Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 27, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 27, 1847 Page 2
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V 9 BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 27, 1847. knowledge, know well hnw to take advantage of llio excitement of Ids enemy. His sword reached the side nfth-3 Kirl, which was left ex fioed by an imprudent pass. Some convulsive moments accompanied by tho broken worth, ' Anna I I die repent on I' were tho lal sinus of life that he gave. Tho seconds in vain bur-rh-d to liis assistance. tho soul of tho Karl of Shrewsbury was already before It (Soil ! Tlie favorite of Charles the Second manifest ed neither regret nnr sorrow. as lie looked upon tlie sad sceno before him. He with perfect noil rhalonre wiped dry tho blond stained blade of Ids sword as ho turned towards his page. In the delicacy nf the features of that page in the small wai-t in thr sweet face, fearful and pile in the-bhck.plossy anil culling hairs that fell upon the swan like neck In all that timidity, Brace ami delicacy, It was easy to recognize the henralh the nine's disguise. It was In short tlie Countess or .Shrewsbury, that her love, her fears, her remorse bad brought to the place of comb it, protected by a dress which it was hoped would conceal her identity from the eyes nf nil. This is a fact of which Hume and other historians speak. As Soon as she saw her husband fall 'he sank upon her knees, and cried, 'Alas, ulas ! I am tlie murderess, too, of my husband !' and then turn ing In the Duke of lluckingham, she said us she burst into tears, ' You it id you, my lord, who lia slain him !' ' Yes it was tho lot reserved for one or the other of us. Would you hive sooner seen ine fall V ' OIi, no, nn, Heaven knows ! Neither. But repentance.' ' llcncntanee !' repeated tho Pake with n smile ' it will be time enough to think of that s lien our hairs are white. At theso words the countess slowly rawed her bead, and looked in tho pitiless face of him who had without tho slightest remorse or scruple, c..ii into the gulf of infamy hcr.char.ictor and her honor. ' My hairs will grow white in tho cloister, tnv Ltir.l Duke,' sin- said, in atone which show ed that her rc-nltitinn could not bo shiken. ' From this day hencefoilh, 1 live no longer for or in this would.' At this moment the poet Waller came from behind the ruins of i'rinry. Occupied for two thys with tho co n,io-irio;i tint 11 ic!iug!iam had assigned, he know nothing of the events at St. Juiius l'alacc, or the sad eHects of bio indis cretion. ' My lyird Duke,' said he, ' I have finished my satire.' "Tho favorite of Charles tho Second took tho band of the old Poet, and then pointing to the dead body of tho Ear of Shrewsbury, drily re mirkcd, 'and 1 have jut completed my tragedy.' ' It is a witty turn my lord,' murmured tlie terrifiod old man: 'but the joke is a dear onu to mo, for it has cost me one thousand pounds !' Whigs or Vermont, what say voU I Shall It ho said that YOU nro behind tho gallant Whigs of Tennosseo in your opposition to this ar or Conquest and Aggression, and to the principles and measures or tho I'arty who brought it about and who maintain Its justice and righteousness ? Will not tho Green .Mountains echo back the noblo judgment, the scorching verdict, or Ten nessee ? Is James A". Polk better known in Vermont than ho is in Tennessee ? His own state has, twice In four years, refused to sustain him, his measures or his friends a circum stance without a precedent in the history of tho country ! 'Pheij , how h im, Whigs of Vermont' Tho Locofoco presses of the state are 1'dled with denunciations or those who honestly believo that this miserable war Is unnecessary and unjust, that it was commenced without authority and is continued without honor. They call us " Mexican" and " trui tors." In the same langn.rgo did Locofocoism denounce tho gallant Haskell and tho Whig I'arty in Tennessee ! Verily, thoy have their reward ! Tho time lias gone hy when empty and frothy partisan denunciation like this would carry captive the popular mind. Tho people are not deluded by it. They think and judge for themselves ; and the falsehoods of a pension ed Press, and th" shallmv ravings of shallower brained party hacks " pass by them as tho idle wind which they regard not. Sir. Dlllinslinm's single friend, Hut one locofoco paper in Vermont has had the courage and tho hardihood to oiler tho slight est defence of tho shnllling, inconsistent, and indefensible course of Mr. Dillingham as a Re presentativo of tlie people of Vermont in the National Congress. That paper is the Xnrth Shir. We trust it will bo honorably rcmctn bereil as a paper willing to make a martyr of itself in the cause of Locofocoism! Wo have so much respect for it thai we give, below, what it valorouslv says for its candidate tor Governor, Behold! The Whigs mul Mr. Dilllnylmm. irrcc llURLiNGTO.V, VI, FRIDAY MOUNING, Alio, knows to bo milrue, Is something trow than a ''calumniator." , Hut again j the filar says " two Whig mem bers from Hhodc Island'' voted "directly against tho Proviso" ! We deny It point blank! The Wilmot Proviso had no truer or moro consistent friends In the House than Messrs. Arnold and CitANsTov, tho " two Whig members from Hhodo Island" ! They voted FOR the Proviso, and wo aro obliged to toll the Star that It knew it, when it "calumniated" them. Hut wo now como to tho true reason, (the only one that can be offered) lor Mr. Dillingham's dodging the Proviso. Wo have been waiting for somo Locofoco to exhibit boldness enough to offer It. The Slur Is the man ! And what is It 7 Why, says tho Star, " the. alternative was presented if losing the three million bill or the I'roiiso," and Mr. Dillingham "bid not vote AT all 1" Now, then, freemen of Vermont, wo ask you to examine this reasoning of the only apologist for Paul Dillingham that has yet arisen! We aro told that an " alternative of the gravest Importance and consequence was presented to him and that " HE DID NOT VOTB AT ALL"! Is this tho purposo for which Paul Dillingham was sent to represent tho Freemen of Vermont in the National Coun cilsto DODOE ALTERNATIVES I Wo supposed his duty to bo to meet & decide drtween them ! Hut what ims tho altenutlvo Nothing more or less than whether a great principle of freedom and humanity, a principle which would exclude Slavery forever from all Territory that might be acquired through this miserable War of conquest against Mexico, should be established,! James A". V., tho pro-slavery author of tho War, should be furnished with the paltry sum of three millions of dollars to be expended at his discre tion cash agiinst conscience, and freedom against slavery. And we aro gravely told by the only apologist of Paul Dillingham that lias hitherto ventured to titter a word in his defence, that on such an alternative, ho " did not vote ai all'' ! ! Verily, Mr. Dillingham needs tho whole strength of Ins " irreproachable private reputa tion"' to rescue his chiracter from tho fatal ef fects of tho apologies of his friends ! Getting somewhat mixed up. Having nothW to say In behalf of its candi date for UoveWr,- tho Montnclicr Patriot has lately got itself considerably Into the Sentinel vein of philosophizing. It commences an arti cle to which it gives tho thundering tltlo of " Ruin and dissolution of tho Republic," In Its last No. in the following miscellaneous man ner : The spirit of the federal and tory pnrty, in nil lis venom mid vigor, betrays Itself ol Inteninong the whig editors mid orators with more than usual distinctness. That strange lint peculiar tact, of Initios their men ifiuniiy, including mill iiirciiicuum evil i" 3 iimnu- tions. mul calninitv toitscitizcua Hint unnatural sym pathy lor foicigu nations ot tlie expense or their own, is gcniiig it oecp arm uaugerous ruui anions ,"-- ,-..u Vermont in tho Ilnttlc Field. Wo aro Indebted to our esteemed fricn J,IIenr y Stevens, Esq., of Harriot, for the following list of the Olficors of the Army In Mexico who are Veiimu.nteus. Sincerely as wo doprecato the existing war, and firmly as wo beliovo It to bo dishonorable to tho American name, and unjust towards the miserable shadow of a Republic, at which it is olmcd, we trust wo understand fully upon whom tho responsibility, both for Its com mencement and continuance, properly falls. Wo aro not among tho number of those who aro w II ling to transfer this direful responsibility, in the slighcst degree, from James K. Polk, to the gal lant olficors and soldiers or tho Armv. " Then crs and advisers of he whig party. It is nfcatuicof are m their duty, be out of it who may !" And their political ci ced nnd practice, so anti-American, ., . so base and suicidal in its character, that many well noly and with self-sacrificing heroism have incaninstltizriis who now net with tlicm, if once led I t,cv illustrated the rfalluntrv. and nnbeld tho to mark am know l ie nn cv n their lenders, would i . . " la instantly abandon the colors nnd quit the camp. a ii incline, or ranter a uocu I'lr, ol sucu " hideous inein. That to be hated needs hut to bo seen." renown, of the national Anns. Our readers will notice among tho names bo. low many which they have seen mentioned bo. This, It strikes us, is worthy tho Spirit of the , fore, with honorable distinction, in tho annals Age before its fall, and is really a shade beyond tho second-sight of tho Burlington Sentinel! Tlie Major, in one short paragraph, calls " ha ting one's country," (a sentiment that he mod estly attributes tu us poor Whigs) a "tact," a " feature," a " principle " (!) and a "doctrine," and then cap? the lsdicrous climax by baying that it Is of'oiich hideous tnoln " that to bo hated needs hut to ' seen " ! Hadn't the Major bet- or the battle field. We need scarcely specify Churchill and Hitchcock and Richardson, whoso valor and good conduct have won the warm commend itions of their superior officers, and who aro well known in Burlington. Tho gallant and Intrepid Stevens, and the bravo Major I!roww(w1io is claimed as a " Green Mountain Hoy") found a soldier's grave, on tho batiks of the Rio Grande but not until they Detent of Robert Dale Owen, of Iinliici.i. Tho First Congressional District of Indiana gave Polk a majority of 197d in 1811, Hobtrl Dale Owen a majority of 1015 in 1845, and Whllcomb a majority of 1G(H in 18IG all Lo cos. The election just past has resulted in the election of Judge Kmruee, a firm and decided Whig, over Hubert Dale. Owen, by from four to five hundred MAioRitY' 1 Wo desire our read ers to take special notice of those facts, because wo cite them not, by any manner of means, to prove that the District has become a Whig Dis trict, ( though nothing is moro likely, now that its voters havfi begun to think,) but because they indicato the spread of a healthier tono or moral principle among tho peoplo who have herctoloro been seduced by this same atheistical agrarian, Hubert Dale Ouen, to run after strange gods. Wo regard the defeat of this miserable British Fanny Wright leveller, as of more con sequenco than tho success of Judgo Dmiiree as wo regard tho eradication of vicious and corrupt principles as a necessary preliminary to the establishment of those which aro virtuous and just. Tho following excellent notice of this poor sophist, Owen, we take from tho Albany Dialing Journal: Detent of Ilobcrt Dnlc Owen. We hive linen looking nnd listening with "'baled brcalli" lor leliaUe rein. us fiom Itobfit Dale Owen's JJistnct. I bo tumor i.t defeat was such news that c scarcely dared In heliee it. But the rumor sterns to be borne out by netunl returns. And we rejoire ex Leetliugly in a result which does so much towards in dicating the intelligence nnd purity of ihe l-llective franchise A lew years since came Fanny Wright amongst us. with a baud ut'Llnglish adventurers, leaching doctrines ter try to keep a little nearer shore ? He'll get had carved out a soldier's honorable name with drowned, to it dead certainty, If ho " ventures " their swords. Our readers remember tlie high in this way I terms in which thoy Were botli spoken of, in The Major, after some sago reflections about tho ollkial despatches, tho former for bis gal patriotism in general, and that highly excited lantry at Palo Alto and Resaca, and tlie latter form of it known as locofoco patriotism in par- J for his noble defence of the Fort that bears his ticular, concludes in tho following ambitious name. Vermont may execrate the unnecessary tmnncr: war that demands such sacrifices, and hold its " A ...I ...a i,n .,l,;.n ,i, cnirli nf il, ..In. reckless authors to a strict nrmnnl. hut she will utterly subversive of iroiid uovenuiK'nt nnd fatally in E"' &LteiXXZZZ not'''"S but praise, and feel nothing but ' ffiWi try nnj to the moment of his death he should see admiration, for the heroic deeds of her sons. was Disciple, openly advocated Agrarianismninl Ailie iiifff hut his countiy." The fullowin" is the list referred to It will '?"! "? "P'ly denounced Marriage ns n pp.-cies ... , . ,. , . ., , ,,, . iuiiuvmM it tin. iit rLicrriu in. " I" , of slavery from winch society should bo emancipated. M e don t object to this, though we doubt not ,a eel, iM t10 Green Mountain State is well i Thee English Radicals found, anions the restless nnd it would be a great deal moro agreeable and rCp,esented in every department of llio ...lllta width nun to uveitluow the uoltticnl. c vtl. moral nnd religious Institutions of our country. These Ibighsh levellers, holding and preparing sentiments which no corded with the destructive spirit of .lacksonisin.were ushered into Tammany Hall, where, for many months, they continued to desecrate the Sabbath with doctrines , 1317. " In the dark and troubled nkiiit that is upon us, there is no Star above the horizon TO HIVE US A CLEArl OK Ll'iHT, EXCEl'TISC THE NTKLI.IGENT, TATRIOTIC Wlllfi I'ARTY OF THE United States." Pankl Webster. Wilis Noitgitinlinu. For (Jovernor, HORACE EATON, Of Diiosburgh. For Lieutenant Governor, LEONARD SARGEANT, Of Manch-'iler. For Treasurer, GEORGE HOWES, Of Montpelier. Senatorial Noinliiiittnns. Chittenden County, J. Hamilton, A. Ferouson. Addison County. William Nash, Ira Stewart. Rutland Count!, Geo. T. lioness I John Fox, Henry Stanley. Orange County. Geo. W. Prichari), Ciia-. II. Chandler, Lorenzo D. IIerrick. I'ranklin Caun'y. George W. Foster, Ilrirs Hamilton, LlCAb R. Cnhdonia County. James D. Blll, Robert Windham County. John Kihi ai.l, P1.1r.1s' W. Deav, Laekin (J. Meaii. l"?F"rhc Whig journals continue tn vent their ' snU.n iinnii .Mr. Hi uiL'hiiu. l.erv intelligent man m Vermont their motive in thusiiss-iihiig him. Thv (the whigs) hae nlwajs limn, I in Mr. I), n siauucli iind unconiiuonusing iltmocint. It is lor tl.iu tli:it tlmv iaki-lv iieciise hun of abaudotuug 111' I Wihnot l'rovio, while in L'ongiess, and mious other i rliarg.-s eipially absurd. .Mr. Dillingham voted for ' Iv.nM.i. il.n...'il times, and he is iu favor of 1 the piiueiple ol it yet. lie expiei-sly declared li'nnself so, in his speech ai Ihe lale democratic ciaie iaiuvimi- I (Imi, iY-liifl, twiiiniialod llilll. On this verv imint, lie ... ......1 1. II innr,. fnllv and more nublielv since 'his leturn lioin Ciiugiess.llian any ol ihe candi dates o! ihe oihcr panics. We can tell th.'se whig calumniators that Air. Dil lingham is above nnd beyond their malice, so tar ns Ihe demociney of the fctate is concerned. I hank forlune, with nil their nicuations, there are sonic tilings ihe whig dcl'iinuis cannot nmise Mr. 1). ol. Tiiey cannot acensj him o' talking Ihe Wilmot 1 10 viso lo death, iisilul John Davis, the federal Senator Irom old federal Massachusetts. They cannot nccu-e. him of otiiig diiectly ngamst the l'luweo, us did TWO whig members Irom Ithoilc Island ! All lliey enn say Ihe iuui they can charge him with is, that he did vole lor it three times, nnd when he, with other member' , found it vvns no longer ol any avail that it could not possiblv pass the Senate, anil that tlie alter native was presented nt losing the three million bill or the l'rovio, tliey did not vote at all. N'ow, then, let us look at it. Mr. Dillingham "voted for the proviso three timos," did lie? So ho did : and ho voted agaiuH it once, and lie tjoniEn it once, mv lino fellow ! And you have Town Jtcpicscntnliie. Tho Whig Meeting, last evening, was largely attended, and presented the name nf Hon. TIMOTHY FOLI.UTT as a proper candidate fir Town Representative' with gratifying unanimity. &TTI10 17. Patriot is perfectly frantic in its efforts to identify tlie Federalists of 1812 with tin) Whigs of 1817. It is tho only argument it uses cith .T in behalf or Mr. Dillingham, or Mr. Polk's war iT wo except the unfortunate "95 instances" that died prematurely, chielly in con- sequenco of tho neglect of friends I Failing, however, to find as many of the Hie Federalists of 1812 in the Whig party as there aro in the Locomco, it is setting oil' to us tho dead ones. In its last number it says : " The truth is, upon the nomination of Mr. Dil lingham the ichole I'idcial corpse made a furious on set upon him." How the Patriot ascertained this interesting fact, wo cannot pretend to gncss j but if it is true, wo can only say that the " Federal corpse" can return quietly to its grave Mr. Dilling ham's chancn of being elected Governor of Ver mont his nover been quite equal to a man's chance of being struck by lightning. Officers now in the Army from Vermont. profitable for tlie "infant," "upon opening his i service of the country: cyc, to behold hid nurse; but can t our plulos-1 ophizing friend perceive that Rousseau's doc-! trine is quite the reverse of that held by his fa-' vorito Administration, who have had their eyes on foreign (ountrics, Oregon and Mexico, cicr since they " opened " them upon the world .' I NA5H.S. Col. Henry Stanton, Col. Sylvester Churchill, l.t. Col. fin; The Ordinance of 1T87. ustavus l.oomis. Lt Col. D. A. Hitclicuck, Lt. Col. Thus. Stannilord, Major Justin Diuiic, Major Martin Scott, Major Benjamin Wnlkcr, ' Major K. R. liarnuin. On our first page will bo found a succinct Capt. (Jeo. Naunum, but clear and perspicuous history of the famous j; "j1,'.; "Ordinance of 1787," which has been compiled Cnpt. Henjainin Alvord, by tho editor of tho Cincinnati Chronicle. Wo ' fj;lhZ"M' doubt not it will prove interesting to our readers, I 1st Lt. John V. l'lielps, , i i .i , I 1st l.t. Israel 1! ItichanUon, 3rd as an abolition measure adopted in the early ad Lt. Henry It. Selden, 1st days ot tho Kepublic, bclore sound principles were compromised, and true Progress and Im provement complicated and embarrassed by the inconsistencies, the malevolence and tho pre scriptive temper and spirit of tho party falsely styling itself the " I.ibnty Party." conrs. r.LOT. or nr.pAr.T. Asst. Or. Mat. General. Inspector (teneral. ( fith Hegt. U S. Infantry. ' 3i,l " " I 8th " " " I 1st " " Artillery, .'nil " " Infantry. Paymaster U S. Army. 8th Uegt. U. S. Infantry. , 3rd " " " I ll " " Artillery. 5ih " " Inlantry. 2nd " " ' 4th " " " 1 3nl Art'y. & Asst. Q M, 7th Uegt U. S. Inlantry. ist Artillery, " Inlantry. Tho Locofoco County Conveiitiim (.'run t Isle. iu The Siillivuii Knilroail. We arc indebted lo u friend for a copy of the 1st Lt. Francis Woodbridge, 2nd Ist l.t. Jenks lleainan, 4ih " " " 2nd Lt. W. 1'. S nilli, Topographical Paiginccrs Asst. Surg S. Div, Medical Department. " " John 1'. Russell, " " orua ol'nn Agrarian Party. Striking, ns they did, nt Ueli giou and Morality, the Inundations upon winch tiov eminent nnd Society rest, but lor the intelligence and virtue of our people, scenes like those whL'h deluged r ranee, towarus me close ot the last century, would have been re-enacted iu America ' Hut fortunately the -eeds of religious, civil nnd political liberty hail taken hold too lirinly to be uprooted. Our country men valued too highly the blessings they enjoyed, tn desire such n change runny Wright, after two nr three years of lost labor, departed for Prance, her Hus sion unaccomplished, nnd having few traces of her malign influence nnd shiny trial behind her. Robert Dale Owen settled iu n sparsely inhabited region nr Indiana, where his levelling doctrines, har monizing with Loco 1 ocoism, found hvor. And lo the disgrace ot our Country, this Lnghsh Radical, al most belore he had been long enough in America lo become a Citizen, was a Member ol Congiess ! There is, in the deleat ot such a man, more lhan a mere political triumph. It is a vindication of the high, and pure principles upon which good Government and Society mu-t depend for stability. It is a rebuke of heresies through th instrumentality of which Agrari nnisiu and Iiiluleluy sought tn debauch, protane and overthrow our Gov eminent and its Insulations. , CS" Will ihe Vermont Wntchmni inform us if Mr. Ioute did not establish the lturliugtnn Tree Press, nnd whether Mr. I'oote was not an oen and avowed Ted erahst of the Alexander Hamilton school. llatwcll't Venninston (iazette. When our friend of the Watchman takes the Jj Our zealous friend who manages that good-looking paper, known as JIaswell's Hen ninglim (lm-lle, iohites both the truth and tlie acknowledged rules of grammar, in tlie follow ing sentence: This body of sterling democrats went as far not hras enough to deny it ! It U probable that 3 "lt;lr '"anu l"cm m ' "'soiiuions M. li;l!;,,!, ,,,, cm vnn lli.i i W'lllCll .,11. " b"-'" J".. V..- w-...- Globo which praxes what we assert. Rut, " on this very point Mr. D. has expressed himself more publicly, since his rtturnfrmn Con gress, than any of the candidates of the other parties." Has he, indeed ! Wo rather incline to the opinion that there was considerably more necessity fur it. Like tho Camelion, the gentle man takes tho color of the object ho stands upon ! With his Southern allies ho goes against tho Wilmot Proviso, with his liLcial friends he is mutral, and iu Virmunt he goes for it, " more fully and more publicly"! Ho is a perfect po litical pendulum, vibrating with great adroitness and regularity through every shade of precept and of practice. Hut tho Star " can tell these Whig calumnia tors that Mr. Dillingham is above their malice." A calumny, we believe, U a malicious misrep resentation of facts iu regard lo a person. Now early completion of tho road are represenlnd as exceedingly encouiagiog. Tho entire lino is. first Annual Report of the Directors or the Sul-! ortho Gazette the information sounht, wo hone livan Railroad Company. The piospecTs of tho i he will intimate to hlin, also, that Alexander Hamilton was llio tluvod friend and Aid-de Camp and tho confidential Secretary of WASH- they adopted. Alter nominating- our ' under contract, as out icadeis aie mostly aware, i INGTON, and that tho nation mourned when good friend, "Giles Harrington, V.i., of AI- to S. F. Delknap Lsq., and the directors expect , ho fell by tho hands of that thorough Jacobin Lo burgh," for re-election, they defined their poi- to have the road " ready for Use by the 1st day ' cofoco, Aimm llurr. There is nothing so desi -tiiui by the following remarkable Resohes : (of June, 1813." There has been paid into the nbloas full information, where Truth is tiia I. ' Ursohrd, Tint Democrat, we rejoice in treasury (up to Julv 20th) the sum nf $;S 1,723, ihe unprecedented prosperity nf nil Ike grent interests a . ., , ,,,, ., f 6llln, olour Country, under thcl'iactical opeiathn of J)c-l$ expended thfl film (if 12,290,72. mociacy." ! While wo congratulate our friends " on the cast Tho "practical operations of democracy " I 0 t,ese flattering prospects, however, we have cost ns live degrees and forty minutes of cannot repress our surprise at meeting tho fol- 7,'rrry Wins I'.ditor in the State, sine Mr. Dillins- , ,. . , iioiiuiimmit "'iu' iii'iui- iiri-niwn nuaeiv, upon trouble to impart to our anxious contomporar,; him, winch vuwl.l only hive been done were they not the Oregon Territory, and plunged us into an endless War with a neighboring Republic, which disgraces the American name, and will involve tho nation in a debt of more than a hun dred millions if dollars ! Tho Tarifl'of '10 has been sustained by the immense demand for our brcadstufl's caused by pestilence and famine iu Dnrope. If our island locofocos mean tn affirm that pestilence and faniino aro among ' Un practical operations of democracy," they may have it their own way. II. " J!f solved. That we have an abiding confi lence in the present Adunnitrntion while it ha. lowing statement in tho Report under consid eration. The Directors say:

It cannot fail to impress every one with "iimriso that this particular railway communication, nn much re quued ly the interest and convenience of the commit' inly, should have called forth such violent opposition, not niily tn Ihe progress of the measure in our own Legislature, but tn our success since our charter was obtained. The history ol the Sullivnn Railroad Coin p iny has b.-en marked by the ino-t determined hosiil. ily, emanating trnui stances nni expected, from the verv commencement of the enterprise, until the period had nnived when il was made ceitaiu that our work inut go forward. Since thai lime we have pursued our course uuaunoyed nnd unopposed. Tlie steady, consistent, nnd untiring efforts of aclive rriends, who Celt conscious of th- ah-iuiportance ol this link m the object or pursuit. As our neighbor or the Gazette is obviously desirous to avoid all direct intercourse with u, we will be obliged to the Watchman R it will ask him i f lie happens to remember what partic ular Kind o federalists James Iluchanau and the late Charles Jared Ingersoll aro ? And, also, te.utul ol his popul.iiny.' " lu.cry v n," i.- i... i . urn he ought to bo a-h uned nf themselves and enn I'mc their nt'acks to Mr. Dillingham's public course, in Congrc, as we has! Wo wish we know who thn-e Whig editor are. Tim War, Like a wounded snake, drags its slow length along. "Tho latest rumors (and there is not much clse)aro that Gen. Scott marched towards Mexico on the 5th inst. ; and that Tavlor will move on San Luis Poto-i, on tho 1st September. In as much as it requires a thousand or fifteen hundred men to carry a letter safely from Scott's From the Philadelphia N. American. Henry Clay in Philadelphia. Political sympathy, nnd the strong sense of gratitud" which the services ol a pure hearted and noble mind ed stntesuinn awaken in those who derive the benefit ol the services given, had a noble, nil unusual, and an exalting illustration on Saturday. The man to whom tlie lenity ol the vvnigs ol tlie nauon insneen unreser vedly given the statesman tn whom, iu peril or pence, m defeat or victory, millions ol hearts have turn ed with unlalti'ring confidence enme into Ihe midst of our community, which hnseer been foremost iu testimonies ornttiiclunent to his fortunes, in endeavors t') build up his greatness nnd to reward lusdeservings. Henry Clay arrived iu Philadelphia on Saturday, and his coining stirred feelings tu expression that have, been deeply cherished. j neic nan ncen nut little note ol his coming. ami that of such an uncertain nnd dubious character, nnd many disbelieved tlie information while they regretted the absence of oppnrltinity to make expression of per sonal respect nnd pnhtieal sympathy. The fear that he would not conic seemed to increase the general desire for his presence, and thousands went lo the depot ot the tune nppniutcd for the nrrivnl of the cars ta satisfy a hope that he might Invor us with a visit. The mass awaited llio arrival of the train in silence ; hut the signal that he vvns a passenger was no sooner given than enthusiasm nroe nt once to its pitch, and deafening cheers rolled fuiih in most endless succes sion. 'I he crowd ponied into Ihe depot and rilled it completely, w hile on Ihe broad street there reinnncd u gnodlj- number nw.uimg his coming forth. Air. Clay's appearance on the platform of the can stined the enthusiasm tu a double sirengili nnd the crowd snuggled forward tn shake his hands nnd bid hun lervent welcome. Home along by, not through, the mass, lie reached at length the carnage ol Henry While, ,sq , whose, guest be was, nnd departed for that gentleman's residence ninid the unceasing cheers ol the thoimnds of Whigs who were congregated so suddenly to welcome him. It was soon known iu every quarter that Mi Clay was iu the city, ami preparations lur a serenade w re promptly made. The announcements ol this mipn- tion were nut lew, imi at a lale hour in the evening Walnut street, from Broad to Schuvlkill Sixth stieet, was densely packed with people who impatiently called for Mr Clay.nnd answered every cry lor cheeis with tremendous burst of sound. Toth.s vast number was ndded n procession of Whig, preceded by a powerful band, which wilh extreme dillicuhy made its way to the resilience of .Mr. White. The sweet anil eloquent harmony floated on the air, nnd Ihe vast crowd was silent while ii was poured lorth ; but when it ceased there came again and again the surging waves of sound, nnd the cries for ihe ap pearance of Mr. Clay were louder mul deeper than belure. Tlie band played ngain, with mleivals of passionate outbuiss, mil 1 the enthusiasm, overleap ing itself, became ungovernable, and Ihe sound of the music was utterly lost m the tremendous voice of de mand for the nppeainnce nt the ulul of every Whig heart It was rejirescnted that .Mr Clay hadretired to sleep at nn early hour in consequence ol the fati gues ol his journey, nnd lint he should he excused from presenting hiniscll before his friends because he wassuliering under a lecent ond heavy allhction ;but it was of no avail. At length Mr. Clav anneared nnnn Ihe hilennv. nnd the scene at Ihe moment vvns such ns it is impossible to describe. There was a peifect abandonment to the feeling of ihe moment nn intense desire to testily at tachment for lb" venerable statesman that passed nil bounds ; and, oshe stood before them, it was n spec tacle which spoke lo the heart and stirred the puUc with an unusual and most elevating feeling. Silence was alter many minutes restored, nnd Mr. Clay spoke in a lull and distinct voice iu answer to the call made upon him, briefly, but to the purpose, nnd with all ihe terseness, elegance, and aptness, which are tlie distinguishing chaiarteri-tics of his oratory, mingled with a grateful feeling which the peculiar circumstances of the moment could not fail to create. He had come lo this city without any intention certainly without any desire id causing such a public manifestation. He had lelt his home lor the purpose of escaping from allhcling and perpetually recurring feehngs, in the hope of tiudina; among the lnends whom he might meet during his travels a portion uf consolation lor Ihe heaviest allhction Providence had ever visited upon him ; but under whatevercircum- sinnces ne uugm nave come among us, be would be void uf ctautude,he would be disunite ut all the liner leehngs ol nature, if he billed in thanklulnex lor Ihe kindness so manifested. The city ol I'nil ideiplnn, he was proud losiy had, during nil the malsdiliu U't" s, nud vicissituihs nf his chequered cureer, been his warm una sieaui ist irieua.' even the occasion was not unfil TMr Cnv slid, the le 'hugs under which he a o.edpreve t d im Irom s-'iiing upon it flu the puiposj ot miikuuus t speech, and in pining he would only ad I, as me day ,ii .,31,1.-19,1, mi; o iou.un nun an men snouiu re spect w is nearly jienl. thai Hi ) woulj unite with him iu the expression to our country, whether it is directedju ns public uieasmes by noolgnv rninent in eiicc or ii. war, we pnnutu ai.v.l)9 give our heaits, our bands, and our hopes. Mr Chj bade larewcll to bis fellow-citizens, nnd retired iimid the re-awakened smrm of enlhuaiasuc leehng, and ihe vast m iss quietly di-peised. We hail luti'iiiled lo give expression to feelings which were excited I.) this unusual and honorable testimony of iiiinchinriit to the giot Uader ut the Whig party, but Here is little need. The warm feelings winch lulk nround every Whig henrt nnd lenp into nctionat the mention ol his name, nre bet ter than words; and we turn from this scene in the spirit it vvasso eminently calculated lo excite thai of pride in hun for whom this outpouring was made, nud iu our couniry that she Ins a son worthy of such a broad spread tuuie as that ol Hexrv Cliv ! if it would not interfere too much with the Ga- j army to Vera Cruz, tho I'nion does not expect zetto tutu's graver studies, will the Watchman much reliable information from the war for the respectfully inquire of liim what sort of a jxtlriot next ten or twelve days. a certain Dzekiil Polk was in the days of the A letter from Tumpicu, dated the Dili instant. Revolution; and whether ho really thinks that ! states that "the vomito has appeared in its worst Our friend S. is " freshly remembered.' shall neglect none of his Cficetned favors. W ' wo be" to annriso tho Star that we defv it to 'spread out even hnnd"d protection lo our people, il has crPat chain of communication from the ocean to the n I I - I .,...,,!. Maiinn tlint nlllmiieli. nnr Inrlie.nance lo her. I I .In l.fiv ,l..f'..r,,...l vrv L,lien, ,.f.,nr ...., u Wilis of Vermont: Look nt Tennessee! point out a Whig paper in the State who has made such a misrepresentation, malicious or otherwise. We, and other Whig Lditors, sav that Mr. Dillingham voted for tho admission of. i Texas to tho Union knowing that its constitution ruoiiiiiiTr.D t lie emancipation of slaves ; that he votedor, and against and ditlge d tho Tarifl'of j'lfi; that he voted or, and against and dolgcd The State nicction which has just closed in tt0 Wihnot Proviso; that ho voted for, and TtN.E?sEE has resulted in the most iin-hoped a.,amtf and iWgTii the bill giving Polk tlie for and triumphant Wim; Victouy ! James K. j j,mv(,r to appoint Ilentou to supersede Scott Pulk, and his War, nnd his TarilT, and his Sub- am TavU)I. j ,Iie cmm,lr,ml 0 t, Army, that Treasury, and all and singular his schemes and i,e jlrctik ,,. tlc culture of Gen. Tay measures geneially have been cast out, ropudia- , ri)r ,Ilt. (erm, ,,r ,l0 capimhtio,, 0f .Monte- ted, disowned by tho people ot Ins own .Mate . ro... .j,.,, 11 ,mjoiinly utuwEU tlie vote, wheii- A Whig Gmcr.Noit, a Wiuo Leoislatuke J uu.r ,i10 q,,,;,,,, f priming or referring the rc ;!i:ari'by lecurii'.s bn election of n Whig U. S. pectfui l'ditimis of xns Pcono. against tho Senator) and a Wiuo Dei.luatiox in, nmaiiu,, r Texas, and in favor of the Aboli mo tho results of the late animated nnd vigorous liun Clf slavery iu tlie District or Columbia, was contist. rai-cd. We inako these charges explicitly and We ask tho Whigs or Vermont to look at this xv Uliotit muliro. Tliev aro TRU11, and the matter. Two years ago A. . Rimw., tho I oik i ,e0p!u f Vermont know it. they aro true, cinJidato, was elected Governor by somo 1500 tlC1) wc rn.j,octrully ask the Star they are majority, and six of tho eleven members of Con-1 IKll to ,lf, iJEt degreo disgraceful to a Rei'UK gress wcro Locofocos. This enme A. V. llroien ' sxstauve or Vermont ? "they aro true, we was a candidate for re-election. Ho is widely respectfully ns!; the Star, if Paul Dillingham known throughout tho Stale, is an able debater deserves to receive u solitary rote from tho niEE- men of this State. If lliey aro true, can the Star justify itself in calling us a "ealiimnia- ? We appeal to the Recoiids, Wefiave made no charge of dishonorable conduct, of uu taught Mexico, that although, our lorbeaiance to her, has"been without a parallel, yet il has shown her, that we have not lorgoiten, mat mere is n poim oeyonu which forbearance ceases iu be a virtue, nud that our long continued exertions lo obtain our ligins vviiiiout lorce, was not the oil'pnng ol cowardice tun me love ut peace." If this is what wo have " taught .Mexico," she does n't seem to have inado any very profitable use of her learning. This slaughtering; her cit izens for u the line nf peace" is something sho docs not seem to have got the correct iJea or yet. Our pious IocoUjcos of Grand Isle ought lo go to " the wars" and explain tho matter to these blind Mexicans. III. " Hemlrrd, That while we consider it 1m lake, have defeated every bcheme cf our opponents. We supposed that wo wero tolerably well ac 'piaintcd witii the hUtory or tlie rise and pro gress of the Sullivan Railroad enterprise, but confess ourselves somewhat at a loss to under stand at whom tho thrust in this paragraph is aimed. To bo sure, whilo tlie Cheshire Corpo ration wero struggling to obtain authority to construct their road to Cheshire Hridge, there to meet the Vt. Central, it was to bo expected th it both these last-named Companies would tho project of obtaining the Sullivan charter. It was a project hostile to their views and sup. nosed interests. Rut we believe it was not until proper to mlerlere vyitn me institution oi siaver -, .i.js:on of ,. VPW Ilimnsblre Rail. Li,,. ii ,-niisi mi oua k'pi sIs. we are oniwhed In unv "V"r 1110 uecision oi me iew iiampsnirt uau- rurlhcr extension ot thai institution, by Congress." ' road Commissioners had established the northern We nro afraid this resolution comes too lato 1 terminus of the Cheshire Road at H-llaws Palls to operate on tho locofoco Congiess that ex- that tho Sullivan charter was cither very btren James K. Polk is a veiy much greater and vvi-tr man than his grandfather? Tho Gazette may postpone its reply till after election. A nut fur our friend or Hie Wntchmmi to crack. The Express, via Keene and Rutland, which was run from Iloton to Montreal on tho arrival form among the Americans, and already great mortality prevailed." Dentil or i:x-(;overnoi- .llutlocks. Wc announced in a part nf our edition, last week, tho death of tho Honorable John Mat tocks, Ho died at his residence, in Peacham, of tho Steamer Cambria, on the 18th instant, on the Mth Inst., after a brief illness, in the 72d reached Ihe latter City only 34 hours in ndtance if the Jtrithh mail, which took the routo tin Concord and Montpelier. This is rather more than that "twenty hours" bragged about tho other day.'Mr. Watchman. (1J" The Ilurlingttm Sentinel declares that tho Hoston Atlas, the X. V. Dxprcss, and the Jones borough Whig have u "total contempt for de cency and common sense." And the reason is year ol Ills age. The Caledonian says : Gov. M. had been failing in henlih f)i a year or two, having been subject to bilious attacks, the last nnd severest one pro hieing death Gov. M , was longa succi sful Inwyer.had been Judge of ihe Supreme Court of the Slate, had served two terms in the Con gress ol tho United States, nnd his own giaie one year us Governor, declining n second term on nccouni of domes-tic utlhctioiis. Ii may noi be out of place here to reinaik thai since the retirement of Gov M. Iioni , public lite, lie had devoted Ills time almost wholly In , his private alhirs, and the things which pertain to ' another life. He made a public profession of his laitli I iu the Redeemer, about four years since. mm me. tjositiii jitta niuue a uisiuivu us to w inn i . ,i,i , ,p. , . , , , . , i W u may add that the ability, the unimpeaeh parlicular loetfKo it wis that assassinated Mr. ... ,,,., , i,ji" .i ,'.. lence.ol heart and temper, which strongly I'aoTtcTiov in Great Iir.iT.viv. Those who quote the example ol Great llretain to justify the removal ol all pretention, should read the following extr.ict from a speech made to his constituents by Mr. Smvtiie one of Hie most ellieienl cn-operalnrs Willi Sir Robert Peel iu his recent free-trade measures: "I cannot, however, quit ibis subject of free trade without expressing my opinion on ihe abstract prin ciple. I by no means hold lint the principle of free trade is absolutely Hue, nor that it is of universal np. plication, lfliceiean American, the citizen or a yiunn countiy, I should lie a yioteetimnst. It I were, a Krenclunau the native of an old country with its industry undeveloped should equally be a protec tionist. Sitt. Intelligencer. General Tavlor The Albany Lvg Journal of Priday makes thelollowuig statement. "Those who have the best opportunity for learning Gen. Taylor's Hiiliinenls, say lhai he was opposed to the nnnexatinn ol Texas, nud is opposed to the an nexation of Mcwcn. Wc are nssuied by geurlemen who were much vviih Gen. Taylor, (nne nl whom is not n whig) during the discu-smn of the Wihnot Pro-vi--o, lint he openly, IrauMy und freely avowed If opposed to any extension nt Slave Tciriloiy And such we believe to he the tact and ttump speaker, and a strong man with Ins nartv. To oppose him, the Whigs placed in I nomination a young man, wen. ...,. uuw , or .. , .. ni ,r his own counlv. lint ti biiguny I."""" "- thorough, unyielding and straightforward Axti War Whig. Tho irar was, as a mutter of counc, tho great and exciting topic or debate between tho candidates, on the stump and else where. Tho Whig candidate mad' war upon it without reservation or stint ! Ho denounced its ......! 1 ..-....' wl ite mil lliniftnee. UnCnllSllllllloil.u uiijji'i ' - - ' On the worthy and discreditable cisi'oii of duly, against Mr. Dillingham that wo hato not ;mil '.' the record. We say that Mr. Dillingham did XOl stand up to Ids duty, and meet his responsibili ties, iu Congress, like a man and a Vermonter; and wo can tell tho Slur and its co-laborers for Polkerv. that It is within our own personal other side,'- says ! the ' J'1;' ''j' , know ledgo that there are prominent members C0,'T their own Party in Vermont, who havo not openly defended' and approved the "y:,"";1 hositited to express their contempt for the time !! MXt serving and truckling career of that gentleman. nndsSclcnily ndinilled by ihe J 'otu J; r? C.iluiiiniatorf, indeed! What does tho Star - tl.nt itinrn IS IKlW MO f HCU 111 1 1 lit II Ull wmi d lUic conclusion, that the vcrdictnfihe people think of tho miserable and inexpressibly mean Tennessee has been in condemnation oftiie war . f ,,im,y 0f tho Vermont Patriot, which asseitcd iVi., now vain and id e to seek to escape ibis conclu-' '"'"" ' 1 w-, ? nive sally nrudaimed by . very Lnco that Gen. Cocke, tho mover of tho resolution of non I i" ,"o prw nnd letter writer in ihe Slale. luime.baiely ft (J;j ,u (;L11i 'j'AV,,0Rl lnailo a pni.-ition to on the eve (uui. re........ , ,.., .;m ,,reellil and ill Many words"! fidence o nieir siuv - ..'"-,", -, ! ; " , , . - , , .,' . , K mode. n..i only by ; tb' :vi'nior elect hut by ihe : NVa w(uU clll ,)ir cf lfni needl ' ''''' It to write so utterly faho nnd malicious "i .'." n . ,,,,,.,,,, - in niau vv l o is vv niliii: uf I'mi-u- u- nlM : .Olisl . i.i ' ,r'ii" ' 1-"', i-nin v. n.t' in- tended "that osTITUTIos from the western boundary of Ijoi'luna to llio Rio Grande ! We hope, however, the viituoits indignation of the Grand hie locofocos against tho extension of slavery will not fall upon tho honorable Paul Dillingham who xoled for that extension ! Per haps, however, our locofoco friends in Grand I-lo wero not aware that their candidate for Governor voted for the admission of Texas with a Consiitution that utterly PROIII1IITKD her legislature from I'A'KR abolishing slavery within her limits ! If so, they can recal the abmo resolution, and try again ! IV. '' Repaired, That inasmuch at the doctrine of lolttUoii iiinjtee, is ainonq the first hrtncijilet of tlemociiicy, we legret to see it dUieguriled." At whom is this missile aimed ? Not at Mr. Dillingham, certainly, for they mean to try to rotate him out of tho ollico of Congressman into that of Governor ! Where, then, does tho shoe pinch ? Will somebody tell us ? Or is this a " Virginia abstraction ?" Tho last of tho series is this : V. " Jlc solved, That we opprnveof our Slale nom bunion, mid tiledce ourselves lu use ull reasonable ex citions in ils l ivor, nnd that we will use nil honorable men na lo secure tlie eiecuou oi our cauuiuJie inr sena tor." That is : Inasmuch an wo " approvo or our Slate nomination" wo will try to elect "our candidate for Senator"! We havon't heard how Mr. Harrington relishes this back-handed compliment uoiisly sought, or obtained. Since that period, certainly, the Sullivan road has been tho jvt or both tho Chcshiro and tho Vt. Central. It has been between thcin, like a piece of ham in a sandwich, giving a relish to both ! Wo hardly think it was kind in the Sullivan Directors, be cause they happen to bo " fore-handed and abovo board, thus to reproach their best friends I He who tfoes to lied in ninrer has the devil for a bed fellow. Ctmemonl (A'. II.) titigtc. Darby desires us to say that ho knows a mar ried man who, though ho may go to bed as meek and gentle as a lamb, is in tho samo predicament. cd the war The pepp ll,. ,r V idle! ill "up, ' J.i,. K I .s a uili'tivni ! lull iho Pr tjT Tlie fact that the Vt. Central Railroad Com pany own a 'considerable' strip of land from While ltiver lu Windsor, seems never m have occurred lo the liuilinglon J'tee Press. Claitmont LY. 11.) Ungtr. A great many things " occur," perhaps, tn the l'reo Press that It might ho considered ill-natured to talk about. For instance, it "occurs" to us that it is 15 1 miles from White River to IloMon t Clareiiiont, and but 1 12 lid Concord. Wo conclude this trilling circumstance has "oc curred" to our friend of tho Kagle, but that its unimpoitance has hitherto shielded it from com ment. As to tho " considerable strip of road from White River to Windsor," it forms, with the Sullivan, a "considerable" link iu tho lino of Aro resolutions like thee tho sort of stufl' the Connecticut River road that, wo doubt not that defeats the Whigs of the banner County will one day lie built, mid will be profitable to of Grand hie ' slockhnlJers Arndt in the Council Chamber or tho Wisconsin Legislature, a Tew je.irs ago! The Senliml says tho honor or that perrorinancc is due to one James H. Vineyard and not to ,1. .if. Strong. We believe the Sentinel is right as to the assas sin. We hopo the Atlas, Dxpress and Whig will not commit suicide. Tho Sentinel is not deemed " first rate authority" as to decency and common scno in theso parts. We have to acknowledge the receipt from .Messrs. Lovell ,t Gibson, of ihe August number of that beau tilnl little " wilding nosegay, such ns children love," the Snote Vtop. We had much pleasure, on ils first apiearonee, in recommending this charming little pe. nodical to our young friends ; and must sincerely do we trust, its circulation keeps ace with ils merits. We are not at liberty io mention me names ol Ihe nn.iitl.te nml pilled tasters bolh . nine, nlas! wi.lnuu. who, " Like ihe bee culling from every flower Tlie virtuous sweets," " They breathe in fragrance forlh" hut were we permitled lo do so, we feel satisfied the Snow lho)i would lequirc no oilier recommendation to secure lor it mi introduction into every family iu Montreal. .Uoit; nil llemld. We have had tho pleasure to seo tho August number of this charming and instructive little periodical for children, and very cordially con cur with our Montreal contemporary in respect of its merits. It forms an admirable monthly visitor to a family of children, and the sensitive delicacy and elevated moral tono and tendency of its articles, both original and selected, make it no less desirable than admirable. Wc tako tho liberty to say, with tho Herald, that if we were "at liberty to mention tho names of the amiable and gifted" ladies who contribute tn the attractive columns of " Tho Snow Drop," there marked the character of Governor Mattocks won for him tlie uiiivcr-al re-pect or tho wople ot Vermont, and tho warm attachment of his numerous personal friends. Perhaps no higher eulogy could be pronounced 11(1011 him than to say that he was best known and best loved as "IIo.f.t John Mattocks." Trench murdered without 11 muster." Tho Sentinel, apparently hopeless or ncliicV' ing any further victories over the Knglish lan guage, has made a ino-t successful attack upon tho French. Its transformation of the signature I of its correspondent, ' L'elranger," into " h. K. widows 1 TitANGEit" is a lino illustration of its blood thirsty propensities ! "TI10 Knight or (i Wynne, a Tulo of tho Time ol the Union." Tho uls-ivo is tho title of a new historical no" vel from tho pen of Charles Lkvek, Kq. au thor of Charles O'Malley, Harry tariequer, c. From the somewhat hurried examination we havo made of it, wo aro sure it will add to the already high reputation of lvcr that it is " his latest and his best." lt is for sale by LIdwahps. ikTWo understand it is tho opinion of Col. JErrEiisoN HiucK, expressed without hesitation and as a military inan.that Maj.Gen. Gid. Pillow, the former law-partner of Mr. Polk inTennesee, did not commit a blunder in digging his ditch on the inside of his entrenchment. Tho Colonel ilsL-a. Ill ill,, n.lltin nf entmne.,, c.,.. l.n... I1.. aro many in our own 1 lagc w hu would ask no . .,, ,,, . , , . c . 11 1 , uuire Pillow could have taken care 0(1 scxneii- better endorsement of its excel once and w 10 , ,., , f, . ,, ' ,, , . . .1 , 1 " ' ' vi 1. 1. H v,ui ui uoors . would weleoni"' i' tn their lircsulis ? Convextikn, Gt'iRou The Whigs of Georgia, in their 1 event State Convention, passed a resolution lecoinmeioliug General Tn)lor as a candi date lor Ihe Presidency Tlie Augusta Chronicle one ot the ablest Whig pipersm ihe Slale, Inn, an atlicle m favor ol Cent-rat rnylor.but savs: The Presidential nominee will' be finally nind y ihe gre'U National Convention ot the whig pirly.nnd when presented to ihe people of ihe L'luled Stales, buckling on their minor, the Whigs, m eveiy seition, Will prove their devotion In cnunlrv. l,v rallun, nmnml ll 111 iis the representative of thus.- priiciul'-s, , the success nl winch, they believe, the piuspeniy ol tnc country deH-uJs. That's the doctrine. x?The loco prints rail thr publication of Mr. Dil lingham's voles m Cnngsess, jieisonal a'juse ! H seems then, by his voles, Air I) abused httiuclf We thought he abused his constituents, liberty and tree principles. No one denies hut Mr, 1) 's nets are correctly repre sented, bul his friends, in order to doawaywiih that ndiousuess, ktep daik respecting them, nnd insist that tlie bringing ot iheiu 10 light Irom ihe Journals ot Con gress, is personal abuse ! A poor apology tor their Uougll-lace canuiuaie. Convention. Superintendents and Teachers of Common Schools iu the County of Chittenden, are hereby requested to meet nt the llnek Meeting House in l.v'X,on Friday the W1I1 of September, nt 10 o'clock, A M An ad dress to teachers may be expected ; and subjects of iiniortance. connected wilh the prosiwrily of our schools, will be introduced to the meeting. Friends of the institutions of our country are invited to attend. Sl.MllON PARMLLRR, Sijt of C. Schools for the Co. of Chittenden, Aug. 87, 1S17 9,vJ xoncn, Tho Whigs of Williston are notified to meet at the Town Room, in said Town 011 Wednes day, September Ut., for the purpose of nomi nating a Candidate for Town Representative it is expected the meeting will bo addressed by a gentleman from Uurliiigton. The best testimonials of the efficacy of any medi cine, ore to be tound in the improved henlih and p iwaraiice of those using it. l'u,'bls ,hls WJJ iu-ss the smn-riorily ol Dr. Wood's taw; 1 Jnl va'.i.i r-i.-r... 11.11.. 1'nriumeles and piisluuson ...... , , . ,,. , . ... . Hours. ti,.. lie. ,, liaa nn llval Spnti,earv md Whole '1- Druf.-i-i