Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, March 17, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated March 17, 1848 Page 2
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m BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 17, 1848. unbecoming in me to second the motion which has I been made lor extending the last honors of the Senate to him who, forty-live years ago, was a member ol this body) who, nt t he time of Ins death, was among the olilest members of the. House ol Representatives, ami who, putting the years of his service together, was the oldest of all tlm members of the American Govern ment. r The culogium of Mr. Adams is made in the fnr,"Inl his life, winch the Senator trout Mnssailiiwlls ' Dav is) lias so strikingly stated ! that, liom early man hood to uctogenatian age, he has been conMmitl) ami most honorably employed In the public seivice. t or n period ol more than lil'iy years, from the tune "' " first appointment as minister abroad under ton to his last election to the House ol Kcprc.cn .lives by the people of his unlive district, he has been con Plainly retaineil in the public service, and that, not M the favor ol a Sovereign, or by beredilaiy title, but bv tbetiective appointments ol rcnii bhean govcrnnien . This lael makes llie eulogy of the illustrious deceased, i'or what, except a union ol all the qualities winch command the eteem and confidence ol man, could have ensured a public service so long, by appointments tree and popul.ir.nnd Iroin sources o variad anil ex ulted I Mnii-ter ninnv limes abroad i member ol this body! member of the House ol Representatives ; Cab. iuet minister; President of the United States; such has been llie galaxy ol his splendid appointment. Ami what hut moral excellence the most perlect; in tellectual ability the most eminent : lidelity the most Hni.iiirimr . wi tlm most nselid . would have com manded sucli a succession ol sppoiunneuts so exalted, and from sources so various and so eminent i Nothing less could bine commanded such a series ol appoint ments; and accordingly we sec thei union ol all tnese trreat oualuies in him who has received them. In this long career ol public erv ice .Mr. Adams was distinguished not only by lailhlul altenlion to all the great duties id his stations, but toall their less and mi nor duties, lie was not the Salaminian gilley, to Is- launched only on extraordinary occasions, but he was the ready vessel, always launched when the duties ol Ins station required it, be tliei occasion great or small As President, as cabinet minister, as minister abroad, he examiueil all questions that came betore him, and examined all, in nil their parts, in all the minutia' oi theirdcinil, as well as in till the vastness of their coin piclietision. t As Senator, as n member of the House of Representatives, the obscure coinmitlee room was as much the witness of Ins laborious application to the diudgeryol legislation as the linllsnl the two nouses were to the ever-ready speech, replete witli knowl edge, which instructed all bearers, enlightened all sub jects, and gave dignity and ornament to debate. In the observance of all the proprieties ol life, Mr. Adams was a most noble and impressive example. He cultivated the minor as well as the greater virtues Wherever Ins presence would give mil and counten ance lo what was useful and honorable to man, there he was. In the c.crci.-e ot Ins school and cdi the col lege in the meritorious meetings ol the agricultural, inech'iiiical and connneici.il societies, in attendance upon Divine worship he gave the punctual attend ance rarely seen but in those who are Irce Iroin the weight ol public caies. Punctual to every duty, death found him at the pot of duty; and where else could it have loiiud him, r.t any stage of his career, lor the liny years ol hisillus. irious public hie I From the titue'nt hi lirst appoint ment by Washington to his last election by the people of his native town, wheie could death have louiul him but ut llie post nf duly I At that post, in the luhic-s ol age, in the ripeness of renown, crowned with Illin ois, surrounded by his tamily, his Iricnds and admir ers, und in the very presence id the national repicsen tation, he has been galhcicd to his lathers, leaving be hind him the meinury ot public services which are llie lii-loty cl his country lor half a century, and the ex ample id' a lite, public und private, which should be the stuilyaud the model ol the getierationsot his coun try men. 'When Mr. C. concluded, the resolutions were unan imously adopted, and the Senate adjourned to Satur day. Jfvcc JJrt. - minr,iN(.To.v, vt. FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 17, 1918. " IX TIIK DAIIK AXtl THOUBLr.B XIGIIT THAT IS j .iiuiii iiia 1 m tirox us, TitutiE is xo Star Acovr. r Tin- i.iii.ims rvrlXlr 11 MTKLUnWT1, Al,"mc Wnm i-'o? tIIe U.xiTED States-." Daunt Webster. : ' - - - For President, HENRY CLAY. For Vico President, MILLARD FILLMORE, ol .NEWVORIC. Subj'ect to the decision of the Whig National Con vention. The Trrnly. The voto on tho ratification of the Treaty with Mexico was taken in the Senate, on Sat urday last, with tho following result '. Aves Ilradbury and Moor of Me. , Alherton and IUi.e of N. 11., Darin ol .Mass., Clarke ol K.I., Niles ol Conn., Dickinson and Dix ol'N. Y., Dayton and Miller ol N. J., Cameron and Sturgeon of Pa., Jtilm sun of Mil., Mason and Hunter of Vn., Manhunt of N. C, liutler and Calhoun oi S. C, Johnson ol (ia., liagby ol Ala., Davis and Foote ot Mi., Johnsnn and , ui "! "-- ' " ""-'"""" Uow lis nml Hi ii, I , fr ad K. aimeuan mi llriel t of Iiui., Sevier and Ashly ol Ark., Cass and Ketch ol Mich., Ynlec of Florida, and Husk of lexas. J7. Mnr-. ITiihiun of V... Welxtte of .Ms.. Greene ol It. I.. Dalttiein of Conn., Si.ruanee of Del., llailger of N.C., Wcseottol Klorida, Lewis ol Ala., Aichisoi, and Ilcntoii of .Mo., lireese ant Doug ass of III, Allen mid C0r-ciof01.i,.,y;r,r;e-. ofGa.llS. Whigs; (in Italic,) Ayes, 10 Noes, 8. Democrals, t Komaii ) 2fl 7. Iiidepeudnnl, (.Mr. Hale,) 1 There were four absentees : Messrs. 'ir7u of Vermont ', I'carcc of Md.,and Clayton of Del., Whigs, and Houston of Texa, 1ico. It is nnderhtiioil tint tlm Tronic will Iw. !m. mediately sent to Mexico for tho sction of that (loverninent. That it will bo aceepttd, there 1 ems to be Utile UOUJ . The i r 1 1 1 1 r 1 c t ii 11 of secrecy not having been re- and in regard 10 which their judgment was cumlu moved from I lie pro eeJinjs ofthe Senate, and sive. the terms ofthe M reatv not bavins authentically ' As to the other point ii was urged that whether that , r n . 1 1 tr.insp.rcd, wo are of course, unable to lay bo- f.... ..L.. !i t,.., '11.,. FA.. - ''-. lore our reauers us provisions. 1 ne trie- lerri- tory prat 'no iras rejerlml by a Vote of 37 to 15 such rr.l E I3X as CASS and ATIWIRTOX, vo- ting ngaint it 1 Without a know ledge of tho character of the modifications which have been ,. . ., . , made by the Senate, and , 1, view of the votes of cucli men as Davis of .Mass., Mam.um of N. C, and Jlaleaf .V. II. (.') in favor ofthe treaty, wo inight bo expected, perhaps, to presume lhat good will come of it. We trust it may prove so. Wc havo no hesitation whatever, however, in , ,. , ,. r,, ,,, , . ,. .. statingour Arifthat the compete ra ideation of 7 J ' . , .... annexation of Texas, and the Infamous war that una .itui) nn. pn,,u .u uu mo intra siep 1.11111 followed that proceeding, bein the first and sec - out!,) i tho process of destroying the Union of these slates. Wo believe that pro-slavery war ia about to be peace that will provo ratal to our national inleg- rity. It is adinilted that tho Treaty mikes 110 modification ofthe extent of territorial " indent nily"!) granted to the United States, nor of the amount to be paid therefor. Ati extent of ter ritory, therefore, cmial to G5 or 70 states of the size of Vermont, witli a large and mixed popu. lalion, who are filled neither by training, char acter, knowledge, nor by their own wishes, to become citizens of this Republic, will compoo hereafter, a portion of these United Slates. The consequences that are likely to result from the introduction of such a mass of incongruous ele ments into a Union already weakened, belli by its extent and its various and conflicting iutercslH and habits, appear to us to be obi inns the just relative importance of tlie Free North will be completely destroyed, the balance of power will bo transferred to a seel ion of the Union that is hostile to l'Veo Labor, its growth and prosperity, and bound by its own supposed interest to sliapo tho legislation and diplomacy oftho Country in conformity with that hostility. This is tlie light in which "the end of these things" appears to us. Wo trust wo may prove a erroneous in our liewf. as ue are sin cere in Ihciu. The Tree IlrlilRC Cnc-Iccllon of the S. Hiiurcinc t;oiii.a Muriv of our readers arc probably aware that ilm raso oftho West River Bridge Co. w. Dix niul others, which had been carried to the U. S. Supreme Court, by Writ of Lrrnr, from the de cision oftlio Supreme ConitofVerninnt, has re ccnttv been armictl bv Mr. l'.r.sTtit nm 1 Judge Coi.t.AMr.it for the Plaintiff-, ami by Judge ' Pitr.t.rs for tlic ilefeiiiliitits, in F.rror. The ash-, iugttin correspondents of the New York papers ' contnincil notices, nt the time, of the case and the arguments of the eminent counsel, but not in shape to be intelligible cither lo ourselves or our readers. We therefore refrained from copy- lug tliciti with the purpose of obtaining, as early us possible, an ntithcitth abstract of tho points taken in the case, and tho Una! judgment of the exalted tribunal before which it was decided. WchavcgreaPsatisfactitm, to day, in present ing such an abstract, and from a sotirco that warrants us in claiming for it entire accuracy, The case is one of very considerable impor tance, in this ago of Hallway progress and im provement, as it establishes, on the highest ju dicial authority know n under tho Constitution, questions not unlikely to occur hereafter. The following is the abstract furnished to us : The case of tfie West River Drldgo Co. rs. Dix and others, recently decided by the Supreme. Court of the United States at Washington, involves some very important principles. The questions discussed in the argument derive a peculiar interest, nt this time, from the circumstance that so many railroads are now in process of construction in various part' of the country ; and it is highly important to ascertain what powers may be lawfully conferred nponsuch corporations, and to what extent the powers thus conferred may be ex ercised. The controversy in this case arose in this way ; In 17 J.'i, n corporation was created by the Legislature ol Vermont, by the name of the West River Ilridge Co., upon which was conlerrcd the exclusive privilege id maintaining a toll-bridge across West river, within four miles ol ils mouth, with the right ol exacting ccr toin specified lolls from passengers. The corporation ! was by its charter to endure for one hundred years The company proceeded', shortly afler the grant, to erect lli.-ir bridge, and hue continued to enjoy their franchise down to the icriod of instituting the proceed' ings in question, In 1114, a petition was filed in the County Court lor the County ol Windham, pinjing, among other things, for a lice road across the bridge, and the abolition of the lolls. Such proceedings were had upon this applicatiou.as resulted i making the The court prec eded under a Statute of 1 oru.ge tree. 1 lie court proceed .int er .ut. ... erinont, passed, I believe, in 1S3J which autiiori7.es the taking the property ofa turnpike or oilier similar rt..trir,.,;..,, nrni'i. 1 11 ri ,ir . 1 h.i I in sue 1 ease and provides further, that in such caso ' 1 . ... . ' . ... tnl.ttlr (,tt..rh.Ke ,11 he taken and Oil d tor I.Hr i'i'ie jianrnur sii.ni w. ukch ami p.nu ior. 111iriise shall he taken and The decree of llie court, following the dirCCtlOll Of the statute, consisted ol twoparts. 1'irst: itivtnbli-bed a public and free highway across the bridge ; and sec- ondiy : it abolished the entire franchise. At the same time, the whole property of the corporation, including ' the Iranchise, was appraised, and the appraised value decreed to be paid. . , , . 1 ne case was carried io uie on inane mun m Vermont, who affirmed the decree ofthe County Court ; upon which a Writ of Hrror was brought to the huprcme Court ofthe ttuiied States- I The case was argued, two years ago, by Mr. Web- I ster and Judge Collanicr for the philiil'lFiin error, and Judge I'behia for the defendants in error. and again this winter by the same counsel. IiilRbalfnlilienl-iiiiiiirsiiielroritwasiirucd that 111 tKhall ol llie plaillllttS 111 error It was UrgCd, Itiai the act of 183'J, and the proceedings under it, were un constitutional and void, as they directly impaired the obligation ul the yrnnt of 1705; and were therefore prohibited by the Constitution ol the United Stales ; thai llie prtH-ceduur established no new highway, hut 1 merely abolished llie tolls, and was j'ustitied by no , sulficient necessity ; that it was an abuse ofthe pow er of Kminenl Domain, And, further, that the plain- tills' franchise could not be taken from them, except upon a process instituted against them for that pur- nose : and that if public necessity demanded the b ;l"'cl: : ,. . . , , i , r i ii ,oB .,i,c hit i,i" nu. II..U-.II1--.-IUUIU be made to v iel.1 only to far as lhat necessity went, leaving the franchise in existence subject to that ttual- ilication orrcslriction. On the part of thedek-mlantsin error it wni insist- i ii .. . . i .i .1.. ..r ,i. ,. ,., to aonle it to oublie use in a orT.oer case. and for proiwr objects that no distinction can be made between tranche-am! other property ; that sucii appropriation of priwtte property, itiioii duecom pciimi . , .eifccily consistent with the oiiginal . r ,,.,. . ., . " of sudl Pr,P''"- lr iUe Wr- the property I is taken, not m derogalionol iheormalgiant.butby I virtue ol a reserved power of re-purchase, and that a I different doctrine, which would make such a proceed- -ms m,vnt ,,e obligation ol the grant, would at once ubrogale an essential and iudi-ieusable power, so lhat not a highway of any kind could be legally tstabhsh- (,d. ' "rJZZ,: ,he cercis.-ol , be power iu this case was a matter of 1 which the Stale Courts were the constitutional iu.lees. part of 11 e uecrce wuieii anroga eil t ie rnlirr run- hinoai , wns aXoJXwt unimporiaut to the .... . .. . 1 nntt ..1. 1 .l..rnu .. .,1.. .... .1.- ....... r deli ndants in error. All they desired was the cstab lishment uf their road ;and if any thing then remain- J of the Iranchise, which die pbiiiuiHi iiiiglu enjoy, Jcleiidants in error would not contest their right. ,f !'"", 1:or,io" vl '!'e ""' void, because ot in- volved tit, or required for, the purpose ol the public ,, mku hf lM:md .L, lllsturl,ns , highway. And farther It was urged, that, although there might be cases where the franchise might sub- "in t valuable and practical mrposes, (as in the case "I ibe Boston Water IWcr Co. r. Worcester Kail- ' f0"1' Co "I"".-.! in lVkering,) yet in this case the interference with the franchise destroved its va ue to- ,.., . ,, , . . .. , . . tally, and therelore it was very pio'rly appraised and urrterrd to i ,d lor in full. As this was Ihe neces' I . ... . .U f " ' sary and unavoidable conscouence of establishing ihe 1 road, and, us full compensation was made to the plain- "",''' V'T' " Joc iun oi ihe Court r and Judges .McLean und Woou ' uliiv drliveredseparate opinions concurring in the re suit, but qualifying, in some respect, the doctrines ad- lanced. Judge Wavj,e alone dissented, but did not give his reasons for want ol lime. Tin y w ill.liuwev - er, appear in the Itepori. s,:K tution ofthe United Stales, which prohibits the pass- j ing 01 any law miiairmg uie ouiigatlon ol contracts, inn-snot coniiici witit the power 01 liiinnent Domain, worn i-.-ii.i-u iui ui.jvris .'1 puouc necessity, SUCH as roads and bridges; that fraucliNcs, like llie one in question, created by fiecial Legislation, stand uimn the fooling ol olherproicrly, and must yield lo public necessity so far however, and so far only as that no cessitygoesj that if the franchise can subsist consist ently with ihe public wants, although interfered with, curiailed,orbridged,ihen it cannot lie legally taken away in tutu, although, mi far as the ncceosily of llie case goes.il may be iinjiaired. Minister to Mciico. Telegraphic, accounts Slate that Mr. Sevier of Ark, has been nominated, and confirmed, Minister Plenipotentiary to Mexico. So it would seem that no doubt is entertained oftho ratification of the Treaty on tho part of that Republic. a disgraceful iuT.?"'. 11 'viuwunci. , eoinedasiio inaiicould be welcomed but He.nkv Clav. ,ln - " ,; " ' " r.. 1 ! Vrn A "And , ,, , , , wu-H.IHIIIKIOIIUIIUUl VIIIr,.IIrillCl.UU I ......u kt..l, Ul3 I.UUI.D. ILn.UUU lieLIS... ..... . . " ......tw ,1 r..l..f..l I..' n ... . e ... . 1 ... 1 ll s ritrnt to, .Hot ..T not roite nti.l rmiiiiwlr...n . IOW lis V Itcccpllon or Henry Clay In New York. Wo doubt if any country or any ago over wit nessed a more universal and wide-spread exhi bition of popular attachment and enthusiasm than that which lias greeted the appearance of HUNRY CLAY, nt the North. His progress from Washington to New York was one contin- tied Triumph not a Triumph voted by an obse quious Legislature lor deeds of Arms, ami at tended by a train of vanquished kings and gen erals, but one ilr.twn from the willing hearts of its countrymen bv their admiration and grath tilde towards a noble .Statesman, in whoso illtis trious career, the Arts of l'oacc, and the arts that secure l'caco and make it as honorable as it is always desirable, every where predominate. Hr.Nitv Clay's sen ices in the cause of his Conn try and humanity, merit the proud distinction they are daily receiving. He is securely and Immovably throned In llie hearts of tho people. The bestowment of no office could ndd a cubit to his stature, while the whole Country now groans under tho bitter and perilous conscquen ces that have resulted from an unfair and unwise rejection of his counsels and his guidance. Wn copy from the llxpress and Spectator some ncconnt of Mr. Clavs reception in Icvv York His speech in reply lo the Mayor, which we give below, is admirable in every respect, Tho Kx press says : " It is well known it was Mr. Clay's sincere desire that his visit here should not be attended by any par ti.au display whatever; but we may lie pardoned the remark mat the unrestrained unci, on every sine, over whehuinidv enthusiastic nrcctintr. evcrv where meet. lug hiiu,7rom the thousands ot good whigs and honest Democrats who crowd around to grasp Ins hand, im presses us with die conviction that it is n jKtrtiziin tl? IH0H81I tllion, nucr ail lor so connai is uie iiiiinuc.sia tionol friendship ami respect lor the man, that, it seems lo us, men ol every political persuasion, indeed, seem to be, and, lor the time, feel that they are all daymen, if not in a political sense, at least in theircotnmou admi latiou for hiui, who, giown gray in the country's ser vice, would still "rather lie right than President." llut to the events and incidents of Tnu Dav. Wr ili.l ..on sliine out in, ire elorionslv- never wn March morn u-heied in so balmy and serene, so mild, mind, for so I am in some degree obliged to re iudeed, the atmosphere, and so calm the water, in the m 0f the city of New York, mv hesitation 'to ' 'I""- yl'Mdto -ntlmrily, d 1 now stand t.;.,.. ,,. ,..n,i..r ii. n nin..,.,iM , ii. v ' here in the midst of the government of vour citv. illusn ions guest. At day-break, the star spangled ban- ncr was iiinig irom - iiaiiiemeiti, parapci und uome," and in many oi the principal si reels, nags were Hung from the w indows ol private dwelhogs , i ahout nine ocioca, ine .Municipal loiiinutlcc to- gether with a large number ot invited guesis, distill i grnslu-, Minnaers ana private citucns, embarked on KrFAvia Cons-rues VjtvnrnnnT I ccci "' j', i. now , gxp in the "Vandcrbilt" that President Polk came up from C ...I V V-...I tn I I 1. -;y - X . - - ".'"."" " '."r,'" --..' - .,...,.. 7 . .J" i:.V:" ... A. ,.,t individuals. On ibis occasion the mn..nihV1.i,i (I llJ.-KillirVll lu lllf lllj UIMIIIIJIIIMI i se 1 nunc, her 10 itla v 1 ress t aes were tnst,tu e nr. t sel donned her holiday dress ; flags were tastefully ar- .' 1 1 1.1. 1 ... . 1 ."1 .: - iui'-u n.ie null un, huh 1111 eiiie.e.il Oiinii 01 II Il-.c 1 n i,V ,ii. ..; ii,..i; . t,l ,'. .1 1.'.'..,: ihe scene. Asslic Tel't llie wharf, three deafening cheers w ere given by llie spectators 011 shore, which , as hcamly responded to by those on board. THE SCLXE 1.1 THE BAY ..." V i"T. VftT' "r?"'1',".0,": a ri'''",c I .,,,1 ,. ,1,,. vn,i..,i.;i. i,.i...i n Ai.i., ; - --- - -..- ...... t,'" ..u..,v , at anchor, a snout arose irom the nonest tai, that !' shook the upper air,' and told more truthlully' than .'"rlBW'i Zr I weather-worn sonsol theoccau. x-n ,.,,,. vPVi frn.n il, Sonetntnr- c VanJoiliill reached Amboy at a quarter past -iv. n fi'rliH-k .where the com mil tee of f nituiwiii I 'inin. cil went ashore to receive .Mr. Llay Irom the Pluladcl-1 l,lim deputalion. The Philadelphia train not having ' , ., Vimderhlll. Willi ber rnnuuinv wn. !,, n. arrived, the Vanderbilt,wiih her company, was detain viih her company, was detain- and when at length the illus - ed some lorty minutes ; an trious statesman made his s ai'onince lt,e cheer- ut greeted him must have won a ready cccss to his heart, for llieycmiK-Iroto the beans ol nuudreds of de voted irienus and auimrers. On entering the unuer saloon. Mr. Clay was erected with still louder cheers. So soon as silence could be obtaiuctl, be was ban.letl mer to tlie New York com- miltec bv the i'bila.lelpbia deputation, lbroiiKli their cbairman, Mr. .McMichael, whose bcautilul oddrcss wans IoIIohs: The committee who speak tliroush me have come SVoyoJrcarVVhe .1, tiansier to your care me luminous ciuzeii w no, ior B,t. days past, has heen our honored guest. He came among ns in no nublic capacity, and on no public mis - sion.but in the pursuit ol liisowiiirivateallairsand lin , ",1 imrntle. an.l .K-Mroua only to meet uM, .amilinr and i.i (P;n,..iu ,,,i it,... m p..u. ti. ..nit.t Il.r? I'rsonnl intercourse. ith lliein to i i .1.;- ... !.,, una iM,,.,,..;i.i,. tl,,.l. tl,,,l,l l, i. ;fKlii We tried to submit oiielves to Ins sU(!1Jestion, but our hearts rebelled against our purine, ami pnthe .u i. 1 . ..I. ..1.. u.:.... men and women and children, as by a common iin tlows and ccu tiic rotils ol the houses thai overlooked the streets, until ihey presented a mass ol enthusiastic beings, such as no one in our city ever saw before. " Vou would have tho't the very windows sKke So iiianv greedy looks ot young and old Darted through casements their desiring eyes Upon his visage ; and that all llie walls l'uiulcd with imagery, had said aloud, Jesil preserve lliee, welcome iliiNr.v Cl.AV I' 1. ii ... imiir... ml,, , , clrn..t.i ,,,.l ll.r.xi... 1 1 ... u ... Sir,ns it was on lliehrst soil was on Iheseeoml .lay, '",ZJ, h."?l trW m yur S hiv' Mfifil'.nllV.'i. WOU ' The eiiihiisiastic,aireciionate reception he met with was sir has only lie could cheitor cniov. Thedemoii- iniiioiicuueiiuiiiieyiieuiiiiiuUrs,.iuiiiuiiciawuiiu eiindllloll : It snrauir Iroin deeuer lee hues than those .,! naitvor mi , ileal nBrer.ne it ; it si.mim l,m .1,.. neauniui, spiritual insiineis 01 our nature, 11 1 may so speak, which, at all periods oi our existence, prompt 11. (11 lull Ur U-li.H i4 (fi mil llll.l irrciil 111 lli lutiiimi lmr. 1 i'i f: 1 i .... . t ..r us to honor w hat is gmid ami great iu ihchuiuuiichar- ,hems:,,esU,,Ur,,"',,'r,;"K,',;,:l0,ll0S,:"1,0d,;VU,C It is for this reason that wc all love and venerate Henry Clay; (loud cheers ;) him who has, hsiinguy,. ed himself alike by Ins talents and Ins services, whose tongue was never tainted with falsehood, nor bis con- .In.., clnli....! ..III. iliilimwir II "...1, l.i... I n .r.. ..... iiuel staiueu wiiu uisiionor. luoutitieil aim ause.v Men ofall parties will adiuitthis. All.all W.k lohiiu n i. imimri oi iiatrintism ! nit im'tineni.iv t.n... him.. ..'i :.. .1... 1 . , .i'. i.j.i . . ' . 1 en to 01111 111 111c ooiir ui tueir country s uutKiiess : unit all are irresistibly drawn to him us ?,ne m whom are conilnne.1 all the essential elements ut manhood's no- bihiy.aiid as one to whoiii rvaluie uiighl 11011K in the si-bt of all the world and say o'i'iii7s a max " ( p - pUuse) " Mr, wc cannot nut feel great paiiiinseparaiingirom ,ew horn we ihus love and reverc.and 1. would have, been good tidings lor us to hear that he could stay uill'V, .l 11., liu.ll .l III 01,1 iuiumi ill, I.W.1UII, deserved bv Inm and liunorable to yourselves, and the , longer wiiu 111. .iiutjii view oiyourcuruoii iitvitatiuii htr""S "llu universal desire ol your cituens iu have liiitt , that when b.: mtfMW. Alderman Franklin, to wlioo address he feclir ly responded. ' ''Ho the andcrbilt was coming up the bay, Fa)s J"B ''prcs, an extraordinary and most ' MB' circumstance altractetl the attention of I'tho & lioi!!; ffltiSj inc. sailed majestically before the boat until Je.tlcSlly beOiri, be. boat u,,,?i;'!':-ble waters of. ho Snsoiiehannah, , within a very short dislanco of Castle Garden, when having duly heralded Henry Clay's a,., proach it wheeled oil and left the people to "tie 1 ,,roac, elt the people to give I j,;,,, a greeting, Wo did not mention vesterdav a sliobt etr. cutnslance which showed the character of the man, and partially revealed the secret of the uui- versal love entertained for him personally When Mr. Polk visited this city, wo remember that ho retained his place in the balcony, (i it may bo so called) In front of the upper saloon, and appeared 10 no comparatively unmoved by tho sight of tlio crowd gathered to meet hint. ."vol so vviui nir. ciay, wiien tlio U. Vander hilt ticared the battery, Mr. Clay planted him self at tlio crgo of the guards, uiul waved his hat and by other indications manifested as much joy at seeing the people as they did at seeing him. At Castle Garden Mr. Clay was received by tho Mayor, who thus addressed him : Mr. Clay : Tho pleasing duty has been as signed ine, as tlie represeutatiie'of the coustitii. ted authorities of tho city of New York, to tender to jou its hospitalities lo extend to )ou a cor- dial welcome. It is not necessary for me in- Iced, sir, it would not becntno ino on an occasion like the .present to advert to your many and valued public services. The wholo country gratefully acknowledges the 7,cal, the devotion with wliirh a whole lifo has been passed In up holding her interests in defending nor Honor in augmenting her prosperity! and we, sir, citi zens oi uie great commercial metropolis m inc. Western world, rejoice that we are permitted to testify to yon personally our appreciation of the worm, too talent, lliosWU'smnnsinpnnu me pure patriotism which have combined to surround Willi a halo of imperishable, glory the name of Our welcome, sir, is not mere lip Henrv Clav service, but Iroin the abundance of our hearts the mouth speaks. Wo receive you, sir, as the honored, the cher ished guests of this great cily. Its inhabitants, WIIIIOUI rciorcnCC ID CrCCIls, ur scorn, in p;uiic?, have coino forth to greet you; and, in their name, sir, with all the warmth which words fresh from the heart can convey, 1 bid you wel come. Mr. Clay's response we copy from the Tri bune: Mr. Mayor I wish I could find adequate lan guage to express to von and this audience tho r -I!? r'l . .V r..t! I....I I... il.t- icciings 01 a neari inc icciiugs cxuiiuu uy una splendid and magnificent reception. Yon, sir, know very well from correspondence and information which yon have derived from others, that the present visit to your great city is an exception to tho rule which I adopted, and the resolution I had formed on leaving home. Called thence by private and personal affairs I hud prescribed to 'myself hs a rule which I bad thought inflexible, "' he drawn off from the direct line of my occupations on any account, or upon any occasion. I had determined particu larly to avoid the current of public meeting', and of that affection which I had reason to suppose existed in the bosoms too, of many of the citi zens of this vast metropolis, famous for its growth and its growing greatness, admirable for the intelligence and the high character of its people. I Hut when I received the invitation to visit yon, other considerations than those which had first governed mo seemed todeinand that I should i make an exception to the rule, and present my- 'N wi'icli the dark temptation came, in some un self among von. And when 1 received the com- hi"!. . "I ..'"".r'i ,i ., ... , Hut, Mr. Mayor, the president of the council nas told you mat lie tuts committed mv body to vollr C,(My. Sir, that expression could not' -f ., ...:,' m. ' Hoetim, in m.. .!,l ..ml i , ... ..v rtill lin entno llimirrlit nml fetnltmr f Imrn nti nv pression ol which 1 leel bound lo endeavor to j make. 1 Mv n"val hf.K 11,8 l,cc,n "'O'llize.I by )' '"c s';un 0 W "U cxutii ng music, an., ny flio kluittfu nm P inure nl nn n M.iol inn r. In tntilli. .f,o shnnts nnd rlmnrs of n nffi-etlnnaln mnltf. ... i- -n ...i -. i w i . . ... i UIUU UIIUCII'U lUnHIII- tl.Veeil. I Hill pillllll illlll .1. i.r..i c. .1 :.i..'. r 1 1 1 ...i.. tlianklul lor those evidences ol rcirard and value ., t , , . r. . . . r . .1 . l,.,!, sprvlrps nf an individitil whom tor mo tiumnio scrvires 01 an tnttiviuttai wnom . f A ,.11 n , .1 ..... -.".. .n. vou esteem fartoo hiirh v. Hut. Kir. these testi- I-Wet not thmt ban nfi.-n ;,.,i ,i .i,,ri v., .n..- inn!. In ll,. livin. nn,,l,l nl hit In n. mind mo of the just honors about to bo paid to t,e JcaJ, To-morrow's sun will rise upon an- 0lcr R ,ncle , ia wlicll I it to day beholds, as the venerable remains of . tlid" illustrious Kx-l'residont of the United States reach this citv. I lien, instead of the cheers of . . ,,- ,., , 1. , joy mm giauness which nave ocen tiucrcu 11 1011 this occasion, there will bo the Ktill expression f 0?m 8d ""f ' As 1 contemplate the scene win hich will bo pro- sented on that anticipated arrival, as I recollect the sifrnal services nnd frlorinn career nf thn great departed and the position to which he now am moved to suppress the feelings of grateful inn velilel. .nt.t ,l,....l ...,1. S.I.I , " .Hj-t,, a. iuai,iu.i miiv.il .aii lis uii" t joy which would' otherwise overflow within me 1 nn nn nninn -.,r,nrt-,t,1 rt m,fClr f. nut . 110l Um cnntrasi-btWMrwlIii.davWrfonnancns -botweeu tho joy and rfladne-s tllU dav manL fested on the arrival of an humble Individnal, whopo elbirts In our country b behalf you mticli (-' ir" " ' , , I ,UMl"v l" '"ale a ueep linpres- sion on our minti r uuglit they not, for the few I (lavs remainint? to us. to morfnratp thn iimcnriliv , m"ptilses which most men brinp; into the strife . i r , , , . r--i -."".s-.-, uU uie nunc aim aenmo- 1 ny of party feeling, for the brief snaco which in- tcrvenes between the present moment and that X'""'! "l''-? W 8,m" '"i?" ' . ll,irr"w noiiso winch our venerable and nurc iicartpd natrtnt r.nw n .:.-.-1 1.1 Impe, Mr. Mayor, that wo mav nrosncr bv this ennlrficf iitul l.Arnn rvA. i ..r.i... ,-,7 .i.-.ner ciituriaui less .11 tnai ""Z"."!;""!' embittered r.' wo mavrestrain nor nr.ln. tn ,t. .......t, r , isheil objects unde r tho sense of resnonsibilitv " "n'ui iii uiu llurMlll tn . IIOI" ' ...... I., 1 1 . I . ' which we ought to cherish toward the Governor of all, und in the expectation of that moment which must sooner or later bring us all to the uJs Sir. Mayor, I could not pags by this topic, thus me" to thank yourself and thonublic authorities 1 ,,f tho nnnnln of tho ell.. f, .lJM rne.n. of the people of the city for this splendid rccep- 1 lion and for the kindness and liberal hospitality ,..v, ... ,, ,.t....u.., "d" i " am"0" MC wcsPcelal "T I When Mr. Clav had concluded ho was con - ducted to a barouche drawn by six white horses, nnd the nrnces?ion nasfetl tin Droadwav to the ,Cw l ork l Intel, wiierc apartments had been 1 1 1 1.!.- r,.. 1 l'"-,i'"' ' ior ..111. 1 110 streets, However, were d'vvhicli lllmnct Imnnsshtn. sn vast U'ns tlio ern.vi v filled Broadway in its length ami breadth, for nitn Ir..,.l mml,! nni .LiIas 1 .! a .1 nil), r,.r even the mud could not deter his admirers and ff from joitiitig in the great civic triumph wiucii market Ins progress. Un arriving at tlio hotel, fatigued am worn out as ho must neces - sarily be, he remained some tune bowing to the crowd. This would not satisfy them and cried 1 . . .... - . ..I .. n 1.0 t... ir .i.. "-."If"'" - " u uuia ,ur, m I resounded from all parts ol tho dense crowd hi. II 1 II I.. I 1 1 no. iniAie n 1 h-hicti uii iiiu uluuiiv aiiu uuau- ed Mr. Clay's fatigue in vain, and finally the ii - justrious statesman himself appeared and s-iid ,1 . . , , , r. 1 '. . ir . 1 Philadelphia at half past seven I o'clock that morning, traversed the wlmlo dis. tance uetween mat city nml tins, anil arriving at Castle Garden, " thev pushed and dragged me ! thrutt"h the mud ! You have done for me. he I ,- , - . 1,1 ontluued, what mV enemies never could do you have brought Harry Clay to the ground ' CTK.lAl:tt . . !.' t'.;, '"ll 1 vv ith llie crowd, who now good naturedly dis persed. Hj'Tlie legislature of .Maryland has adjourn ed sine die. Tho bill eiving tho Philadelphia, ! Jr ow l" " "l0 '"C"le waters oftho biisquehannah, ten e iflxtlly rejected, very much to tho " incomenience' of the traveling public and of the Company, I " 1 i Ho htipremo Court commenced lls fcs- 8'0n fr Windsor County, at Woodstock on Tuesday the 7th inst. Present Chief Justice Uovrc ,aa jUbli cesK EI)11ELn. Hall and Davis. .., , ' , .. . . I , , P e ,,0P ,0 10 enabled to lay before our readers 1 tn abstract, from a very competent hand, of the cases decided, Ciiuniln. Tho opposition in tho Provincial Parliam cnt now in Session in Montreal, havo carried their amendment tn the Address U the Governor Gen eral, tho Karl of Elgin, by a voto of fi t to 20. The concluding portion of the amended address apprises his lordship that his Ministers do not possess tho public confidenco ; whether his liti'dtli'iB will " govern himself accordingly," is 111010 than we pretend to know. The Ilnndcl nnit linviln .Society. Tho Concert of this asociation?of Amateurs, nt the Unitarian Church, on Friday evening, was numerously attended, though the audience was not so largo as wo hoped to see, nor as the very creditable and successful efforts of the gentlemen and ladies of tho society in the culti vation of musical taste and ttlent, merited. It is not nKYii,.tlio case, by any manner of mean, that it can bo said of Musical Performances of even n good deal higher order of pretcn t,an those given on Tuesday cvenin-r. thai nsinns given on lucsd.ty evening, that they are" a ronewvof sweet sounds." Wo believe it Is universally conceded, however, that the Handel and Haydn society loft no margin for tho exercise of charity in this respect, by their auditors. Their pieces wore admirably chosen, and admirably executed, and we but echo tho common opinion when we say they are deserv ing great praise, and cordial encouragement, for placing within the reach of our community a means of enjoyment so elevating and refined. We should hardly feel at liberty, if we wore. j at all competent, to criticize such a perform-j lance, for the purpose cither ofcetisuro or praise. I he crotchet in our head, wo fear, are not in exact conformity with the rules of musical sci ence, nor are our thal.es precisely adjusted to the undulations of musical sounds. Hut we can not refrain from giving expression to the gener al admiration with which Mr. Nichols' line per formance of " Think gently of the erring '' wa received. The sentiment of these beautiful and touching verses is finely adapted to the music in which it floats, and Mr. Nichols gave bulh with much taste and feeling. Wo are indebted to his kindness for a copy of this admirable poem, with which wo can apprnprhttihj conclude our notice of this interesting Concert. Think gently of the erring Ye know not of (he power. how well. Until llie hour of weakness came, and sadly thus they ten. Think gently ofthe erring ; 0,do not thou forget, However d.itkly st.iiu'd by sin, he is thy bro: :r el, elf-same cir oi uie sen-same Heritage, child ol the , ,,T 7, , , , . ,Ic lml1' Ll" ""'"bk'd m the path, thou hat in weak j,, xrwit ,Jtm, m,1.tlcV 'nm, "'';.-,, ,,e p,,,, wiS,' ,iy censure rough ! It sure i,,ut be a weary lot, that si.i-cru-h'd heart to And thwL, share a happier fate, their chiding, well may spare. t,!,n.. . ,t, .; ti i I -..."". J ... v , . n.j. i nun j 1 , niil lean lllVIII 1 back.' . llll ' I y v,nt",,a"' loncs i Irom memory's i ,!,. ,c be ' Ucal gently with the erring one, as God hath dealt with I tl'tT' The vote ou tin: License Question. Tho VTond,tnclt 'IVmiwranrp thr.,1,1 enntnins 1 . . ., rrnm i-vi !... -,i :,., ,. , 1 " r,'3 ,,r0'" 1-J,tm"s'' "tid gives the re. nun ns lu.iui. is , ' In 111 towns, No License maioritv. ISIS 1817 sen :.' n; n."i,sti5 , "t " . " " Loss 1 OTSS abt!?e U ."t'owns in .S.7 was, I " ' 1313 IS , Additional. Fletcher, llighgate, Irasburgh. Alb.i- nv. Cra tsburr. Klinnre. M,,m.l,,i . Ileil, nnrl. ,,.! n,y Crafp-bury, llnnre, .Murrituwn, Cnntbridge.mve a icenc mnjority of'J .!" " l'?ve:,:,-Vrn ?in V'l?K l,cclw , " " " l Tl,ee 'ct nder it tolerably certain that tlio vote of the statu baa been caA in f.tvor of Branting Licenses a vote diametrically the ro- ... 1 -. .v ,...,,......, .... think, from this reult, that public opinion, that potent instrumentality in the making ami pus- taining of Uw.U n not yet tettled as respects ..n.iinnP., ... mel-..,ev r il.r. nvl-iin,. I ! lApcuiencj or cincicncj oi mo caisiiiil, t.i cense System. ' Tl' COmme"U"" " tho I'r0,'ab,C . vote in favor of l.icensinir, 8HV- : t r . " 0 Br'?ve. nt l"" " r?" " w,llcl' caUfe is driven its friends with few exceptions, can -i..t.., n ... r,. r:.i ..,'.., 'ri,.. nrn l ip ,lp.tmv "r , , ' , , ' nly tinconitierable opponents of their own ' eirrts, a'.,(1 rcs. o have not 01,0 word of consolation for them, nor .lo we vv.sh them iinv rpllt'f b,lt nT1-'"'""! both of heart and life." We think our friend permits himself to bo cast dow wit,out gQoJ rMj!oni TaK Cair of I temperance, in our jud-incnt, is above and in dependant of. tlio enaclinent or tlcfeat of unv , , j statuto law. It h:is a f.ir hlirher mnptinn tliiin , V -re popular or legislative agency cat. im- 1 lmrt. t0 " nnJ ,an p"y l'" "h'"p" v "'e total suppression 01 tiruniinincss not ny votn nf town niprtini's. Nor do wo think that the Caise of temperance 1 an-"' tegitunato connection with the vote nn me ucense nuestion that lias just been taken. il. I ,... e License mie: 'I incn ulin mtic , Those who insist upon, and compel, such all in- ' congruous connection, may choose to rcsari;.. ,tiensehes as defealcd, but we beg leave, to say . hall a century since Mns-ad.us, Its gave to the 11:1. , , .. . nr.vrvn im:e " in our 1 """ '"H I'..''-11"''11,1 talents, his patriote-m and Ins "'7 lllu b"""1 Aistoi 1 i.'u tu.ut.i, 111 uur virtues. ou gave linn to hiscoiintry, ami all that deliberate opinion lias suffered no reverse. . ..... j no moral and mmert'iZ power of this Stato is over whelmingly on the sido of Temperance. Pre- , . . , , , . n 1 1 . 1 fCnt ,ho ,8SU0 ,n '"r v"t"ri,.!inu 6'' " VHi an unbroken fiont in its favor. That public ... . . .1 t opinion is not yet settled in respect to tho expe- jjuncv or incx,1P1iCIICV 0 ally ,,ve ,lw ron. ' . . ., , , , . . .. , ' troll"' "f arilont fmU' ca" ''' 1,0 means be taken at an iudicAlion of hoslilitv to ,,, J CMt'EnANCU. The projHisitioti is obviously absurd ! Tlio UeraU says further : hero wo are, with returns from ill ,'ith a paltry majority of only 250, and an absolute certainty, that, ut the same rate of loss from last year's vote, the State is sold to Hum, Sold ves, SOLD." Now, to say nothing ofthe simple untruth of the gross and disgusting charge that "the State is soW to mwi," or to any thing else, we submit in all kindness to the zealous Kditor oftho Her ald, that thero is as little of tlio spirit ot temper ance in calling hard names as tliero is in hard drinking ; and that the former is as little likely to win men to our own way of thinking, as the latter is to lead them to tho kingdom of Heaven, Love one human being purely and warmly, and you will love all. liichtir, Tho foregoing rather tender specimen of Ger man sentimentality appears (in'cc, in tho columns oftlio last Sentinel and Democrat. It afi'orils strong presumptive evidence that our neighbor has at last encountered that "0110 human being," (more commonly called an "angel," iu the by pcrbolo of the occasion) who is to cnlargo his philanthropy to the comprehensive extent sug nested. Wo hopo our subdued friend no longer feels tho desire ho onco expressed that General Scott would "hung up by the neel," "the whole Whig anti-war party of tlio United States," as lie hung the deserter, Kiley 1 llitchtr is a mil- dcr philosopher tlia: his pupil trnj. I'lincrnl Honors to John (ulncy Adams. Wo collate from tho N. Y. i:.cn!n.j I'.isl and Tribune, and the lfotlmi Duly Ad crlher, the following account of tho funeral ceremonies in honor of Mr, AiiAms. New Vorli. The remains of the venerable lix-Presideiit reached this city about ballpastii o'clock, I. M., on Wednes day, the 8ih hist,, accompanied by a committee ol the Hons,, of Representatives, consisting of one member from each slate and territory, as follows Messrs. T.illuiadgc ol N. Y. Wil-ouof'N H.,Asli inuu ol Mass., Rockwell of Ct., Mcllvaine ol Pa., I.igonol.Md., Ilarnuger ol N. ('., Lumpkin of (ieo , Wctitwoi 111 ol III., Johnson ut Ark., Cabell ol I'lnridi, llrown o .Miss . l.dv:irus ol 11 no. ticlltrv nt I enn.. 1 tioinjison oi Iowa, iinimnons ol ,Me.,Co!ianier ot Vt., Tliurtoii of It. I., Newell of N. J., Houston of Wc aware. .Meade ol v iriuiiii. ito hues ol St. t:.. Hi - liard ol Alabama, Morse ol Iyi., J-'rench of Kentucky, Smith ol lud., Phelps ol Missouri, Ihngh mi of .Mich., Kaufman of 'I cxiis, '1 weedy ol W is. 1 er and Mr. Scatoti. Mavor ol S aslunuton. f Tlm L.xprcss savs tii.or.UK P. Mahsu. Which account is correct we tlo not know; though .Mr. Marsh, wc believe, is the member who was designa ted by llie Speaker to represent Vermont in tins sol cum lrigeant IM. F P 1 Tho pi occasion was formed in the order stated in the iiroifrauiine teiblished vcsterdav.exeeot lint the 1 rcellllisons, und l cllftw-s, pilpusol pilMic school,and Itctieviileiit nod l.e'irned Societies, did not take lent in ll. I lie head ol the procession, a troop ol horses, pnsse,! 312 llrciadway at tetiininutes past lour, and the it m t't mi; jifi iimjPHi inuu ujiin t-igiiiiiii iiiinuit..-' , iit live, Fa that it'oeciiiiicJ an hour ainl cilit nun- iitc iii mvini' that noim. The pUitvh wcrewty ijencrnlly cIopciI, nml cer )0-j-iMo token ot reFiicet wnj jnitl tn thu nieinory i1 the ilcpftrtril chief. l the Ilrpuhlic, who, horn ti c!u-ni'-t mthe troublous tirtu-aof tlw ttninp act, -ltfid wil-ni'i-weJ the Ainuicati, IVetith, and Dutch revolution-, had Fccn tlie rie and fall of Nanolfon, ami taken an acthe uml hctufici&l part in tlx allairs of his na tie niiil much heloved country, from the tune when it population was scarce three million?, until it he came a himhtv and uowrrfnl nation ot twenty millions. Tiilly to desenhe I lie wernl diiion.and rcKimcnlH of tli' military that wen in tin proeest-ion, would he to nil co.umna o tin iriuune. A a wiioie, tliey nnti a erv soldier-like appearance, nud fctrmcd a ttrikni!; eiiiMem of the power ot (he Republic. '1'here weie tfii or twelve Imiid-t ot trniic. nlavinir the Dvnd Marth len'or twelve well tried pieces ot hrnsa ordnance, with carriage?, aitiiiery-incn, c. J he rrfiiineiunt colors, were eoered with drape, and ecn the guns were in monrniim. (lencral ."Uorman.I Me?3r.. Xe.-hut nnd (1. Ilnp km-, rude nt the head nt ihe Heeond DivWmn. The ollicialinr clergymen in a carriage, follow n!, and next came the tiear- eontfiiiuiitf Mr. Atlams- remain. ,The he.irt-e, which wn njw and plain, wa nj pro- priateiy iuiotted with ciapenul hoie on itifrabie man-lie- hi siwr httiT.--. the iruiarkahle elo-.iii' word- ol th" " okl man eloquent," " THIS IS Tllli l.AST 1)1' KAK 1 II." It wn drawn hy n 'lit white hor-' tirely mantled in hint k and led ly eight tutiUtto uuioiii'-,iii tuiUiMi cu-tiime. e.t to the le'ttiH.- lot lowed the (!uard ot Huiiui.thciiCtpt. Vineen. and the Liuhl Uuard-, and the Tall Itfjrit!. in carriages The relatives and llie Conie.-'-ionul Comn ittc ahoe mentioned, followed n-wl, and then came the deleg'itionrt 1 1 tun .Mn-s-aehuselts from the D'part-meiU'-olthe United .States, members ol the rffiiali- and A"cmhly ol tliis Mate, and then tie; Judges ot Unilrd Statcy,.i?tate nnd City Court", Mate ollicet and cleriry Mr. Clay nnd (.en. Uaines followed in a enrriag". Wheiioppo-site the Turk a general m-h was ma.le to-! ward tliHcninage, and it was wiih euinh rable ihtl'i cully the throng eoittd he repics'd ; again as the car li ige wn ahout to uvc n I mi Miu.a aic-e, but llii- too, was lminedinlely put down hy the more re.peela Me portion ot the f-pert.i tors ; and nothing, we pre Miuie could have been more disagreeable to the t-cl ing of the person whom they weie dts-igned to honor than these imprudtnt and inoppoitune e.pressious of reuard. It wns in the du?k of e cning when the cofhn was biuughl up into the (.ocriiofH Jiooin, und placed up onamitable iht; the. religious iilei cou-i-letl ill a prayer by I!e. Dr. IVrrif, and a bent-diction by Kev. 1 Spencer II. Cone. The .Mnjorsof Wn-dmigton (Sea , ton) and lhokl)ii,u, drleg-tiion from the liegilature j of .Ma-.-achuell!-, the Coiigrf.-ioiial Delegation, ihe 1 .'Iiiorand Comuitin Council, and Clergy of IS. Y., a number of ot.ieer- ot the V, .S. Aiiuy,and other di-tingui-shed cltiens were in the room and on the cj-plnnade in front of it during the foIenn.it.es. The coflm was not opened, as had been expected by pome, 'I'he nwde cothn it comiM-M'd ot lend, uniwu ally tint k,w nh a glass in llie upper part. This is en-cj-ed in oiKwd inahogTiiy, one inch thick, with hinge top ; the inrdc lined with white i-atiii, outride eoered I nth .lvrr h..v, nd around the t.. with heay silver tlielinef-l silK vehet, tnminel at the botton with i beu , ? 1S i were"! ilul J S7S ;,r ''a J frfnK V to . an eleitani silver plate, in the shape ol n heart, tlceonitetl wiiu a spmui eueie, oearin; ine inscription wiucti we have herciotuie given. Huston. At a ipiarlerpast two o'clock, the train conveying .ne leiiLiin1 oi .in. iiu.iiiis, iirmcii at tue uepol ol ttie lto.stpn and Worcester Uaihoad in lle.ich triet, ami the tioinued anberf were coni;i!id lu the liCHi-lative Coiuilllltee. When the funeral train arrived at the depot, the CoiiiircsMoual Couuiiiltectlelivered tbereiiiaui ol Mr Adams into the hands of the Slate aiitboriltts. 'i'lie reiu.nks ol .Mr. Tullinailc ol Xew Voik, upon llie occasion were these : Mr. Chairman ofthe Committee of the Petiate and House ol lteprc.seniatics ot ibe Ciunuionwealth ol .Mioeuchuseit The House ot Represent. irncs ol ihe United States have selected a coiiiiuiiiec. rcprrscntui" eveiy portion ol the L'liiou.cliarijed with the especial duty ot aeeoinpantin the remain of .Mr. Adams u, the place ol their interment. In the execution ol this duly the coumutiee U-t the city nf Washington on Monday last and hate now arrived in jour city. rhroughout their journey have U-tn di-p:aied niani. festations ol the highest admiration and respect fir the nieinoiy ol your bite distinguished fellow citizen. In the large cities through which we expected to pass we anticipated Mich dfiiioiwiution, but in eve ry village anil hamlet, at the !T ''' )M .WU'"'W 111 he .1,1 tewute . jmuiuuiiu lespect tor ine oece; eeaNL'.l v.n lMtilii.it In- ilu.ir ui.i.i',.i..i inuin. 11 nn., iii-eomes my Hilly, as me urgan oftho committee, to sutremler into jour hands, as the representatives ii'.M.ismhuetis, ihe iIIiimiioiis dead, lit perlonning ihis, duty, 1 tnii-i ,e ulluwed to siy, wc have lung known tins venerable man fu the hall ol the House i Kepresent.itucs. 'l',.re t. rlil listened to his words ot W0..I0111. nn.l 1.1 , we iiK'lIXV..0 "l!:.:"" .'.T.!?' i ' f"a "o.t attenipt here to desctibe the emotions Celt, tinr .1 ,.,. .1 ' i !:. .! ', reiiveiiieni ot the nation. The nation i clothed m M ...... ,., n mi-, izL-.i 11. inc ie , I.IMHIMS..I nm. niusifious gut we now re luru to you. Ill I I.U Ili.l. At. tli.nl.....l . . .1. . ... l ...I. ,fui.i,oiii.iiu, ui ine .iiass it tiu setts Senate, made an appropriate icply.acccptiii" ihe tru-t ol the boily until it should be tian.-lerted lo the custody ol the City Authorities. Tlie proccssionjas previously agreed upon, except that the civic portion thereol was dispci.sed with 011 account ol the siutia then moved through the streels iiientioned 111 ihe pHigraimne. iiirougiiout ine wiioie line, the houses and shoos were generally dressed in deen mournim. mul ol sadness wiiiied to pervade the wiioie public. . ui.iuu ua ui.-ssmi, inroitgiioui, m very ileep tnourniug black streamers Ik-iiil' c.ime.l im,i il.L support ot ol llie chandelier to every column and cor ner 01 tlie nan and each pillar being vvteathediu black. At one o'cleck the nallerv .l...i-j ...,r.. .i r.. I he iiilnn.v.ion ol l.ulifs, ami every seat was soon tilled the ladies 111 attendance were almost unifurmily clad 111 .let p mourning, and their sable drapery contributed nut a little to the soluble hue appropriate to the occa- When die procession nriim.1 nt ii. t.n 1 :.. , 1 . , . . ' "'.ii, u.uririi it. by the perlorinanee ol ihe Dead .Manli, the .Mayor assumed the duel post ol honor. Then after all the appropriate c.reinouies had liccn concluded the Lhauman of the legislative Committee Hon. Jo seph I Buckuiglmn Senator Itom .Middlesex, spoke as billows. ' The solemn dirge whose sounds still vibrate in our eais the (uncial drapery lhat surrounds us, veiliui. Death 'gniticent oi the Chamber of Today the albsulaluing King f Terrors rides forth .. . .. .... j, p,j , in-, sireugin, l uduy u,e inrioia. b e tyrant holds Ins Court 111 this our l,on...,l pie ol Liberty, ond here exhibits the trophy of his The sickening, lui id gloom that iervades the atinos pheieol tins ball seudim. its ni,ni...vi. .,.i...i. 1" chill to every heart-tells us loo truly of bis a ui. ui) stenous, invisible presence. ' Conscious ol that presence, 1 feci my inability to pcilorni Ibe service to which 1 have been apM.,nled "iui w11u.11 1 am charged. I111- gets 011 my lijis, "o.u, mi. In the name and in behalf of U,e Government and vple of Ihe poiniuouw eo 1th of M us fflffi;"nS! M1- ' !". I consign uia'ins of John. O .,JcV "aX" ' ff' T initatioi, .0 Ins country aiul 7o wor .r place Hies.' sacred remain-m vour tuKi.,i. . . 1 p veved to iheir npiKiin.ed' horn "-7o X',. m he M-n' inribe.l il , K " , I1' are LftbtloVHnto,iih,..l . ' "?.' ,n", ""T lost. i...'rdav,,u,,y,,,v'h;;u;:cr,a,n;: ile emulate, the graces of bis character ind,like inn. with iiureluctant cheerfulness, oliev the vnie that calls Iroin the labor ol duty on earth, lo the re ward ol that labor in heaven. The voice ol sorrow, which sends Its echoes round the land, denotes the emphasis ol n nation's grief for n nation's loss. From the depths of the soul the cry has gone forth, and deep answereth unto deep Help, I.ord ' lor the godly man ccasem toe luuiuui tan from among the children ol men. Science, lilerature, philosophy, patriotism, religion mourn the absence ofa devoted disciple. Humanity, clad in sackcloth and sitting ill ashes, retuses to be' comforted because her advocate is not. Hut we grieve HOI lor III.M. ll is tor uuiscun iliac we weep, llie calamines mat onnci oar nnrore touch not iitM. lie is no subject for lamentation ami tears. IIC needs none ol our syinpauiy. Oh! 'tis well , , With him : but who knows what the coming hour, Veiled in thick darkness, brings for us!" Mr. Mavor. my errand Is done. My mission n vou is ended, . 1 tie .Mayor, .Mr lUICV, Iliuuc un eloquent me appropriate reply. Next it was announced that citizens generally could have an opportunity to view the remains ol .Mr. Aiivms, until ten o'clock on Saturday. And the ceremonies having been thus concluded, the assembly dispersed, Wc find the following in the Huston Pott. Tim gallant young officer whoso early end la mented fato it records, was. we believe, a broth or of tho Shcrifl of Chittenden County, L. 1. .. ilrODGETT, Dial, at Ccralvo, Mexico, on the 21st of Jan. Tlieron Hopkins lllodgett, aid to Gen. D. II. Vinton, stationed at Monterey, and son ofthe Kev. Luther 1'. lllodgett, of Kxeter, N. Y. The fate of this young and accomplished offi cer Cannot be more fitly expressed than in the communication of Gen. Vinton to the friends of the deceased: Monterey, Mexico, Jan. 23, 1848. My Dear Sir It is with the most melancholy feelings that 1 announce to you the sad fate of uuir son, my aid and companion. While in tho enjovtneut of high health and enthusiastic spir its, while all was new and fresh before him, his valuable life wa suddenly taken from this world, fur one beyond the grave. So warmly hud I become attached to him, tint the shock has almost titiuianne. I me ; and it is with dilficnlly that I can state the particu lars til the accident that has ended so fatally. While journeying with me on horseback to this place, bo haii dismounted, nud while standing had withdrawn bis pistol from his holster, and in returning it to its place, it is supposed that tin; enck of the pistol caught the tugs of tho holster, causing I lie charge to explode, the ball pissing through the knee joint and comitng out about three inches below on the back part of tlie 1 'g. hitrgical aid and every attention was ptid that bis conditon called for, and being as- suied that his ca-e was not so serious as 1 ap prehended, vo parted in the hope that after a few weeks confinement he would rejoin me, but it has pleased God to order otherwise. 1 In was wounded on llie 1 ith and died on tho 2lst of January. At the time of the accident, I ollercd to itilorin Ins Inends, but he declined. thinking it would cause uneasiness and uutie-ce.-sarv alarm. Although ho had never openly prnfes-ed the religion of Christ, I discovered from conversation with him that his pure heart had inclined to espou-e His cause. illi great rc-pect, your oliedient scrv t, I). 11. Vliios. .Millions for Slavery, "not a red cent" for freedom. Our readers may remember tlie long thrte-col' iimn letter of Gen. Cass written for the South ern Market as a bid lor the presidency, in which ho takes grounds against tho Wiltnot Proviso, and iu lavorof the unlimited extension of Slave ry. IWofoco papers in Vermont have exten sively copied this letter, and given in thir assent 10 lis doctrines. The Chicago Journal contrasts this three-column cflbrt for Slavery with the following letter of Gen. Cass, in reply to the invitation lo attend the great Chicago Internal Improvement Con vention last summer, which.is as follows: - ,, l" , . ,,. Ponton-, May SOih. Dear Sir : 1 am much obliged to you for your kind attention in transmitting to me an inriiation lo attend the (..invention 011 internal improvement which wdl meet in July. Ciieiiin.-tances, however, will pui it out of mTDOwrr to be present at the time. i 1 am, sir, respectfully yotrrs. LEWIS CASS. Well does the Journal exclaim : " Three columns for SfVirery-six lines for Freedm. Iluza lor l.en. Cnts," LTMr. Bell, oftho MiJ.lUbury Oalaxy, an nounces thai, in consctjticnce of his protracted ill-hetilth of which we are sorry lo hear he has engaged the services, as co-editor, of Jos. H. 11 v it Rett Ksi. .Mr. Barrett brings into tho corps editorial the recommendation of fine at tainments, to which, vvedonlt not, he is well entitled, nnd we trust the Galaxy may goon.in sound principles and witli a stout heart, pro, poring, Itoofutg .Slnte. We invite attention to an advertisement, in our piper tn d iv, of Hoofing Slate, obtained anil miniil'.ictitred by .Mr. Allen, at Fairharcn, in llutl.tnd County. Wo Iwve occasion to know lhat tho Slate is of a very superior descriotion for the valuable purimse to which Mr. Allen ! I rep trcJ to apply it, and hope it may come into extensive demand in our own village. IvOnr good friend, the Kditor of tho K.J,. 0 n-eedom, suggests the expediency of our ..i.iitog wiiu our neighbor of the Sentinel in publi-hing a daily paper, " which should bo neutral in prditics" We have given the idea a little reflection, and inasmuch as it strikes us thai a stato of neutrality, on such a topic co ila only be attained by means of a protracted and rigorous regimen of Spruce gum and stale Soda Water, with moderate daily exercise on an ass wc have, 011 the whole, concluded "not to ne gotiate." rWe see it stated that James Gordon Ben nett, ofthe New York Herald, has sued Bishop Hughes for 20,000, for an altered libel Dublish. ed iu the Catholic Herald. All we can say ir, if Bishop HccHEshas dam aged the reputation of James Gordon Z?erin,,r, to the tune of 820,000, we will give him credit for the largest possible measure of ingenuity a thousandth part of that sum has repeatedly bought Bennett, "body and soul," during hi " brief but brilliant career. Ij'Tho Spring Term of the County Court for Chittenden County, will commence on Tuesday next, Judge Bennett presiding, assisted by Judges White and Penmma-. A littlo Icfl.luiudcd. Our friend of tho Daily Sentinel, in the fiaita of composition doubtless, praises tho Handel aad Haydn Concert in the following stylo: " These exhibitions demonstrate to the pnblie that there is innch cultivated musical taste in Burlington, trortt of substantial encouragement s urllas cmjity expressions nf admiration." That will do, brother Pavl. "The boys may now go out,"

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