Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, April 7, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated April 7, 1848 Page 2
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LIFE. BY II. W. LONorEl-LOVV. Tell me not In mournful number, " Life is but an empty dream !" For the toul is dead that slumbers, Aud things are not what they seem. Lire is real! Life is earnest ! Dust thou dust returnest," Wu not spoken of the soul. Rot enjoyment, and not sorrow, Is our destined end or way, But to act, lbs t each to-morrow Find us farther than to-day. Art is lone, and Time is fleeting, And our hearts, though stout nnd brave, Brill like muffled drums arc beating Funeral marches to the grave. In the world's broad field of battle, In the bivouac of Lile, Be not like dumb, driven cattle ! Be a hero in the strife ! Trust no Future, howe'er pleasant I Let the dead Past bury its dead I Act act in the living Present ! Heart within, and God o'erhead ! Lives of great men all remind us, We can make our lives sublime ; And, departing, leave behind us FooteicpB on the sands of time : Footsteps that perhaps another, Sailing o'er life's solemn mam, A forlorn and shipwrecked brother, Seeing, shall take heart again. Let us, then, be up nnd doing, With a heart for any fate ; Still atchieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wait. SOLOJIOIV swallow. THE WOMAN TAMER. " Rule a Wife, and have a JfiV." Solomos Swallow was bachelor, nnd a rusty one, loo ; but nevertheless he had made up Ilia mind to one thing; that he was the only man living who had acquired any knnwlege of the sublime art of taking care of a wife. " All married men are dulls," was Solomon's constant observation. There, for instance, is my neigh bor Tom Tangible ; his wife makes a sort of a threo legged stool of him ; she shoves him in one corner and then in another, and sits on him nnd walks on him, as if he was nobody in the house j while he, poor man, takes it as easy as if it was the most natural thing in the world. Now that I were only Tom Tangible ; I'd first write a se ries of matrimonial rules, and if Mrs. T. did n't abide by them, I'd submit her to the wholesome discipline of bread and water and a padlock ; and mayhap brighten her ideas by the applica tion of the good cow-hide. And there again are Kvcrett Easy, Dick Snooks and a host more of them in the same condition ; but I, I'm the boy that will set them all right, if they will only fol low my example, after I have condescended to endow some fortunate female with the legal claim to the title of Mrs. Swallow.' Bravo Solomon Swallow. - ttcn, ouiiiiiiuii, sum a ncigiiuor to mm one I morning, ' how comes it thai you arc not mar- j ? ' . tlfll L- 1 1 I .. I I . 1 1 Why, because I have not perfected my sys Mm Vr.M tviln vmt lina.1 t.itr. ,l.s nnr.n ..rifl.. nut ' mnlin nv nrnnnrli,,n nml lwuiro Mr. I Rntt ibf .h Hi., .,f .. H.n 1 1 begin by studying the erudite works of Zingru brazo, ' On the philosophy of woman's tongue.' I then read several treatises ' on the effect of bread and water discipline in the making of good wives.' Shakspcarc's 'Taming a Shrew,' furnished me with a few excellent practical lessons. And I am now gencralizinc all their systems into one, which shall carrv them nwav I in oil fnli.rn rrnnorsllnr.. n.,.l . ".. ,1 1 ' I in all future generations, and convert the tilatruc of matrimony into a blessing. In the course of a year or bo,' added Solomon, ' my rules for the regulation of woman (I intend to piibli.-h them; will be completed, and then I shall take me u wife.' A.l ol. .l ........ I r. i 4,,u kuiiiiimii nils u i;iiuu ii'ims wuiu, lui ill ' the age ol forty-livo (feeling able lo give battle to anv woman in or out of the land of Amar,,m he got married. At this important ioriod Solo- mo5 was a puffy, comfortable looking little fcl-. low as you'J meet in a day's walk, for allieit the 1 crown of his head never stood full five feet from the heels ofhis boots, he was of propo.tion that would have honored an alderman or even a Lord Mayor ; and his gait (especially when walking will, anything in likenesf a woman) was at pompoui at a Sultan's; while at such times his countenance always assumed an expression that could not have brooked the approach of f.unil-1 Urity. The lady whom Solomon had chosen for his 'worserhaff,' was apparently a lamb-like creature, so that the chances were very fair that I she would not only be a tractable wife, but that 1 Solomon would require no help from his system to make her so. " Now Solomon had the forbearance not to inter-' timated to his partner that iHvas time to get up. ' . 1 And,' he added ' when breakfast ia readv. vdn 1 may call me, but be sure and not burn ".1 the toast. ' Breakfast and toast,' said Mrs. Swallow, 'why, what do you mean ?' Why, my dear, I mean, madam, that I have began my system J' And won l you get up, too ?' Yes, when breakfast ia ready and my stock- irm a trait I1 In, .irm fimtlliMi, i. i i ... .1. rs. Si .h.eltiH hrslf. .k u.. :.l . eked herself, as she was ashamed to sav , fntiMi tr him nn sin elinrt on onainiunnn It. much to him on so short an acquaintance. But though in the present instance she did precisely M he wa. bid ; she resolved in heart that it was ' the last time she would get up at six in the morning 10 prepare DreaKtast. At 8 o'clock everything being ready, Mrs. Swallow called Mr. Swallow. 'Breakfast ia ready, Mr. Swallow. ' Is the toast made ?' Yes.' ' Burned ?' ' No.' ' Are my stockings aired ?' ' Yes. ' You'll do,' quoth Mr. Swallow, and to break fait he went, having first received the services of the blushing Mrs. Swallow to assist him indrcs ing. The breakfast however did not turn out to be the thing it had been cracked up for. The toast was done a liule too much and tea was n t none quite enough, the slop bowl was at the wrong end of the tray, and there were sev eral crumbs on the carpet. MrTSw.llownB' C" fr iml,rovement.' observed .... j . . ,., , cln 4r j t keep a servant and a wife too.' I The lady was again posed, and she said no thing, but tho day wore to its close before she could bring herself to believe that .Mr. Swallow had actually made use of the words ' servant' and ' wife' in the same sentence. The next mornine at 6 o'clock. Mr. Swatlnu.' again informed his wife that it was time to get up, coupling the remark with the suggestion that in luiure sue must save nim tho trouble of re inindiiH' her of so necessurv a dutv. Mrs. Swallow, however. beiietitlpH nnlblnn l,v this soft insinuation, for at the moment, sh'o either was or pretended to be, fast locked in tho arms of Mnrphpus. ' Don't you hear, Mrs. Swallow ?' quoth bolomon, ' But alas I a slight conscious snoro was the only response from Mrs. Swallmu Now this was a ticklish point with Solomon, Kit ha mat m-Au.n.l f !i . . . w-. ..u "t'i lur u. wiiat savs mv ystein on this head ?' he said in i.i.n.nii' ingly. ' It says that a lazy wife who lays abod In the morning may bo profitable reminded o .... v UJ juuiviuu 'juicauon ol a cor- fere with his lady', sayings and doings on the "m" I V " l?t . wedding, nor i. it recoide3 that ho assumed an ' 01' '1""" ' K?"" I'- H"0." especiaT authority on the next night either, but '"T, ? n K n 'V"'.""1 f ""V'l ,UU, t,,t r nvik .1, . !.? u ai!. I to an eibo. His cood ladv, too, beitn? detenu n- wwm w v n"vn mo iilal liuriiiiiir. iim hiiiiiv in- 1 cou pin.' And this magnlficrm Idea had scarcely crossed tlio threshold of his brain, than he Inserted the point of a huge pin Into the arm nftlio sleeper. A might bo expected, the in tended effect lnfanlly followed tlio cause, for the astonished Mrs. Swallow sprung from lier bed as though she had been thrown from It by an earthquake I Hut alas, her auility was too strikingly manifested, for she nlronly all but annihilated pnor Solomon In rolling over him, but she dashed his patent lever from the nail which suspended It to tl-AtJL.und broke the dial Into a thousand pieceff ' What a dreadful dream, ciaculated Mrs. Swallow pressing her left hand over lier woun ded arm. ' What a dreadful reality.' shouted Mr. Swal low, contemplating the fragile ruins of Ids de molished time piece. Here wo pass over th interval between tills occurrence and the timetho happy pair in ques tion wore seated nt breakfast. ' Now, Mrs. Swallow,' seeing that I can't al ways benwake to call von up in tlio morning. or oat burnt toa-l, or drink raw tea, &c, it is time I began to ui-triict you m your duties V 'And what are thoe Mr. Swallow J' ' Bo silent, madam, if you please ; not to talk but to listen, is one of the mo-it important of them.' ' Proceed, sir.' And Mr. Suollow looked diggers at her for the second interruption, and proceeded. ' From six to cieht vou are to tret no. dress quietly, so as to crcatc"ho disturbance, light lire, air clothing and stocking", sweep rooms, prepare orcaKiast ami announce uie pericctlon thcrcul. Eght till ten wash lea tilings, make beds, rub furniture and clean windows. Ton till twelve go to market and prepare dinner. Twelve till two, devote to dish washing, sweeping up, rub bing furniture. Two till six, spinning and mending clothes and darning stockings. Seven, tea. From that lime till nine, a second course ol mcndinij and d irniliL' and then to lied ! And this daily course,, with a strict observance of the rules or civility, lrug.ility, decorum nnd obe dience, miy in lime enable you to do honor to the choice of .Mr. Solomon Swallow.' Mrs. Swallow listened nuiotlv to the end. and then mildly inquired, ' And do you really expect this of mo Mr. Swallow ?' ' To be pure I do,' responded her spouse. ' Then you'll be sadly disappointed, for I shall do no such thing.' ' No ?' 'No:' ' I've a way to make you.' ' How V ' Spoon dirt, locks, chains, and a cowhide.' Mr. Swallow ?' 'What?' ' Vou are a brute I' and Mrs. Swallow threw her-elf hack and looked desperate. Now this was a climax. Mr. Swallow was called a brute at his own fireside, and, worst of all, ny Ins own wiM. lie, Solomon Swallow, the founder ol a system ol .Matrimonial uhscr ,. ,, , , . Vr ' Ci,, d a 1,y " perf."!1 Mrs. Swallow. At first lie was so astonished at such open manifestations: of rebellion to his roy. I al will, that lie only looked aghast ; but when llC CatllO to llilll-el f, lie Ml W that SOnietllitlg inUSt 1 done at once or the Held w as lo-l forever. ' You call me a brute, Mrs. Swallow ?' ' A brute !' ' I'll go mad and break things, Mrs. Swallow.' ' As yon like, sir.' And Mr. Sivallow did go mad, but he had a method in his madness, for ho seized the cheap er article of delf that was on the table, fan o il , ." ' 1 ,,,m ' "r"1:" 11 '".lu " UlOUSatlll OICCCS Oil UlC llC.lttll, as II llO WUS III U tremendous passion. 'Mow do you like tliat, Mrs. Swallow ?' ' Vastly, .Mr. Swallow try it again.' ' Ail i, I,,. iri.i ie..... i..,. i i , desperate) and deinoli-heil the cream jug. ' Now,' said the lady, ' "lis piy turn,' anil j . .t i i i , ' ,nr,"JI . Pe"1 1,10 ''"I l101 to kui-T company wl .', !,s '? l c"'R'o"- amp 1 cm:r w as 'P". muc' ,UT, "my, ," "'PPC, ' remaumig chord of the hltlo rca"" l,e It'"' i' "'''I'M 'V9. '"''"" -("cr ', '"j ,lu.m.1 ." I"?"! "J, ,ernB ' c lI'eC 1b"l.."e"rci,,Jr !!"1."',: txl",' 1 f tllu l,.,m hc -deuce, ore the indignant '',T,1 C'V'.'! "'i "'.'"i"' u'" "B"'"1 '? ' the devoted Mr. Swallow ; ,nr v" 1,1 ? a"' f,;r,''8 1,0 W!l1 ro,l",,' '' ";:L'r 'd fm "'0 .avyful coi'cn-ion. she plied him w,,h ,lie rcI,!J" l'o m traps until here 'V11! a '? Ills ,,0,l; ,liat 1,aJ 0:,",cld Urth?, sl""'k f "'I'" aml tauccr!i ami I'Tnil?! in'l r? "o . r .. . , Ulb 0 tocarr un tl'C. war any longer for that ;; ;HSo'n,,l'n"a,l,crci "fclr."I' as e ' as he coi Id, and vowing vengeance, he stuck his pi;M.- ' " . " T r '!! pocKeis; .e ",llow , 1,0 lT"T , ,r . . a'"1 ,",a1Cr " ".'" ' V".""' r' "' "'g. iccu (j I lil I hair back to hack with Solomon's and after Dro- viding herself with'a novel, sat hcrtclf down and began reading away a? if there was no such things as boiU to make, or stockings to mend in all Christendom. Hero the affectionate couple tat for six mortal hours, each bent upon setting the other down and ruminating the while upon their respectiie pii-iiMiiis. inn 11 must 00 coiilessed that .Mrs. Swallow had the lu'et of the barirIn. (nr itldvlWll. lent ol hole do,,.t '.'f s.".,'n".n'' mangled: head, parboiled neck and shoulders, he saw as plain as mud that thr "' cr,,'c,il.or' ha PMi'A ; so that the ' J " . , v '""V'1101" Y in tfi iirac.tirn must be attended with an outlay of at least twenty dollars. This luimr il,.. .1.. as well lie hung for a sheep as a lamb,' thought he, and with that ho rose from the chair, btole softly out of tlio room and 'turned the key upon the gentle Mrs. Swallow. The turninz of the key mado her aware of bis intention, when sho rushed to the door, but il was too late. Open the door this instant, Mr. Swallow. 'Not until' 1 have kept vou here eccn dav: upon bread nnd water,' returned the victorious bolomon, ami bo went his way rejoicing. Jlutalas! how fleeting is human greatness; in about ball an hour ho returned to sec how matters were going on, but ho had scarcely put his eye to the key hole, when ho began roaring like a nun, lor .Mrs. Swallow had torn every one of his lino linen shirts, (that on his back excepted; into pieces to mako a rope to let tier self down from the window : nor was this all upon turther examination, ho discovered that she hud thrown a variety of chair cushions, bed linen, &c, into the yard to inako descent sale and comfortable. Tho archives of the Swallows are silent as to tho remaining occurrences of Ibis ecntlul day, but on tho very next morning ubout seven o'- ciock, Mr. nwdiiow, popp il ins beau out irom under Ihe blankets and said, ' Mrs. Swallow, dear isn't ' os,' returned the ladv. ' and vou mav call me when you have lit the firo and put on the lea . 1 oor Solomon ! There wiu noj alternative!; f lie sel about his work with an alarrity which snowed that ho had the terror of a broken head mc,,n,or-' sl'f . Solomon was rihrns:1" was out he wasinitlated washing coarse towels. wjsii.ih.3 ui Kegenerate Solomon Swallow I Vv t r li.r liniM, uliniitl.i, hill,, U.....H. "Ji In at- gather round him, it was w hispercd th ,t iT.g V.,, ter half (and she was his belter half) . employ him at ycl more deeply conjugal offices. How to Pkiiskkvi: Look llitm up in a diy cellar und liiilo tlu koy. mt . ... t BURLINGTON FREE II IIItLINtiTON, VI. " In the dahk and thoubled nioiit that is uton us, tiiehe ts no Star above the horizon TOOIVE USA GLEAM OF LIGHT, EXCEPTING THE INTELLIGENT, I'ATlllOlIC WlllO I'ARTV OF THE United States." Daniel Webster. For President, HENRY CLAY. For Vice President, MILL All 0 FILLMORE), OF NEW YOJIK. Subject to the decision of the Whig National Con vention. O On Thursday of last week, Mr. Webster, delivered a speech in tho Senate on tho War the Treaty, and the policy, or rather tho impol icy and Imminent danger, of the acquisition and annexation to this Union, of foreign territory. It is universally conceded to be one of the no blest efforts of his great intellect not Inferior to his celebrated Reply to I layne, on the Footc resolutions, In 1830. The mighty Senator is in the full vigor of his extraordinary powers, and ready to stand by the Constitution whenever it is assailed, or its integrity threatened, by nulli ficrs or loose constructionists. We wish we had room for the whole of this speech. It is rich In the lessons of mature po litical widom, nnd impressive in its warnings against the unwonted perils that surround us, as well as scorching in its rebuke of those demagogues who sock to hide their own infi delity to the true interests and policy of the Re public, by assailing the motives of those who sec no patriotism in upholding an unjust war, or in enlarging the boundaries of this already almost limitless Union, by the conquest of foreign nations. Wo give, below, an extract which exhibits a specimen of the temper and spirit with which Mr. Webster dealt with the pre tensions of those who arrogate to themselves all the credit of being exclusively " Americans." After expressing the hope that the Ten Regi ment Bill would not become a law, Mr. Webster said : Ami here 1 dare say I shall be colled by some a " Miwicnn Whijj." 'Ilie man who can stand up here nnd fay that what the administration projects, and the turther prosecution ol the war with Mexico requires, may not Iw carried into effect, mii-l be nn enemy lo his country, or what gentlemen huc considered lho same thing, an enemy to the President nfthc United Suites mid to his administra tion nod his parly, He is a .Mexican. Sir, I think ery biilly ol the Mexican cliaruclcr, high and low, out nnd out: but names do not terrify mc. Besides, if j lino siilli'reil in this respect, if 1 have Tendered myself subject to the reproaches of these stipendiary pp'.sjs's, ihi'e hired abusers of the moth cs of public men, 1 hne the honor on this occasion to be in very respectable cimipany. In Ihe vituperative, accusa tive, denunciatory sense (if lhat term, I don't know a greater .Mexican in this body, thnn the honorable Seuitor troni .Michigan, the Chairman of the Com mittee on .Military Anairs. .Mr. Cass Will the gentleman be good enough to explain what sort of a Mexican I am. Mr. Webster That's exactly the thing, sir, that I now propose to do. On the. resumption of the bill in the sicnale the other day the gentleman told us that its principal object was to frighten Mexico, it would toucn msAumrrrorj too mucli loturl net: lie would Iribten her I .Mr. Cass Does the gentleman affirm that I said , that I Mr. Webster Yes, twice. Mr. Case No sir, i beg your pardon, I did not say ' it. I did not say il would touch my humanity to hurt 1 her. .Mr. Webster Be it so, Mr. Ca? Will the bonornble Senate allow me to I repent toy statement of the object nf the bill I I said 1 it was two-fold. fitRt. Ibnt it would enable us to oro-1 secutc the war if necessary : ond second, that it would show .Mexico wo were prepared to do so ; und thus by ll.s moral etleel, would muttce nerio rauiy uie ireniy. Mr. Yvebnter 1 he gentleman sniu mat me prill mil obieetol the bill was to fniihten .Mexico : nnd thnt this would ie more humane than to harm her. .Mr. Cass 1 hat's Hue. .Mr. Wcb'ter- It's true, it is I Mr. Cas--Yes "ir, Mr. Webster Verv well I thought ni much. V..... ;.- ,1... ..i,.l nl.t.. .a....n..,u.;u.;.. ..f .!. u ni. 1U",ril.lllb (lllli.mUUIV IIIU(U!.IV I IHIIV 1 1111 1 PH 111 , that which makes it so much a Mexican speech is, mat uie gentleman spoke it in tne hearing ol .Mex ico, ns well ns in the hearinz of this Senate. We are accused heie, because what we say is heard by Mex ico, and Mexico demes encouragement trom what is said here. And yet the honorable member comes lorlh and tells Mexico, that the principal object ol the bill is to frighten her I The words hnve passed ntoiigihe wires they are on Ihe Gull and are float ing away lo Vera Cruz: and when they get there, they will siguity lo Mexico that, 'after nil, ye good Mexicans, my principal object is to frighten you! and to the end that you may not be trightened too much, have given you this indication ol my purpose. i lint n aiihi in mm, certainty : Mr. 1'reMdeni Vou remember lhat when Smts the joiner was to enact the fieri, and rage and roar upon ine singe, lie was ipine nppreiieiisite inui nc Illlglll frighten the Duchess and the ladies too much lor Ihere is not, he was told, a more tearful wild lowl ihin J our lion, living," and "'twere pity ofhis life, .1.... .i.i ia,F;r.. .v.- I...)..,." a... i .i. ...,...-.. i... i.u advice ol his comrade, .Mr. Nicholas iloitum, he wise ly concluded that, m the height und lury ol his eltorl jun lion, he would show one noli his face from out the lion's neck, and himself speak through, saying thus, or, ' to the same delect, " ladies, or luir Ladies, you think I mine hither as n (ion. I am no such thing ! I am a man as outer men are ; i am oiuy oiti;, rie joxuer '. (drcat laughter. ) Mr, Polk's one-legged friend, Santa Anna, is writing grandiloquent letters, from some cave in the interior of.Mexico, to one of the acting Mex ican "Ilvcellencies," in which he shows him self to be, like Irving's Dutch Governor, " brim full of wrath and cabbage" against " tho inva ders," and quite indifferent as to what becomes of himself personally. He says he will try what virttio there is in a " Pass," once moro, if his fragment of a government will give him nne.and go into honorable exile in " furrin parts." Since lien. Scott captured his wooden leg, at Cerro (lordo, he declines ull invitations except to 'hops.' " The linkers." These happy Vocalists, who visited us last summer, much to tho satisfaction of the music loving portion of our community, appear to be in the way of reaching us again. We see by the Ogdcnsburgh papers that they were singing to crowded audiences in that village a few days ago. This pleasant family of brothers and sis ters, certainly " dwell together In harmony," and, wo believe, aro warmly entitled to the popularity the v liavo acquired, on account twin ot Ihe ex ccllence of their musical performances, and the entire respectability and propriety of their char actors and deportment. I Will Mr, Ci.iFkE oblige a friend by inserting the I following lines in his paper, as I think Ihe present season a suitamc one lor a nine ounce. , Cure for a Terrible Disorder of Ihe Mouth, commonly tuiiuea ncnnaai. 'I'nlie nf r?oodnature. one ounce, of an herb called , bv the Indians, inind-your-own-business, an ounce, ' 11I1X ineBe Willi a Hint mainjr lot , alliums, auu itvu u three sprigs ol Kfep.your-longue-rjeiwren-your.leelh I Bimmi'r them toueiher in a vessell called cireumsnec . nim Inr a nine, und then lho mixture will be lit to use. i The Hvmiaoms utc a violent inhiiiK in the roof ol the Ilioulll, WHICH llivuimoiy lusc (nave -.urn j wu me nun n Liii.1,.1 iitnioal called fuWi'f. When vou feel a . I - ! l I.. , I turn of it coming on, take n leu-spnouful of ihe aloe ' and hold it your moulti, which you will Keep closely shut nil you gel nome, I April I. 18 H. A Pat miv it i k'ikr. .Thia is a verv an cient inaiiiM lint, if Itinn tin not take care it will tie. come obsolete, tor I hough it may he always true that a cat mav hmk hi n Lim. ibe lime iiisv come when a cut must look my sharp itidccd,to find one I'unch. -t-t-i-.'.'.'.'i'i-i-'''i-i'f-i-i'f-i-i'f-i-.'.'.M PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIiTt, ID" Wo are idebted to the kindness of a friend for the following translation from an editorial in that very able and Influential French paper, In New York, tho Courier Jcs Klats Vnis.. Wo cannot help thinking the best joke in it Is tho Eitor's assertion that wo Yankees are supe rior to the French in loquacity! Wc should as soon think of comparing a bob-o-llnk with a crow, A meeting of tho French residents of New York city was holdcn at St. John's Hall, on the 22d March, in honor of the recent Revolution in Franco. Among the transactions at this meet ing we notice that the titles Monsieur and Messieurs were suppressed, as anti-republican, and replaced by that of Citoycns. On this sub ject the editor of tho Courrier iles Etats Vnis has the following sensible remarks : " One scene nt this meeting appeared to us particu larly deplorable. It was that in which some persons, who mnke lheir republiconism to consist in words, shouted their aiiathemns against the first speaker, who had the politeness to make use ol the term Mcssieurt. and required that this aristocratic np-iellutlon should be replaced by that ol Cttoycns. Laughable incidents resulted from Ibis ridiculous innovation : all the speak ers pronounced at each instant, Irom force ol liabil, Ihe fatal Mettieuin but, being called at once to order by their inexorable auditors, they recovered themselves very quickly, like school boys who have mode n blun der. Their tongue, alas 1 turned back lo their repub licanism of the day before! This pitilul borrowing f rum the vulgnr and prosaic traditions of our ancient revolution is, we repeat it, deplorable. Wc loe nnd wc desire Imternity otnong men, but it is the fraternity cl lvdacation nnd that equality which lends to elevnte, rather than to depress them. Nnw the word ritiiven. convenient nml Itnmiliil in certain cases, but ridiculous when it becomes a con straint and is set U eiery sauce j from ibis word, sys- leillililiuuy loipoieil unci uie rsiiimy lllsinon Ol Uie saiiB-culottcs ol l'.)3, it is bul loo easy a ninlter lo Iree one's self. The prool of this was given nt Si. John's Hall: lor the lean cit'iyen had no sooner been de creed by the assenbly, than one of the memliers of the committee cried out to another: Citoyen, pass me my overcoat ! ' Do the Americans, our masters in democracy, give us hke examples'. Among them, is not politeness allied with the mosvnbsolule equality I Do even ihe most radical Locobros lielieve that they Hay their tongues and their pntiiotism by pronouncing the words Matter, Sir, and Geitleman, which, grammatically are words lor more tristocrutic than our iiiollensive .Vesffietrs The Americans hi'e understood equality, in seek ing to elevate nil to th; dignity of gentlemen. I,et us

not construe it into lb: necessity ot descending nil to the quality ot blackguards! l,et os commence by equal ing our busts in the produce ol things, before wishing to surpass them in the frudery of words. ( nut fjnnt teith republican ; let us comprehend it, and practise it seriously, ifoossible. Let us gain opplausc among ihe people at whose hearth we arc seated, and not excite tueir ridiculi ns we have done by our debut. Of Ihe respeciable wtrd citayetts we have made a quohbet, with which he journals have commenced to pursue us and will pursue us for a long time to come. In the name of cur personal dignity nnd of that ol our country let us abandon these unhappy mistakes. They are culculat'd to inspire foreigners with sad lotc bodings os to the Inure ot France ; for if tee present a ridiculous ninl disorderly example, we, who lie in the midst of a repujlican people nnd who should hate sored nt their sides our apprenticeship in liberty, what may be prophisied tf those of our lellow-citizens who lire ImiaiiKT nt iitmi. ruin, it-. I1..11, nl.a..l..,.. inuepenneiice t it is lot, men, ourselves only, I rent li-1 men ui siuiTiuni oni we compromise, out also our brolliers ol the natil soil. Our honor, our eonsii'- erotion lielougs to them ; let us rcsiiect these, then, it noi on our own account at icnst lor titcir sakes: " It is stated that the honors of the evening were borne away by Air. Brisbane, an American, who, in an address ia French, rendered homage in the happiest terms to the devotion of France to the cause of liberty. The editor says thus : " In general we (Frenchmen) should be sparing ol public meeting. We have neither ihe hnbit nor the discipline suited for them, nnd our sell love loses more than it gains in this sort of exhibitions. When we have delivered ours, Ues, sweuling blood nml vvnter, ol n little discourse which we have imprudently under taken, an American or nn IiMimnn mounts ihe tri bune, ns wns the case Wednesday evening, nml his lacile, alert, transporting i loquencc makes nt once n painful contrast with m(; unkirras-cd nnd heavy 1 pliriiseulngy. Our iulerwnry in matter of loquacity iV ' """ numberless " vac.uit lots.' Ill Hit de placed in a light Vft more painful, when it partmcnt of Improvement und Progrc, there Is it did on Wcdnenlairnii'lit, lhat n foreigner, an Auier-i ., , iron, iiiaken, in our lnnKuagr, an address U'lter tlinn no waiting nor lie'itulion. i he potent motive inot of our own. Ve are good merchants, bankers and workmen in New York, but vve ore. in return, ns orators, tod enough. lt us acknowledge this, with out committing our sell, love: and before we produce ourselves in public let us endeavor if possible, loinake a better figure there. . Tl,:- . I L.iUrna r.t ' This vv ill come, tor the French oenius is one of those precious mines which contain in themselves all riches ; hut gold hsiif must be worked and ohsbed bclure ul taiiung its full splendor." From the N. Y. Com. Advertiser. A 'eW Work-History or tho war in Mex ico Extract trom the 1'rclncc. The American people, having a claim against .Mrx ico of 2 or 3 millions, dunned her for the money. Like most needy and thriftless debtors, she promised to pay but did not. America determined to enforce pay- ' K"w nu in a snatno uiai wo tmve not, known, at the brst look. The btile marks of charoc ment. Accordingly she raised armies, spent tens of and thinks his neighbors are mightily at fault in '!'rS die undetmabie truces which tune and real ex-ie-millions ol dollars, killrd thousands of Mexicans, lost 1 ,i ., r 1 1- . , t nencis liave impressed upon real laces, are always thousands of her own men, made tens ol thousands ot I Ulc matlcr ol l'uullc ePint ! wanting in a fancy sketch. Tins is real ; redeeming. widows it orphans, destroyed an immense amount of' Eropeny and then agreed to compromise Ihe debt by uying 15 millions' worth ol land ol the Mexicans, while at the same time she Imd on hand million ol acres more than she could sell ! ! What a striking instance of consummate skill and good tnunogement. Oil Mil. I'OMv! ff The Democrat savs. that, during one ol the battles in Mexico, a soldier, after being tlruck by a bullet, was heard to exclaim : " thnt lattt shot hat knocked all the Whiyserv out of mc." The lair nre- sumptioii is that Ihe shot tarried away a good portion of the KXr lellow'e brain' Ijnuisrille Journal. 1J" The Steel Line Kngraving, executed by our persevering and talented townsman, Mr. J, II. lliix, from Stuart's celebrated painting ol Wasiiinctov, now hangs in our office, where it may bo seen by lhoo who can appreciate, or who desire to patronize, artistic excellence. Mr. IIii.i.s dcerves great credit for tho whole character of this performance ; and we are glad, while we aro not surprised, to learn that Usn. I'. Marsh, ono of the very best critical Con- noisseurt of art in the country, has spoken in high praise of it. riielovv price for which Mr. Hills furnishes copies of this fine engraving, places it within the reach of all, and vve hope a specimen of Art so creditable maynttract patronage among ns, and not furnish unotherJiistntice in proof of the maxim that " a prophet is not without honor ex cept in hitmen country." Heaping up. The value of the estate of John Jacob Astor, who died in New York on Wednesday lat, is estimated at forty millions of dollars .' It is not to be supposed that this immense property ex empted its possessor from harrassing cares and perplexities. Indeed, Mr. Astor is said to have frequently expressed the opinion that a man who had proporty to the amount of twoor three liiind dred thousand dollars, is as well off as though he were rich! trj" Tho North Iliver i open to Albany, and tho Steamers have commenced running between New York and Albany. Mr. John O'Connell, writing home from Taris, im mediately after the exciting events there, says: . " Speak out, people ol Ireland ! speok from every city every volley tvery hill every plain! the time is come. The hour has arrived when it is our instant right! When it is Knglnnd's duectest and most im perative interest that we should manage our own of lairs in our own parliament at home! .Men of Ireland, hackiny fee We wonli wirh ihe mielitv shout of a combined nation! Wr must not, we shall not be led ill degiadation when all other nullum ate recovering theirJiirth-rights! One more, one gieal, one peaceful, united, glorious e flint Uml lielond shall lielrce.ond the empire, shall he saved by the leslorutioii of our lost but ever chetUhed ' native parliament I' Hurrah lor rtqieal !" The Cheshire Itepuhlican says the Wolpole stage tleiced otV the road and upset, oil Thursday last, breaking the coach in piecca. One man had hia leg broken. That'slhr first stage whiih has got tleired under Ihe new hicme Uw . Hethiet fulls Gaitttc, MONDAY KVENINO, APRIL 3, 1848. Uurllngton. Wc aro glad to notice lho evidence! of pros pority that surround our village, and should bo glad If wo could announce that preparations aro on foot.lo meet the full demands, in several re spects, which that prosperity is making upon us. The early opening of navigation, the active pro grcse of tho public works In our immedinle vi cinity, and the general symptons of stirring bu siness life about us, alPadtnonish the authorities, tlio voters, and the public-spirited citizen of Burlington, that some things ought to be done, more than arc done or doing, and that aro not par ticularly any man's business to attend to Wo allude to matters of public concernment, nnd re spectfully ask that wo may ho heard for our cause, though wo ask no man " to bo silent that ho may hear. Burlington is now, and Is annually becoming more and more, a great thoroughfare The completion of the Railroads which are lo ' ,'ou"e f Co"" of 'w proceedings ore so sinister radiate from our wharves, will immensely in-1 so,c,"l" ,"ik! nl,"ur'1: ,"r is nl,y squalor of human . - . . J ttTPtrhPiilirsn fin iimutm r rniiiilaivn. in u in i un-mo crease the Influx of travelers, both on business ( and pleasure, while the natural attractions of our beautiful village, render it a desirable point, j cspccially to the latter numerous clasp, nt which to linger in tlic'cliacc for that mobt uiulctinablc of human end, enjoyment. It can have escap ed no observing man's notice that our facilities for rendering "the traveling public" comfortable, are infinitely inferior to our power to attact them lulhcr. Indeed, bo very general has been the complaint of thoc who have been incommoded by our short comings in this respect, that wc have sometimes feared we should get the repu tation that the old cynic, Johnson, is said to have concedullo Scotland that it is nn excellent place to go away from! We have not IIothls enough. No Town or City in New Kngland, re- "Hires (in the sense that a man requires his daily bread) another, and a large First Class Hotel, so imperative as does this verv town, or Village, of Burlington. What we have arc well, and thoc who are making money by keeping them do all, 1 doubtless, in their power, to make their cuets i 1 ' I contented nnd comfortable, lint people that are 1 crowded tOL'olher like diied lierrincs in a box. I are not comiortublc, and no "homed words, or good-natured persuasion, can comincc them that they are. The American, the I'earl Street, the Exchange, the Franklin and other l'ublic Houses in lltirlinjjton, aro well hept. The at tctilivencss and good-will of Hosts of them, we aro not in the least disposed to ques tion ; but their houses are not mado of India rubber, and when they are full they don't iir. and so Ihe amount of room U fixed, while the 1 . , . ' need for more is more urgent than Oliver Trist s cmv Ihe nimutes dnrinj; the first half-luiur ot his necessity for "nnrocliial soup." ' "inhle tmUin.' dir.rtly lr the gate. It i, ithm J ' ' 1 liiiiuid-tn say tliat n ride nl twenty iniu scill be taken Lvcry other demand of the times is promptly within the cnclo-ure, almost without retracing u step, met Hanlta slmno ilu nllinir limiun ,vli-irvns The vaults and moiiuincnts, tinny of them gorgeous met. Jlsnk, sltops, dHclling-hotiscs, wharvc, d co-tly, are already .-iirinkled every where through &c. &c, arc rising about us to answer the re- the cemetery, & are continually increasing in number, niilromanl. f !. , f ! II,. ,. !. ' Hid ill Mltiety of C0llt niCtilMI or del ice. Tile IllOSt ot qnirements of business and of a rapidly growing lhcm aro in lo ,.,. bum, ci.wlrrc in population. The " almighty Dollar," when it similar burial p'accs. line as cterjuan seeks by sym- i .i ; . r i i it hols and hifroglvplncs, to utler ami embody the tecl- thows its shining face and holds out its prom- inss of hi, sn.'ucie nn, tberc hrukl. 0,U11C. ises of certain reward, exerts the magic of slnltspeaksol unliuished purposes, of broken pront ii ai ii , t i . , pn, ises, of severed afleclious: of all the abruptions and "Aladdin s Lamp, in producing remits. J ho completion whereof life is made j ami (at the last) f tatclv slructtire of the ' money eli tti"ors" ries pitcher, bruken at the louutaiu, and the wheel bro r -,i .i ri .i . .i " . 1 ken ot the eistcrn. lletore one vault vith nuis-ie or- forf hvvith, the solid quays thrust their ime into t,itc,.,r rn, fi, .vm)0ie g.ei liiin.ljrhi-ll- the breiisling Like, und the humbler min.-iotis of tho-e w hi id pay "nut dot tlte wmling blank of nlf-iiitereit needs no spur. Hut where the onlilir. rrinveiiii.neo nr ilrn v. liv ii ? ilm l;. i . Crcdlt "f 1,10 N B ' pnc,is ", on wc ar0 aI,t to be as thick-skinned as a rhinoceros, and to ' 1 11 ' estimate it as lalslaff esteemed " honor, as a thing that will never "set a leg!" The public " b 1 are thought to bo "olu enough lo take care of themselves," especially the traxeling public, and each one of ns, in Islington, when he hears it said " Vou ought to have another Hotel" by his unfortunate friend from abroad, manfully savs : ... , .. .... , ... , ". vve iion i Know as wc snail neip menu this matter, hut we choose to say our say in the .! t rnnivit il, Vir., ft,.-, I l..,l as well appointed and as well kept as the Titov Housn, for example, is cryingly demanded in llurlington and that it ought to he placed pre cisely where preparations are now rapidly mak ing to erect a building, n an oflice of issue und deposit, for the now Commercial Hunk. The silvery voice of tho god who rules over " good investments" demands It, and the frank and .... i I . in . i,' i blunt and honest tones of Hospitality anil (mod- Neighborhood call for it. If both are unheeded, ... .' ii. ... ine traveling piioiic need n t ' wreck ol the John .Minium. Cup-ton ond cord- " Shake their norv locks at us ' " 1 V-t''w''ll ull"-'r symlplicaldevices,decoraie the ba-e of ...mKeiueirRor) iocksoi. me mun,m.nli ul ,rolu ,hc sumlllU of jls ,hah We have a word or two lo s.iy more purlieu-! " w hue-handed Hope," leaning on her anchor, points larly intere-ting to ,hoe who rule over us, and ller-me tefcjASj those who " pay taxes," as intimated in the out-1 c"-'y inoiiiimenn, one not the least so, hears on epi . l..., - . , , , , . ,, ,, i taph which for touching tchciiousues. must, 1 am sure set, hut are reminded that we are up to the Inn-' w ,,hot n peer. l7 stands over the remains of a its of our Daily. We hope nobody expects we I mother rind her daughter; uiul beneath the simple are going to deny that great credit I, duo to I m,",.:fit, Zut t llurlington for tho manifest nnd decided im-1 alighted to meet him j and her serene reply: " Is it provements ,lt have been made in the appear-1 ?ffi ance of our Village. We shall do no such i sublime ; and the impression on the Icehngis anil thing. If the l'ark, or the Square, or whatever "nmm, 01" lhQ ty. K","f, f" r i . ... . .1 I he voice iti.n, I'ke u Ijllmg star." name of classic or modern siginhcation may he Tran-ieut visitor, whom business or pleasure has led given to It, is unfa place one would like to be n tarry torn little in the Metropolis, spend one day in buried in." it certainly is quite a di.Verent affair , MoTiSM M,M' lit " "....v. .Jin..... it una u ievv yours ago. And if the Ladies ,W find their ndmira- tion for Clay stimulated hy a slip-and-slido prom- ,1"' adhering dn-i. Hut m such alloyed and repent enade.onthe West sidewalk of Church Street, lum l,' from Hank to Cherry, it certainly is not because unless, indeed, ou idle wuhu luortlesscunosiiy oul that popular specimen of geology was not plac ed their on purpose, and in a spirit ol improve ment and reform! What wo desiro to bo per mitted to say without being snubbed is, lhat, ad mitting all the good that has been accomplished, moro remains to bo done. And this vve mean to say. Suicide I Our astute friend of the Vermont Patriot, shghs over the discontinuance of tho St. Alba,,; Itepubhcan, and says:- "We cannot believe that our friends in Frank - lin County will for a moment think of iinr irithout a paper. If, however, the u think ofdoiiv' thai, u-e icould respectfully call their attention To the ratriot, lor which we should be glad to liavo them subscribe." Oh, Major ! JT Our friend of tho Temperance Herald i not " aware that any causo can bo ' driven Mo '' ''"' " "' " onward.ond itsrarrer mark . . i i . ..... ' , 'rJ,,)',ll0'0!,,''u'',su'hlieilyaiidiii-tiee,inildnesnnil straits' hy cntiro success," If slavery should peace, isa desire in wind, 1 cun confidently cuum ?o be abolished to-morrow, vve incline to think the ur cln-rrtiilnnil beany participation. Abolition Party would be driven into straits " Tho weathercock, nfter nil7 points to lho pretty effectually. When thero i nothing for highest moriil truth, for it shows man that a cause to contend against, whether it roiills il is n 'wiuu' thing ton 'spire.' 1848. from "entire success" or entire defeat, we take It it Is "driven Into straits." I'.ru, the tola, suppression of drunkenness would drive the Temperance Cause into straits. (Letters from nn occnsionnl Correspondent near N.Y.I to the Free Press Wondering III nnd nliout the .Metropolis. " The severe schools shall never laugh mc out nf the philosophy ol Hermes, that Ihis visible world is but r. picture of the invisible ; wherein, ns in n portrait, things ore seen not truly, but In rquivneal shapes iiinl lis they counterfeit some more real substance in lhat invisible fabric." Sir Th. Uruvvxe. Many n time have I lamented (asbusinessornmusc mem have led mc about the streets of this Island City) lhat no I'oet could roam with mc through its busy thoroughfares, to discntwinc and rescue whatever ol permanent and rcnl might be mingled in so much turmoil nnd triviality. For I am assure! that where soever men meet ondoc!, there IsTrngedy.nnd Ilhto. ry.nnd work lor the Sacred Muse. No place of lui lunn concourse is so barren, no money-changer's bench (now dignified with columns and architrave, nint ret-iirfil intn V.m.l i i. u.. .M.I..I ..n C. rlemmt Poetry -Iocs not Mill survive, nn.l which 80,Ve '.; oflinmniiioxc nn.l pity -do not ntill inuiteii who .h buwM in (his rrrent drrp, nnd w-e God's womirrs ihfrciti, il. tor ust, nil thcfC thingi ilo wholly " jierif-h with the itinf." trucli divii)pi;i(t hns not, howrvnr, bfen Noticlinffd to mc nnd to ihi iHTatiou ; pprlinps is not cen in More for in. Mrnnwhile inny we not nltfinpt, in th c of inrrc pro, nt rnt"to amuse ourselves, lur n little, nnionc; the "enuivfrnl hnpes " llienio-t notaWi; nnd vmtiib'e pot m connection with 1 1 if nu'lropuh-5, is its Greenwood Cemetery So similar or ih-? plnce ol report on ihe continent (I think) olU'p Mronaer niirnctiou to the enrnest nnd reflecting twin, than tins City ol the Dcnd ; n ciou enonirh to receive, lor many centuries the tide l emiirmtiou Irom the seen to the utneen world. Wealth nnd I'oetiy, guided hy fill thnt is elevating in human rulture(nnd eontrolled hy the honesty of bereavement, hnve here combined their resources. Xnture too, Ijas qualified the place with nil her gilts. Wherever ou go the vision is ever new. No window of gloom op. presses the very nir ns you enter the gitewny; no heart crushing dismav chills the survivor, n if its hitrliest promietothe dead were "nueternat sleep." Their dwelling place h h'-nutiful j and they sleep " in hope ol n hftter resurrection." Here is no clangor of politics or of ctrife : no tur moil or din of huinesH ; hearts sore worn with con- Mem or with toil, here "sleep welfjtheir love, soothing mid profitable is it to exchange iiinii hour the tumult ot the mart lor the s-tillness of this leafy sanctu- nt".' til fiirrrM nultilit lho ( M vifi 1 1 1 1 tint frnn.l Mm henrtlent--, the ambition, of the city of the Living, 111 lclmu'"1 'T"." " ".' '"e "oiipm. euniew, untur bid otiuo-iilnTe ot the Habitation of the Dead A qnniiiily-riilic, clmrch-liki- rdilic-r, ju-.t within the enclosure, intiuiates n you approach, ihe purpose to which tlu-se grounds are dedicated. If you come in funeral proccssiMii, thp imprctsnc silence i deepened in the iiitcrwils by the slmvly reciirrint; knell auuoun cin" in solemn rhymes that again dust it committed to dn,!ihes to ashes, enrth to earth. The groiunU arc lery spneinu; nnd the intricacies of the w.'ilk.eoniluetio with tinny a uindintt bout in to eiery nnnk ol the "lealv l.tbvrinth." combine with the endless diversity of stiriace to mnKc them serin more e.teuie thill they are. .So comp'etely do these mazes ballle nil (ore-calculation, tint only by n man ol !l, lo fuil.l l. Il ... ,i... ...... .... i1': ,Kir".,N,.t'l i'VI..15' r Vr,t -nt ,!lc TVi0 ci"1i'"; nonl Ihe chaurm of nndini' huiie t.nt the end of id faiihlully in tlicm.irble , once of the stirring ft-otl which the departed once tov- eil.onil ot the t-touy repose 111 the land where is neith er knowledge nor dev ice. Nut tar fiom the entrance ia a monument, lnode-ily eonpieu,nH, wlneli more neaily uspoiivU to the true puriose ot a memutiai stone lliau any 1 have else where seen. It is ol moderate duneu-mns, und m irnctiire, rather lefiiied lliau slum y or impoing. A "mall tablet infoiiu the liviim that the wife w he i-i.Ktiii ,.tnf. o n, .i:...i ;,. i..r..i.. Ai.nv.. ''"""S place it indicate died in loreigu lai ihe tablet, kneels t m relief, o female tomi, "'ihconsuimuaicait insnowiest matble.wli lieautl hi leulures. s ilk' worn iv iW tomi, sculptured le.w lin-e liiet klv liefllltlllll li.flllir..w t.llililk u.irn t.v iliiHk bi.t'liL audibly or the lletter I.uncf and gentler ronipantonhip ",Mt ,h" f'r" h been witlulrown. The smile ol ieace winch even death could not defeat, still lingers visibly upon her stainless countenance, " '' a phantom two hour old , fteVcMhC h" Kold." j This we say i a true memorial stone. The face i ' . '"ere nrtUt's fancy, but a genuine remembrancer of the w ite and mother. A lace taken Irom life is ulnavs j0Vl.,i M) wt. ..mi- iiitiii.ii. aiiuu ciiuuif-, iiiu icuiiiies w men i,ove "'it is it in good taste that so beautiful a form, made nl!e.r 8 'm'lKj haodiwoik, should be .Olorined with o sut1iioiis and most inadequate pair ot wings ! j ins i- nn. un'-s. joi'h me oiinnil liirin, men, " me express resemblance of the god," poe.s no intrinsic dignuyobove that of beast, that it should Ik- thought any adornment, to cover u with ihe leathers of a bud I (Jr does V irtue need icinft to climb ihe iinpyrejii I " Sue shall teach thee bow to climb Higher than the sphery chime." At the two extremities of the Ureenwood Cemetery the land riMs to a very commanding elevation, l'roni Ihe western extieniitv the .New York bay i vi-ible-i i a.... .i i i. ,i. i 1 iioiii mv 1'inri wi.iineu uieirioie uceun mil Ms leruioie, iar iiuu uim, uie ever asting sea. upon t ie rlm.r i, tlt. ,, grave"; over which rise" the '"'tics' shall m the Cemetery. It is the memorial of i the tulot whotwrisheil with honor a few-vears sini-.. in ; ........ uiciriiin'r. visit, II vou Hinusement-aiul you will nm .pdckly he cleonsed ol .... ... a i.i iiivini n i,i in...!.. ,i.,.,.;i, i,- .. .:,...i i . i i . J i. . . - ,...u(9 v,iU ,..v-..i,u, uKe r-diun lu ruru uise, , , ",0,,y 1 or prospect, what, well used, had liven the pledge 01 immortality." M, UT UTTlic Ethan Allen makes her regular trips between lliiilington and I'lattsbiirgh. The ice is rapidly disappearing in every direction. 13" Ex-President Van Uubes visito.l I'hil-,M. phia a few days ago, when u number of his ik litical friends there invited him to receivo a Pub- ' Jf XiZj'Z recent events in Europe : 1 The state of my own feeling teaches me that it will ; not Iw regarded as a trespass upon ) our kindness it I I f '"hroce Ihe occosion It has presented, lo congrotu. , J-TiV, VJ"".!!":U't:" 8,uc-,ftlv great principle which basso long occupied our thoiMusond enlisted our sympathies that of self-government Alieodyso deeply eiukaied to u by the innumerable blessings it liasconlerted upon our own favored land il seems destined, even in our day, to lie thehaibuiL'er r.f tni'lltd III I. ncl k I... I ' niost enlightened portion ol the civ ilued woild TUESDAY EVENING, AI'HII, 4, 18.8. Our Vlllnge, Xo. 3. Wo had a word or two to say, yesterday respecting the manifest want ol Hotel accommo dations in our growing and prosperous village a want that, it is very plain, tho completion of ouf uaiiroads, now in a state of active advance ment, and the consequent augmentation of travel and business, will render absolutely Intolerable. It i obvious now, to thoo best acquainted with the matter, that a Hotel of lho largest class, would be amply sustained, without any other det riment to those already in existence than such as would result from reducing their Inmates to their rational christian capacity. For the past live or six years, the numbers of strangers an nually arriving at, and passing through, Bur lington, in pursuit of business or pleasure, liavo prodigiously increased j and every indication is that the present year will be distinguished above all its predecessors for the large ratio ol this in crease. Travellers have complained, publicly and privately, and with reason, not of the want of disposition, (for that would argue an iiinos pitality which cannot be charged upon us) but of a want of the necessary accommodations to render their Nit to our ploaant village com fortable, and a thing desirable in the repetition. Such complaint are made by those who are attracted to Hurlingtoii by the multiform induce ments with which the hand of nature and enter prise of man have endowed it ; aud though nc should be among lho first to disclaim the re proach they imply, if they were unfounded, w are, also, among the last to feel thin-skinned when their truth i undeniable. It is always better to remedy our faults when they are point ed out, than to " nflend our lungs" hy railing against the friend who detects them at least ice think so. I?i 1 1 perhaps we have said enough orl this topic though we certainly do think it is one in which our best citizens Ante, and in which we happen to know many of them feel, a tlecided interest. With strangers, opinions and impressions with regard to a town, are always more or lcs modified by their opinions and im pression of its l'ublic Houses. Every man's experience will certify this j and if one is com pelled to lose himself in a crowd, in one case, or is met at the threshold with never so civil and courteous an "All full, sir!" in the other, ho ii likely to as-ociate with his recollection of the place, grim vision of mass meeting where he had less identity than a leaf on a painted tree, or disagreeable ideas of having been once turned out of door ! " Cetera desunt." "U Judge I' has made another ahlo speech in the Senate, on the finance., and in re ply to Mr. Oag-Atherton of New Hampshire, the Chairman of the Finance Committee. Tho Washington correspondent of the A'. 1. f ri bum thus speaks of Judge Pheli's. Wc are glad to learn that he concurs with .Mr. Webster in hi views of the Treaty, by which this Gov ernment, after fighting a couple of years, at an immense sacrifice of blood and treasure, to en force the payment of three or four million from Mexico, con-ents to pay the whole debt, and fif teen million tnori, for nn extension of territory will prove a bitterer curse than war itself. Tho Tribune's correspondent says : . "Jlr. Sentitor I'unLrs ninde one ofhis strong speeches to-day in answer to .Mr. Athcktox or r.itlier upon tho financial condition of the country. It was distill, jliiislicil hy his usual power of argument nml lucid statement. There arc hut few Senators of more ability than .Mr. PiicLrs there is hardlv oiio distinguished for closer, severer ratio cination. He is always equal to the occa .sion but then the occasion must bo one of some importance to get him up. His speech against the Treaty in secret session according to rumor was a great ef fort. Ho nbly nnd successfully supported Mr. Wehstuk in the stand ngainst the com bined influence of Kxecutivo patronage and Senatorial fears. Their ntiixmonte the victory ia voles they in argument. ! The count rv will siietnii. Itrldging ihe Lake. The Vermont Legislatn re "scotched thi snake, not killed it I" A bill is now before a Commit tee of the Senate of Ncw-York, granting tho right to the Ogdcnsburgh Co. to construct a llridge at House's Point. The Committee, as we learn from a gentleman of Pittsburgh, is expected to report early this week. We can hardly deem it possible that a measure so clearly hurtful to great public interests, and unneeessa tor the success of an enterprise of a less public character, will receive the sanction of the New York legislature. We .hall see. In the mean tune, the New Yorkers appear to be opening their eyes to the consequences likely to result to lhcm from tho granting of the right asked by the Kail road We find in the Commercial .diertiser of March 23th. a communication on the subject, signed '-State Kights," a part of which vve copy : Iloston r: Jfew-Yorlt. Editor A dvertiser :The onathr of the State sua especially ol ihe city ol New. York, in relation to the ai.sandproceed,g,ofthe Northern KailrcJd Cw,. i) , is certainly a matter ot oto.n,hiiieni. Thal j. w.i i-r -leaiiug me morcn ol iNcw-York in im- I provemeniscalculatedioeuhonee her own travel, tradl- uu.1 commercial importance, is not, ol itself, greatly I surprising to any one who, for the lait len years. ha i Observed ihe enernv nn.t .nt.n,,.. f .1.- r.l 1 ' and the languor and 9! nr.i.a u..n t.! lis, ,i, r, ,1.... ,.r: : . r ..... ...v .,'.,-....,M..;i.jouoersoi .Massachusetts. under encer hi n l.niiritn.l n.. I) i for the uuuer cover ol a uauroad charter urininallv lor Ihe beiictitol 4onheni New. York. should besek-e our own Ugisla lure, day after day and week after week, demanding ol us the pnvilege of monopohi n ""r. IVIV,' rlf u P"' cniolumet, - '" .'."'" ". wurii aim noied wiihoul strotn- opposition, and almost with indifference i, a tact for which it is no, . . . ' . Is ........ ,, ,., u,. ,u a the nmtlie-timi nnu. n....! ... ts. .n..ii.t.A . ' .-"vuuiii. i allude to : . . '.."i"" . "I"" ur Lfcis atu ur legislature, for ' !,, ;' :.K:. ,.""u.F.niP m'l ch-nnel of like uou, r!.d from Oi' demand ,w,. . ? Uch ? rt-Juesl mtY Sovereu-n ",hl" 'fM,n, l'is that lho id h??n 1 C' L' 01 ,1,1S Sla,e uibt Braciously pleas w Alfi. rfo'cul1 '-"-;'"ncut. lo build up the trade ond i n 1lk'!'1,"-iid the obvious, ncolculable and irremediable injury ol Ihe interests of Ihe Lity and State of New York. The slightest ex animation f ,ie fuirct ,v il,,,? w-. rights oro thus sought tulH-sold m their own Ix-gisluture,cai. nut tail ui bhuw them the iiiirtonoe ot inumsJiat and siremioii3opK.sition. riTATt Kiciits. .New ork, .Vorch S4, 3LT Thoso in want of " Good asd Oiia Hooks," see advcrtiocinent under this head ui another column.