Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, October 30, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated October 30, 1846 Page 1
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Vol. XX. XO. 29. Whole io. 1000. BURLIXUTOX, FRIDAY mORXIXG', OCTOBER 30, 1840. XEW SERIES, Xo. 1 8 BURLINGTON Fit BE PRESS, Publish? 1 at Biirliu;ton, Vt.. II y I). W. C. M, Villi E, Editor and Proprietor, T e r m at To Villa?' subscribers who receive the paper by 93,00 2,M Me currier Ifpai 1 in advance, Mni1 sii1jscrit"rs mi those who take it at the OiliM.Innn'ily 2,00 AsvtaiisEME.f ts invrt; 1 on tn customary terms, from (he London News. The Watcher mi (lie Tower. dv cuir.Lr.s MACKAV. " What 'lost thou, ln.e vvntcher on the tower ? Ik the Jnv breaking i eonics the wMicd-for hour? T''ll us t(ieiKii, mJ stretrh abroad thy hand, If the bright morning dawn upon the land." The stars pre clear above me, scarcely one Has ilunine.t u nys in reverence to the sun ; Hat yet I ffe on lb" horizon's verjre, S'jine fair, faint slreiikf, as if the hg'jt would surge " Look firth aM'm.oh watcher on the tower The people wake anl lanjiiMi for the hour; honjr hive they dwelt in darkness, and they pine For the full daylight that they know must sliinc." ' I sec not well the morn is cloudy still ; There is a radiance mi the di-tmthill Even as I watch the pjorv seems to nbw ; Liut the stars blink, and the night-breezes Mow. " And is that all, oh watcher on the tower ? Look forth auj'iin, it must Ii3 near the hour. lJjt thou not see the snowy mountain ropes, And the green woods beneath them on the slopes 1" ' A mist envelopes them j I cannot trace Tneir outline j but the diy comes on arnee. The clouds roll up in gold and amber Hakes, A nd all the stirs grow dim. The morning brenks." " We think thee, lonely watcher on the tower j Hut look nnn, an J tell us, hour by hour. All thou hello! le-t j many of us die I'm the day comes ; oh give them n reply I" ' 1 . e llie hill-lops now ; nnd chanticleer Crows his piophetic rami on my ear: I sec the distant woods and fields of com, An ocean gleaming in the light of mom.' " Again, again oh watcher on the tower We thirst lor d lylight, nnd we bide the hour, Patient, but longing. Tell us shall it be A bright, calm, glorious da) light forthe frcel" I hope, but cannot tell. I hear a song, Viid as diy its -If ; ami clear and strong ; As of a lark young proph-'t of the noon Pouring m sunlight Ins seraphic tune.' " What doth he sav, oh watrhcr on the tower I Is h" a prophet I b th the dawning hour Inspire his music Is Ins chant sublime Willi the lull glories ol the coming time !" ' lie prophecies his heart ia full hi lay Tcllsol the brightness of a peaceful day! A day not cloud.",nurvoid ot storm, Hut sunn)' tor the most, and clear and warm " We thank thee, watcher on the lorn ly tower, For all thou lelle-1. .Sings be i, an hour When Krror-hal! d' ca) , and Triuii grow strong When Right shall rule supreme and vanquish Wrong!' ' He sings of brotherhood, and joy and peace ; Of d lys w lien jealou-ies .lull cease ; Wnen war shall die, and .Man's progressive mind Sojms unfettered a its (!jd designed.' Well done ' ihou watcher on the lonely tower! I th" day breaking ' dawns the happy hour t We pine'to-ee it Tell us jet ng.ll'l, If the broad daylight breaks upon the;iain 7" it menus It come the misty shadows lly A rosy radiance gleams upon the sky ; The luouitani-tops rchVtitralm and clear; Tit plain i yet in shade but Day in near.' From the Hartford Courant. iio.ui: i.vnoit. Wo p ib!i-h, this !:, t'ia articles of ass0- n I'ion, b,- winch th' nitnotof Virjini i defen ded them -elves a-riin-t the strong intlitei.cus of fjr-" t lin'im. and di I -a nc hiinr for tip cr. Citing 11 lit rf Irneslje hoor ; -,,v Ui:l , vvh'ti Virginia v.a- lillccl with a race of m oi wio hive not b-on cilk'd th- inpre-snr oftho ,.)rir. They av the trim policy nf American, and a- the governm-nit could not then in ike tho uncled provi-ions,tlieo patriotic gentlemen took the work into their mm hinds. The sviie spirit which actuated these men is now moving- upon the heart-of the people of this country, and Ihnu-aiid are ready to n nge in the ini metlnd o a li"gtheme hani '.-and or tizms of their own iiitions. , a part ol'thi fleMtf'i v. notice willi plei-irea vjrv neat an 1 wll il'ii-od iilfli", (origina lug iii Tolland County,' intend"d lo -""lire nniteil cliijrt in the work of aiding-our own countrymen. The pledge is a- follows ; Wo hereby mu tually pledge ntir-elve not to purchase any ar ticle of l'OItlllGV MAWACTURK, (know- mg it to ho such) after the 30th d ly of November ioio, which wo eanoiiiuuol amehican produc- turn, until our GOVRKNMF.NT ro-tores JUST i'jiuii.t;iiii. tuamkr CAN LABOR." Above the scroll on which the pledge is prin ted is the American Magic hcarmr the I'.mitn ' Protection to American Iilnr." T.io scroll is l ibeled " The People's Tariff." It is very neatly design-d, anil the As-ociations which are formed by these pMjrei will il-i something towards tus tainitij; the industry of our own people. From the National Intelligencer. Free Tnule nnd our I'orclnthers, Tho Uto proposition of Mr. Andrew Stew- aiit, of Pennsvlvania, to fight tha new Tariff law for tho protection of Jlntisli Industry and capital, and lor tne destruction nt American .ill nufictures, by Home Associations of persons (friend') of their own country and its arts) who fchall bind themselves not to consume tho foreign proluctions which Iicofocoism and its leaders prelt'r to our own mat proposition wo say, may or may not lind, in tho present tate of party maiiigetnentaiid subserviency, spirit enough to sustain it. even among the States and the ma fc of working populition most interested in inaniif.ictures, mot di'iondant on their encou- rugemeni lor an tneir well-lieiiig. A party ever .ipjiealmg to domestic names and household fee lings, because itishj I eo that wnarnrno-t easi ly misled ; a party that brands ,iO'i " I'eder ilists" tiir merely d iring to oppoBe an Kxccutive supre macy and usurpitions that federalism never ven tured n imagine ; a p my that calls men "llritish Whigs" for all tlir conservative clfortsto have every thing really American our laws, our institution', our morals, our industry ; a partv that breathed flames of war for lilty-four-forty Kllgmauzcu as -iriiuorn ail who shrank from trial, senseless extravagance themselves at forty-tune, but still bavn tho -f froutery to vilify men as1' partisans ofKugland" ior Having cuiouy uuvoi-.m-o a rational arrange, rnent ; tlie nnti-Ilank party, that filled tho conn try with banks; tho anti-Credit party, of Repu diation : tho Hard-money party of empty Suhtrea suries and defaulting Receivers ; that party which made such a cheap and such a "blood less acquisition" of Texas, at only tho co-t of . .. , .' 1 itr,.. .n:u: r ...!! our ivOllsllliiuou uii't mi iiiiiiiuiis ui miliars to begin; that party, wo say, merits such tin ex treme confidence .from all Americans, from all tho manufacturing interest, and from Pennsylva nia In particular lor all its achievements, that it will no doubt easily succeed (as its Organ here boa-Is that it is doing) in persuading every body - t .. . " s . iiiaiHuuuiriiii.iuu i.juuut..l,,l,..,iiU..v,v, ,..i its doings, and that its theories aro perfectly to l inei.i. - gir Wa,ker ..wera il)5t imy CIl.LES alld pLEnoES"to sustain tho Tariff of bo relied on, though its pledges are openly fifthly. I'hal wo will not import any wines, Uirown into a paroxysm of indiscribiblo rag.', '42. and uuku il higher, if not high exough fal.ihcd. Bless us, Pcnnsylvaniatis and all tho on whicli a duty is laid by act of Parliament for and bitter and violent wero tho various threats "allbrds tho groat democratic party the proud rest of you ! why, consider ! is nt t tlnseagacious,' the purpose of raif mg a revenue in America, or and denunciations fiat were showered upon the , satisfaction of knowing, that in conferring upon entitle Admiration going to maker, . IUVU IIIL'IMH iUU 111! I VlllllllliT ' against ! 1 "vanillic for philosophers In bo nc.i so its firs' tep is to make you poor ! Tho virtni of abstirence, contempt of pain, and all that cannot bctuightto prosperous people, but the' will bo easy for von to le trn when you havo no a copper left to cross yourself with. To mak' you as insck as Job, it moans you should be a1 poor. Ills gninglo ennguten you, uaiyuu inu. pay for schooling. There wis a time, to bo sure, when your tn cestors not quite, so vain of their freedom as you. but mora careful of it, bad yet sutTicient pride nnd self-respect to defend thcfselves, by volun tary privation, against a legisl i.ijn hurting them irhnitely less than this, and to nchiovo that in dependence of Britain and her workshops which is now to he taken nway from you. Would you have a specimen u lit tUeyJ'ull Hero it is a venerablo ilociiment ; part printed nnd part written by the hand of th 1 Father of hi' Country. An antiquarian friend bins sent us three co pies of tho following papcVt onfl of them as it came from the press, and without tho additions, in the unmistakeablo baud-writing of Geokoe WAMttMiTO-i, (we print them in italics,) and the Fairfax county signatures which follow. The signature of Gen. Washington himself and of many of the eminent names of Virginia are, as tho reader will perceive, in the list annexed. Examining thn articles of the original Aso c'ation, our readers will find that they form not merely a Tariff, hut a strictly pmhibiliie one. Our colonial 'forefather could not legally lax Briti--h or other foreign goods ; but to defend their independence, and to mike tho Government which had injured them retrace its step--, they could renounce tho use of foreign goods ; and lliev d d so. In the fi'st ro 1 of subscribers (that at Williamsburg) will be found nearly all the most eminent names ol Revolutionary Virginia. The second list contains a few more remirkable I ones is ot joiin .har-iiili., iir.oKon -viasox, Hiciiaku llAi:i:isux,and Wjlmui diiAVbUN. The Assncinlian entered into hut Frid'iy, the 20 inst'tnt, by the gentlemen of the Howe of Ilur jesses nnd the Ih ly vf Merchants assembled in thii city. We. his Maic-tv's most dutiful and loval sub jects of I'lrgiiiM," declaring our inviolable and unshaken fidelity Him attachment to our gracious .Sovereign, our affection for all our fellow-sub jects of (treat Britain, and our firm determina tion to support, at the hazard ol our lives and fortunes, the laws, the peace, and good order of government in this colony ; hut, at tho same time, air.-cted with great and just apprehensions of the fit il coiiseqii'Miees certainly to follow from the arl i ary itnpi-ithn of tax -son tho people of A 'HCi'"i;, lor tlu purpose of raising a revenue from them without the consent of their represen tatives; and as we con-ijer it to be the iudis pjinab'.e duty of every virtuous member of so ciety to prevent the ruin and promote the hap piness of bi country by every lawful means, al though in the procrutitm of sucli a laudable and necess.trv design some unhippy consequences may be tferived tommy innocent fellow-subjects, whom we with not to injure, and who we hope will impute our conduct to the real necessity of our affairs. Influenced by these reasons, we do most earnestly recommend this onr association to the serious .attention of all gentlemen, mer chants, traders, and other inhabitants ofthis co lony, not doubting hut they will readily and cor? di illy accede thereto. And at the sain" time we an 1 every of us do most solo nnly oblige our selves, iii"ii our w ml an 1 ho lor, to promote t ic welfare and couiinerciil interests of all tho-e truly worthy merchants, trader', and others, inhabitants of Ibis colony, who shall hereafter coniform to the spirit of this association : but that we will upon all occasions and at all times hereafter avoid purc.hisiiig any commodity or article ofiroojs whatsoever from' any importer or -"Her of llrilis'i merchandise or Europe ft goods, whom tv'niv know ur believe, in violation of the ess -iiti.il interests of this crnnny.to have pre' ferred their own private cnrilunicnt, by import ingor selling article- prohibited by this asso- ClltlOtl,tO tlnd-trnction oftho dearest rights of the p'op'e of thi colon v. And for the more fjffl 111 '!i-cnvery of such defaulters, it is II "ol e.l, Tnata committee of live he clinsen in every county by the majority of associators ineic'i county, who, or any three of them, are borolii' :i otltfin?,!! tn milili.li llio mnios nf soeli sigirs of the as-ociati m as shill violate their agu"'m"nt; and when there shall bo an impor tation nf goo !- into any county, such comniittoc, or any tnree 01 in m, are empuwercd to conveno r any nree 01 m -m, are empowered 10 conveno i"m-'lvc, and in a civil manner imply to the nrehant or importers enncern-d, and desire to tn in s09 the invoices and papers '"pecting such itn pnrtatinn, and, if t'icv find any goods therein contrary to the iis-ociaHon, to let thu importers know that it is tha oniiion anJ rctiiic-t of the' country that such goods shall not be oioncd or 1 a host when he begin 'happened' to be 'jlwut' stored, hut re-shipped to the plico from whence ' on that august occasion, with hi- capicious bo they came: and in case of refu al, without any som stufled out with Hmthinr that gave the ma oner 01 violence, inlorm them ol tlu conse- Dreasi 01 111s uiiuoiiou t-oai, uiu proimier.1111 ap quences, and proceed to publish an account of pearaneeof an artilleryin mV j audit soon b?- their conduct. Secondly. That wo, the subscribes, as well by our own examplo as all ether h-.ral ways ami in -an-, in uur power, wn nromoto anil encou- rage industry and frugality, and discourage all ' manner of luxury and extravagance. J birdly. I hat wo will not hereafter, direct ly or ind r.'ctly, import, or cause to bo imported, from Great Britain, any of tho goods hereafter enumerated, cither for salo or for our own use, to wit : spirits, cider, perry, beer, ale, porter, milt pea-e, beef, fish, butter, ciiecse, tallow, can-lie.-, fruit, trickle, confectionary, chairs, ta blet , looking glasses carriages, joiners work, and -abinet work ofall sort-, rib ,,,, Mia goods of all sorts, (except spices,) calico of more than 3s. sterling per yard upholstery, (by which is . "J 1 ',.','' , , , . m.-a 1 1.1 irr 11:1 '' it's. 'usn'.cv mi e. r . s, l eu-reauy maue, uriu- rpefing,) witches, clocks. ture forb"ds, nnd carpeting,) witches, clocks ih-or-milh's work nfo lsnr,. silt . ,.f nil . .., I . II. .1. , ."'Vv':. : V .Ti: T..,' '"1 . . .. .. l i ii r , . .. -than 2s. sterling s,( gauze, lawns, erhng per yard, SlUlllllj; I ,UIM, lllll HSU, null LI Ul.lll ii-. Ml'fllll per yarn, (except irm linens cambric of aiori! than (Is. sterling woollen and wor-ted stiifi- ofall sorts of more .1 .,.l li,,.!,. .an 2s. sterling rcr yard, broadcloths of more , than 8s. sterling per yard, narrow cloths of alll hiiius ... i. ore uiaii i-. sier ...g per yara, noi less , fll,l 7.S1 flu l'lll-rl MMilil lint of in.lor i.alllnl i . , - ., ' . - . . , . , . .... . .,,v, s., j,'"' ." than IDs, sterling, stockings nl more than JGs. than crept out tcr""2 Per diuon, shoes of mora than Os. ster t still bavo thi! cf-i1'"" l'r pair, 1",''1'1 w'J'Ho-, men's exceeding F.Vr" J.os, and wnm-iis exceeding 10s, sterling, ex clusivo of bridles, which aro allowed, portman teaus, saddle bigs, and all other manufactured eather, neither oil nor pii.iler-, col ors.it both.or Vs. nr i '"V ""''J"1,1" ")' L'ut' i,fll!r tl10 1st nf fi I ' . , .' J ... 1st of December next. And that wu w not ifOinrl i.r .. n , I i nS.'il r i - i ""I",'"0.11' a' horses nor purciuse those which ma v bo mnortetl by others ftnnnrt WB wl 1101 n ?cl imported, any horses nor vtetlW r,?v-r'' 'l'ay 1,0 '"'JrUJiI liy others alter the Utof Member next. intoil y"t r,mtwo wi" not import or bring colonv. us ... i. i ! brouirl t I t il t u 1,1 1,0 luiporieu or aiwsTivn l l0.colonyi either by sea or land, or nurchis ri1' ,u 8:1,0 ofal,y "P0" commission, ... i i " !"y 8H1 or slaves that m iv bo im- purled uyoinors after the 1st dav nf V,i.br - . . i-iui ui iiu.emorr - " -'"- imio oeen twetvo months iurchae such as may bo imported by others, he id of Jo Stokes, upon that mcmoriablo and in after the 1st clay of Heptembcr next, tcre.iting occasion, for what they conceived a 'PI.-. ! -.l 1... I re 1 ,.!.!. .!!.!..:... ;t.l 4 3jAuiiy Ainu iiutwiiuuu no j ui ii'u iiymiy gross iiisuu, oiiercu w ihou uoiiujruisiieu jruesi, or tho stibscril crs, or other person, from any of who bad lately done so much to advance the In he colonies on this continent, or any other place, terests and prosperity of their respective coun from the time of signing this association, con- tries. trary to the terms thereof, I "Be gar, zir,lio ish no zhentlemcn," said lion- Seventhly. That all such goods as may or slour Tonson. shall beimported into this colony, In consequence ' "lie ought to 'av2 'is brains blown hout, for of their having been rejected by the association such a'orible hiiisult,'1 said tho late Washington committees in any of our sister colonies, shall City agent of tho British manufactures, not be purchased by any associator ; but that we "He should 'ave 'is hinfernal 'cad broke, bim will exert every lawful means in our power al-'tnediatel."" id another 'democrat' from the land solutel) to prevent tho salo of ull such goods, and to cause the same to bo crportcd as quickly as possible. fjigiitiiiy. riiai wo win not receive irom Great Britain ormikssaleof.upoa commission, said a son of tho KmcraM Isle, makinga desper nnyof the i.rticloi abovn excepted to, nftcr then'..! plunge at " Dig J ," as no was frcnucntlv f rst day of September next, nor any ot those ar- tides which may have been really and bonaf.de orlvred by us, after tho 25-1' of l)".cmbr next. Ninthly, Tint we will not reu'ivu into our enstodv, make tale of, or b 'Come chargeable with any of the articles aforementioned that tiny bo ordered after tha 15th ot June instant, nor give ore'en for a y from tl 's time j a I that in all orders wtiicti any 01 us m-iy iierealler send to Great Britain, we will expressly direct and , request our correspondents not to ship to us any 01 ino anicies ueiore excepted, ud u any such goods are shipped contrary to tho tenor of this agreement, we will refuse to take the same, or mako ourselves chargeable therovv ith. Prodded ner 'helcss, That such goods as aro already on hand, or may be imported according to the true intent and meaning of this association, may Ix) cont nued for sale. Tentiily. That a committee of merchants, to bo name I by their own body, when called together by tht-T chairman, ho mniointed lo take under .,- . ,.. ., " ' , , 1 theirco'siicration the general state of the trade m tins colony, and report to this association, at their next ineetin"a list of such other manufac- selves, by those most -acred ties' of honor and turesof (.real Brttam, or c uiimo lilies of any tlirottjrh the crowd, to tho object of his resent kindvyha everii,nvii1.poiled,asi,iaynMsnnablyM,nellt),li,Ilcll ,lt ,lim a Uolunl Wl)iV w,,icll Jo and with I-nui.t to tho colony, be excepted to. , irrieJ hllccCs,rilly wU, ,mo i,,inj wli!o wMl Ijleventlilv, Iliat wo do hereby oiiL'age our- ,ii, ii,.,. i... J.: , t..i i.:.. suumi), u,n iiui, uni er i rrfl of jlis riuJ i,iciudig the "fifth," shattering tho goods which we have already upon hand, or i ,i, t,i ,t. :.. i.: .. t., ...i.t.:,.;., ;, may herea.ter import will in the true meaning 1 r,tulcuU ,lllit'e illto tho Vegion'of his bread oMhis association, mako any advance in price, J , tJijft ! with a view to profit by tho restrictions hereby laid on me trade ol tins colony, Twelfthly. That we will not at any time hero after, directly or indirectly, import," or cause to be imported, or purchase from any person who shall import, any merchandise or manufactures exported from Great Britain, which are, or here after f hall be, taxed by act of Parliament for the pumoses of raising a revenue in America. Rcsoltcd, That a meeting of the as-ociators shall be c.alledat the discretion of the .Moderator, or at the request of twenty members of the asso ciation, signified to him in writing ; and in case of the ileal h of the pre-ent .Moderator, tho next person subscribing her.'to to bo considered as r i .. . . i . i .'i.i . , Moderator, and act as sucli until the next general meeting. iiistlv. ml , , , 1 1, , , . ,. UICM 111IMSI, (l(jai"!'r OrilUlllflOia ll"lll Thattliosoresolvessballbebindingon.,i t.,( f ' , f,.,.f ,,Vi,, i, 7,, all and each of tho subscribers, who do hereby, each uni! eve . person fir liiiiielf,,ijiio ilint vvo wi.l strictly hivI r iiK- ad.ico 0 and ubiJe by every artie'e of this association from the time of his signing tho Mime until thoactof Parlinrnoot vvnicli imposes a duty on tea, paper, glass and painters colors be totally repealed, or until aia,,j t(iroc ...(pvling irtltll.r I I in,i.,tl,wr ,.r,lin ll I I r..,l i nfi Inr j nf'ol. . ... ' . one month's public notice -hall detennim other wise, the tivolllh article of this agreement still and forever continuing in force, until tho con trary b' declared by a general meeting of the members ofthis association. SignoJin in.'w,)i'i!i,irg-,thi3 22dof.ii(7, 1770. PIU'TOX KAN'DOI.PII, .Moderator. Andrew Sprowle, Chair- Thomas Jefferson, mm of the Tradj, Gcorgu Washington, Hieh ird l.oe, Willi mi Ciavton, Hichard Rind lph, lK'njjiniii Harrison, lienj. Harrison, Jr. and 1G7 others. Ro. C. Niclmlas, Hichard Bland, Edmund Pendleton, '"J Archibald Carv, " , v" ' ' Henry I;c, Trom the Washington (l'a.) Reporter. Row at the fiicut " Dallas Dinner." A rumor is afloat, that on tho occasion of the "great democratic Dinner,' recently given in Virginia, to Hon. Geo. M. Dallas, "Pennsyl vania's cherished son," a rumpus of very tolera bu, ,imcnei(inl! wn, ,CI1 an(1 tllcru haJ ori ina, 1.. , ;, . . . , 1 tl"B a followclli, that is to tay : Jo Stokes, a stalwart.brawnv specimen of the genus vankeo, standing six feet four, and "well propcrlioneil, and who is ratlier a truublesome. and somevv bat mischievous whig withal Jo is camj a m itter ol sp"cul uion aim .-iirewd cnnec- ture what on earth Jo h id in bis bo-oiu !nor ls 11 metntlut you should know, dear read.T, tin- j--. - 10 Regular Toast "Hon. Georgo .Mifllin Dallas: His faithful adherenco to huprineiplrt and PhKDGESjin his last vote" to destroy the Tariffof MS "allbrds the great democratic par ty, tho proud satisfaction of knowing that in conferring upon him bis high and honorable TRUST, their eonHd'nce and votes were not un worthily given. With grateful hearts. " hero the reader of tho toast is said to havo been so Xe. , . , V, ! "so. ,n Is .lr ? . overwhelmed by bis feelings of gratituda and jo iinauio to utter a word for sjv uring which eloquent pause. Mr. "r,"' ' "r , " , , , ",""'' of tears number not precisely known Jo savs II.lt.I - . .1... 1 L. I . I .. ... , ., .. . 10Co,mtedM3-othcn. s.iy M(J--olhcrs agiinsjy 1..: e 1.0:.... . 1 .1 .. . .? -J UL""r t' " '?l'lu-' 11 113 "'. Cll 'HI-,-,, I awr in tl,0 right corner of hi-leaeve-1 -l iu i.l' . -iiniii urn, na- ill-UIILllv ftl'UIl think ,t was tho left when theloan-readerhav lililiK il was mo leu wiioii i'ion j , pmi,. recovered his utter. ,)U,W f,is , am, ocl,p, i,,;,,, ri.glli.ir," as follows:" r.mce, wined his eded to finish tho ' t..i .?i.,j-'.:,. . iiri; ..' i .... , wo bestow tho.it Ultimo t lilllllll. IIU4WUII, licit llK tioo i UlUi KAITI1FUI- ."nnf." 6 .i.i. i, .i ..: ,i., r.it i ' on m ilxl liiiid a,N ci.1 i.aiiiui iiiil iiiiu i-ii j3 , a Iiltci, b .m eve.wit,10 ()r riltiler . ...... . 'an ear-witness, wero truly terrific, and made , ,n , for th aonizinr snnnression nfi these grateful and passiouato emotions, which thn pathetic reading ot tno "lentil regular" liadi necessarily engendered. FiHided, Jo, lint is, Jo Stckos sprang upon a 'many that thu "d bench, and slid ienly reduced tho diiu?nsinns of, "great Dallas Din his swollen b .som by pulling therefrom, nud un-1 iibovo tied iration' As soon as tun catsrvvnuiing nan somevviiat HIS SVVOIieil 11 ISOII1 liy puillii" ineiviiuiil, iiuu nil- e i.i: .i iii.'. f .1,., nxkU i n: i....r.. I ,. IOU1III" lO IIIU W'IIOs-l lll "' i'"J I ""vii '"J ...... .v. ..... ti..." ii.uai, L".i.lllisu ..domocr.icy" a beau'iful "democratic" biniier, tho -entimest of the said lmh differs very . i. .nJ.i 1 1 i... I ;,,nr;i,f..lLl,.,l,tK. frn. il,-.t n,i..,,n,i h,. i, n.iu. foldiip'to tho wondering gazo of tho assembled when thoy ..domocr.icy" a beau'iful "democratic" burner, thu sExir ,,,, .lUt0 soicJ ,y so and ago, inscribed- slightly fr f,M nlUs n.i,;e Deiivr.ratic Tariff oflho "ile.n' M2 Weilart the H"1 to repeal it." iioii-o; wl . ", i ,...i i.tki.t r At tins suuuen an i uiiix,rii i'-'i uaiiiouiou m one of their old, but noiv, unwelcome "docu - meuts," the whole compiny mo-t of whom nrn fnreitrners. nrincinallv English, amon ...i ..,. c,.r,,l ,.nb nmnn sent hilbpr from w mm wen ) Itritisii Pat am.-nt vv th a "resolution nl of John ilull, "Preak Ish t m neck," said a Hollander. "What do ye mane, ye blatherin' spalpeen, to be tu. .ahzingtiie u-inticmanaitiicrtliat fashion,' called and w'lic'n-a- roeivod by tho company as a sort of s ,-nal loi. irrand attack unon him of the ofl'ondin,, Liunr. ' The scene which followed, although some vh it appalling for a few minutes, is nevcrtue less, described as havingbecn on the vvh-lc, men in tho extreme. Coats were jerked oil", sleeve: rolled up, and oral rush was made at the cool and towerin''ob- collars unbuttoned in "hot liasie, wnen a gen jeet of their tiinvrca'-cd vengeance', and in which grand onslaught, cha'' were capsized, benches upturned, fruits and sweetmeats scatter ed about, glasses smashed, bottles broken, and a considerable quantity ol excellent liquor, irre coverably lost ! One "democrat" from Bristol, Eng.) name riot recoMccted, in attempting to jump over the table, caught his foot in the tabic cloth, and fell headlong againt a large bottle of whiskey, nli iw.ntf I ; i,; i-..., : ' . 'i.ir Knocking out two ot Ins front teeth, breaking UU"'V HI1U Kltlllll II, 3 l.llU Ilia lllUb SHUlll- ir manner1 ljon Hullfincli, wlioso terrible raf,o had burst 'ovor all l.mni.l. hnv'm r n,.i,. I,in,h,i i.i -.. p0,lmL.r near tu, Pt.at of vitality breaking sever' The Duke of Clderburv also met with a sad accident coming up behind Jo, for tho purpose of attacking him in the rear, at the moment when he was suddenly throwing back Ins inn, in aiming a settler at someone in front, his Grace received tho shock of Jo's elbow directly m his faeo tapping his claret, deinoli-hing his gold spectacle, knocking the minced gli-s into his eyes, and so nearly ''putting them out" as to render it extremely doubtful, if he will ever again hi able to see the beauties and consisten cies of "Polk and Dallas democracy." Jo fought with a desperation, bra very and suc- .. Ill I - ., 1 f '! . ! - e's unpirel neii'd in tneannais 01 pugilistic war laru. nurrounuen anil iiotiv pre scu on an siues ,1V ti10 oiiomv. lio was a perfect bomb-hell In

.1":. :.i.. 1..1: .,.. ..., .:i., t . . s I I ,i . , . I II .!.!.. . in all directions ! Borne down however, by lumbers, and menaced by weapons, he bud no adequate means of resisting, our gallant hero wa, at length compelled to retreat, which be ef fected unhurt and In "good order ;" not however until he had laid 1 1 democrats' eight ri;i his leet! 1 singmgoiit with the nn-t provoking compiacen- ev, as each one tumbled to tho ground "l'olk U lilts and the Tariff of 'Ai ! ' Tne battle was over, Doc ir hinlmcnt, a cele brated surgeon from London, who liappened ve ry fortunately, to he present as one ot tne gnosis immediately' -et about dressing the womiJs, and wild the a" islauce of several who had proved Ihvm-clvo impervious to Jo's arnmenti, by keeping out of his reach, had in a short time so far re-adjusted mitters, that all wlrvn Jo had omitted to place on the '.-icl: list,' were enabled to resume their place- at tho table. Tliereupon, the remainder of the 'regular toasts' were read pro J'ornn, hut tlie 'volunteers' were ilisneiiseil with by common consent. Sev eral scraps nf paper, however, dropped during the melee, were afterwards incited up. i-omaui ud' in pencil what was supposed to be Volunteer nists 'hut so blurred, mutilated, and disfigured. .. ... 1. . ',,,( , nr.. ,,-,ri;..ll,- l,..,il.l,. 'I'll,, twill vhich follow are all that could be fully made nit: By Copt, llynhrs Our democratic friends .11 Great Britain, &c. May the profits and ad vantages resulting to them from tho late Tariff ct of Congress, bo commen-urato with their loble elliirts in aiding their democratic breth e:i in the United States to de-trov that 'Rill of Vbouiin.itioiis' 'd-in;eratic' Tariff of '-I id, aim, and effect were merely to bene- .it Amen'ciiis to thn injury of foreigners, and hereby contravene tho great democratic princi ple of 'equal rights,' which wo contend applies is well tuiiijii'MJ as to indiiidiials. ''By Sir William I'iNian Our democratic brethren of the United States: Their political principles and mea-nre-, and w'ich, are very 'appy to liosnou-e, can never bo supplanted, or -tiff.'r iriii rr.hycnv h"ffoit of the w igs.so long as llani'rica :as sucli democrats to tike care of 'ro biii'.ere.-ts, as lhos-3 of the Hempire Club, uni jr tlia direction of such a man as their pres ent di-tiiiguished Captain, who not only knows 'ow to m irsholl and lead bothers against our common hencmy, but is (acknowledged to bo a list ofim-elf." During tho conflict, Jo also had droped sever al nevv.-Iapers, among which wero the Pennsyl vanian, Washington Examiner, ic. containing the following marked passages, which Jo says bo had intended to read for tho especial edifica tion of tho 'democracy' and as an accompany ment to tho exhibition oftho annoying banner. From the l'ennyhanian, IS 11. "Gentlemen," said Mr. Dill.is is reported by tho Peunsvlvanian 'the Tariff of 12, is a i demwratie mea-ure : it was passed by thu d'm loerats it will bo SAFE in tho hinds of .Mr. l'olk ; ami moreover, if it is n t high enough, wo" Polk, Dillas and tno 'democrats' will make HIGHER. Again in advocating tho Tariff of M2, Mr. Dallas said, "I am inll"xible, sir, us to nothing i iiiii uut;Mi.iiu j nu i nu i iu.i i hut adequato PROrhCHOY such urnteC' tion as ,10 Tariff of ' 12 aff ird,-"an established I ... . . . " policy, cooval with our government, and winch cannot bo ahaodonod without a TllKAPIIF.il. OUS DEPARTURE from duty; a SHAME. l.uss ui;ill-il.lUiHJ. ot a GAUU1.U IKUST and ('O.N'FIDENCE." .MirE bv the writer. it is tliougtit by oomimtteo on Toasts," at tho inuur," cou'd not havo had tho l.L.,.. ,ll,..i;.,,.t ll. !i.n , i.r .i uiitu inuiiiiMiiinvi .in. nana- UL'IUIU lUUIH, ,vl,n., froin,.,! tl, "t.,il, r..i..- i .... ...... .... . ......t u "J ..(,, IJ.1IIUI, IU ocr.icy, irom the steps of Ins own bird vpri' slinrbt ilitToroiisii ti'ill tUn in i... .7. : : uioio icjuuj i'jiv-.ii uam .piuiiug mi fxiraci 1 from this notablo to ist.vvhich i, copied verbatim from tho "pro- :dings" at tho "dinnor," as pub- lished in a "democratic" paper. 1 Kith llEnm.AR Tuvst. "Hon. Genrcn fif. llinlMllis! ins lailliiui adlierencoto Ins rut. him his high and boro a'llo TRUST, their cov-1 rihPCP n. t'nfna nntio int tinitm ll.il.t I' j h. ...... iVoie. Here now, is exhibited one of tho 1 "is resolution, so far the dcsinieiion 01 tne i ir . uj ,,,. ,,,, u.u 0,,,,.,-, in most beautiful specimens of political truth, can-' ? ''triors was concerned, was warmly opposed premo Court had been increasing. dor,l,onor,andw'Sy,tl!atcanbafoi.nJon by Sir John Cotton, who moved an amendment Mr roster replied that it had nearly dou ed record. Those rare beauties more particdfarly to the following elTeCt,-that, 'wherever ng- within the last twelve years I Ins "j'"'1'- J that 'domorratic' mm denominated n,f,w,? re '42 occur upon the tlm old banners, flags, ; mainly from the increased practice of appealing mtv bo made more striking annarent. bv ore. sentinir them loiricallv thus : " Tho Tanfi1' of '12 "will be safe in tha hands of Mr. Polk," siid Dallas. Mr. l'olk eagorlv signed the bill for Its destruction ; therefore the ' toast commit tee-,' together with tho 'domoiracv at litge' aro in perfect ecstacy at this laudable instance of. Mr. Dallas' ulh and hnnrsty. Again" I am indexible, sir," said Mr. Dallas In expressing his ndborenentn tlm Tii-lirnf MtV " Tim rosonnsi. bility is great, but it must be met, ," said .Mr. DjM las, when about giving his vote to destroy this same l ann 01 ig ; and tno "toast commute, can scirecly fin-l fords to c.ross th's unhoun ded adfin -at'ion o' Mr. DilKs Jirmne. in adher ing to his "principles." lint again "I never ci -i abtndc it" tho Tuiffof M2 '-without a violation of pledges and a sham'less breich of sacred trust and confid ve" said Mr. Dilhs but Mr. Dallas did abindon the Ta iff of M2 committed the very act which lie hid said would be a' shameless breach of sacred trust and confi dence" and the "toastcommitlet," and of ours. , all the , 'democracy' applaud .Mr. Dallas to the "imrd lieaven, forms "tiithtul adlierence to Ins principle and pledges, and are exceedingly "proud" in having bestowed upon one so "wor thily" entitled to their "confidence" so "high and honorable a trust." Once more 'The Tariff of '12 1 is a demo cratic measure' will not be repealed but ' we will,' if necessary, 'make it nyier,' said Mr. Dallas. The ' democrats,' with the assistance of Mr. Dallas, did repeal it, notwithstanling Mr. Dallas' assurance to the contrary, and bis solemn pledge 'never to abandon it,' and tlie 'toast committee' and all the Murmonioiu de mocracy cry nut with a loud yoico " Well done good and rAIT.ll'TJL. en !(.'' 1'rom the War'iingtou Hiaminer. which chimes in with .Mr. Dallas and the Penn syivaniani'in tints: 'How rates the veiiacity of the gentleman who assorted that it was the 'deliberate design of the 'Democrats' to HErEAl. thu EXCELt-EXTTariffof lSpj.' Stand from un der Messrs. M'Kenn.in, Gow and other.' Again from the same piper 'We believe that every thinking mindUsow pretty well con vinced that thu 'democratic pirtv advocated the TRUI. TARIFF DOCTRINE,' that is, the excellent 1 an ti of 12. Note .Mr. Dillas, having so far relaxed his 'inlbxibility,' as to enable him tn destroy with his own liiiid, a system which he p-dared he could 'never all inilon without a trear' row de parture from duty, a sham!"fs d:re'u.ivm of sa cred trust an I conldew tho Pennsylvanian follows suit; approves Mr. Dallas' 'treacherous depirture from duty,' and his 'shamele-s dire liction of sacred tru-t and confidence ;" goes tho whole figure against the doctrine of protec tion, and iu favor of thu British bill of Mil; and tho Wa-hingtou Examiner, again chimes in with Mr. Dallas and the Pennsylvanian as fol lows : ' The Whig organ here, says that the Exam iner is tiie onl if democratic p ijnr in th" State that has come out iu fior of the nrio Tariff bill" of '40 (which de-lroy.s the r.vaininer's KeeeUent Tariff of '12, mind ye.) 'we will,' continues the llvamiier, 'iviil tlie furegoins to the Counter, by publishing the list of democratic papers which occupy precisely the .w. positim on the Tariff the Examiner does.' Well the Examiner then proceeds to give) a list of the 'democratic pa pers' which Tike itself, had advocated the 'c.r eellent democratic Tariff of M2 ;" hut which hive since, turned 'tiil to,' an Igma fortho Brit ish Tariffof 'l(i; and among this very 'list' with vyhich the Ex iiuiner agrees ' preci-ely,' is this very siimi Peniisylv.ini m, an 1 which a few weeks -ince, nsel the following lingu ige: ' We I e!i"vc the T-i-iffof IS f'i. n.itwith-taud-ing it iniy o;i rate so:n"wh it in uriou 'v upon thu coal and iron interests of Peuu-ylvaiiia, is on tho whole a much better Bill for tlt" co uitry, than that of M2 ; aid so believing, wcshill ren der it our cordial support.' The examiner -ays it ' occupies precisely the same po-itiou on the Tariff that the Pennsylva nia ti does. Here the coiisiteny of the Exami ner is most beautifully trans wren'. In It! 1 1, tin Evamiuer go 's 'tooth nnd n ill' for the 'ex client' Tariffof '12, as a 'democratic' incisure in IS 10, it repudiates the 'excellent' Tariffof '12, and goes iu witli tho Pennsylvanian, Char leston Mercury, Montreil Gazette and honlou Times, forthe Uriti-h Hill of M(i, anl now says, (iu u late number of tint piragon of consisten cy,) 'wo should like to look the coon in tho fice, who could find any tvomistencics in the tiles of j tle Whingfii Kamiiier!' Hut to return to the 'Dinner Table' all the regul ir toa-t- hiving' been gone through with, enquiries were made for tho obnoxious banner that bad just caused so much and such eriou difficulty; and which llie 'democrats' having gallantly captured it near the beginning of the conflict was speedily produced. A committee, con-istingof twenty persons, thirteen of whom were from England, four from France, two from Germany, and one from tho United States, wero then appointed to confer immediately, and report to tho meeting, on tho bst and 111'0-t ell'ei'tual mode of preventing in future, tho exhibition not merely of the bloody banner before them, but of all tho old democratic banners of a simii ir characters, which may now, unfortunately, bo in existenco throughout tho country. The committee, alter a short absence, returned and reported tho following preamble and resolutions: 'Whereas, during tho presidential campiign of 18 It, u large number of binuers.llags, trans parencies, &c. inscribed l'olk, Ball is an I the I) nicratic tariffof '12 lie dari the ll'iigs to R'pealil,' were cirricd iu our democratic pro cessions, and displayed at our meetings, puiir ularly in the State of Pennsylvania ; and where as, tho solo object 'lor democratic' lea It-, in thus paradui), the said h timer, was to deceive, gull and humbug til" peoplo into the belief that l'olk was as as good a Tariff null as Clay,' which they and wo knew at tho same time, wa an iinniitigited falsehood ; nud where is, that im portant and patriotic object hasbeen accomplish ed in tho triumphant election of J. K. Polk and George M. Dillas, by which tho said banners have now becomo wholly useless to the 'demo cratic nirty ;' and whereas, many of these ban ners, lugs' an l transjiareneies, Invo unluckily been found and taken possession of by impolite, unfeeling, and inconsiderate Whigs, who are tikingevery occasion to exhibit llio same, to the greit annoyance and di-comfort of thu 'progres sive,' uuterrilied,' and harmonious democracy ;' therefore, " ResnlrcJ, that our " democratic" brethren throughout the country, but more especially in Pennsylvania, not only bo earnestly requested, but imploringly b.-ecclicd to search lor, and scizo upon all b inner , flag', trin-parencies, and 'mag- ic lanterns,' which may b.'ar thereon, llie old 'a 1 inscription of 'l'olk, Dilhs anl the Tariff oj ' i.,.i iii.n ilm K.i 1 n h to Ui forthwith burnt to ashes, or othervviso destroyed, in some retinal spot, between tho hours of U o'clock at night, and to'clock in thamorning theimportant'cor- cmonv' to bo perlonncit by as lew persons as nnjililn. and with the most cautious secrecv ir ; ! 1 . u..i. .r .i. , ...u' always preieinig ih uir ui ms moon, wnsre safety from exposure will admit of tho nocessa ... .1.. ..v... ....... . ., &c., the 2 bo stricken out, and a 0 bo inserted , P'ce : and that w'l-rever the .word 'demo- cal immediately precedes tho won I trt former bo s'r'ickcn out, an 1 the word 'IriiisV in sorted in its place, so is to read, 'l'olk, DiHai., am tlie li itnh rani) ot lb, instead ot i-oih,' Mlas, and the Democratic Tariff M2 inj",tei "'I'":11 curt.' continued bis lord'hip, tho "same burners misht be conveniently us"d in the ap pmacjlltlg fill eloctio'13 Which inot.i 11 II IVln "?an ''"foptcil without opposition, and the resolu tion as amended, having passed by aclaention the 'democracy' idjourned with three tmm!i dons cheers for Polk, Ds lias, nnd the Uriti-'i Tariff of '40,' and 'daring the wbigs to repeal it!' , HARRY HA'IDUCK. legislature of ilermont. Friday, Oct. 10 Senate Prayer by tho Chaplain. The President announced tho appointment of Mr S aith to fill the vacancy in the Select com-. Putney, which Mr Miller move ! to lay upon tho mitteo on the tariff. tablelost, and after as''itemcnt of farts bv Mr Hills intriklucedWv Mr Bradley, authorizing Tyler in behalf of tho committee, the hill w.is or solectmen, in easo oftho disability of any collec-. noVed ton thirj rcadine. liy Judiciary commit tor to finish the collection of a tax hill in his hands,to appoint another. By Mr Rich, allow- ing appeals from d 'sums of Justice in ca-es where matter iti luioand dns not exceed ten dollars all referred to th" Judiciary committee, By Mr Chittenden, incorporating tho I! ink of Brandon: referred to the committee on Banks. louse oiitire, rrea incorporating mo l-h-.i- tendon Co. Infirmary; to committee on Educa tion. To constitute' Addia Sophia Birb'rlHr-at-law of Enhriam Griswold to the Judiciary committee-. Petitions pmcnled lly Mr. Burton, of Ira Davis and others, praying for I 'gUlation to ef fectuate the more fiithful discharge of tho du ti s of oveisoers of the poor: referred to tho Ju diciary committee. Reports By Mr Bradley, from the committee i on Banks, iu favor of the bill, extending the , 1819, and also that tho loan required by tiie gon charterof the B ink of Burlington with an amend- crillawtobe made the Stato shall 'not draw ment. The amendment was adopted. Mr Smith i more than four and one-half per cent: amend- inquired bow long the present charter had to run. I .Mr Bradley replied tint it would expire in two years ; that the flank, haying large debts to col lect, would require that length nf time to wind up its btisine-s. He also suhmi'ti'd a statement. of th" distribution of the share's nftlie 1! ml;, from whenco it appears that there were 3 ")') shares and s:) stockholders. Tno hill was recommit ted for amendment, lly Mr Burton, from the Judiciary committee, in favor of the bill amend ing chap. 31 of R S so as to require a pirty ap plying for an injunction pon a judgment to ex ecute ahond for the paynientofintervening dam ages only, and in case the injunction shall he dissolved providing that 12 percent, intere-t iii on judgment should be paid tho plaintiff. On motion of Mr Smith, tho latter provision was strii"e it, and the bill was ordered to a third : 'ailing. ,.r "d a bill re-organizmg the Judicial Sv-tem nf .ur rosif-r, irom me juutcnrv commiuee, n- . ... ' . . .....,. tne hate : providing for six judges, of whom four, to u designated bv themselves, shall at- ten I each term of tho Supreme Court to hear causes. Mr T-Viit winirt-orl lint tb. mmmNrov after investigation, found that no evils were nr'CCi-n-rily inherent in the present system, but merely tint, owing to a combination of circitm-tances, business in thohiipreme Court has soaccumula ted as to require- a temponirv reinforcenient of thobeuch. There hi-been '-evoral projects bo fore tho committee proposing a fund imnntal ch inge, but Ilia committee, alter prop"r delilier ition. had unanimously concurred in the policy of suiispiuiiallv ri't'iiiiiiig tii-' piescnt svvCm. .Mr ViUs said, th it, us Had luen observed, tho grievance did not attach to the sy.-tem itself, but to a temporary state of things by which the ad ministration of Justice w.a-oppressively delayed. One Judge of tho Supreme Court haste-titled before the committee, that there was bu-ine, which nece arily had to lie unfinished, in every County iu the State, except H i"c anil Grand Ish;. It al-o appeared that iu Wind-nr County the biisine w.i-three y"iirs in arrears, and in several other Counties, at lea -ton? year. It tur- titer appe'tvd. that then, was no p'ro-pect, with the preient corp- of Judges, of its beenmming possible to clear the dockets of th-ir n - e'imula - several other Counties, at lea-t one year. It fur - V'iirSlIJ ilIJ(.".lI-". illHI til no-ii hit lo clear tin? ilocKL't- o tuir a'umua- fed cases : thou,!,, he was satisfied, if this vvre o:,ce done.the present Judges might under oidi- ' "tllri" .' , g'-t - V iwrv cireu n-ta ices orevem tlio n-currence of tlie 1 P " (..... exercise with d.sere ion their pow evil'. Th- proposed increase of the ..Hi wis f P-'nnUting the ,11,11,0:, of other road-, and contemplated to be only of temporary duration. ! '' ,thf f;'rier .' lilttT. ""gmg upon tho . .'. i . . - . st itntrt t i lt ni'inirn. nnnlii' initl.-i tn I11I n ii'pn 111 lly adding as the bill did, one indge to the exist- nig nunib.'r, and enabling four to -it upon issues of law, and two to be concurrently trying issue of fact, tho dockets would be disencumbered in two or three years, and then they might return t" the present plan, which hid been twenty-one year- in operation. Among other projects, ihe adoption of the circuit system had b'en proposed; coti-titnting ono tribun'il to determine issues of law and another to hear issues of fact. This sclienu ho thought highly objection -bio. By confining a lunch of Judges to ono nirticular branch of deciding legal questions, they were liable to bfcomo addicted to abstractions and fine pun theories, and practically 1111 tcqu tinted with tho vv mts and tlie interests of the people. Again the judges who only tried m ittcr- of tact would have gr 'at diiiiculty in long su-1 .ining t'lemsclves. Sitting at nisi pruts w.i- by fir tho nnst inviduous of judicial duties, anJ an upright and independent judge, whose, province of duly was confined to a particular section, and who was entirely unconnected witli and unsupported by a body of us-ociutes whose jurisdiction was co-ex-ten-ive with tlie State, might, he believed, with. rnmtviKitivii ivi-p. Iu illustrated tn thedu-t. The circuit sv-teuihad been Mod in New Vork.and these very evils weru there loudly complainuJ of. Nearly halt of thu cases vvnicli were ap. I pealed from the Supremo Court, consisting of le- gal men devoted lo abstraction-, to their L utirt ol Errors, comiiosed of the Senate of tho Stato, a bodv of practical men, sagacious in tho common aii'iirs of life, wero rover-ul. I lo was decidislly iu fivor of retaining the present system. To give ell'ect toil, tho present court would require a temporary ucreiim to its nuuibets. This to be sure would involve some expen-e, but lie would not weigh dollars and cents agiinst the claim of truth and justice. It might perh.ip- lu asked whether the present state ot things was, not attrihutihlu to thu fact lint the judges had not discharged their whole duty ( It appeared! i.r..-.. .i,,.r,,i.,itto,iilnttliniii,U.suiriiii!iliir,.il t iii.nrliirps.aiitk-il.lv Mud" pveiiiii". oiL'iit ' '.. . . iJi.. i .l,. .'.- ., , , .. . I plivsiraliv coii-iiiutedas inev were, coum noiuu moro. Certainly no remissue-s or neglc' p. ilu- 11 1.. . 1 .1.. u-.-.Jt . . Mr i;i,n.... Im.oBM;vJia mi .- llliuir.l. .Iiwniuuvs, l s"..n il irt tN.ii.itnr Imm 1 lrnim uiif J ;d of tho present system. StHkttV' .'. -"""'VacDate, woiuo 3 wen to inquire ,i irAS.int niim'i.r r.1' linl.rd ri dispensed with; though he it tsent Jmlmi bad folly tv ---. i'crnapj tome plan av at' the necessity ofthis, and he would move ac cordingly that the bill he on the table. r ill, i I , r .1 , ! . -.r.lfli i. l irl. ,.P in chancery caes thongli to soma extent local causes ( o it ltribu'ed to it. Mr llodnes expressed himself banpv to boar tiiat the committee were satisfied with tl u pres ent system, and only prora;od a tempoi.iry mod ification. No indolence or remissness was m- mted to the J" . s, yet an evil state of thing- arisen. Ti e remedy presented, lie thought simple and economical : vet he was ' ot then I prepared to vo'.e for the ' 11, and should support the motion to lay on th" table. Tho motion prevailed, and tho Senate adjourn ed. House Praver by Rev. John Oridlcy. 'i. imn refirreJ Of AVier Field and ot.'iors, N'iles Aldrich an I others, W G Thayer and oth ers, and G II Hilton nnd others, on p"d!ors, t.i committee of Ways and Mean0. Of George M Kidder, to committee of Claims. t Reports By committee ofCliims, against pe titions nf John W liockwood and Peter Chase, thill- efiima tin! liivinfr linnn lnid Infnro tlm All- ' ditor, and thev had leave to withdraw. Uv select rommitten. bill nnnevlno- riart of Dummefston to toe. hill in relation to divorce'. ( Mr Rovce's.5 with all amendment providing that tho libollaut "shall he a natural born citizen ofthis stato ;" supported by Mr Harrington of M., adopted and tne bill orde-ed to a third raiding; agunst bill of Mr Russ!l of B. on tho stm" subject, h;ing superseded by the first bill, and it was dismiss- nd. Rrsolutrm I-rom tl. j Senate, directing tho Auditor to furnish copies of the report o: bank Commissioner to the banks in this stato ; passed in concurrence. Aftep.-oo- S'nate ll'pirts Mr Bradley, from the Comoiit'eo on Buiks, to whom was re committed the bill extending tlie charter of thu Rank of Burlington, repotted three additional sections, providing for tlie disposal of the stock of those who wish to withdraw their stock before ments were adopted, and the bill was ordered to i third reiding. By .Mr Foster from the Judi ciary committee, againtthe hill amending chap. 29 oftho R S so tiiat a justice may havo jurisdic tion oftru-tee suits where th" matter in demind lo-'s not exceed one hundred dollars. After brief rem irks by Mes-rs. Miner and Harrington and Ciishmanin favor ol the lull as relieving tne Courts of the pressure of bu-ine now complain ed of, and .-implyfving tho administration of jus tice, and by Mr Foster against it as augmenting the jurisdiction of the justice to an injurious ex tent, it was read a third time and laid on the ta ble. .Mr Bradley presented the following resolution Whereas his Excellency ihe Governor Ins an nounced to the Snate that tl.e Hon. Ciias. I'aiveIi.is pn-eiil d to the Siairnmarb'e bu-l of llie lute Ilonur- able Ei-.jAit Paive. f.ir tnnnv voh's th-. l District Jultefj Miollinicto Vcrnont: , ,, , , .. , ... , I.ranlrfiil. therp.iir. Im th Semil una Unlit nt ij,"',; .i l'i.. .i .1 I ..r .l. tl. be prwni'd u Ex-Governor l'nitip forthe said bust, andtliatlbeSerefniitatArnnbedirectcdtoreceive.it, and place it in the Senate Chamber, i Jiei'ilrcd, That the Governor be directed to Ponnnu- nicite a copy of these resolutions to E.vUoveiiwr Lt. iii.il llie lumiitsui tne mu iivuan 1'aine." Tlio resolution wasunanimou-ly adopted. Mr Harrington called up a re-oluliun diroctirg the Secret iry of 1-tatn to furni-h tlie Senate witli ;l. ,r. -laiemeiii oi in- am u u expense oi ino htite l'r.son since its establishment, and al-o of the annual number of prisoners, and, after a re in irk of .Mr Rich questioning th..1 Secretary's, ability to do this, the resolution was adopted, .Mr Foster called up the House Bill, in amend ment oftlm charter of the Connecticut and Pas-siimp-ic R iii Raid Co. prevenlingany road, cros sing the Connecticut, from intersecting with it without its consent. After a very long and in teresting discussion (which we havo not room to report) by .Messrs Vilas, Cu-hman, Bradley, Bur ton, Simonds, Bemis ami Kimball iu its favor, up m the groun 1 that the road, being threatened to b? tapped at Haverhill by the Boston, Concord an I Montreal road, winch would allonl a some- . 4 ... . 1 !!..:... " , .. i f !", ,le "'f1!1 !'"tor,a ly alloc the n ' '"'brectly. a-,u by Me ' w" " ,t , . J ' .? , .V V ' " i t'"lUH 111 kilt.' IM tilt-" ltll, till si LI Hid II V, UU.U uitere-t ot the atate at laro ,J . v i i ! 'r-mgl.m agiinst ,t, as ,,, - inly b imper- ,. ' ,' '., , . 1 ....... . anplieatioii- mule to the h'giliture for grants, or the alteration of grants, so that all parties iii-ter.'-ted nny lie apprised of tho same, the Sonata pending the" remarks of Mr Ivimbill, at tho vergo of evening, adjourned. ouc Reports By General Committee, bill restoring .Myron Shaw to hi- legal privileges, and it was ordered to a third reading. liy com mittee on roads, against bill in addition to act to facilitate tho rendering turnpikes free roids, and tlie bill was dismiss ed. Engrossed Hills Confirming the title of Par ker's gore: .Mr Miner moved to amend so as to provide against any claim upon tho Stite to do fend the title : agreed to and passed. To re-tore Jeremiah Carrto hi- legal priviliges : passed. Tho Senato came in, nnd tho joint assembly for tho appointmentofollicers oftho State Prison was adjourned until 3 P. M. Monday next. Saturday-, Oct. I". Senate. Prayer by tho Cl.ajil.iin. Hone Bills Referred. In relation to suits on oftici il bonds con-truing sec. 17, chap. 48 of R, S. Confirming t.e titlo of Parker's, Gore. To tho Judiciary Committee. t'ngroivj Billi p,issid. Repealing sections G2 and Hi of chip. 21 of R. S. and providing thatpirty applying fur injunction need only exe cute bond for payment to the plaintiff of inter vening damages. Tne llou-e Jlill,prov iding that no Xovv Hamp shire road shall join the Connecticut and Pas-siiinp-ic Rivers Rail Road, was taken up and Mr. Kimb ill concluded his remarks in favor of the bill. Mr. Miner offered an amendment, making the bill subject to tlio control of future l'gila tures ; supported by Messrs. Foster, Smith and liarruiL'ton as obviating all possibility of future 'fbt respecting tne rigni 01 me la-gisiature to nviiri'lsn ibis tiower. and on:vnsid In- Mpcsru Bradley, Ciislmiaii, Kimball, and Cram as su- p... iH'rlluouj, and unnecessarily uinbarrassiuir tho .. pbiect bill. Tlio amendment was adopted by a voto of jiarchfnc- llti 1:1. .rxaminc beloro V, tn. ll.illr.u-. 1t!rrl.nr.l n..."""" -""" v 'TiWiy of oihr "'iu. i. "V ium in, union, iiiirst. 1 1 n . iliidiiisdii. imiri ru im 'uuon, r.un, ni-aman. liiuiuro " fc. , t-. . .rfs-IIl I11 -uiuumi. isMi i nirrni. t iiia-.- it. Htirlmiton Oct ?, 1516