Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, May 28, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated May 28, 1847 Page 2
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& to r BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MOimi,JIAY 28, 1847. ?'Soirtri Carolina, to obtain tlio support of tins tavalicr am! Huguenot Colony, the very pet of the British Crown, to stand liy them in the com ing struggle. The tirst person on whom Mr. Quincy called was my trriindrather.Ths. Lynch, Ken , who, with u princely fottune, had staked every thing fnlm the jump in the glorious con test, ami who, a early as the fir-t Congress after the passage of the Stamp Act, wrote ami re ported as a delegate fiom South Carolina one of the addresses of the Colonies to the imperial Parliament. .Mr.Quiticy. cnmlng hy land from Ho-ton, drove tip to my "grandfathers residence mi South Santec, then and now called Peach Tree. Alter coniinnnic.itliig his mission, which met with tho warm concairence of my distin guished relative, they Imth instantly started for Charleston, and in the house of .Mile llrewtnn, (the late residence of tho late Col. Win. Ahlnn in King street,), then an opulent and patriolie. merchant, vhnc wealth greatly depended on peaco with Kuglaiid, met John Riitledge, Chris topher ('den. .Mile Hreivtnn, mid tho other patriots of South Carolina, and there was con roctcd the grand scheme of colonial rcd-taiicc which was afterwards uttered in the war shout nt Hunker Hill, and re-echoed in thunders from our own Palmetto Port on tho liSth ol Juno fol lowing. "I glory that my nohlo old ancestor thus to rched the jniing'lliiston F.inissury and Hehel. 1 would rather have sprung as I have sprung from his loins, linn that all the blood of the Howards should llow in my veins. " 1 a-k, then, our distinguished guest, whether Massachusetts ami South Carolina ought not ever to lie iii'li-snlubly united I P.i-t fiiends, then, in the hour of utmost need, may they never bo irrcconcil.ililo adversaries in the hour of the utmost exasperation." Tho General then adverted to tho fact, that, nlthnugh horn in South Carolina, he was educa ted in Massachusetts, under the parental guid ance of a gifted clorirvnvin. " who has mne to his bright and easily adjusted account,'1 and to. whoso inomory he pud a feoliug'tribute. "Next to mv own native land, (said he.) I perhaps love oki Massachusetts; tor ne.t to those w lio give us life, we ought to love tho-e who nurture us,'" After alluding, in terms alike complimentary to the liv ing and the dead, to the celebrated discus sion between Mr. Webster and Mr. H.ivno, on Foots' resolutions, ho concluded by offering a toast to the memory of his dece ived friend : The Slnnor.y nrllimriiT V. IIaynf. : A cham pion worthy to have contended with Daniel Wcb tcr, and to have borne on high the glorious banner of our State. Thi toast haling been received standing and In silence, Mr. Webster rose and iid : "The gontlemm has anticipiteil me in the tribute he has paid to the memory of his friend, in what 1 intended to say in the cour-e of the evening. I cordiallv concur, from the vcrv bot tom of my heart, in every sentiment he has mi doqiiently and feelinglv uttered. II" it was mv) fortune to lie opposed to that and constitutional sentiment and committed it 'to tho wings of all the winds,' to bo borne to every human oar, whether ol friend or foe, of North or South, 'on nil tho responsibility that belonged to him' that tiikhi: is no iovvr.n, mnlxr on ixuiiikct, in on tiii: Gen eral Govr.nNMKNT.TtiiNTniirr.iii. in tiii: sliuht i:st nniti:i: wmt um ixsiihitioxs or tub South.' Ho proclaimed that we of the North and Suuth were citizens or the Vniled Slalei nniled onlv for purposes of common defence, common interest and common welfare, hut sep- arate and Independent in every thing connected with their domestic relations ntid private con cerns. Honor to the man whn upholds tho Con stitution as the bond of nnr Union, and as the a'gis of protection and bulwark of defence, to the sepirate interests and institutions of each and all of our United States. Ho could not con clude, said Mr. Y., without expressing his de light also nt beholding his own native State thus extending welcome and courtesy to Massachu setts, the mother of industry, enterprise and re finement, in the person or her illustrious Senator it was fitting that old Massachusetts, she that had rocked the cradle of the revolution at Lex ington and Hunker Hill, should be thus met with old affection and 'time-honored' hospitality by South Carolina, which had not snug the lul laby of our young independence, hut tuned its ear to other and chlleront music, the thun der of Fort Sullivan. Ilu gave as n sentiment : 'Tun or SIi:.Wr.nsTi:n in ton: The old Palmetto Fort exchanging a friendly salute with Hunker Hill." We make no apology for tho copiousness of the abstract wo have ln.ido of these interesting proceedings so honorable to the hospitality and the chivalry of tho Sooth, and which cannot fail to produce a salutary impression upon the minds of our fellow-citi.ens of the North. Thoy are highly interesting, too, in another point of view. Heretofore, we have seen party assemblages convened to do honor to party favorites, or to -mcTrTn hfgh station; but, on this occasion, vve see gentlemen holding directly ant.igoni-tical opinions uniting to do honor to a citizen of the Republic, whose claim upon their courtesy and hospitality is founded exclusively upon his lofty intellectual endowments, employed, as they hae been, through a long series of years, in the ser vice of his country. During that period, taking necessarily a leading put in the deliberations and debates of Congress, he has often been thrown in direct collision with the opinions of a largo majority of the people of South Cirolina. j upon questions of tli j most inten-e interest rpie-iions not only of temporary policy, hut in volving principles of constitutional construction, as abiding as that instrument itself, and which must exert an nilluenec upon the actions of the (ioyerinuent as long as that " inoru perfect Union," which the Constitution vva- intended to secure and to perpetuate, shall endure. And yet, in despite of these differences of opinion, superadded lo lliosn on fill I nn , li rvnioi.c nf sie. L'cntlcmiii ill lie- tiiiiinl r i, i ii ,,,,., mie, on an tiup-jriant u nion it question, it only . ari-en b-tvveen South Carolina and Slussuchu- givc me a better opportunity ol recognizing his .ctts, vve see tho i t honored son or the hitler very eminent ability, which was not even sur- leceived by the ciliz-ns of the former, with a paved by Ids gentlem inly accomplishments. I cordiality, a, entertained v ith a ho-pitalily. as am happy in tins assembly to have an oppor- generous and unstinted, as though no such ilif- "i iv Ni s isMH ; in- eie ue.i pi- tereuces b n! ever existed, and no Mich contro- mmism. ,os ,g ,,, ,, ,,o,,m,p,,,,,u ueg- vcrsies had ever arisen. Can it be otherwise mv. .u ..... ., .,,c...e... , s mirarau man that such exhibitions will serve both to H.tives and friends ninro sincerely synip.ithized mitigate the i,s,,01ities of early fcclim', ami to vi'.i .1 "" ' . . , ,V .. j '"-eal, down the mountain ban era trf section:. V ith tins appreciation we can then well a fiord , prejudice ? to offer another tribute to his distinguished woith. I will give von I I " "The Memory or Ronr.r.T V. II.vysf. A,' renllemin ot courteous uiulpoii-ii dm Hitlers, nr F ........ or. .. I ..r .1: .. 1 to do, tboso facts nro bearing with crushing weight upon this ill-starred, feeble, nnd corrupt Administration, ntid bringing down urou it the almost universal contempt and condemnation of the People. This accounts for tho silly petti fogging by which the government organ seeks to rco its master from tlie responsibility of this act of sheer and unmitigated folly and stu pidity, to call it by 110 harsher name un net of folly and stupidity that, more conclusively than 11 volume of argument, proves tho utter unfitness of Jamm K. I'olK for tho exalted position which, in an evil hour, the countiy was left to bestow upon him. Ilimwn together, but -c believe they cmhoJy the sen timents and opinions of ihc great minority of ihc peo ple interested in the completion ol that great work. We rcgnrd the enterprise as one of immense. Impor tance, and are sorry to feel obliged to say thnt, In our judgment, its prospects of immediate success have ( been improved by tlu; laliois of Mr. llnywnrd. He appears lo us to have very wncischj (to sny the least) lur.a rded prodigious resnlisiipon nn inconsidera ble contingency, ngainn the happening of which lbs chances lire strongly arrayed. Sir. llnyuntd impose, also, to connect the Og deiisburgh, (by menus of the auxiliary line supplied by the" Vermont nud Canada,") rxriWri with tho dipt. Y. S. Henry. The gallant Copt. William Seto.v Hr.Nitv,3d In fantry, IJ.H (., arrived jesienlny. lie is now Willi his amiable and interesting family nt Nevv port, hy lie returns hum the miiiy in Mexico, on the lecruiting service. , , ,,. Cnplain Henry Isninlivc of Nevv nrk. Ills nc coniphlieil lady, vve believe, is a grand daiiglilerol D.iniel I). Tompkins, Vice l'rcideiill I'mted ttntes during 1'iesiileiil Monroe's ndiiiinisiration. Cnpt. Henry Ins been with tlie nrmy mre its tint entrance into Te.xn, nc(iiilliug Iiiiiim-U tliroagliout wall disiiugiiislied .eal and gillantty. He vvas 111 the bnltlesol I'alo Alto. Iieaca ile la l,alina,.Montery,ainl Vera Cru, in nil ol vvhuli the :id lnl.mtry wns where llie light raged Imllest. To Ins accomplishments as 11 solilii'r, Cnpt. Henry unites llioau of a si holar nnd a genlleinaii. Some of the most spirited and interest- r ilMlOI llie 1 lines, ntiv Ojdcnsbuigli Itilllrrmil. For the Hurliugton Free I'rcss. WANTIII) TO KM)W, Who pa) 9 die extrn million 0 ihllms to build the ltailrond and ilridges from Houses' Point to ils inter section with the Vermont Central Itnad 1 Who obtains the grant Irom the Slates of Vermont, New Hampshire, and the United Slates, nud quiets (Jrcnt Hritain's claim to an iuler-coiiuiuiuicnlioii be tween Canada nnd ihc United States, established by the comity existing belvvcin the two governments, if not by treaty i We on York side feel noxious to know who is to be nt the enoiiuous expense Is it our stoekholdeis 1 or the Criitial Kuail stockholders t or istliele tube, a nevv company formed ! We desire to know something on the subject, us the value of our stock depends on our road being connected with others. A SIaloxc SruciinuLDtn. Slnlone,STny23, 1817. The foregoing communication comes to us by mail, and is accompanied with the name of the writer, whose character nnd reputation as an intelligent business man leave us no room nor right to question llie motive that prompted it. We therefore very cheerfully give it an insertion. The queries of our correspondent suggest con- sideiations in leference to the great project of connecting Ogileiisburgh with Huston by rail- itrur Jlmliiiglmi," This point 'nenr 1 1,.,, contributions m tj,c llur inntoil rttn lie nr. ,1..... ......... fttet. ' tl... i.rii.liw tlmta nt lii lien nnd Iheiidopiiun ut it would cllectiially exclude tho I ,. , Ifinnnnall Atlas of the Mil, It in In ml l!i..,, I I,,.. i- i i . . r The accomplished n beer nanied nbuve, readied tins Kulland Uo.,,1 lrunia a,r nnd equal opportunity I city n -iM.-.l.iy loM, with hislunily. He leaves to piilicipalmg in the advantages to result I ruin the con-1 ,Jay jr liuilingiun, Vl , where lie hopes lo recruit a striictiou ol the (lirdriJ..,ml. .,.,,1 l.. ni mbl.-ililn cornsot" (ireen Muuiitaiu Hovs." Cant. prive the hic,,l Inn-Mini pnUic nf tht tmj ! I'RV. of nil our niunerous nirrespondenls in the r.lnahU ... . I...', ... I I . I. . ' A Mil V', lias most dltlllgllshed lum-ell. As a city Coll- t.tlnaUc pinilcae of netectmg, brtwern competing , ' m , r , .. , lll9 , well as irreproachable life, a lawyer of distinction and eminence, n statesman of ability and talent, and a highly favored son of his native State." Colonel Llmore, Ju lg" O'Neal, Mr. Holme", Judge Gilchrist, Mr. Peligru, Mr. McAllister, Attorney General II liley, and others, in reply to comnl inentarv toasts, successively addressed the meeting. Mr. Holmes gave the following sen timent : " New Enolavd Jutly celebrated for her many productions the most valuable of which Hre her sons, with intellects as strrfng as her granite, nnd clear as her ice." Sir. McAllister gave tho following: "The IIhioht SisTCitiinuii or nun States Those whom God by his wisdom has joined to- riin I..! mnii it.nt' Ii. tint nuimiL.s" ill.', VI, lt.iiW rd' ,,.,kio.r Air 1 dellt Polk t Webster again ro-e, and, amidst roars of laugh ter and perfect ec.stacies of delight in his hear ers, spoke playfully in substance as billows : " I come to the South to gr.itily a reason able curiosity, to see the people', and the country, and to meet with those poison il friends vv ho-o ac quaintance I have had the pleasure to make in ' i i!i- - :.. . ,l. V..-.I. ivee 3rcss, HmtMN;TON,-Vt. Fit It JAY JIOUXINCMAY II, 1317. Iinri nj mill, IImI one which mould traiivmit them firm unit their frtight,m the most facoruMc terms, tuMnrlet. On the whole, then, vve cannot help looking upon Sir. Ilnyvvard's pcculnrplan fur connecting Ogdcns- bjrghaud Hoslun as veiy ill-considered, worse digested an 1 "imiiracticiMe," We. have nut the slightest be ll, ril.m LnlC .1..- I I I i... I I.. .1... I -, "luivii turn teuui ue ouiaiueu in mv ''w orK liCgislaturc m favor ol allowing Lake Champlain to be bridgcj.uor that a "corporal's guard" could be found to 1 iv or ueh a project in the Legisla ture' of Vermont ; w bile T'ncle Sam nnd John Hull, in view nfthe "existing roniiy," so well suggested by the "Slalonc Stockholder," would be quite likely to put their nuses niuienbly together to give the rickety scheme "yis." llntertaitiing these views.vve presume ourcorrcpon ileut will excusf us Inuii going into nny laboriuus specuhitiuns ns ti"vvhu pays the cxtnt million." J.Vnsion Some vv hero ! We saw a man icry drunk, on Sunday eve ning, passing down Shelburne Street, between two others who were evidently laboring under the extraordinary delusion of supposing them selves quit? sober. The efforts of tlie outside way, of (he most serious consequence; and such pair to support and steady the one whom they is, in our opinion, should have occupied the , h id in a sort of" nun" parenthesis, were in giavest attention of Sir. Hayward. We allude the plainest violation of all ordinary practices inoio particularly to the question of tlie vracli- for such a purposi, though the surrounded gen- inhiUlij or obtaining the right to construct, a tloin in appoarcc extensively unconscious or bridge across the navigable waters or Lake the freuueut mil somewhat wide deviations Chuniplain. Our readers will hear us vv itness from a direct coarse, that the kindness of his that we have never denied the dttirnhlenets n( a nltiHied friends l;d him into. We are or the ' dry load" Irom )gdeiisburgh to Hoston. It is opinion that then are Tew things more impress .ilirinjs desirable that all railroads should he con- ivo in this hnindnim world, that the air of pro- tiuuniis. c have expressed our readiness to f found iincoiiscnusncss and intense Mibricty, aid, so far us vve might be able, any feasible that the face of i man who is decidally drunk The Spring llusiness. " In the haiik ami troubled Mriiir that is uroNu.s.THEiiEisxoSrAn Ar.ovETiiE tiomzos TO GIVE USA (JLEAMor I.1UHT, KXCFITINI! THE NTELT.Ill ENT, PATItlOTia Willi! I'.VIltr ... Umteii States." Daniel Wthsler. Thnt rass. The following is going the rounds as the veritable Pass granted lo Santa Anna by Presi- " The commander nf our nival fnrcea in llie f!u!f .f Mexico is heiehy notified NOT 'i'O OUSTHI'l'T T1IK PAS.SAtiKn(.V;;,;i, .tiez tie .V,,(. In Aniin nnd mile to Mexico, - Id he ilesiie Pi ie- liirn ihitlier. JAMHS K l'OI.K " Slny IS, 111". The .New Yolk Iin7etle publishes the above wilb the lolluvviug reniaiks: lieell Iliaile pilliile It is not stated project Tor such a road. Hut our conviction, on the first agitation of such u scheme, (bridging the Lake.) was that it was wholly and palpably impracticable, and nothing lias occurred since in tlie slightest degree to disturb that conviction. We look upon it as a project utterly and prepos terously vision try, and assuredly destined to disappoint those who have "built castles." on its accomplishment. Lvery man is entitled to his own opinion, nnd ours is that Sir. Hayward committed a very capital blunder and thereby placed gieat interests in jeopardy, by mak ing the piojecl of bridging Lake Cbatnplain the sine qua nun in the Ogdcnsburgh railroad enterprise. This be has plainly done in bis Hepurt. It is apparent that the success of ibecflurt tu unmeet Ogileiisburgh with Lake Chauiplain is made, in Sir. H.'a Heport, lo de pend utmost enthelf upon the plan of bridging the Lake. If the latter tall through, the road is in danger ol being lost ! This is a singular and unaccountable IHMitiiecvt tin r.tieineer ol rnt-.l.l l.:Utv nnil sviiL. leputatiun endangering the wbule of a great Public Ihiler prise committed to him, lor the sake of a part and that n comparatively iivMgnificant (though n de sirable) pait. Sir. Hayward grossly and unwarrantably c.xngge. inns, in his Uepnit, the impaituncc of a cuutiiuums lailway from Ogdensburgh lo llostnn. This is sutli cieiilly manifest trom his own showing. All bis state ments ami calculations respecting the business of the roail.nre on the nsMuuptiim iliat Ogileiisburgh is to be its western terminus and that to and from that point Ireight nnd pnsseinjers are lo be be tianspnrtcd on ihe St. Lavvunce Iliversoine 0(1 nr 70 miles to and fiom Iike Ilrie. livery one who read his Report will ciis-dy icmcmher the special parade thai hennkesnt tin1 capacity ot the liivcr at Ogdcnsburgh fir a sulli- ll.,. ,1 h'.w public life, or ill private circles at tho North. jrlubly through the inMruuientahty of some uavni Of course, I think of no such thing as political ollieer. We have no reason to doubt n- g. iniinctiess, ,. ... II.. I. "... I Jml.1 he irhl.l ll 111,' t'ninn ,,,1.1 T.,,1 , .,!. u ' " . . . . v Jww '. c . . ,, I,., ... ,,,,.k,.,it niimiiiii ,is iii tl,.. " Li, hi. I. r i. i ,'miit ., h,r. niu i,t i he entire oinetieatii nv ol con- "..I .. I... I. VI. l'..!l.l.,l ...II .'. . 'i.. ..r .-1 .1 I... .1 . ...... . v.. ...... uin, ....iu.m ju maiuinij SUUCIlllg lUC lllllixtij uiiuiits ill',, ,'") t'tz nnnded. Now idl this impu-mg array of circuin coi - unieos h, conies uuile an every-day nlfiir with " thus.' to which I am known to entertain opinions ferent from Mich a- aie embraced by tho-e ivho so kindly receivo and entertain me. Il is no part or my purpo-e to attempt to in ike proselytes ibis document." Plunder in diplomacy, indeed ! It was ' stritctive treason," "aid and coinfnt," and the quintessence of every other iniquity that the I'liimi and its Locofocn echoes nro so fond or chirgiog upon the Whigs in connection willi lids inl'. rn il war ! who know," when il is observed lint Iike Uiamplam is pcifeclly navigable, lor all the bu-iness purposes of the O 'densburgh Uuad, Tor from six tu ciglii weeks I nfler tins fill orU miles or the St. Lawience is iinpeu- clruhly closed by ice giving ample time iur llie Hans. Illusion lu inaikct of nil the " immense produce of the ilhuiiiable West" tliat may be able to icach Ogdens- to my own opinions. Indeed, in the mid-t of the liberality, hospitality, and intelligence of tJie South, I Fhali tin well, if 1 e-c.ipe from li-iug proselyted myself. In inviting me to meet th-iu in public, my fellow citizens frequently remark, that they tender their civilities, notwithstanding tlie existence nf known difference on political question-. This is very proper, nnd naturally hei"htens the personal respect which they wish In extend to me. Hut I should be greatly moc tified if it were, any where, thought necessary to , t.iinly make such a sugge-uon, uy way 01 caimoo, j(). ."Sir Tbo'circh";.;-: tr.,ordi.,ry and , cedenled e.bauili, The distance lietw ecu , he Uvo poiuis .,,.r.o closed u-ain-t discus-ion and debit', . transaction. Alter intimating that one of the is certainly mitrv-iiunr miles instead ol jSiis staled mid I should be ashamed to lie thought capiblel gnnil results In ho anticipated from tlie lcturnor ol obtruding my own poll ic.u op minus on uio-e , . . si , ,, , ,, , . . irom me iniesitiio uivisions- vvincii in-, pres- I Hut vv bother the above " Pass " i.s the precise r 1........1 i... n.. :.i ii. n. ; . r.i. t.iin.h. no Mr. Havward's ovviias-uinptmn lofni ,ie,i I,, i il siuliil J nih, lir IIOI, S ill uie t n . ,. if , -i ,. i . ' : .. . r. Hayward also periuils hunsell to lie easily slightest conceivable coti"oqnence. It is cor- "'"" ' .' , , , ; ill almost the identical words used by , Mll.lm.1 ,y staling the distance hum Km in that art or his last message which ! ',,ini to ll.irliugton tube more than ticciitiifrej'ercrnt assumes on suci occasions. Tlie interestitg question arises, " where did these envies gel their liquor ?" Nothing. strong er than diluted inolasses.and-water, with a de coction nf Imps and spruce gum, can be purchas ed in Hurlingtin, and tho subjects who form the staple oftlis article had'nt milhcdfar, that's certain ! Tlere has been an eva-ion some whcre.or waUr is an intoxicating dri nk. A correstondent writes to ns in terms of strong commend ition of the Phojnix Hotel in Wh.tchii;, N. Y., fonnely kept by Sir. A. A. Harrington. It has lately changed proprie tors, and ii now under the charge of .Mr. John H. SloottE, It supplies in its accommodations and by tho attention of a kind and courteous host, a want long felt by the traveling public, upon their arrival in Whitehall : and vve conse quently warmly recommend it to all whose pleasure or business may lead them to visit the shores ol Lake Chainp'iTin. who surround in", on such oec.isions. " Gentlemen, allow me to loll v on of an inci dent. At Kileigb, a gentlem ill purpling lo iall on me, a-ked his s()n, a little lad, if he did uot wish to go and see Sir. Web-ler. The boy answered, ' i- Webster who m ide the 'ffellii book and sets me so imny hard le M,i jlf tint Is the man, I lu-vcr want to see him us long as I live.' "Now, gentlemen, I am that .Mr. Webster wliii holds sentiuiuiits, on some subjects, not al together acceptable, I am sorry to say, to some ruirlions of the South. Jlut I ;t no lomis. I make no spelling books. If I spell out some iu his Kepnrt. This is an error lor the. com mission ol which vve have but little charity, because a Kailroad Il'igiucer has no light to make nlliriuulivc statements in re- nd to the material matter of distance that nre ence there would create, (ins cxhiiiitmss the yo i.,r - , inuh ns ilus is. 1 tn miles ot distance I'mid-nt nf the I niled Slittcz in the achnmrlcdged u'lilinli- if il ftimnil'r nnd jirnmnlrr if eil'il irnr and dum-htic murder and treason m'.'.iM the lint d.-r-itf mi)hlmring Republic!) Sir. Polk goes on to say : " In view of these Incls and circumstances it was, dial, win u orders were iued to the commander nl our naval (urces iu the tinlf, on the Klili day of .May l.isi, the day on which the cxi-lence ol the war was ricoimieil hv Cnlli'rcss. to place liie rnalsol Mexico under blmkaile, he was ibrcLted NOT TO Oil- parts of the l.on-titution ot me united .-states in sTISl'CT Till; l'ASSACIl 01' SANTA ANNA a manner iltllerenl irom 111.1t riensci ny oiners, 1 TO .MEXICO, should be nitcnipi lo return. . i ...-.t. a o .i ... i I riMU-liy ill ceue, m ,c... ,. --, ... o oers, , '', rcat . fl-(wo-alld- ri'dit to dischuin mv spelling and adopt an or-1 . . 1 . thography more suitable to their own opinion., mpenny virtuous indignation, olhcially deniis leaving all tn tint general public judgment, to 1 that the Pass " (from the N. V. Gazette) was which".' must, iu tlie end, all submit." j CVer gr mted to Santa Anna by Polk. Perhaps Mr. Webster then toiichingly and feelingly it was mi; but "vv hero, iu the name of coinmon nnk leave of the company : mil, as ho was re tirin", Gen. Hamilton rose and remarked, tint, nlthough their t-tiiniblo guest had refu-ed to publish any Spelling Hook or Kisy Lessons fur joung beginners, jet, on that gentleman's do iartuTe, he could not refrain from tillering the following toast: " Here is tn the agreeable schoolnm-tei who sets no lessons. ' j Kicbaid Veadon, Lsq., having been called on, rose, and referred iu mi eloquent m inner to the public services and the intellectual greaticss of their guest, vv hu.o reputation and Tame huclai n rd ai. the common piuperty or the nation, and lidded : " There was one, particular, ton, in which, ns k Carolinian und vt Soutnroii, he felt more than commonly proud to do graielul honor to Daniel Webster. In his own Sla.-achusetts and iu the Congress ol Iho Union, he hud boldly and pi triotTcully rebuked tho mad spirit or, that, under the banner l u lale philanthropy, would preach a critMile against Southern right and iutitution, and stab tn thu heait Ihu peace and prosperity, nay, tho very existence ol the Si. ot i. It was gratifying, also, to recall tho fact that, in tlie year IB4U, iu tho capital of tho Old Dominion, under the 'October sun' of a Vir ginia sky he (Sir. W.) had given utturnpc.e 'before J.i entire comt.ry,' lo the just, patrioti: sen-e, is the difference Tho Pass, nr "Order" as Polk calls i', was "issued to the commander of our naval forces in tho Gulf," and if it relieves tlie author of it from responsibility, that he give the Pass to Com, Cnhnor fur the benefit if Simla Anna, uistc-id ef lo Santa Anna himself, vve should be glul to bo informed hy vv bat process of reasoning it can lie made to appear! Tho truth is, the and iiudenial le fact that tho rettnraliint if Santa Anna tu Mr.victi by President Polk h is indefinitely prolonged lhi odious war, and infinitely increased ils horrors, and mainly contiibutid In tboso bloody results, biib-eqiient to the decisive actions or Palo Alln and llosaca, which have thiown Ihe nation into mourning for the lessor some or its most valued and valuablo ollicers and citizens tho fact that this hirmilltd return nf Santa Anna at nnco im pirted courage and confidence tn Ihe .Mexican forces, dispirited by disastrous and signal defeat and placed that wily und enpubb knave ill the vory position where ho could successfully in voke tho national pride and tho national pad lot ism to oppose the " invaders," as he t'i 1 not fail is n consideration of serious consequence in raihoad calculations. The line of the Ogdcnsburgh road, ns projected by Sir ll.ijward, has nolhmg in ils favor but the eny necliv iiy of its grades nnd itsnllcged directness; while il is liable to the following substantial objections :

I. Il rims in n direction ns if purposely to avoid the entire business region of the rich countiy between Og ileiisburgh niul our Lake, through a section lint can never luriu-h any cun-iderable ainouiit of way-busi-ness (m the road a secliou well known to be unpro diietive iu agricultural or mineral wealth, or in lumber. It indicn'.cs n railroad that would m no respect subserve tlie grcul inmniercial nnd business wnnisof ilu ('online of Clinton, Franklin nud St. Lawrence, abounding, ns tbeydo, ill mineral and timber resources that lire of unparalleled richness and exie ut. 3. Il runs fur n large proportion of Its whole dis tance within almost a Hone' throw nf llie Canada line .i i . : .1.. ... .1... ..., .i.. i:.... Illlil crosses Hie l.lhc pirc.seiy iii niu t-.miiu.i inn-. riiecuiisidernlinns that render such a lucutiun iu ihe hi"liest degree objectionable will occur to any one who uiideislaiuU Ihe peculiar character ol llie;o;'ii(ur firlms und Ihe intercourse In-tween the cillrus una snbiiclsol tlie two tiovernmellisw nose territorial nor- ileis it is iliu-s nroposi d to approach. These consid, .mi,, us ncouire especial force when we reineiuU-r that ihe diplomatic ink is scarcely vet dry that happily averted an apprehended war between those Govern- inents. nnd when vve in IVimow look back on llie vcrv lecent ' border difficulties" that threw our f-tate lino un nngry ferment, In addition U ibis il is even said that nn application has Urn, or is about to be, made lo the Canadian rar linineiil,l"(,r jicrmissiun lo carry this great Ogdcnsburgh Uuad some ten or Ivvculy miles or mote into and through Ihe llritisli Province of Canada -a project llum which it is impossible to conceive ol' any thin; iiioic absurd 1 The " notion" orruiiuiug u magnificent Iulnmous, The Washington I'nion, the acknowledged organ of lite administration, alluding lo the re puted engagements uMbo Church in .Mexico to supply Santa Anna with money for the prosecu tion of the War, rays : " lu this nspert of thrt c-.s?, it may heenmc a mat ter of grave the cluireh coiilinues to oipost. a peace, and lurnisli ihc fiiel of war, whether the mum use rev rim, s of the church in .Mexico shall be leli uiilniiched whelher lliey shall be sulli'red lo remain al the di-posalnf theeneniy, and to be applied lo sustain the wnrngaiii-ius , w lieiher jusiice and po licy do not equally dictate that they should at least be sequesieied duliiig ihe conunirince ul the war, ns a legitimate m.-am ul culling ud'the enemy s supplies." This odious proposition, or suggestion, tn vv hot the cupidity of an excited and exasperated soldiery, by offering tlicin the plunder of Cuius CiiL'itcnr.s, comes from tlie Slouth-piece of tlie President of the L'nited States, and is o course sanctioned by him ! If any thing could add tn the deep and burning infamy of llio-e who plunge nations into unnecessary war, in this age or civilization and Christianity, it is the adoption of such a course as is hero plainly indi cated. o have no languago to express out deep abhorrence or the policy thus iinbliishingly idvocitel by tho olli-ial paper,and of those who would adopt it. Not satisfied with -Mexican territory, .Mexican revenues, and .Mexican towns and castles, this modern Vandal would let loose an infuriated soldiery to sack her Churches, violate her altars, and make the consecrated vescls of her religion "tho spoils of victory !" nnv limn that ever lived, mid he w rites as well ns he lights." Ilu Iricnds will beglnd to hear that his health has become quite restored. N. Y. Spirit r,f the Times. This gallant Officer, with bis Family arrived herf iu the Stenm-IJoat South Ajilkica, this inclining. Captain Hlnrv is n sou ol the late John V IlLNr-.v, llsq. lie graduated nt West Point tvvilve years ngo, since which time be has been iu nclive nnd arduous service. He was among those who bore the bruntot "grim visnged war iu I lorida nnd .Mexicr.. He wustiuieli Willi nnd nrouuil lien. TAVl.on.of whom be speaks with tlie most devoted iillection. In each of the ISattlcs of Palo Alto, Kisacade la l'nlun and .Monterey, hy bis gallant bearing, Cnpt. II. earned Promotion, nrnt least a Itrevct.neiiherot which, how ever, ihe Cov eminent hnsfuund tune to Ijcstow. Cnpt, Hlxrv, as wu intimated lung since, wasthe writer ot those graphic, and, us nil ndimt, truthful Letters from Mexico, which vve copied Irom the " Sninl ol Ihe Timci," over the signnture of " (i de L" We have reason Impe th it he w in, from Ihe Journal which he kept while iu .Mexico, find leisure to give, iu another luriu,n History of the .Mex ican War. Cnpt II., nfter spending i!ih day willi his Itelatives in Albany, nnd tn-iuuirnvv with those i,f bis Lad) , in Troy, tepinis to tlurhtigiun, N't. Ability Ece.Jour. We are glad to announce that the gallant and accomplished officer nnd gentleman, " ho-ie name i thus upon the woild'i broad tongue." has reached ll.irlingto.'i, where, it alHirds us pleasure to learn, it is likely he will remain for some months. As is Intimated in the extracts wo have given above, Captain Henry has seen hard service in the ranks or the "Fighting Regiment," the 3d Infantry. Thu official records of Ai.tu, Ulsal'a and SIoxrci'LV show how that Regi ment fought, and the "Army Register." as the Journal suggests, shows how its brave and gal lant officers fared. At SIiiTi:i:nv it was in the very " thickest or tlie light," as its thinned ranks and successively killed and wounded com manders bloodily attest ! Or the si.r Captains who went into thnt sanguin ary contest, S1oi:i:i and I'lCi.u, and l!.vi:i.0Lit were hilled, and H.vix iHtiiirjr. vvas wounded, leaving only Capts.llr.Nitv and Cr.Al'i unhurt amid the hurricane of hill; and before the conclusion of the desperate con llict tlie ci until i ml of the Regiment, to use tlie words or General Taylor's official Despatch, "after the fall of .Major Leva, devolved in succession upon Captain .Mur.nis and Lnpiaiu Hixcv." Captain Hkniiy, terminated his brilliant ser vice, in .Mexico at tlieseigeandcaptiireof Vr.i:,v Cituz, from vv Inch city he has recently returned, and is now ordered to Hurliugton on Recruiting Duty in which we cordially wish him a suc cess tint will ensure his remaining among us for m my months. Captain lh.M;y with Ins family, arrived in town on Friday last, and lias taken lodgings at the Peaki. Sini'.ET IIol'sk. His Recruiting De pot is established at the Franklin Ilou-e. TllO Hill lillglllll Mine Mm- Str. llATcnr.LDKn, as vv ill b" een by his ad vertisement, has been making large additions lo lus lino ami v.oll-selecteil aortmeiit ot means and appliances for llie adornment of the feet. He has just returned from New York vvitn hi Spring supply, and it is not likely that a more exten-ive and comprehensive assortment, in the line of his business, can lie found any where in thu country. The ' Root," which is acquiring great fame as a beautiful and pleasant enclosure for a Lady's foot, i.s a recent invention of some ingenious and skilful disciple of tho good St. Crispin, and bids lair to out strip all rivals lor the favor oftliat portion of our race for whom it is designed. -Mr. Hatch elder has, willi his accustomed enterprise, se cured from tho Patentee, the exclusive right to manufacture this charming boot in Hurliugton, Tho majority of nnr merchants h ivo returned from their Spring visit to tho Atlantic markets, and the Hurliugton Shops are filled with the no a est stjles and the finest qualities, of the va rious descriptions of goods that aro suited lotho wants and the tastes of our citizens. Hiivv aimi, the well and widely known " Pcortc's Aon.NT," vvas on hand, willi the earliest violet, with goods nf every variety uf quality hue and cos, 'and .Messrs. Dlvvlv. RoniNsiis & Gon.ti, Hixiiy Co.,, Pr.Tr.itMjN, C. F. Stanihiiiii &. Co., DooLirn.i:, Vilas & Niiyes, Lvman, II. IIkah llv, Catlin &. Si'Eaii, with their large and general assortments or Ditv Goons, Familv (ir.nciniins.CAitrr.Ts, &c &c, were scarcely be hind their" up and doing " neighbor ! In the heavier trade, of which Hurlington has become, and is farther becoming, (and which sho u-ell lrenmcs),lho Houses of J. &. J. II, PkcK X't'l, IlillW tin lil I'V A f'.i si, j,,.... ,., , I Religious Aniilvrrsnry Week in Saw York. Tho following Societies have recently held their customary annual meetings in the City of Nevv Vnrk. The cxercUes appear to have been of an unusually interesting anil spirited charac ter with few exceptions : " American Society for .Meliorating the Con dition of the Jews"; "New York City Hilda Society"; "Foreign Fviingelicul Society"; "American llaptit I lump .MisslonarySociety"; " American Se linen's Friend Society"; "Colored Orphan Asylum"; "American and Foreign Hilda Society"; "American Anti-Slavery Society") At Ihe met ting or this Society, Win, Lloyd Garrison presided, and Sir. Wendell Phillips, of Hi-ton, ollercd and advocated vv ith great zeal, (to say nothing of his " knowledge a resolu tion declaring it to lie the duty if eifnj one tu use his best efforts In merlhroic ami destroy the Can stitiHiim and the I'nion of Ihe Stales, with a view old and established firm of" &. Hiiad- to erecting a new State founded on letter prin I.EY,") Stkoxo, Doolittlk it Co., (late Stkonos (.j,ics,) &Ci &c, ttc. ! ! Here is a " Hoston nn &. Co.,") are sustaining their own high reputa- j ,; wm, n vengeance ! We presume the res- lion and contributing to the business prosperity nti0M 0f ,ur, Wendell Phillips, u10 , doubt less a lineal descendant from the celebrated "Counsellor" of that name, was appropriately passed, willi a sound like a rushing wind. How many of every Udy will turn their clliirts, dur ing the coining year, Inwards the overthrow of the Constitution and theIIuion, wo sliall proba bly learn at the next anniversary ! Wo are a good deal less frightened than wo probably ought lo be ! t " .Magdalen Female Henevolent Society" ; " Home Sli-sionary Socicly" ; " Nevv York State Society for tho Abolition of Capital Punishment"; " Presbyterian Hoard ot Foreign .Missions"; "American Cnion of Associalionists" ; This is another associated fraternity w hose preen in time and talents are wasted in tlie effort to make men Christians without tlie aid of the Christian Religion by the mystic alchemy of " Association. " The doctrine taught by these sentimental Reformer.-, is thus rendered into rythmical Fngli-h by our Yankee Poet, Saxes " .Men are not bad, these .ncial sages preach, .Mi n aie nut what their action eeiu tu teach ; No moral ill is nattual or lixi d .Men only en by being badly mixed ! " The great purpose of this ' Union," therefore, is, vve believe, to persuade people to form them selves into great generic divisions, called " pha lanxes,"' which shall include a multitude of spe cific "groups," each of which is to be charged with the performande or one or the various du ties, or to tlie supplying or one or tho various wants or necessities, moral, intellectual and physical, that, under the exi-ting defective nr- orHiirlington. livery description oriLvitiiWAitE, Ir.o.N, Pr.olil-cr., Plaster, Salt &c ccc, can he ob tained Trom these Houses by traders in tlie in terior, on terms that supercede the necessity of a visit to the Nevv York &. Hoston markets. Messrs. HniS'sMAili &. llnoniEiis and Sir. J. V. Hamuli., have supplied their lino shops with ricli assnitmcnts of Watches, Jewelry, Taiii.e Fl'itMruiir. of every description, .VcT&o., -wl!e th 'be i ilil'.l .'v. I'm -h de-lab ishnvnls of. Ies--rs. I'heii. A ' .ill. II. lUitniM-.TON &Co. illuminate our stieets with their fl thing lights, reltected in a thousand colors, and by tie it ness and elegance of their "appointments," throw a charm around the ordinirily distasteful occupation of thu Ditt'iiiiisT, and lend to con vince us that " doses" may be made, " ea"y, and attractive too j" and even, (to piraphrasothe rhyme of the Poet,) to lead us, " Fi'i-y rapt, to turn our Inging hviks, On pleasing jnlapi and seductive pnbes ."' We aro aware that this is rather inevcrcnt joking, but it must bj understood that they are responsible for it whose business activity and enterprise hue called it forth! We wash our hands of it. it is not our purpose, editorially, to publish a Ilusiuess Directory or our nourishing Village, we will not extend our catalogue. Hur liugton is a growing place, without doubt : and when the Ogil 'ii-burgh Railroad shall be com pleted to 'f.r, vvetiust the enterprise orour citizens will iiuel them to construct at least a macadamised road to meet it there, so that we ganization of society, every man has to a'tend can i njoy in seine degree, the additional advan tages or Trade and Commerce which that great work will open to this region of country. Agricultural Society. Our readers will find, on our first page, a communication respecting the " vexed question" on the llulesot mu ."Micictv, wiucli has eliciteil so much discussion. We believe both sides have now been siifiiciently debited, and tho plaintiffs having, in this number, the " closing argument," vve think the decision may bo left to the Court and Jury. A numerous audience rcpouded to the kind lira rti d appeal of .Mr. Sr.vsi:fiiy, and attend ed tho Concert of the blind .Musician, .Mr. Si':n u.i:, on Friday evening I. i-t. We venture to siy tliat the performance, instrumental and m v.vl, gave almnit movers il s.iii-f tetion and de liL'ht. Tlie mii-ii fiom the violin was excel- to pretty much on his own hook. We are sony to say that the Reports read to the " Union " do not appear to have di-closed tliat degree of "progress" which is indicative, of ciicouingiiig advancement in so laudable an undertaking tlie reason fortius sluggish move ment of tho "Science of Universal Unity" be ing, we understand, that individual members of several promising "phalanxes" had disturbed the " harmonies" by failing to divest themselves of their individuality. It is confidently exacted that another vear or two will exhibit ino-t grati fying results in tlie work of making cacli series or group completely "harmonious," and each of the member that compose it utterly insignifi cant liy lnmeir, and wholly and pleasantly irresponsible to vnd or inan.J ' Cnnlerence of Relievers in the Speedy Ad I vent ol Christ" ; I " American i. Foreign Anti-Slavery Society" ; Mr. Andrews, of llostnn, iu the cour-eof his ' speech before this Society, made the follow ii.g slati moot : 'and the pirt adjacent," and he has good rea son to expect that the Lvihes, will reward his zeal in tl.iir lihalf by their generous patronage, Gentlemen aro a rough and Inferior sort of crea tures, nud must he left, vve suppose, to do pretty much as they plea-e in such matters; having become notorious, ever since Adam was led astray, for being insensible to good adv ice. Popular Lectures on Aiiiitoniy niul Phyii ology. Dr. NVls-on, of Montreal, is giving a course of lectures, in Strongs' Hall, on human and comparative Anatomy and Physiology, sciences far too little understood by very many who are regarded as educated men. Wo aro informed that Dr. Nelson's Lectures are interesting and instructive, being well adapted to impart knowl edge of these sciences to tlie promiscuous and unprofessional audiences that attend them. The Doctor has an extensive collection of paint ings, drawings and preparations, illustrative ol Anatomy and Physiology, which materially aid in fixing upon tho mind the valuable informa tion that may ho acquired by listening to his Lectures. We heartily commend tlie avowed purjioso and scopo of such attempts at populari zing iinjiortant sciences tliat have been too long erroneously held as of slight conse (lence to any but gentlemen of the .Medical and Surgical professions. Dr. Nelson, is a sou of tho distinguished Dr. Wiilhieii Nki.-sin of .Montreal, whoso eminent professional attainments have given him an en viable reputation both at homo and abroad, and wo have every reason tolsMievo that ho is, him self, in a high degree qualified lo do honor to JXThe Fourth volume of the Ciii; Pah loii SIao.vzim: commences with the Number for tlie present month, (Slay,) and is iu the ed itorial ch irge of J, 'I'. IIeam.fa", who has ac quired so wide and so deservedly high a reputa. lion as the Author of " Napoleon and his Mar-' slralls," "Tho Sacred .Mountains" Sec, and who has very recently published the first volume of his new work, " Washiviton and his Gen erals," that is warmly and, judging from the extracts that have fallen under our observation, justly commended as a most worthy delineation of the characters and conduct of tlie great and leading men of our Revolution. Sir. Headley is eminently qualified to im part a vivid interest and sparkling brilliancy, to the piges of a .Magazine, and if lie gives to the one liefore us (as wo suppose ho will,) the neceisjry labor and attention, he can alid will make it, (ivhat mmt orour monthly periodicals certainly are no,)a really desirable agent of in struction and amusement. At lb,' Smith there iir. mm.- nl...l:. lently pel formed especially the difficult over- men who, the sinie ol wu iy was such, ilarcd not turelloni"Li Norm i," and the imitations of !'n'' -mnnei,te ihHr own . laves : but' )et tle-sL. Kindred drops (touting nnd mingling into one, would the Harp, ihe iinilu'.ums were received with ' t unite and U-coine nn nvnlnniaV, which one d iy the warmest app,a,-e and were deservedly and TllEfe, 'IZXu, T'SnZ heartily encored. Tho -kill that Sir. Spencer should -ay, Texas, or Mexico, or any uiher nt ..I,..,,,,,,, iiiiaiL cuuiiiry niigiu please to step' Our country dues appear to be fi-t sttt ii" into the tunnel of Mexico, and it look- probiblo th it it will run thfuigl, jt0 Smith America as sjoii as our strict-coiistrnclionist anti-interual- has acquired in playing tint most musical nf all musical instruments, the violin, is extraordina ry, considering tlie peculiar dis-ulvantiges un der which he has labored, and well worthy the decided annrobition it elicited. Sir. Silencer's voice is of a unite limited coinmss. hot. within ""Pavement rresident, 1'olk, eaiT purchase T, luiantepec ol the -hlooily .Mexican,." f,r t10 purpose of making a ship canal between the two oceans. Our "de.-tiny" is Mul lmf fulfilloJ yet ! ' N. Y. and American Sunday School Union" ; " Nevv York Stale Colonization Society"; The N. V. Ih-prcss gives the following as a part of tlie proceedings before this Society : " 'i1"?- Vr' V.JSilUcolorcd,) of CaiK-Pahnos, .Unci, son ol Ihe ate ice t inventor of tin- colony, was next introduced, and renniked lliatlie did not beheic bo htioii could du suuiuch tor the result it advocated ns col, ,iiiaiii,ii. IL. hmi.selt ng-room, will colonies were not ihe ,-lnl i...,,l.. .t... . . ' bo applauded ilia public hall. Music should j ,ei-,'ivenminutcaccotint,tthec!iaracter,htultii.,.e ' never le made the vehicle lor coarse flings reli tint compass, smooth and sweet, ami most of bis songs were very weli sung. We must take occasion to say, however, tliat Sir. Spencer has l.illcn into the error of most of bis ctaft, and permits himself, in his comic songs, to cater to a popular taste that, iu our judgment, should he reformed rather than pam pered. It is always a H.or compliment to an au dience to assume that they will bo pleased by m itters that are in open violation of the ordina ry rules of decorum, and Uiat allusions that would not he tolerated in the drawing-room, will ccr, wiiosu . ivsu, u iiiiiriuiiy suggests llie l "" inn run income mere Kited v nee ll.. kindest feeling, and the most delicate scnsihili- i lbs naino ho bears. Four lectures of bis course and iiuineasiiraniy iiiiponnni Aiiieiicanronu.iiku mis, i wm no iieiivereu tiler our V lll.igo suuscnoers through n fuieign cimnliy. has none of the shrewdness R'ia iavo received this munlier of our paper, of calculation ol'a " Yankee notion," by a long shot ! anJ W(J nr0 cuad(.d that any ono of them vv ho These aie some nf Ihe ohjeclinlis In the " practlca- . . 1 , , .. . . ,-....r.i. ,'..... i ....i. i....i nnv bo induced to ullend, on reading this no- onimcndcd by Mr. Ilojwaid. They are' hastily 1 ticc.will feci under obligation to u for linking it. for his opinion in the premises JTThe .1i7imh'.i; S'ntin'l ty (i tittle allu ding to our notice to corresHindents, in which we made brief extracts from certain poetical con tributions tliat wo had received for publication, thinks wo aro " highly fivore I by the .Muses. " We wish wo could send the editor our "copy box !" What does he say to the following "opening lines" on "The Prairin"? Great western waste of h,tnm.,m,l, Flat as a paiuaUe, rich ns grease Where guols nre full ns big ns tends, And 'skeeters nre as big ns geese ! O, lonesome,' windy, grassy place, Where bulfalns and snakes prevail ! Tlie first with dreaillid-loekiug face, The last vviih dreadlul-sniiudingtnil! I'd rniher live on Camel's Rump, And lw a yanhee-doodle beggar, Than where they neversee n Mump, And shake to death with revcr-n'ngcr! We will think our Slilwai.kio contemporary otitic cn on. nn,) . i, i....,l ....... .. I....L.I.. . . . ' o, , .- y , a mi:iiiv mv nra no ai , olace tor enured eon,. rnl,.... VVI..I.. .1... - , , . i e .- i " i.iiiii.- me otiichs wcru ion 111 nnv wav, nor fur semi-olncene le-ts ; 1 acclunalmg. the mortality, in Ins un nrm-n.-p i,.i and vve were exceedingly sorry that Sir. Wpon-! -1,!" j """TX 'ia" cuiioisiraicu llie accounts .ri L.lnre giu.,. ot all their annua meein i il,.. ,..n.i.n...i.? .'.,.: , .. ' tv. slum 1. 1 Inv nlinnii lo.l In ci,,,nnin il In Iu. fin- I.Ij ! dealt. Hi' ill., . I.-t , I.. . I ,1... ! r ' 11 '" i imie.nsn ,r..... ... '"v., ' iet0. pecuniary advantage to weave into Ins other wise interesting nnd .. lo performances, allusions mi I -1.' ..lies of the character objec ted tn. It a,. us that Ac, of all applicant Tor popular encouragement and p aim at the hearts of his audience so in his comic, than in his sentimental songs louy.nsa perlect Kiniibic. nil bin il... 1 1."..-,,..... i... ' ',al'l'"' d by the sochi .a oilicers. legislators vc Th,!' T'';i Nu n" l,olli "iee , , ,i v. 'i ,c"lo"IZI""'niss bi-tow imme,,ai,.ly Hie AlK.hiii.iu.m some wmn... .,,.1..' nf all applicants "mte peuod I ue si. .jer, in a iinulv and high tniiel -nnage,,,o,,,d M , and no less heie he vvns l.ioughl up. He de-IaWd llie rehit'i, si., ii i,i uie scli.s.l pnviletf,s enioicd ni tha col,.uie ; delKiuug sisielie. keeu,,,,. .Lll',. L. vv e make ine-e rem.irKs vvitn mo Kinkcst re- , , i , ""-iuiii ailvanec gardrorSlr. Spencer, and because he occasion ichateier to resort to arty unworthy means to drivv large audiences, and to send them away gratified and delighted, lie is cmi neatly worthy of tho patronage ho seeks, if he will nliratjs presume himself, at his Concerts, to he in tlie presence ol ladies and gentlemen. bns ,: . l " ',"'".r.,'' .". ""'. 'He be- n " l"" v i.i inr cuIt,llt, Cheney; Co's repress correction. CiiENcy .t Co's Fxpress leaves Hurlinglon for Hoston every Sati'uoay instead of Friday morn ing, as published last week. ITlt nny he positevely assumed that no man is drunk who can distinctly pronounce the words : " tempinry relief," and "National In t elligcncer.' incliriom-ter. M m -V' "I""',.' " "PPIesslon ol the slov,-t,a,; S1.IHV i.ieior;e' bad U-eii brnken up. and iH- J,,. sent . ick to the ihllensil guv eroors , li e l e,,Mi , r hood i, the colonies H," ,.,. r ' -oc mal and mnn, culture ol gnat U,U,, o ,1. nal Jives. Hie speaker remaikcd that eveiy colw IL ,l h.snrr.viil, becomes a ciiUen,,,n inking the clu', sup.ri ihe Coiislituiioii . nud the rciili iJL i. traled .he nbi.iiy ,. coll.rld' " B ,n Uiem" silves; and he ci-ed (iovernurs lltUuinjC' worm, nsproo set tin. There nre L. ' i '"'" Lils-na p'rudem, a ,tell -VS id Z ht T nienn., t t remain there, coiitei tej a. 1 J; " t fale inos, U-oelieen, etUs-t ,nn nj, , 'J,, " hud there, on their arrivnl The sis-nker .l"n y the policy ot colored eiup-mtiu l lo X. V..I . H only vva; the colored '?,p ' ' ,!' V H"S". aitaui any iio hticnl . J,i ... , "l "'ti srnn lages vv halevc r He L -e ? ,i t,, V'"" "r nJ4l, ed toilSLi iM November, the latter , t ol It , w"" H . ' B"1 " g arrive. He was s..rrv . ...... "" "me to present, to bear him, U.kt,.Kn ,.,.w.r.,,VK -hi "x, Tho nest. ""nip,-, ni i.ijii n. in,. . i'licfc expressions aro a wrfect , !'''r the niipeil.ctness (as he sud.v t iii.Mi.Ttl-K 1 needed no such nwHu-vi ib.. ....i " IV? ' ' h amid,, .he vvarmes, n,. 0l we"' I oreigu Lvaiigehcal Sociuty" ; " Aiueriran Tract Society" ; "New York In-tiiutiou for t'h0 Rlind"i " American Hible Society" ; ' American Temp.nuice Ui'ibn," ".Missionary Syclelv of the SI. C, Church." Sir. Vaughn's Lrvhis Ciiexm SIexp is un itiestiouihly a pleasant and palatable bevcra"o Vermont Patriot has found a