ject lo bn abused. When judiciously and prop erly oxorcised, Ihe innst.tuiiou itself miy hu sa ved Irom infraction, and the rights uf all pre served and protected. i uu iiiesiimiuie value ni our leueral Union I constitution be preserved, if sectional jealous ies and heart. liiiriungs be discountenanced, il our laws beju-t, and the governuieiit Im prarti cilly adiiihii-tereil strictly within the limits of power prescribed lo it, we tiny discard all ap prehensions for the salely of the Union. With the-e views of the natuie, character, and objects of the government, and the value ol the Union, I shall steadily oppose llio creation ol tho-e iiisliimioiis ami systems which, in their nature, lend lo pervert it from Us legitimate purposes, and mike it the instrument of sec tions, classes, and individuals. Wo need no national Links, i r other exlranoons institution plotted around the government to control or strengthen it lo opposition In the will of its an thors. Experience has taught us hew iinneces. sary they are as auxiliaries of 'he public author. Hies, how impotent lor good, and huw powerful ior imsriucf. Ours was intended In be a plain and frugal government ; and I shall regard ll to be my duty to icroininend to ('.ingress, and, as far as the evecutivo is cnniorued, lo eul'orco by all the nioins within my power, the strictest economy in the expenditure of Iho public, money, winch iu y be compilible with iho public, interests. A nation il debt has become almost an iustilu. Hon of lluropeau monarchies. Il is viewed in S inn! nf Ihein, as an es-onliil prop lo existing governments, .iielaucholy is the condition ol bo consume,! by the wealthy ; and highest the necessaries of life, of ariicles of coarse quality and levy price, elnch t! e poor at d great mass ef iho pe iplo must rviume. The burdens of gov ernment s''ould, as fir as practicable, be distri buted jusily and equ illy among all classes of our population. Thu.-o general vie.v, long enter taiuvd on this subject, I h?vo deemed it proper lo reiterate. It is a subject upon which cun Hiding interests of sections and occup-.tmns are stippo-ed tn exist, and a spirit of mutual conces sion and c.nnpr.uni-e in adjusting its details should be cherished by every part of our wide spread country, as the only means of preserving ha iiiony and a checrlul acquie-rence of all in tbu operation of our revenue laws. Our patri otic citizens in every part of Iho Union will rei- Illy siiiinut to the pavinent of such taxes as -hall be needed fur the support of their government, whether in peace or in war, if they aio so levied as to distribute Iho burdens as equally as possi ble among them. Tho republic of Texas Ins undo known her desire t.. rnnio into our Union, to form a part of our confederacy, and enj iy with us the bless, iugs of liberty secured and guaranteed by our con-Htiilton, Texas was mice a part (if our tho nie intone, cvety obligation imposed by trea ty or conventional stipulations should be sacred, iy respected. In tlio urinagoinont of our foreign relations, it Will be my aim tu observe a careful respect for tlio riglus of o'her nations, while our own will be the subject of constant watchfulness. Equal and exact justice slum d characterise all our inter course with foreign countries. All alliances hav ing a ten leucy to jeopard the welfare and honor ol our country, or sirrilice any one of the national interests-, will be studiously avoided ; and yet no opportunity will be lost to cultivate a favorable understanding with foreign governments, by which uur navigation and commerce may bo ex tended, an I the ample products of our fertile soil, :n well as the in initfaclures of our skillful artis ans, find a re idy market and remunerating prices in foreign countries. Iu taking " c-iro dint die laws be faithfully execu ted," a strict pcifnriuance uf duty will lie exacted from all public unicus. I'roui those officers, cspe ci illy, who nro chimed with ihe collection ani dis bursement of the pub ic revenue, will prompt nnd rigid accountability be. teqnred. Any culpable failure or del iy on their put tu account fur ihe moneys intrust ed t them, at the limes and in ihe iniiiner require! ny n, win, in every insiance. leniunite llio othj Ml oumrv-was unwiselv ceded ..wav to ,i forei.,,, 1 '"' "" " u.tauiung oraccr vvr.ii tne govern- power is now independent, and pusserses an A though, iu our cnun'ry, the chief imjistrate must undoubted right lo dispose of a part oriho whole i nbn isi of necessity be chosen by a pirty, nnd siand of her territory, and to merge her sovereignity, ! pllaed tn us pnueiples an I m -asutes. vet in h.i of as a sepmte and independent Slate, in ours. I "T1 action, he should nut be ihe Pie-idi nt of a part e,w,,rr..iot.ii .n,r.. ,1, I.u , r ,i... "''. "' '" ' pe.ipie el tne L ulled Slates. late (Joiig.-pss ol the United Slates, the ass-ent ol this guverniuent has been given lo tho re union ; and it only rem tins lor Iho two countries lo agren upon terms, to consummate an object so important to both. I regiril the question of annexation as belong, ing exclusively to the United Stales and Texas. They are independent powers, competent to contract; and foreign n itions hive no righ to interfere with them, or to take exceptions lo their reunion. Foreign powers do not seem to appreciate tlio true characterof our government. Our Union is a con fo Ljrat ion of m Jupondont Slates, whoso policy w peace with each other and all the world. To enlircn its limile. 14 10 1 .1... a. ..r.. ... ..11.. 1 l-,ll-il. t.,v unit,. 11...U 1,1 J..''1 u U( .luuiiiuuai territories and increasing millions, Tho world has nothing to fear from arbitrary ambition in our government. While the chief magistrate and tho popular branch of Congress are elected for short terms by Iho sulfragea of 1'iose millions who nui.t, iu their invn persons, bear all the burdens and miseries of war. our government I O'llV. Wlule he exeeutes die law with an uiinsrtiil lnnd. slirin'ns fruui m proper respinsdn'uy, and faithfully cirricsoiit in the executive ileimrtuieni of ihe eov. eminent the principles nnd policy nf those who have cnien null, lie siiumu not no tiiiinimtlnl lhat our fel low citizens who have differed with hi-n in opinion are unuiled lo iho full and free exercise of iheir opin- 1'ins nnu ju.igiiieiits, auu mat ineiigiiis 01 an aie en titled to respect nn.l rceiid. Couft lentlv rel v insi on ihe aid nnd assistance of tin co-ordunie branches uf the covtrnmeni, in conduct ing our piiiiiic nil urs, tenter upon the dischirpe of the hih dunes which hive letn assign? I me hv the people, ngmi humbly supplicating that Divine Heing who has witched nnd pronctcd nur belaved counirv from its infancy to the present hour, to continue Ilu erncions I enediction- iirnous, that we may continue to be a prosperous nnd hippy people. that people whoso "overiiuieu: can be sustained I cannot be otherwi-o th ill piciltc. Fori ign now- only hy a system which periodically transfers , ers should, therefore, look on the annexation of Urge amount from the labor of (ho m my lo the ! Texas lo the LTnited States, not as llio conquest cullers of the few. Such a system is incoinpat-1 of a nation seeking to extend her dominions by ihle with Ihe ends for which our republican I arms and violence, but as tho peaceful acquisl' governinonl was instituted. Under a wise pol- tion of a territory once her own, by adding an icy, the debts contricted in our revolution, and I other member tu our confederation, with the during the war of lSI'J, bavu been happily ex- 1 consent of thai member thereby diminishing lingiiished. lly a judicious apphcitiou of the 'Ibo chance- of war, and opening to them new aim uvur.iiicreasui iu iraen lur ineir prouuets. To Texas the reunion is important, because revenue', not required lor other uocessiry pur' poses, it is not Outlined thai the debt which has grown mil of the circumstances uf tho last few the strung protecting arm of uur L'ovorntnent years uuy lie speedily paid oil. vvoiild be extended over her, and the vast re I cnngraliilato my fellovv.ritiznns on the entire ' sources nf her ferlilo soil aid genial clunite restoration uf Ih.) credit of Ihe general govern- ! would be speedily developed; whilu llio safely mint of the Union, and that of many ot the of Now Orleans and nf our southwestern frou Slatos. Happy would It he for tho indebted tier against hostilo aggression, as woM as I lie 111. Slates if they wero Ireed Iroin their li ibiblies, lere-ts ul the vv holu Union, would bo promoted iu my of vv Inch wero incautiously contrar.led. Although the government of the Union is neiih or m a logil nor a in oil sens- hound for the debts of Iho Suites, ami it would he a violiti.ui of our compact of Union to itssunio Ihein, yet wo cioii 't but leel a deep interest iu seeing all iho Sines meol their public liabilities, and pay off lour just ueuts, at tne earliest practicable period. Toil they will do so, as soon as it can bo douo without imposing loo heavy burdens on thair cil zeus, there is no reason lo doubt. The sound moral and honorable feeling or tho peoplu of the indebted Stales cannot bo questioned ; and ue foil ami acknowledged by all. Hv this svsiom ..r .i ...a ....r. i .1 t-.-... .1 . .. . . . """ '"iieueaiuu ,-iiaies, our people art) nippy lo perceive a semen disposition on are perm. lied, collectively and individii illy, to their pari, as their ability returns, afier a season seek I heir own happiness iu their own way ; lot unexampled pecuniary embarrassment, to piy ait'' Ibo coiiseoiieiices hive been most ausnic.-l ilt 11 iimi ilem mils, no, I in !ipriiiia.ln , I l.lo ...nnt.lnn t'Xf(c ll.o .A r.t.t.... . IT... - . I .. ' J. . ...... ....... ...v. . ,., u.io-o ..in .jo mu nan lormeii, tne nu ii. roasnnauie measures in accoinptisti lliat object. unit ami r.n. was (lie nromuc te v. ixo iur-1 Dor 01 ftiaip n-.s .,. t rp..,.. ih... i.- rv,. nr it... . ...t.:.u i t. i ... . , , , , .-. ... .... .... .mure,, lu uiic is mo iiiui.uiiici which we nave nan iu spread over a urge suriace, our leucraliv tberque-tlons vere asked. I twenly.eight i two of these have taken their pa-1 ancountar in tha practical administration of the tern his acquired idditional strength and by it. In the eirlier stages of our miional existence. tho opinion prevailed with some, that our sys tem of confederated Slates could not operate surcessiuiiy over an extended territory, and se. nous objections have, at ililTorcnt tniics, been made to tho enlargement of nur boundaries. I'heso objections wore eirnestly urged when we acquired Louisiana. Kxperiencn has shown lhat they were not well founded. Tho title ol numeious Indian tribes to vast tracts of country his been extinguished. Now States have been aduiittt'i! into the Union; new territories have been created, and uur jurisdiction and laws ex tended mor them. As our population ha ox. panded, llio Union has been cemented and strengthened ; as our bound ines have been en larged, and our agricultural population has been spread over a largo surface, our federative, sys. (ecu A Fobti-natc IUcovt-sv youn? lady nf Phila delphia, a few days since, pbked up a pocket booi in h'oiirlh street, near .Mark. I, which she hid reason to suppose to have been just dropped by a cenilemin pan in? by. She iiiquued of the gi-ndennn, who pro ved to be a meii-hiiii fiom Tennessee, if he had lost anything, to which he, with so ue .utprisu nt the in quiry, replied in the negative The ouna ladv re. pt-nied her inquiry, and sugeisted that he should sat isfy himself by i-xunining. On doins so he suddenly stirn-d and declared himself a ruiaed man, fir he bod lost Im pocket book. The honk was ihen handed bun by the lady, on recovering which the gratitude of the stranger was unbounded, and on Ihe Indv's positive ly refusing to accept a portion of ihe lost money, he insisted upon presenting her with a gold w inch, which was declined. The slrange men haul forced upon lh lady two nules i f twenty dolhts each, being all the loose money in hit poekel. The Pocket boo- cunuin ed 310,000. True Sun, A Verdict ItEVEOscn bv uxb op the 1'skties We last week t.epl our readers ndv ised of a Slave cms Hoppess, uf Arkansas, claiming his slave before Jiidgo Head, nnd nf er obtaining a decision that tho iieirro tejsa slure, taking hint before l'q. Taylor, nnd hiving him plietsl in his owner's possession, who had bun conveyed, in the uiid-i of a crowd of nt les.t 1000 persons, in ihe river and across lo Kentucky, It npi ears that lloppes, sintied wilh his slsve lo Virginia, nnd on die way, near Porlsu.oul.'i, while tha f'.ruH-r w-ns nsleep, the lailenn person appealed his o vn cite lo ihe court uf Liberie, holding n rirc it all through Ohm nnd rincnllv alnno the Imnk nfih. river, mid found no ildncultv in obtiining a reverstj nf 1I14 decision of Judge nnd Magistratehe was self. nscn uiriM trout servitude nnd uimt hKely will nsy 'lucharcsl. for his escape was rlTeelel wilhiwi ih knowbdgoof nnv known person, and in n region vvner.e ne can eiuue pursuit, vv e understand C300 re ward isoHVted for him. Cincinnati Enq. Rocbesv or the WiiiTEiuiL Mail The pouch or nnd Iua, from Whitehall lo Aln-vny, was cm from th tear boot uf ihe mill singe last evening The lobl.fi look plare between Troy nnd AP nny, the simps of the hoot having been cut. Of comie ihe contents liken ire noi known n yet. The bs r.ol missed un til the itagu reached the Alhiny omce. A value wis also taken from the boot, The way-mail hag, being in the forward boot, was untouched. The assistant P. simmer, aidsd by ih eoniracinr, msde immdii snitch on tha Troy road, but favnej nothiiig jiVVj-y At gut.