Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, July 10, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated July 10, 1846 Page 2
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BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 10, 1846. FREE PRESS miHMNfiTON, Vh 1IUHAY MORNING, JULY 10, 1840, fertile valley, the vcrdont plain, and llic silver-bosom-cd lake. I love noliire in all her grandeur niul Ik-uu-ly, nnd Intend to live where I run enjoy such nil cxis tenee, and the communion of such friends ns now sur round me. God blew you nil. Farewell. II. n. STACY. wilni Nominations. FOR GOVERNOR, HORACE EATON, Of Etwsbttrgh, FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, LEONARD SARGEANT, Of Manchester, FOR TREASURER, ELISHA P. JEWETT, Of Montprlier. FOR CONGRESS, 3d. District, GEORGE P. MARSH. FOR SENATORsTcittTTENDEN CO. llAKRV IIKADM'V, I) AMl:l. II. ONION. to Tin: ruiiMc. I nvnil myself ftf this method of communicating, probably lor ihe hist time, with the patrons of the Ilur- hngtou I- rce Press. It is already know n to many, nnd 1 take thisoccn-ioil to Biinounce tonll, that I have sold out and transferred the entire property nnd good will of the establishment to I). W, C. Clarke, Eq , and simultaneously with this notice, the paper will nppear under its new auspices, to indicate the. propriety of the chance in question, This arrangement I am con lideut will prou' no 1e-s satisfactory to my patrons nnd the puhlie,thau consonant with my own views of pro priety ; for I have not been unmindful, for years, that the public interest, the credit of the town, and the micc'ss of the parly, demanded the exclusive devotion of letter tnlents nnd qualifications than I possessed, to nuimnte the editorial columns of its lending public journal j and I hove only been waiting for the time when I could, in justice to myself and to those cle pendant upon me, relieve myself from the imputation of trespassing unreasonably upon the kind indulgence of generous friends. I lint tune has nt length arrived nnd, notwithstanding the many regrets with which I dissolve the intimate nnd friendly relations so long e. sting between myself nnd inns? kind patrons who have ever stood In me, it is yet a source ofsmceresnt isfaction to know, that, by this change the mantle has t illeu upon one ninply nble nnd devotedly willing to On justice to the responsible task he thus nssumes. Mr. Clahkh is tilrindy ton well known to the people of this State to require nnv endorsement from me. As n gen tleman of tnlents and a scholar, he ranks among the first, ami if I may ! nllowed to express an opinion, possesses those peculiar quahlieatioiis which fit mm lor the duties of an editor 1 l-peak for him the kind consideration of n generous public. An event like this, is one of those mile-slones in the journey of life, where the traveller may pause a mo ment, look nbout him, survey the past, cast a glance ahead, nnd continue on his way rejoicing, and were I m mood to moralise it might lurnUi suitable occa sion to write a chapter. Hut I shall spare the indul pent riader that infliction. 1 cannot omit, however. here to say, nsnn apology lor being where I have been that probably no individual was ever drifted by side currents nnd adv erse winds w ider from the port of hi original destination than 1 have been ; and I nin not left at tins day to doubt that ' There 's a divinity that shapes our ends, Rougti-hcw ilieiu .is we will.' It ts now nineteen years since 1 became n resident of Burlington. Some time antecedent to this, chance le I me to v isit the town. That casual sojourn here, is a ' green spot in memory's waste,' nnd although but n mere boy then, those ' first impressions' have never beenorgottcn. The current of events eeeieel to point another way, hut still there was yearning secretly in dulged, n lurking fond desire, buried io the heart, that led me to wish to live in Burlington. At length thi wny wns opened, by the establishment of the Free Press, and I obtained a journeyman's situation. Short ly I wns importuned, nnd finally comi'lled,tu take nn interest in the concern, or lose w hat seemed to me the only chance for remaining in town. But, destitute of even the rudiments of an education,and profoundly im pressed with my incnuipeic-ney for the responsible du ties of nn editor, hnd 1 dreamed of the fix I wus get ting into, I should have bidden good-bye to Burlington and gone to Texas, or somewhere else, to pursue the humble avocation ot my choice. W ltlnn iiv e years the concern wns bankrupt the senior partner with drew excessive toil had made me an invalid and in 18'J'2 I found myself editor, publisher nnd printer, solus, with n family nnd an aged father nnd mother leaning on me forsuport. There wns nonlternntiv but to go on, nnd from that time to this I hnve occu pied the ground because I could not desert it. Mean while, the price I have paid for health hns been the devotion of no inconsiderable portion of my time to more nctive out-door pursuit', until, in truth, I have Income mi ndoriug worshipper of nature in her out ward manifestations. But, regarding the Free Press ns n nursling of my own, I have ever been proud in claiming for it paternity. True, in its early days it could not sustain itself, without leaning, like the weak dog, Un others for support ; but the enre nnd wntch fulness with which parental love hangs over the imbe cile child, led nie to nurse this first-born w ith such enre that it hns reached mature age in the possession of some vigor ol hmb nnd energy of character, and it is now, I Bin proud to say, nble to wrestle with giants. Hut it is proper for me here to ray, and I do it with heart-felt sincerity that, during nil this time, I hnve linen honorably sustained by generous patrons, and the measure of my success, I am well nwure, has more than equalled my deserts while the many marked manifi stntions of confidence nnd good-will I hnve re ceived nt the hands ol the whigs ol Burlington nnd of Chitiendcn County, challenge my warmest gratitude, nuu assure me mat my motives have Keiicharitablvin tcrpreted and my gixxl intentions counted as righteous ness. But 1 am not vain enough to nttnhute the little ,..,ui.-ui success niui nns ttius tar attended me, to any efforts of my own, so jiiuch nsto the circumstances or my position. -iiutU men not unfreqiuailly loom large r from their relation to iiiijH.rtant ev cuts, nnd usu- " nsi me longct shadow as the sun of their elorv declines. The Free Press, like Jove from the brain of Minerva, came into existnnce by one of tho, sis-cial TiV ' Wl"i 8'amp their impress in uciimy uiwn me creature. The rfiiii nf u.l iti, .til truth and public morals was assailed, and the attempt T ... "-uoui tne republican simplicity nnd staid integrity of the suite, for the Lreml ,.r ,...t;,i cnUorruption. To resist this foul conspiriaey, was ihe " ' l""cu "W Held ot political nction. lis UUUU.U1MW were law deep in those eternal truth waicnnniia response in every- patriotic bosom, and me comic nun Hint it tins ever remain, ,1 p, ,,,., has secured tu us conductor a support ami ...niideuei ol nil i,roi.nrlioii t.t it... ul.n;,.. ...:,l. .. t i . itii wiuiu muse triiins nave been advocated and upheld, This has been our lower of strength ; and it is lining and pro per to acknowledge it. Hut enough, Renders, patrons, friends! You nnd I have journey tci long lotegher shared ut the tamo toils, joyed ii the same jny, nnd have commingled our sym pnthies too intinintely nnd loo long, to part with out a tiling But we shall probably jog along the jour. nejr oi we logciner mid may look lorw aril with ineenui nope to Die preservation and extension of nil our triendly relations. My eniiiiiiin, if lhavenne bury here. As to myself, all I have nnd all I hop.- for, are here. Every pulsation of my heart U-als in unison To the Patron of tne Free Press. In assuming the Editorinl chnrge of this well-estnb- lisheil pnper, and suierccding nil older nnd fnvorite Editor, 1 conform to an establishedlciistom, as well, perhaps, as to your just expectations, in nsking your attention to a few words respecting its future course. The politicnl iirincinles nnd views which hnve, hith erto, been advocated and enforced in these columns, will in no respect that I nm nwnrc of, lie departed from or changed. The Free Press w ill sustain Wind Prin- cirt.Es nnd Wiitii men J nnd it will nlin to no so in good temper, no less thnn with the enrnest and rco lute spirit which originates in n sincere conviction that Wmo measures nrc liest ndnpted to promote the gen eral welfare of the country. Those who think other wise nre entitled to the unrestrained enjoyment of their oninlons. It is the riirht of any man, or pirty of men, in Vermont or elsewhere, to advocate the doctrine oi Free Trade In hostility to a Protective Tnnfijlor the Mire sepnrntion of the General l.ovcmment Ironi the People in the management of the National Revenue s or the unlimited annexation of Foreign States nnd Territory to this Union : or the grndunl, but certain Waste of the Public Domain by the appropriation ol the proceeds arising from its wile to the ordinary an nual expenses of the Government. But with those who honestly hold nnd advocate these principles nnd meas ures, this paper will lie directly ond perpetually nt is sue ; though, I trust, only so far as that term implies a lair and honorable opposition of opinion, nccompauied with the disposition nnd the purpose to uphold and de fend what is believed to be the Right. I he step be yond this leads into the arena of acrimonious personal controversy and dispute, where the desire to persuade and convince gives place to n contest for mdiv idual triumph, which is but a shade superior in dignity to the struggles of the pugilist or the bully. While it will be my intention, therefore, on proper occasions, to enforce nnd illustrate Whig Principles, and to oppose the favorite atid distinctive dogmas of the party which calls itself the "Democratic," I shall endeavor bo to conduct the political discussions in this paper ns to exhibit neither the zeal which outruns knowledge, nor the dogmatism which is offensive to good manners. To be a pnrtizan in the sense here in dicated requires no compromise of opinion, nor surren der of self respect. It is consistent with the wannest defence of one's principles, and at the same time, with the exhibition of just claims upon the respect of those who oppose them. I need occupy no space with a specif cation of the Principles of the Whig Party. The Whigs of Ver mont require no Text Hook to guide them in the path of policticnl duty. They hnve passed through two re cent, nnd exciting nnd memorable contests, with ab solutely no profit, if the great principles which gave substance nnd nerve to those contests, nnd in whose behalf victory results in liencfit to all while defeat brings no particle of shame upon the vanquished, arc not "familiar in their inoutlis ns households words." I deem it projier in this connection, however, to say that I deny the completeness of anycntalogueof Whig Principles which docs not commit the Party to the employment of ever)' means, short of a violation of the Constitution, to procure the abolition i ml especial ly to oppose and prevent the extension, of Human Slavery. It is a system of sheer and unmitigated and immitigable Oitklssion, against which (as we hav avocation, I have yet n high npprccinlion of its dignity nnd cardinal luqiortaiicc. Ours Is cmphnllcully nn Aatitcct.TUiut, State ; and a benign Providence litis so cast its soil, ond diversified its surface, as to reward the skilful ond scientific npplicntion of labor nm! enter prise, in every branch of the comprehensive depart ment of Agrlcultnre, with even the Scripture measure of fulness. I most cordially Invite the discussion of topics lieoring upon and elucidating this great common interest, nnd tender the columns of the Free Press for that purpose; while at the same time, the custoinnry amount of extracts, from standard periodicals devoted to the cause of Agriculture, will certainly not he di-mi-licd. The Free Press is especially identified, In its inter ests and prosperity, with the town of Burlington. For the past twenty years, it has "grown with Its growth, anil strengthened nslts strenglh inerensed." The mo tives v( self-interest (not tonllude ( higher Incentives,) which will lend me to omit no proper effort to preserve that Identification, nre so obvious thnt nny pledge to that purport would seem to lie supererogatory. The rapidly increasing prosperity nnd business Importance of our town, are the result mainly, of course, of the in dividual industry and enterprise of its citizens. This industry and enterprise, while they promote nnd se cure, nrc at the same time farther developed nnd re warded by, augmented facilities for the transaction and growth of business, I nm sure 1 need not say that the Free Press, with no private, or sectional, or party views to subserve, nnd wilh ho desire fir n loiter re ward than that of nn uniliriihd public npprobntion, will be lound "ever rendy" to stand tip fur Btr.l.lNO- TOV. In conclusion I shall lie pardoned for saying that it is niy resolute determination to preserve the Free Prcssa consistent and imifit.midnt paier. Itwill un flinchingly and in good faith sustain the regular nom inations of the Whig Party. It will lie no part of its business or duty, ns I understand it, to nid, or to op pose, the views or the purposes of individualambition If it lie nn organ nt nil, it will be the organ of the Winn Party in Vermont. When its tunc is pitched upon a lower key than this, it will probably titter "nn uncertain sound" which, like the mediocrity thatnwak' cned the satire of the Latin Poet, will lie tolerable to neither gods nor men. With these suggestions, which certainly nrc the re flex of my sincere intentions, so far ns they refer to the future course of this pnier, I hereafter assume the less oflensive egotism of the editorial "ice"; praying, with the cxuliernnt kindness of the Spanish greeting, that you, the kind Pntrons of the Burlington Free Press, "mav live A thousand years!" D. W. C CLARKE Till "HARMONIOUS DEMOCRACY." Mr. ItniNKEitiioFF, an Ohio Locofbco, iniitlo ii flaming speech in Congress Inst week, declaring, point blank, that ho would not, on nny terms vote for Me'Kays Tariff bill, and denouncing the unfair manner in which the President has distributed fat offi ces. Wo will publish this speech next week. It illustrates the delightful liar, niony which exists between the nor theni and southern branches of the bravo old party which, only two brief years ago, united to place Jnmcs K. Polk in the Presidency. Mr. Hkinkerhoff s suf- ferings, in relation to the unjust division of " the spoils," arc excruciating. Hut who shall say they nrc not well merited J The grcnt point in Mr. Dmnkemioff s scccli is the conclusive manner in which it sustains the nsscrtion of Mr. Buchanan, thnt " Mr. Polk wns a better Tariff man thnn Mr. Clay." In this respect the speech must bo read with great satisfaction,by Mr. Htichiinnn, tit least, though it has thrown the Washington Union into spasms. Mr. Hituhie, in commenting on it, remarks rath er snappishly, "the member of Ohio shows how truly ho is devoted to principles, when bo declares ho means to defeat the bill, nnd thus run (he risk if preserving Ihe aeomina iim: act of 18 IS." Oh, that "abominable act of 1812!" And yet Mr. Duclmnnan, Mr. Polk's Secretary of State, declared in 1811, thnt "the Tariff of 1842 would be safer in Mr. Polk's hands, than it would in Mr. Clay's !" This is a very great Country, TIIU STATU TICKET. Although Chittenden County (we arc sor ry to say) was not represented in our recent Slate Convent ion, tit Woodstock, she will wipe off thnt impeachment of her zeal in the good cause of Whig Principles, on the fust Tuesday of September. The nominations of that Convention are received bv thoWhigs of Chittenden with unanimous .V most hearty satisfaction nnd nppronl. Who in Vermont does not know IIoitAci: Uato.v, our present accomplished anil pop. liar Lieutenant (Jovjih.nok nnd Supekin. TENUENT OF COMMON St'lIOOLS ? To stlcll HON. JOHN P. IIAI.E OF N. II. This gentleman is tho object of the most unsparing and bitter denunciation on the part of tho Loco Focos of Now Hampshire. They will never Ibrgivo him for having broken up their nest." Tho following precious specimen of the leccncy which tho lending locofocos in New Hampshire deem sufficient, in speaking of a man whom the Representatives of the peo ple of thnt state have recently elevated to a scat in tho United States Senato,wo cut from the New Hampshire Patriot of the 2tl hist. If Mr. Hale had seen fit to surrender his in dependence to tho dictum of Party, and to sacrifice his deliberately formed, and ex pressed convictions on the altar of Slavery, and bail voted for tho annexation of Texas o) this Union, he would have had tho fulsome praises, instead of tho blackguard ribaldry of tho locofoco press in N. II. Whether or not Mr. Halo " was triumph antly replied to by Messrs. Ayer and Swa scy" depends a good deal, we conclude, upon what those splendid individuals said on the occasion. But hear the leading Locofoco newspaper in New Hampshire : mw.i. iT, , i i i ,i I . . : Sjy ,.ir nine neuvereii u ioiiit rimiiiiH mm lymi; utecch on Thnrsilnv Inst, in the House of Kenresentn- Jivcs, in which he nbused the democratic party ami its irominent men distorted lacis nnu miereu gross laise lioods in relntion to the course of the democrats touch ini? the nuestion of slavery. He wns triumnhantlv re plied to by Messrs. Ayer nnd Sw'nsey, who held up his crooKen nna oisnonesi course co me nsionisncu gaze oi even Unlc s devoted pnrtisnns. if:..l ...1 I... .t e ... . iiignei .iiiuiuiiiy uiuii inui oi jtiFEiio.x ior nsneninu; :r,i, ., l. ....... ,. ... i ... .... , ..ere n.lril,,,,,. IT.,, lrm.l I. ... ..l,l.l. " " ,W " '" u ' " u u " i"" als in unison but lo with the character nnd pursuits of this, community Perhaps I could make more money clsew hen- 1 iiioney-makiug, although nn important feature, I d ileeni ttie ..uwi.tilinl una in n OJV n.i ' " "i nie. i nere ure enjoyments in the world infinitely more worthy oHm man nmhitiou than grasping avarice. I hke the in-epic of Hurlington, of Chittenden County, of Vermont. J love the beautiful woiks of nature and of nrl spread a round in. I Ion the mountain dills, the rich ami limiuncc CANNor fail, in the allotments of ajiM Prov idence, lo bring dow n disaster and ruin upon n Nation that boasts of its intelligence nnd fkfepom. Hut its extension is a flagrant crime ocniiM our Common Humanity ! If the soil of Texas w ere a thousand fold more fertile than it is If its Pohtcal nnd Commercial nnd Military importance to our Republic w ere n thou snnd fuld greater than its wannest friends hnveasxTt ed it to lie if no foot of its territory lei. I "... dcr Alcxicnn dominion the mellaccablc shame would still remain that, vchile the rery tei ins nf its Constitu tion bound its laboring population in the chains of remediless slavery, Vermont gave one vote for its nd- misoion into tins Union. This reproach would have been spared to our Stnte had she not numbered, n tnong those by whom she was REPRESENTED in Congress, one modern "Democrat"! The American People will yet see multiplied causes to deplore the blindness which induced them to com mit the reins of their Government to those whose prin cipal claim to the grent trust rested in their devotion to the cnuse of Texns Annexation. Recent events hnve hurried us forwnrd to the point whence we enn look buck upon consequences, which the clenr-sighted nnd statesmnn-like sagacity of Henry Clay enabled him to predict ns inevitable upon the consummation of, that iniquitous measure. "Annexation nnd war with Mexico" have indeed proved "inseparable." And the rapacious policy of the President in pushing forw nrd the Army of Gen. Taylor beyond the undisputed boundaries of Texns, nnd thus converting it into nn Army of Invasion, served but to precipitate the very result wlncli it was its aiwctf purpose to avoid. But it is not my intention, at this time, to comment on the causes of the existing war, nor to arraign the Administration tor its consequences or continuance. isy tne solemn declaration ol tlie Constituted Author ity of the Nation, war does exist. The first duty of cry good citizen now is to Ins Country: to "Our Country, right or wrong" to preserve her ill the right nnd to remove her from the"wronir." The first loty ol the Administration is to secure nn honorable Peace. A protracted war can neither lie justified nor tolerated. I he moral sense of the rivilizrd world de mands Peace-Peace ot the point of the bayonet, if nc ressory, but at all events, siierdy and honorable Peace llus attained, and those upon whom rests the fenrfu I esponsibility of involving this nation in the calamities fwnr, must lie prepared to justify the cause of war, hetherit be the extension and iienn-tuution of shivery or the insatiable thirst for acquisition. Either of them incompatible with the welfare of the Republic uiHletl, lliey threaten its very existence. I need scarcely wiy that the cause of Epication ns connected and dependent whole, from the Common School to the University, will meet with cordial odvo- cacy in this injier. The supreme necessity of Kduou tion, in its best sense, to a self-governing iiconlc. isU' coming daily more universally and deeply felt. Our own f-tate sjstem is a tribute to this growing and most salutary conviction. That system is in the first v ear f its experience, and is committed to nn nble nnd faithful Head, That its success will meet the hone and the desires of its framerscan hardly be expected Comprehensive and beneficial as it is in theory, it w ill .loubtless require moditication and admit of improve' ment, 1 he inaxiui ot the tree Press in tins matter will be: Modify and improve, but, as you value your highest interest, do not destroy. It will ! my earnest dime to render the Free Press not only a welcome, but a useful anil instruct ive visitor nt the homes and the firesides of its sub seriliers, AVithoui iiiesiiming lo spak with sncciat confidence tui such ii topic, 1 may le allnvveil to hope that it will never lie ierioilled to lieciuue ti vi hh le liir ilmseiiiiiuiiiiig, ur ii medium lor instilling, fids,, nr in jurious principles of religion or morality. It will aim to encourage and promote true Ri.iokm and bent ficial i muius-tin, Kcforni which improves our race, and the Progress which results from such iuiprovrnt. The innumerable schemes nnd "systems" with which ihe world is nt present afflicted, for the "Progress of ninn kmd," and Ihe "iiitliorntiof iisioiidition,"willhow. ever hardly come within the splrc of thi, ,nM.. I shall nun to Ik-content with ,,, Progress vvbiihnt lentU the diffusion of knowledge, the Weatly inculc a tion of good principles, nnd the lea, hing f ,,P ciiri-t-inn Religion, Every "system" of t,fn,i which in not inninly dependent oulheHengeiicie8(,iinbineiljs,ininy judgment, not only radically ieronr, but must invnria i.i.. r.n ..rt. i, ....... i...t .i . . . ,u ... .. ,e esn niiui elements ol success, in Intklllg the required lo lb wants and the t'uknrM- of our nature which is found in thnt grent System only, ihe divine origin of whiih is nttested by the ncciimiilnted experience of neurly two iiuncireii centuries. To the Farmfrs of Chittenden Counly, who in gen erous numliers contribute to swell the sulmrriptiou lo this paper, I have only to say Hiat, professing no me iruf itcquaiiiumc wilh their .incicnt and lioiiordblc A great many public men possess tho dis position, and tw faculty (which ought n tore than a lawyer's to bo "taxed") to prevent their claims upon pulillu favor iVoin remaining long excluded from public notice. They mtiko tho most skilful mid adroit use ol olt-rcoiirnng oppoiliinitics to lning them selves prominently before the people, anil lo impress upon theni a proper appreciation of their peculiar merits. Now wo have no quarrel to Mage with this mode of procedure. It is right that merit hould nl ways bo observed nnd rewarded, nnd "here! the pretension to merit is with out foundation the evil is quite npt to work- its own cure. Hut we allude to this class of imblio men ior the special purpose nf saying that Uaton is not of them, nor n- inong them. The knowledge of his fitness ibr any public station he has hitherto occu- pied lias not conic from his obtrusion of him- self upon popular notice, and it never will. lie belongs in another class of public men, whose deservings, '-like the gentle dew fhnn heaven, nrc felt in the good influences they produce, and who absolutely shrink from every appearance of ostentatious display of themselves, and from every suspicion of do- nig anv thing for effect." For tho qualifications of Dr. Katon for the office of Governor, to which ho received an almost unanimous nomination on the first balloting, those who know him best arc best able, and most willing, to vouch. To the claims of a superior education, he adds tho habit of diligent study and research, a thorough iiciUiiiiittinee with the wants anil the interests of the State, and nbuvo all, (in this connection,) an entire devotion to tho cardinal principles of the Whig Parlv,

which, being the result of education and in vesligntion, admirably qualifies him to be their advocate and expositor in the "high places" of this inflexible Whig State. If this bo called high praise, we have only lo sav mat ice know that It is just. Anil we hereby give notice thnt men like Dr. Katon who will nut, on any terms, " blow their own trumpet," must calculate to submit to the very explicit tones tit' ours. For LiF.tiTr.NANT (!ovi:it.Noit, tboConven lion nominated J.i:o.nakii Sauhkant, lq., o Iteimington County. We are glad that ( )d llt'iiuiiigtou has this nomination, and that .Mr. S, in, Kant is flio nominee. I lo is a gi n tli'iiian nf I'xt'i'llent ability, practically fa miliar with the duties ofa legislator, nm his acquaintance with the farms of leg islalion, derived from an honorable service in tho llotiso of Itepresentalives, well qtinli fies him Ibr tho discharge of Ihe duties of the dignified position of President of the Senate Col. .Ikwi'.tt, from his intelligence and business habits, will inako nil excellent Tnr.Ast!ni:i!, and will bo a worthv successor of the present faithful nnd )pular iiicum bent of that oilier, I Ion. John Spauliuni, OurSlalo Ticket, then, is most une.xcc lionablo. It is composed of men bv select in" whom Iho Whiif Paitv docs credit to it self to its principles and its policy. Wo lielit rc it cannot fail to bo triumphantly n lei'tfd, notwithstanding tint power of every inUei-Mi- influence, that may bo brought iigniiit il. SPKi:ciI OF MR. WEBSTER. On our first page will bo found one of those calm, lucid, ond busincss-liko cxposi tians, for which .Mr. Webster is so widely distinguished. Wo hope all the readers of our paper will give it an attentive perusal, They will be amply rewarded by the infor. million, and the sound and just views of the rights anil duties ot this Government, under tho existing difficulties wilh Mexico, which they will acquire. Mr. Wr.nsTKit comments w ith great pow cr, yet with most courteous dignity, on the fecblo speculations, surmises, and conjee turcs which form the basis of the cnlctila tions of the Pkk&ment and his Secretary of Ihe Treasury, Mr. Walker, for tho deft ciency of twenty-millions which will exist in consequence of tho War with Mexico. It is impossible lo read these comments with out a feeling of mortification we had al most said oCdisgusI Ibr the imbecility of the politician to w hose keeping the welfare the honor, tho dignity, the safely and, lo a considerable extent, tho destiny of ouj Coun try, have been in an evil hour entrusted. Thcru is not even manliness to say not a word o( statesmanship ill the course pur sin-it and rcconmu'iKleil tiy the political par. tizans who nrc at the head of our Govern incnl. They have not hesitated a moment to involve the nation in tin unjust and untie, cessary and most expensive war, and to in vadc the territory of a neighboring Kepul lie, weak and shattered by civil convulsions and yet when money, tho sinews of war, is to bo provided for tho great emergency ,thoy trifle with the gravity of tho subject, and ndeavor unworthily to evade its responsi bilitics. They Mint that five millions may bo raised here, and presume that a million could be raised there, and base these more opinions upon nothing more substantial than theory, the correctness of which is at least questioned by the ablest anil most expert enced statesmen in the country! We alway desire to speak in terms of proper respect of our rulers; but we cannot feign a respect that we do not feel. We verily believe that the present is tho most imbecile Administration that has ever held the reins of our Govern ment. And we hope, andhclieve, that nev er again will tho American people pass by their Wemsters, their Clays, their Cal liou.Ns, their Crittf.ndens, their Hentons, Statesmen and Patriots of a century, for the sake of the paltry party triumph of elevat ing to plaeo nnd power tho Polks, and tho Walkers, nnd the Marcys, of whom the coun- try is full, and who, in their best estate, arc but the politicians of an hour. PARTISANSHIP. The United States has six Ministers Pie nipotcntiary, the highest rank of diplomatic audits, now reprcscntm" her m foreign countries, as follows : In England, Mr. McI.ane of Mnrylnnd. " France, " of Alabama. " Prussia, " Do.sei.son of Tennessee. " Spain, " .Sau.nuers of N. Carolina " Turkey, " Carr of Maryland. " ltrail. " Wise of Virmnia. And Air. Sliou.l is waiting to lie rcceired by Mexico. riicsc gentlemen arc all from the happy land south of Mason and Dixon's Line The South have got their President, Cabi net, Foreign Ministers, three of the four Major Generals of the Army, together with 50,000 men at their command! And now, order to render Southern domination l,nw School in linrlingtoii. Our readers will perceive, by referring to tho advertisement in our columns, thnt a School for instruction in tho principles and practice of tho Law is almttt to bo opened in Hurlington. Wo take tho liberty to ex press our cordial good wishes for tho com plete success of' so meritorious an under taking, and hcipo that it may meet extensive patronage And wo do so as well from re spect for the dignity and importance of the science of law, as from n conviction that its great principles will be expounded and its practice elucidated, by the gentlemen who have the cntcrpisc in charge, with clearness and ability, Judge Dennett, ns mostofotir renders ol course know, is one of the Judges of the Sui' Court, of our State, antl his legal erudition is confessedly ofa high order. Ho will bring to the discharge of his now duties not only the acquirements of a long and laborious course of study and reflection, tho value of which is attested by his numer. otis and able published decisions, but an in timate knowledge of the rules of Pleading anilPracticc,obtained while a prateitioner at the liar, and, especially ,through his experi eticc as a Judge at Nisi Prius. Mr. Peck is a young Lawyer, whose pro fcssional reputation is already deservedly high. Tho foundation of the course of legal study to which he is indefatigably devoted, was laid at the justly celebrated Law School in Cnmbridge, Mass., and the habit and temper of his mind, ifwc may bo permitted to judge, arc such as to give him peculiar qualifications for teaching Wo again commend this creditable enter prise to the notice and patronage of those students of Law who mm at excellence m their legal education. A VOILT FROM ASIir.AXI). The following beautiful letter from Hen rv Clay, was addressed lo a mercantile house of high standing in New-York, in acknowledgment of another of those tcfti monitils of admiration, gratitudeand nfl'ec tiouate respect, which so many have bun- orcd themselves by bestowing upon this Pat riot and Statesman "without fear and with out reproach." It will be read with uni versal interest and approbation in ermont, which has worked so well Ifits nitration hail Is-en even doulilliil, woulil it not nc vvisi r io nwiiu lunuer developments trottl cxjierielice, is iorc we ,1Uiig.; lino a new and unexplored theory I Scarcely any iiu-for-time is so great to the business nnd pursuits ofa"jo ple lis that of perpetual change . I am sensible that I have extended this letter ton lnot unresonable length. I hope you will excuse, and attribute it to the beautiful fruits ofa fnvorite and cher ished twlicy, which you have so Kiniiiy scnwiie. Your Iricnd and obd't ojrv't, (Signed) H. CLAY, Will some one, "somo good friend of Ciesnr," inform us in what manner the fu ture historian will reconcile the foregoing letter, with the following, and what ho will bo likely to say of the Honorable James llucbanan ? Hon. James I'olloek of l'a., in his piieecli on the Tariti'on Saturday last, stated he himself listened to n Speech from the lion. James Jlnrltannn, now Mr. l'olk's Secretary of State, declaring that, "he had wry. od in Congress both with .Mr Clay and Mr. Polk , that lie was iersotinlly intimate with theni both ; nnd was well acquainted with their opinions ; and he then went on to declare that James K. l'olk wns n better Tnrifl'tnan than Henry Clay, nnd be lielieved theTnr ilf of 1HI2 would lie safer in Mr. l'olk's hands than it would in Mr. ClayV Itlreat senation t voices '"Did you hear that !'' "Did you hear him say so V "Is tint possible !" Mr. I' repeated tin- statement. lie had heard Mr. Iliichauaii use tbesc words. Mr Pollock l.irther stated that nt one of the great Polk meetings in Pennsylvania during thnt cnnvnss n banner was borne at the bead ol a procession in scribed, Jainri K. folk nnd the Tariff of 181-2 We dare the Whiz to repeal it !" complete and perpetual, they aro seeking to repeal the Tariff of 1842, and to substi tute their own crazy and limping scheme of Free Trade ! These must bo delightful topics of reflection to those Northern voters because every body in Vermont is friendly to the Protective Tariff, to whose beneficial effect upon the great interest of the Country it bears so emphatic testimony who nlnpod Mr. Polk in nnvvnr ! .MESMERISM UOING UP ! (XtMesmerism struggles as manfully to bo believed, as does " the Sea Serpent oil rxahant. The city of Trenton, New Jer sey, appears just now to be particularly " impressible." A " Professor Uodgors" IS tllO successful IlinlllpilllllOl, luel lie sce ne. to have removed the doubts of " a large This calm antl considerate letter, comes not from the turmoil of active political lift but from the quiet unit repose of honored and honorable retirement, and from one whose motives cannot bo impeached, and who profound acmialntanco with the true policy "proportion of the members of both Houses 'fl 1,0 American People gives to his opin "of tho T.r.oili.lnr.. ..P Voce tnr,,. ..,,. 1 'Oils till) IllllirCnslXellCSS, llllll IlllllOsl IIIO tlU "of the most respectable lawyers' nhvsi. 1 'll(,ri,.v of biw, It c "cians, and clergymen of that citv, men of' '-'",1 illll,lcl"-,c (we may hope) even on those "science, ladies." merchants, ait'ists. me-t"'10' m tllc beat of stiife.arc prone 'i r.ln,,,;... .; ;.c... i... .i. ... i: to (cruet tho duties of 'patriotism. This Ulirilliv. ,.M. I.IMt.O, l' IAI I .111 UlllUI results ofhis mesmeric experiments. ' "" bo a vain hope, but with what cnio. We do not wish to "noko fun" at matters ,io,H wil1 l,c'"l'1(' of 1'ennsylrania, on which are wholly hevond our knowl,.d"o ' reil,,il,S ,llis k',lcr' rcfc'anI tl,0NU l,oliti'; nnd nliilosonhv. hut it is imnossildn tn re. i leaders, who ill 111, defrauded them of press a smile at the authoritative tone in 1 llluir v",cs proclaiming that "James Ix. which the "science" is established bv one 1 1olk wns " llc,k'r T,,riir ,na" ,ll,in llL'1,r-v of tho resolutions adopted by a largo" audi-1 Cla.v" lh,lt "lllu '"itYof 1SV2 would o,w. tl,o T.i fi.,, ice,.J be safer in Mr. Polk's hands, than it would by times overwhelmed with wonder and in Mr. Clay's !" These declarations wet e reverential awe, and anon convulsed with ""Uiusiungiy mane ny .lames J.uci.anan, as irrepressible laughter." It is as follows: j wi 1,0 SM' extract from a speech " Resolved That "Clairvoyance" as well ns"Animal ' made in the House of Representatives, last .;&n!2" Saturday, by Hon. Ja.mes Pollock of Pa. ran i act independent ot the body, and receive ideas' w Inch will lie louilil hclow. Anil tills 111,111 " nnd impressions independently of the external muik's; . , , . i ,., ... , " that it is immaterial in its nature and endowed is rewarded lor treachery like tilts, treaeli- 'Anth'o7"" """'"'"" 10 of '" At""3l'y cry to his friends and constituents as well Wc hone hereafter to hear no more ir., 1 ' n'"' Justicc.witli the highest ol- reverent iokino- nhont Animnl Mnmvotism ficc within the gift of the Kxccutho ! If "Professor Rodgers" had never done any thing more than to "demonstrate" tho last two nronositiinis in ihn furoonincr rnsnlntinn 1 you have been kind, enough to prcx-m tu me. They 11 ..." reached here yesterday in safety, and I request vour (which we have placed in italics) ho would acceptance of my thaiiksfor theni. The pleasure which i ., . . , .., ., - , we shall derive Ironi using theiu.'will lie lunch increiis. be worthy to bo presented Willi the freedom t.j y the tact, that IkhIi the raw material nnd the lab- nf top ritv of Trentnn nlnolv nnr-lnsoH in n ' ri" UK American. Their excellence nllests the er oi iqe cuj oi trenton, mccij enclosed in a ,.,; wuici, ,i1(3 jlllnortallt branch of woollen uianu- cienn rat iraf "the human soul Asiilanp, June rth( isir, (lEXTi.tMr.N-: I postponed ati-weiing vour fav or un til the arrival of the articles to which it riters which The prevalent notion, thnt ! f icturcs has attained in the United States, and it is the . ,, . .. . inure grnlifv ing Ivcause of Ihe great difficulties wilh is is something very ma. which they'have constantly hadto contend. .... 1 .i' it ...e.i... . i...:.. .1 ir C11-.-.1 :.. - THE whom: or none. Mien, tho great ar leader of the iif, 10 men in the Senate, was placed in his posi tion of Chairman of tho Committee on For chin Relations chiefly because ho was fiir the "w hole" of Oregon, doubtless. Disnp- pointed in their efforts for the whole, and true to their maxim, ("the whole or none,") these patriots have now elected MoDuffie to tho vacant chair of I'oreign Relations, and, beyond question, because he wants "none" of Orcoon, declaring in the .Senate that he wottld'nt give a respcctablo farm for the whole territory. This instaneo of consis. leney is certainly coinmcnilable. NEW HAMPSHIRE. Some queer do elopements result from breaking up of " tho Party in tho Granite Slate. Tho following is from tho Stales, man, published at Concord N. II. "The j ,,lc ofthis Statu will receive, wilh on al- init incredulous nstoiiMimeni, the statement that N. Hampshire is I, ft by ihe out-going administration U. n.. .rrnott-.l IsKS-eKslOll of tier rCSOUrCVH Ollll li-iliiliiicstorfi'-rAirn uriim-involved in the sum of Slvl.nth.x TiiucsvSD Dollars, uihJ not a dollar to nuil it." Tim Uistiict .'(invention. OivitiL'tn tho pressure of. indisiK'usulile en gioviuents, thiiSc'CrrtJrywit'iwhiiiullie minutes of Ihe proceedings of the District Convention were loll, litis Urn niviblo to prepare a rert in season for tliispuner. It will Ui given next week. The iiiitKirtiint roull of the nction of the Con uuilion, howou'i-tlic Itbniiii'ilioii is Ix'l'oreniir rcuilc'i. On both sides of the Atlantic, the polic-v of affording protection to domestic manufactures noiienrs to be un der consideration in the national legislatures. The llritish .Minister has brought torw aril n measure em bracing the doctrines of Iree trade, not, how ever with out cacepiloils oi severuiioni miiih- veiy iinpoitaiu ur- 1 lie niauuiaciuresoi v treat uriiam nave rcucu terial "in its nature," and has no "powers" except to hew wood and draw water, is at last disproved by actual "experiments, The fullowiiiir amendment to certain ' tides. i . ,. . t-t Tr ' ed a very high tlegree of lierfection, by means ol her sound resolutions pending 111 the N. Hump. Krea, capital, her unproved skill and machinery, her shire Legislature, was ofl'ered by a radical . ' Iu'nl' '"!,ur,' n'l.""ller " fstl-'" "' protection, long, i ri . I jwrsev ermgly and rigorously entorccd, Mie inorcov cr Locofoco Inst I hursday, and rejected by a 1 iiossesses advantages lor ihe Nile nnd di-tn-.... . .... I luition of her numerous manufactures, in her vnt col- OIo OI 110 yens, nnd I.I'J nays! W hat , nial isissewions, Ironi which uW of foreign powers wool,. Wc shall be surprised if some of the pro. blears of the great staple of Vermont, hould fail to embrace the proposition con tained in the subjoined article which is cut from the lioston Altai of the ltd itiM. The .Mr. Ifi:ov., of Akron, O.. who engaged in the discussion, and is to subject bis opin ions to the test, mentioned lmlow, has the reputation of being among the best judges of wool in the lTnited Slates. His Saxons, in tho experiment to be tried next spring, w ill be made to " show their breeding," w itbotit doubt ; and Mr. IIlakeslee, too, will unquestionably, train his New Knghmd Merinos to " put in their best clips." The; trial w ill be a keen, and n fair one, between the advocates of these respective, and rex. prrlahte, breeds of sheep; and the results w ill bo profitable as well as interesting. important .vlltin-g or vvonr. or.ownr.s. At a nieeimr of wool crowerr, holden nt the office of the .Miildl-sex Company, in Lowell, Mas., on tin; frst day of July, lslt,, representatives from the follow ing truiicr, oi-iiin prc-eni, v w. . .,iitsic-uus.-us, ..c Hampshire, Vermont, Connecticut. New" York, l'enu svlvanin, Viririuin and Ohio Samuel Iiwrcnce. Ksii. o't .Massachusetts, was called to the Chair, uml ( D.ina.ot Ohio, tinnointed Siecretarv. Alter oiieuuii the meeting, mi important nnd very interesting discus sion tool, place, on tin- leiative proiiertics ol the Jsnxon and .Merino sheep, and more esiieciully ol their lleeces, m which Mr JirovMi, ot ttie hnn ot I eiKiug .X. lsruwn, of Akron, Ohio,) a. advocate of the excellence of tie Saxon breed, and .Mr Jacob N. IIlakeslee. (,f(',mnec tieut, advocate for the excellence of the Merino breed, largely and most interi'ttiuitly participated. Thes' gentlemen, utter various propositions, with the aid and approbation of the ineelitig, came to, nnd agreed upon die lollowiug manner of testimr. nnd, as laras could be done, settling the qufshuu of the relative value of theso two impoitaut bleeds of .sheep. I'erkins .x. llriiwn. in the presence of (luy Waleott, of Summit County, Ohio, me to M-leet forty Limbs, which said Wnlcott i to see shorn, and is to ccrtilv Itiat they were of ihe tlock and bred bv s:ml l'eikins llrown, niul ibat they were shorn nt or about one year of age, and nt the clip of ISIT. The Kiid IIlakeslee h to le, t ii hke numb, r horn he- tloek, which nre to be shorn nt the same age, in presence ot N 1. Smith, ol (.'iiiuiecticut. at th" clip of ISIT, who is id make n like cirtlticate as the utie almve described whidi certltt (atcsarc to ncrompnm the wool t the mh,. ho,,!, i,, the.Middlesex Cotiipaiiv.aiid to be placed in the bauds of S.itnui 1 Lawrence, lls,j , who is to l the umpire to decide upon the merits of the two lots and it is uu ih'lstood that the wool is to b stapled nnd scnun-il.ani! the rillw ot each tl,-,re pi 1 agnin-t it --and to give to the genii- men competitors nnd the world, Ins dec-is. ion and his views nt large on the comparative- excel lency of the two kind- ot shetp and their tleoccs ; and the w-oo growers ihro'iirhout (he t'uited States are n spectfully niul earnestly invited to participate in this competition, the ri .-ults of which are ileeineu iinjiortant lo the wool interest, nml to shear at ttie clip ot 1SI7, a like number of lamb-, land if ihere lie anv variation from one year in the line, have the certificates stale hat variation particiilarlv) and to obtain the ir , and well authenticated certificates, and send them with the clip to the above nauieil umpire, w ho w ill rejiort upon die whole, and award die m I of honor to whom it may be due, and make the reit public. The. rea der will imdeiMand that l'eikuis ,x. llrown haven very choice tl.x k ol Saxons, and .Mr l'lakes-leea vcrv choice hock ot .Mermos. 1 WUS iniaililiioitslc VOIe.l that tlMsr,.n,.r 1. st.n....) by the Chairman and Secretary, nnd pnbli-heil in ihe Lowell Courier, and thatjhe paper tru-udly tu the wool interest throughout the country, Is- rcinf.rcil to copy. f-..Ui'i;i, LAW Ki;:xci;, Chairman. (tLor.fii: Da.x.v, Secretary. The grammar of the Governmnent Or gan is ;t Utile out of adjustment ! Witness tho following paragraph from the Washing tin Union. However, we may console our selves by the retleeliou that if tho grammar was correct, it would be distinguished from the Immunity, the logic, and the principle, of the sentence. There is nothing orlc-ct about it but the swagger of an overbearing bully, confident in his own muscles, nnd aware of tho w eakness of his opjioncnt. " Mexico has a prodigious turn for big, nnd swel ling, and iomiioiisworiK Y7,rirpronimciaiientiare terrible. TVir ir rhodoinontade is ridiculously extnvn- gant. Arylryto keep up the spirit ol their people are either riitirelv excluded, or admitted on tennsvery unequalled wnn ner own I am not therefore surprises!, that under these favor, able circuiusianccs, lireut llnluiii should herself lie de sirous toadopt.nndtoprevnilon other nations lo adopt ttie principles Ol I rce- i lime. will South Carolina think of her old ally in New England ? Even New Hampshire is not " opposed to a Tariff for protection i.. ,i '.7' ..... I The propriety of ntlordmg protection to domestic lilts IS the rejected amendment, otlered iiiniiufacturc-s,it.silegree,nnditsiluration,ileieniltiKiu bv .1 Mr. Hadlev : 'he national condition and the actual progress! of which i, , , n.L . . . they have made. Keich nation, ol right, ought to judge liesolred. Inat we nre nnonwe,! tn n 1'nriir r.,r I . .ir i u.l;u... il.n, i,ib,.,.,. ..I ,. ..r tection merely, and not for revenue. ..... ereat niul prosperous nation, w hich did not draw . ) its e-sM-uiial t-uiiphcsof tocsl and raunent from within A new Trnnslnii,,,, of Ihe Ili,t ni imrr. 1 '! " Zs e " oiV " L V H ... ,, : , ,. progress, it might peihaps be wise lo throw- o-u the Altei lope, llrvilen nnd Covvper, nno , inarkets of the world to lite Ir.oi and mo-t mire- would hardly think new tratislntiot, -;S!cSft"ne ..n' Sl'lG? nSray Iliad would be attempted by It modest mail, and i-rleilion id which they nie susceptible, and those . 1 ol others nre yet in their inl.incy, struggling; hard tor . lit; e-.iiiu ussiiiiinuo WHICH COUII1 ll'tlll to cxistellis', a Iree coniis-lllioii iK-iwecu iiiein iiiusi re- such tin undertaking, however, is "reatlv .ni.,i..fl,l 1... ,l..s i.:.. i - ! ,,,,,rli,. iiii.l esinbhsh the nils. 1 , in earthly gnitilicatiou to the heait ol a tinxc crowned tho cflorts ill tliat behalf of can Ik- greater than that ol having contributed to the an unknown scholnr nnd hard in Virginia "l1"!"""', PS'" V"1',,1,al f r. uiierwnrus wiinessiu o-iiii,tt-ie Mieves.s 111 us pntc- ono .Mr, .Mu.NToitn now deceased, has left, as it would seem from tho National Intelligencer's account, a rich legacy of scholastic renown, in tho firm of Iht) great jioem of tho great Poet of antiquity, in which the deep energy and well us tho richliess and spirit, of Iho orinigiil, aro transmuted into our own : i ...:,i - i "'V ,V, ? " . """.'T ,M"1 ""' ,j' " .li.-r-'urcrel,eliei,,lcl'i;.c,.on cans "e'osn a n ,1 laudable th , a and ability ! I f " Old "v irlllia" nroc uces any public mciwurs hilly lUiuon-trated, it is, that tlie ' . . ' Jlu,,,. -n,,.: . ii; t ti , .' larillol ISfj.iieyniul nil controversy, n-lievi-d liili "'"-I"""'-' io ne-i, ...uunuai such scholars lis .Mr. Mlt.NFimn, the world the Coveriun.nt und the ,.,rlc ,,. l'ni.,l st,Ml niuinhy.and dennolic i'uu"". have already doiind to the advantage of the e.vieriencediiud skilful, injury ot those who nre ju-t iieguiniipr to This "Clltleinan, i Heal cus-mliou. 1 hut gniuhcuiion can Ik? enjoyed by , llie'se w in, ..e ie iii-tiu" i,wi .,, . run, 1,-1,11, y iiien,ne y by such bombast . nnd if vve were to sutler ourselves every lime she even pretends to ask nn nrnu-ts-e ; sf t. olle-r'a ddatory negotiation, to stop the march ef our troops, and waste all llus exjienseeif nrranp-liitsr wilh our cnihusia.stic and ardent mass ol volnntis-rs fiii-i-tie-nt of lon:r delay, vsehhoukl lie-mill Mexicchrst to deceive, and then lo lauuh at the trick she ha played lilHiu us. ll'Me.xico vviies to negotiate, sh.nuist eh, it in gissl f.iith, and in few- words. .Meaiitue, vvo musi ciMitiiiii.- to advance wnh all isessibl. alacrit) , press cuwtlh ihe greatest vigor, strike nt Ji'strong holds, Mrike down her IriK.jv and negotif, with .Mim-tcr Uicked by our triumjihant ami) " To the Victois belling Ihe SiuiK About all tho Executive appoilmciiix growing out nf Iho new Army Il have been given by 1' resident l'olk totlySoLTii. Tho only exception of consequent we 1k. licve is that of Abraham Van llu of Sew York, w ho is appointed ptymasn i and he, doubtle-s, is indebted for the'or to tho trilling accident nf hoing v n of a 'Northern man with Spittliei'rinciplcs.'' If tho love ofofiieo can go fber than to lead a Van Huron to beg fi'laco from n Polk, wo should be gl.ul ''now in what w ay ! ruo.ii .iii'.vk of proiei-nng our doinestie manufactures, livery prom" Lse vvlnih thev made has U-en tulfilled. Ilvervnreilie tion which they haanled ns to the ininlity nml cptiiini ty of the ilomolic supply, ns to the reduction ol prices, us to the clleet ol roinpciition nihoineind ns to the n buiidanci' ol the public revenue, has Is-cn hilly reuli7ed. And it is no less remnrkuble thai counter ureibeoon wiiuouirxiepiion,eiiiiie oiHinenisol the policy, bus, should Is-s.imnioned loi;inir L,"waution 'Hie in Ihe siiiii', liern entirely tal-iliei , .11 1 iliniin.l , ... 1 , Without tracing putticularly the n,.-n.tio.i of our !'"H"l- iheiuse. d t, -. ,,, curlier Tunlls ndju-tcd to Isuh the objects ol lievenue infamous usurpation of the I he idea ot and I rotee tton. nml coining down to the last, n seems these elegenerute deMi-ndo "K '"I'anish Aiueri- This alllicte-d Nation, by the 'ntclhgeiuv, i again revolutiont7cd Illy accouni'n Vera I'nu.un der date of the fill ult., ree-eived lw Orleans on t1(. ' iipix-iirr that 11 re volution''1' ou' m the city of (;uadalnara,tllelHHs-ssllfwl',!l, "nt considered doubtful. A formal declarat113 drawn recalling r-A.XTV Av, mm proclaim new-v-ongrcss (ol tellers at least) will regard wilh less inoititieation her recent signal failure in Iho way of I'rciidcnt. ttoiii a state ofivuinary ciiilwrras,nicut bordering 011 rendered their name a if1' "nio'iK the houoils I' io!'1,' iiL... ibis. . . 11 ,, I Wh.iiiagn.ii1ii,iiiyiswn,maH,wcrlul(iov. Liiicrtaiiiiug lliisr v cws and opinions , 1 shoubl . ,n ,i aino.- ,., . , .1 , d.eply ngrct nuv b ! , the'pnlievl.lproteo. I rimneiil Ukv our. wnd '"-ntJi a l,,p. 11011, or .uu iiwiiiui jiuiauuii o) the T.111II ol ISU, ' k ax c