Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, June 2, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated June 2, 1848 Page 1
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- i - 1 ,. Vol. XXI. Whole No. 1091. DjtshusB Carlis. it tin i, txn to x aciuc vr. tvrai. Warehouse mid Seed Store. rnioimc n HV PKIItcn, n, o.vv isv & co. Constantly on hand a larne assort' incut of Funning Utensils, GarJon I Implements, Field, Garden and Flower Seeds ALSO, DEALER IX STOVES, MOVE 1'IPE, TKIUMINUS AND HOLLOW WARE . COLLEGE STREET. i BURLINGTON MARKET, .BT W. C. IIARRINQTON MEATS, FISH, AM) VEUETAIiLES of every variety, I.Ann, Tallow, Camilf.s, &.c. At the Cm ncr of Church anil Collese Streets. iL. It. li A THitr I'l.nrn s Ml BOOT A .V 1) S II o j: S TO R E , - . nurcn.sircei. New York. Boston, and Farwell's todies mill Rciitlcinen' Hoots find Shoes of every description nnd style, constantly on hand. Store )st door north of Lorehfs, and directly ojnto tite V Kcrns, near Howard' Store, Church St. "Apothecaries' JIn.ll," GEORGE E. HARRINGTON, Proprietor, wholesale anu retail dealer in DRUGS AND MEDICINES, Harrington ! untitling. Lor. Church tf College-st. SMALLEY & PIIEI.PK. ATTOnXKYS & couxsi:i.t,ous at law AND SOLtClTOltS IN CHANCERY. P. A. SMALLER . E, J, TIIELTS. OHDI.VAKY AND FANCY Executed nt Hie I'rec Press Ofllce WITH CARE AND TCNCTUALITV. fll c. w. omnv, ff CiiAirt and CAr,iF.T Manufacturer, Two Ooors South County Home, Chcrcit St.. Rrnf.TvriTnv. Vt All kinds of work in tiie above line made to order on the shortest notice. I. SH Ell WOOD & CO.'S AUCTIOX AXD COMMISSION STORE, Vf.t Side Squaiie. Constantly on hand Cabinet Furniture, Chairs, Look inu Glasses, AVc. JOHN BRADLEY & CO., WHOLESALE PtALI.ns IV English and American liar, Holt, Rod, Slit, Hoop and Pig Iron.Coal, Sheet Iron, Tin, Dull and Sheet Copper KAILS, GLASS, I'LASTER, Wet and Dry Groccri!-. Flour, Palt, B-irr Mill Stones, Ilolii.iit Cloths Sheetincs. STOIIAGK ANU FORWARDING Cuslom-houte Agents and Commission Mcichants, Tito's. II. Cvnfield. ) IMMtr.l.VGTOV. AMOS C. SPEAR. Apolliceary anil IM'llfflM, T1EALKR i.v Patkxt and Tiiojipsoxiax JLf Medicines. Chemicals, Surgical and Denial In struments, Mineral Teeth, Foil", Leeches, Trusses, Mineral Waters, Druggist's Ware, Hru-he, Perfumery. Soaps, Dye-Stuir.Cainpheiie, Inks, Black inns, ice. fee. Church street, Darlington, Vt. J. MITCHELL, M E II C II A -V T TAILOR, AND General Heady-Made Clolhimr. Store. Church Street, Burlington, Vt. J. .11. PERKINS, n D. IIUni.INRTON, VT. eomeCQNSUMPTION. ASTHMA. ND LtwcR COMPLAINT, C A X II 13 CURED. M. G. RATHBUN &. CO. M V II C II A X T T AILORS, ..T a n l.s) lll..l, i r. n tTimrv & Co. keen constantly on hanJ;into the pnrlor as usual, to have a frolic n extensive nod full assortment oi" Cloths lor ery I KWft ZS&Wr tushing uoous. 1. O. RATHBUN. C. F. WAKD. ii Y ill A. IV, PEAIXKS IN French, Omnia ntnl American nnv ROODS. JSnglish West India ;ooils, nnd (Jrocerics, Corner of Church a na uuuegf;-it. LIVERY STABLE, ELLIS AND CHURCH, LIVERY STABLE.ia Sbi III. AC ICS. 11 IT II SHOP, 7. AND By S. S. SKINNER, ALSO Saddle, Hnniess nnd Truiik Jlnnufiicturrr, East tide Conrl-honee Squaie. J. St, J. H. PECK & C o. JM.V7'.V. OILS. (11. l.S.S. SAILS, WHOLESALE SEALERS I.V Brads, Foreign nnd Amciicnu Iron, Steel, i-is irn, Coal, Tar, Soiling Cloths, Plug and Carendith To bacco, PT.nilft. iiml rnrelL-n mill Western SALT. Agents for the sale of Fairbnnk's Scales, Adam Smith's Burr Mill-Stones, Lorillard's Macioboy ami Joiiv Pfck 1 S-olch Snuff, SmokhiK and JoHvH &K, Chewing Tobacco. Cassil-s P. I'lck, ) On the Square .College st. . F. KTyltVIFORU & Co. DEALERS IV FANCY AND STATLE SaVTr- cAitPi'rixu. nusii LPB SOOPSj Mattins, Kims, Floor Oil Cloth, Window Shades, l'it)vr Jiang 1 inrtK. Lonhinir (Hastes, vfallsiics. Flowing lllue, T.iv-lit lllne nnd White Crnnitc WAIII3 alco, China and Glass Ware. unocEr.iEs, Furs, llirrrALii Kobes, ccc. Cmrci Street. Strong, Doolitllc fc Co. nril-kM IV HEAVY AVn SIIFLF t. . r.nM!til Cutlery, Saddlery, Me- n" n u WAKfeJ cliamcs Tools, House i in- "" ihings, Tsails, Glass, i n - dow Sash, Iron, Steel. Tin l'lale, Sheet Iron, Wire PAIXTS, Oil., FLOUIl, SALT. PLASTER, Grind Stone., Dry Groceries, Arc. General Agents and Commission Merchants, k. Thompson, ) East Side Court House STiare, n.' li. doom'tt'le. J Church and College-tlrs. tiiioHiiY: "pirrLitsbx, nriLER i.v :riesi uiiv uuuus. Oroelers.FIour, Salt, Plaster, Window Sash, Glass, keady Made Ui.oriuvri, Together w'uh a large vuriety of other articles. riRST WORJIoiith OF THE COURT HOISE. t. S. Ailkiim. book mxunu, wat' rulcr, BLANK IMMIIf InthePree Pre,, VuiUiXe.t. II A G A R & AliTintn Dealers in ealtr. t " w " Hardware ntas,;,.,,rc'.'oll'.re.S,nrr,l eoRNERor cncitcii im cot.i.tot vrntm rafstn UAliVIN 1$. l'.nvtun - i - '.o.iij i BOOKSELLER (, Constantly for sale aB-ne,al .,,.,, ' SCHOOL. CL.A68IC&I ' A.NI MINUlll.I.AM'.oils Hubifs. n. n . ' TPuATDsn,, No. 1, fecitv Htilldins. Coiiese-st. Suvltngton xtt tyxess. Published at Burlington, Vt., By D. W. C. CLARKE, Editor and Proprietor. TuVillaEesubscriberswhoreceivctliepoporby m . inc carrier, s-j,au If paid in advance, 2,00 Mail subscribers and those who take it at the Office 2.0.0 II paid in advance, . 1,50 Advertisements inserted on the customary terms From Jerrold's Magazine. The Snowdrop in the Poor .Han's Window It was a darksome alley Where light but seldom sbone, Save when at noon n sun-ray touch'd The little sill of stone Beneath the poor man's window, Whose weary life was bound. To waste, nt one dull ceaseless task. The passing seasons round. Spring's dewey breath of perfume, And Summer's wealth of flowers, Or the changing hue of Anlumn's leaves, Ne'er blest his lonely hours. He knew, too well, when Winter Came howling forth again He knew it by his fireless grate, The snow, ond plashing rain ! Pierced by the frost-wind's biting, His cheerless task be plied j Want chain'd him ever to the loom By the little window side. But when the days grew longer, He stole one happy hour, To tend, with a broken vase, A pale and broken flower. How tenderly be moved it To catch the nasine rav. And smiled to sec its folded leaves y day ! lilted ofl His faded eves were lilted oft. t pri To watch the Snowdrop bloom To him it seem'd a star of light Within that darksome room ! And as he gently moved it Near to the sun. touch'd pane Oh ! who can tell what memories Were busy in his brain ? Perchance bis home in childhood In a svlvan vallev lav. And be heard the voice of the running streams, juu ine green leaves rustling piay : Terchance a long departed But cherished dream of yore, Row up through the mist of want and toil, To bless his heart once more. A voice of music whisper'd Sweet words into his ear ; And be lived again that moonlight hour, Gone by for many a year! Or but the love of nature Wiiliin his bosom stirr'd The same sweet call lliat'sanswer'd by The hlos.nm and the bird ! The free, imfettcr'd worship, l'aid by the yearning soul, When it serins to feel us wings expand To leach n brighter goal ! An aspiration, showing Karlli binds us not her slave, But we claim n brighter being, A life beyond the grave ! From the Traveller. l)c iHanln Spirit. BV EVA MILFOItD. James Davis was a flourishing young merchant in good business, witli fair pros pects for tlio future ; anil to complete his liapplncsx, ho was the husband of an ex cellcnt, loving wife, and tho father of a fine little boy four years old. It was evenin", null the little r rank had been brought down Xvith liis father nnd mother, before "oin" to ted - Tho litlle fellow was running aS,u iuwiii twin iiiiiiisiui; J1UU-.U11 in various ways, when his eye was caught bv hi molher's bend purse, lyim,' upon tho table, and immediately clambering upon a chair, ho tried to reach tho object of his wishes, hut his mother perceiving his attempts. quietly removed the purso to a safe place in her work-box. The child's face grew scarlet with race, and springing from the chair, ho doubled up his little fist and struck his mother blow alter blow, with nil the tiny force of which ho was master. ' Bravo, Frank !' exclaimed his father ; you know how to defend yourself and your rights, don't you ?' ' Oh, James,' interposed the mother, 'how can you encourage the child in such an exhibition of temper ? You surely do not wish to foster his passionate disposition.' 'Pho! pho! Ullen, vou would make a complete milksop of the boy if you had your way. It noes very well to talk about hem ousncss of temper and all that, but let me tell you, that a man who does not stand up for his own rights in the world, won't have them ; every body will tramplo on him just because they may- No, I had much rath- er the boy should be too fiery than too tame.' lru n.,ti. mniln nr. nn,i,n, t.,,1 vt..In took Frank in her arms and carried him to bod. The littlo fellow nt first resisted, hut his mother snoko to hurt firmly and mildly, telling him that ho must obey, nnd ho at once did so. As she undressed him nnd laid him in his orib, Mrs. Davis talked sc. riously to her littlo boy of the wickedness of his allowing his passion to govern him. She told him that she had been much criev. ed nt his conduct that evening, and that no doubt his Heavenly Father was displeas ed. ' Well, but mamma,' interposed the boy,' my earthly father tho one down stairs in tho parlor, I mean was not grieved or displeased, for lie laughed and patted my head.' Tho tears rushed to tho eyes of tho young mother. ' I havo a hard task before me, murmured she, for lie who should help mo only retnrds me. ' Why do you cry, dear mamma ?' in quired tho sensitivo and affectionate child. ' Is it bocauso I was naughty 1 will not do so any more, mamma. I certainly will not only do not cry, for it makes mo want to cry too. bllen kissed her child, and bidding him good night hastily entered her own room, and throwing herself upon her knees, pray, ed long and fervently to Him who knowcth 'n:....' i u..i.t i.. . ami cotnprclicndctli all our troubles .iiiiu iinsseii nn nnn - i inn i-iiiiik nnn i u ,-ri l-,v ..f i,.n vonr.l.l. Ilk1 (temper still r.,. J ,!mo l.. I.!. U., ... . . -i ! to r i ' laUureil diligently to tench him lw,..e e'11" '" 1,111 as I'o grew older he I i course, U-ss and less under her gen-1 U0i,Vr! !l'im-l',1 ,m'1 l10' unfrcqijently ho i come home with marks of hnyUh, conflict upon him. On ono of these occa. sions Mr. Davis happening to look at his son, exclaimed : ' Why Frank ! how in the world did you get such n black cyo V ' Tom Elliott gnvo mo a hit, sir, becauso I tODk away a bird ho was tormenting.' ' Well, and what did you do when ho gavo you tho hit?' The hoy looked from ono to the other of Ins parents, and hesitated to reply. Hut catching his father's good-natured expres sion, he answered boldly : 1 Why, father, I pounded him till he was black in tho face.' ' I warrant you did. I should think tho boys would find out that it is not very safu to meddle with you,' said tho father ap provingly; while" Mrs. Davis looked at her son with a sorrowful and reproachful ex pression. The boy saw it, nnd rising, threw his arms about her neck whispering ' Dear mother pray forgive me. I was wrong, but how could I stund tamely and allow myself to bo beaten for doing what was right V ' Yes my son,' answered Mrs. Davis aloud ' I acknowledge that it was right for you to uclcml the poor bird, but I think tho good act was overbalanced by the wrong one.' ' Nonsense, Ellen,' interposed her hus band, 'as Frank loft the room. ' How is Frank ever coins to cct along in the world if ho allows every body who choosrs to tako the trouble, to beat him and trample upon him. ' Ho will havo the satisfaction of know ing that ho docs his duty, and is obeying the precepts ol his divine Master,' answer, ed the mother. ' Oh, that is all very good, but then this sentimental religion won't help a man to get his living in the world. If Frank was to be a Missionary or n jletbodist minister, it would be very well to give him these ideas, but as I bono to make Mm into n shrewd, clever man of the world, they are quite misplaced. And besides that, it is useless to try to alter him. You might as well try to teach a fish lo walk, as to give that boy your own sweet, enduring tern- per.7 Ellen smiled faintly at the compliments, but the stnilo was drowned by tho fast gathering tears. i i me swittly, and silently sped on, nnd tho boy had become almost a man. Twen ty summers had rolled over his head, and each one had added now force to the strength and quickness of his passionate temper. Ho was very hand.somo, but thero was something too indicative of the fierce tern- per within in the bright and flashing eye, in the large veins upon tho forehead, nnd in tho curving nostril. So thought his mother, but his father said ' Frank is a fine dashing fellow, and if thero is a spice of the devil in him, I like mm all tho hotter tor it. It shows that his spirit novcr was broken by tyranny, as that of many tthor high strung boys has oecn.- Ellen did not agree with this, but she did not choose to dispute with her husband, and so she contented herself with praying and hoping for the best. Frank was u highly intellectual and talented young man, and was already in Ins senior year at col lego. With his open, pleasing manners, Frank mailo mnny acquaintance among his fellow collegians. One of these vwis Frederic Ainslic, a young Southerner, to whom Frank soon became very much attached. They had boon intimate for more than a year, and had never had the slightest cold ness, or misunderstanding, when all at once, Ainslie became reserved and distant to his friend, and when Frank implored him to explain tho cause of this, ho replied, in polite astonishment, ho 'was not aware that he had treated Mr. Davis in any ungentle manly manner that certainly nothing was farther from his intention.' After so chilling an answer as this. Frank's pride forbado hint to renew his en treaties, nnd for some time they remained estranged ; but finally, affeclion conquered pride in Frank's heart, and ho took an op - portuuity to renew his earnest inquiries of his Iricnd, ns to the cause ot Ins change. For some tlmo young Ainslie refused to answer ; but nt least ho said ' When I tell you that .Mr. Bamford has told mo the opinion you expressed of me, anil tho retfon you gave for associating with inn. nnrhnnq vnu will cease tn wonder ' Tho opinion 1 expressed to .Mr. ilam-, il ? I never expressed any.' ' 1 . . x .... fori! ? I never expressed ' Do you hope to bravo down my nccu sation with this pretended ignorance 1 Did you not tell Ilamford that I wns a regular blockhead and simpleton, and that the only ' i repeat to you mat r ranis wais ih.-ih.-l-renson you associated with mo was foryour for"' 011 nd a stranger to his father s own aiTufscmeut, nntl that you might nl- roof, and I desire that his namo may be wnvs havo a ready butt for your jokes?' mentioned hero no more.' ''Frederic Ainslic, 1 swear by the Lord I S saying, tho husband nnd father turn, who mado me. that such words never lias. ' cd and loft tho room. . Xillon, for n long scd my lips, nnd I would not havo believed that yen could for ono moment listen to !.. i ' Have. I really been tleceived-but what reason should Ilamford have for inventing sucli a falsehood ? 'lie nates mo, Dccauso i nave reiusca to in a neighboring city. She loin mm all, and be associato with him; but as you do not i sought him to receive tho lad into his own store seem to be convinced, I shall sny no more. I and family ; for his pursuing a profession could I cannot prove that this man has lied, and!"0 1' '''""S1'1 r'An.'1 "n,"i" '." yet, I should have thought it would not H' afl.rmativo was soon returned, ar.d l rank, take so much to convince nn old friend that o In the mn time had paid forinbH in lie lind been too credulous,' , ' Nay, stop, Frank ! stop and forgive mo. I do not credit tho story. I seo that it is false. Give me your hand, nnd lorgivo nnd forget.' The hand was given, nnd the old friend. snip rcnoweu ;tne young men xnen wen -fcy pf a fellow being was upon hi. in search of Ilamford. He was nt last,,' Anda this thought the consequence found, walking alono in the colloge grounds. ,.r ' mn,nni unbridled passion what an Frank immediately accosted him in a !teri) 1 .....1 Mr. Itmf..r.l. u-l.nt nnolcvrv have vou''no nmher man. lln om ciiarac er lie iui . L- fr e .,n.,nle,nT.nlv nnndtint 1 '"- ' - o-"" J I toward inu I' ' I have been guilty of none.' You havo slandered and maligned mo to Mr. Ainslio.' ' 1 have done no such thing !' BURIiliXGTOIY, FBIDAT MORNIX, JUIVE , 1848. ' You havo !' ' 1 havo not !' ' Misohiof-making fool !' 'Liar and a blackguard!' Scarcely were these last words spoken, when Frank raised his heavy cano and, swinging it in the air, brouzht it down with full force upon Uamford's head. The heavy handlo struck upon Ids temple, and he foil to the ground a corpse. 'Frank! Frank!' exclaimed Ainslic. 'you havo killed him! you have killed him ! Fly, fly, for your life ! I will he faithful unto the death to you, and if ncccs sary, take it all upon myself; but do not stay hero.' ' I thank you heartily, Frederick, and do not doubt you would be ns good as your word, but I will never consent to such a step. I go to deliver myself up. Will you como with mo V Frederick perceiving that argument was useless, slowly followed his friend, ns he went to tell tho whole story to the l'resi. dent, nnd deliver himself up to justice. The kind old man was deeply affected ; for Frank Davis, by his talent, offahle manner and respectful behavior, had won much re- gard and esteem from the whole faculty ; but the President plainly saw that but one course was left lo him, and with a sorrow, ful heart ho saw tho young man carried to prison. Tho wretchedness which this catastrophe brought to the home of the murderer may bo imagined but not described. Every means which money and influence could command, were put in force, to impress judge and jury in favor of the prisoner, nnd tho best counsel were retained in his favor. I) tit on the other hand, plain and over- whelming stood the facts, and the young man's own confession. The time intervening between the arrest and the trial was spent by tho mother in tears and agony of prayer ; by the father, in glojmy and bitter reflection. Could he quite acquit himself of blame ? Had ho not encouraged and applaud;d the very passions which had led to mis ? Uut,' reasoned he, ' I am not answerable for his perversion of tho good nnd useful spirit which was what I aimed at in him. God gave him hands, but becauso he misuses them, is God to blamo V Thus reasoned the man of tho world, willing to adopt any hypothesis rather than tako tho blame on his own shoulders. lie regarded the guilt of the matter very little it was tho disgrace of seeing his son brought to the bar, as a common felon, lo be tried for his life it was the ignominy of having a convict for a son, that nflcctcd him ; and he sternly resolved that were he proved guilty, he could at once disown mm. The day of trial came nt length, nnd the court was crowded with spectators. The witnesses were few, but there was no need of more, for the prisoner unhesitatingly do clared himself guilty. The jury, accordingly, '.vitllbut leaving their box, brought in tho prisoner at the bar guilty of manslaughter, or murder in the second degree ; but on account of the circumstances and tho youth of tho prison or, he was recommended to mercy. There was a short pause, and then l-rank Davis was sentenced to the State Prison for life, unless pardoned by tho Governor. This, then, became the last hope ; and ere long

a petition signed bv many influential per. sons, was prcsenteil to tho humane Cover nor, and was by him almost immediately granted. The father and mother had just heard the joyful news, and Ellen, for a long time, all to live hero alter tlus anil perhaps ( Frank might not do so well in business us arrangements. Ho will never, with my consent, come again under tho roof which ho has disgraced. Ho must go his own way and slinno his own fortunes.' ' Good Heaven, James ! Your own son, your only child ?' ' Tho man who has only escaped tho State prison through tho mercy of tho gov crnor. is no longer a bon of mine.' ' Ho should bo tho more tenderly cher ished and enred for on that account. Ho i i . .,. i . t .... . ., ,l,. "a' "ccn guuty; nut, j nines, guilt tho natural result of the ' manly .spirit' which vcu tried to implant in him ?' io, Villon, certainly not, anu n good wife would hardly Imyo nsked the question tunc, mused biltorly on her husband s con- duct and her consequent duty. Her husbim! hid commanded that thrif son lobeyilrLiciUu: Rivo 1p (,er cllj s(ie pa, dmvn ami wro,e to a cousin of licrs,a wholes tie merchant, residing ,v uoaruiiiiiour, wii'i in""lj ...i.nffi,. i,o mother,) with a heavy Heart, icit ms na tivo city behind him. AH his hopes in life were disappointed. He had no taste for mer cantile pursuits. He had chosen the profession of the law ; but now he had neither funds nor rhnractcruMih which to nuMue his studies and announce himself to the world ; and added to awful warning ! It e hall not bo in vain ! Nor , tt v,nm tint moment rranh Davin be ...... ,.. . , , . 1h,nd. 'lIm. '." L'10 ' . ...i". r " . formed formed for his future life, on earth andinllea. U A year had passed .inco these events, tnd all ..j- r.,.tnrd tn nutvvard tranquility. Mrs. Da- I vis indeed, mourned in secret for her child ; but from the stern heart of her husband he wai as had went silently in her husband s arms, souiteiy inruaae any such tlemonlrntinn and "lr 1 "! .""""'-i "y- At last, ook m" un in his faco. she said : ""y wa oucrvt'u in an us woi.un & i ness u;.,, . .Jameri Tvould bfd s IM . . - - U ..... I I If li . en nanl inr ni-i c inm..f i ,fi.rt in i l.minitn ' . . : . o . . jvector oi llio u llm lt..i. 1'ln.nniiw. lr io'i. ivccuiuin iu .nr. viiuiii.mjs, vnoe j... where lie is not Known. t.ct us mnio our uenerai s tall and commanding fiure passed ",rt:" "J ''"' """ ""rr "J l:'c cn"' homo in the far West. What do vou say V . thru' the streets, hands were inductively raised V.""",0," ' a,Il1 ;,ccnrdl"? '. ,h, cdi;"r "f '. ' I havo no intention, Ellen, of allowing to the hat, and the hearty cheer could be read 'r '. slavery is exc iisively a St.tlc ajair r n.ivo iiu iiiiLiuiuii, '"''. unontho half-onennd tin. n,t il. il..i..,n . and has nothing to do vvilh the constitution or completely banished as frnm his liniisc. Ho at tended to his business with ns much eagerness anil sharpness as ever, seeming, If any thing, more engrossed than before in adding to his wealth, though little inducement remained. One r.iiny evening, ns Mr. Davis was return. Ing from his counting house in the grey twi light, nnd was in the act nf crossing tiie street, a Irantic horse with a clialso ntt-tclied to him, came dashing along the street. Mr. D ivii, en grossed in his own thought, did not perceive tho danger until it was close upon him, and then, for the moment in which lie might have escap ed, Irs powers were paralyzed. His fate seem ed inevitable, when suddenly n young msn dart ed from the crowd, and with the utmost intre pidity, succeeded in arresting the course of the animal, just ns his hoof touched Mr. David, who swooning with fright, was carried into a neigh boring store. When Mr. Davis recovered his senses, he in quired after Ms deliverer. ' He is in the back store, sir,' answered the owner of the place, 'he was-prctlv badly hurt on the head, and it is a chance if 'he gets over ' I wish yon would call me a carriage, and hive him put into it and t.iken to mv house. I'hen let It return for me,' said Mr. D.ivis. The store keeper obeyed, and before long Mr. Dans entered his own handsome house. As he did so his wife ribbed to meet hirn, and throw mg herself in his arms e.vcliiimrd. ' I knew you would forgive hint !' ' Forgive who ? What do you mean, dear J1 ' V by, Frank ! but he is verv badlv hurt.' ' I- rank ! was it he who saved my life V ' Certainly, did vou not know it V 'No; I thought ' ,,,t 5'0U will forgio him and receive him.' ' Wo will see. dear ! wr. ivlll . !' And ilin these words Mr. Davis entered the chamber wnere ins son av. Il'l I. ...... . . 1.,. il v., ..... "-..,." bytlie snfleringoftheson who had sacrificed himself to Ins father. , iii tioimr mat ins Heart was touched Iirtn.t nn Imir i.J In a lew months. Frank! nmft rnrnvproil. both in health and the affection of Ids father, who, by the way, was never afterwards heard to talk much of ' Manlu Spirit.' From the N. Y. Courier & Enquirer. ARRIVAL OF GENERAL SCOTT, This great commander arrived yesterday mor- Zwtftllh t ZyS'xars hasfecm his residence, when not absent cm duty. The St Petersburg, in which the General was a passenger, arrived on Saturday night at the mSnlnV; SeprS to ort. iizaueti. His suite, consisting of Captain Scott, Cap - tain Williams, and I.ipiitnmitit Sti-lnntlni. II,..r. II.- ill 1 r. 1 1 . V J llton, Aids-de-Camp, and Dr. Tr pier. Suneon of the V. S. A., came on to this cily. The oPh" ion expressed by Gen. Scott is ery confident that the treaty of peace will be ratified. . . . '."V"-' The General, it will be atrrceable to the whole nation to learn, is in excellent health. Elizatiethtown, Sunday Evening. General Scott took us all by surprise this morning, at 8 o'clock. The vessel in which he came, anchored, it seems, la-t evening, after a pood run of 19 days from Vera Crtti, off tho " "'"'" "'-'rj'" -""cerne. , ime mam point) to our columns as interesting and important in &."n ercial readers: desire that theGenarnl ah nilTil land at nrtnn tttA ...... ..., ... wtoiril aantliu Ilium Jt'lMfU IIW mmOSt great efforts were made to Induce him to do so ; but he strenuously deemed a tier press ne r,vort. . o,i . !.,::-. ,. i- . . .1" l""'"K overtures; and desirous first to set his feet upon ine sou ot .New Jersey, he passed the ni'dit on board and this morning was rowed up to the roini uy jiajor r razier, ol the Revenue Service an old soldier, who volunteered for the ncra sion in a tine barge, manned by eight oars men. The General reached the point unheralded, and then taking tho lirst vehicle he could obtain an open one-hnrso wagon, driven bv an lion- ' , , . . 1 " ",' est. good tempered lri-bman, in his shirt sleeves he reached home. What a triumphal car for this second Cortez! As soon as tho news nf bl rrlvnl .n.n-,l ' movements were made for at least hoisting tho! Hags nnd ringing the bells; but Gen. Scott ab-1 on lis u.ay , cxnr(.lt cuj lo 6Ce t,e uVneral vvho soon after followed him tochiirch. As the' legible on every face, was with difficulty re pressed but it was repressed by llin eager and admiring throng that pressed around him. A single hat swung in the air, a single hurra, wuuiu nave nrcu inc wnoiu village, anu greet ings, honest, hearty, loud and lung, would have greeted the honored soldier in his home. Better as it Was more iu consonance with his character and wishes, ipore in keeping with the habits and feelings of the orderly and religi ons people among whom he lives and whoso com tidence and affection be shares. But I cannot forego the mention of the scene presented iu church, when the beautiful thanks giving of the Episcopal service fur a safe re. turn was read. Everv auditor applied it cve- ... I, .....:.! :. :..i ... ... ", . ij iivtii.ji7iui.-u iii ii .inu in tiie soiemu anu au dible .lm?it at its close, was declared the heart, felt gratitude nf the whole congregation that tlicir friend, their neighbor, tho eminent soldier and defender of his country, had been conducted in safety to the haven whero he would be, The Sunday was kept holy. But tomorrow tomorrow the heart of the people will find utterance. They will not lis ten to the notion that the conquerer of .Mexico the most accomplished commander of the ago the soldier who combines in so eminent a de"ree humanity to the conquered, and care for the lives of his own soldiers, with the utmost vigor in action and celerity in operations who never risked the life of one of his soldiers on any mere ly personal calculations, nnd who never forbore the hazard of his own life when prompted by duty the people, his neighbors, countrymen and friends, will not listen tn the notion that such a man, returning from tho most brilliant military campaign known to any nnnals and hawked at by the mousing owls of parly, shall look upon himself ns under tho cloud of Execu tive displeasure, and therelnre withdraw himself from I ho just plaudits, and affectionate solici tude of his countrymen. The people are the sovereigns, and they will absolve Gen. Scott from the 'displeasure" of Mr Preilient Polk, who is nobody, except as the servant of the people. The master will reward their servant, and teach him that a little brief authority accidentally confided to him, furnish es no warrant for such wrong nnd outrage its WiNriELD Scon has been the object of, nt the h mds of Jamet K, Polk nnd his miserable, ma licious, running subordinate, Secretary Marcy. Uut theru will be no other demouslration than that of a popular gathering of friends and neigh. bor at the Court House, at about 3 P. AI,, when the corporate authorities of the Borough will welcome Gen, Scott to his home and uf. ter presenting him generally to the assembly, the ceremony will end. c. K. SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 27, 1818. Wo arc sorry to feel obliged to say that the Sen tinel is fastdeparting from that standard of hon orable and fair controversy which it marked out for itself at the commencement of its new life. We give it timely notice that wo shall not follow it. Our readers will recollect that we copied from the Sentinel, a few days ago, a paragraph purporting and nnnlfestly show that Anti-Slavery Whigs could not consistently sup port Mr. Clay for the presidency, because, as the Sentinel argued, Mr. Clay is opposed to the exclusion of Slavery " from the Territories of this Union ," for proof of which it referred to and quoted a restitution offered by Mr. Clay in the U. S. Senate, some ten years ago, aflinn ing the inexpediency nnd injustice of abolishing Slavery in the District of Columbia ! We took occasion to expose, as we think fairly and pro perly, the shallow sophistry which was expend ed in the effort to place such premises nnd con clusions in a logical relation. We also took the same occasion to lay down what we hold to be the Wmo doctrine respect ing interference with SUvery in this Union ; and tins we Unelly did us follows : The Whigs, tlpy ciaim (he rir,,t "to oppose its extension, have' repeatedly nnd " always disclaimed any rijiht or intention to " interfere in any way with Slavery, as it exists "tn the States. I hev do not intend that tho " Constitution gives them any right to such in - " terferencc. Slavery is exclusively a State " affair, or " institution" as it is noinnnunlv call- I ,1 -.1 1 ......... .1 ' e , --t'u, anu, as -.iin, uie i uesiion oi aiioiisning or '.. continuing it, pertain, exclusively to the in- I .. .m.j,,,,,,! s,o,. l.r i.ibor.vUn i. i. l.., .,; " in regard to the extension of Slavery intoTer- " ritory where it docs nut now exist ice. This view, awkwardly enough expressed wo admit.butyct sufficiently explicit and iiitelligi. aid ixteh.sal ljirr.ovn.MEM, are to be submit blc, is precisely that taken recently by Mr. gTd- ,ci1 ' t''e afhitrament of the ballot-box that dixgs a portion of whoso sneech we minted J'01''' ', 10 1)0 tried by his Nashville and i .Mr. fiiddinn-a. to lw sure, antonl thai sii.i.o.,. Ms " strictly a Stale institution," and under "th ""me a"J "MmM C0"tro1 of , eral States, to abolish or continue at their pleas- ure," the act of Congress establishing it in the District of Columbia is unconstitutional. This P"0"' W,'ic,, ",'t l" be cmr is correct) Mr Giddings holds, as our readers ' will perceive, (but not as the Sentinel reprc - . n r , , . uiuv ui a cowutini imm wirai ne nan nrev ous- :r m-m- a- a (.1711,11, tt iiwiii wont lie nan previous- . .-it t. i- . , ly laldidown' 15 " "8'""' " fore- Ponc demonstration. If it is well-founded, we are 5'ail ' am' lr,,,t l'ie Supremo Court of the U. S. will so decide the U. b. will so decide. God forbid that we God forbid that we pi. A. Li .... ...... UnZ :.Z Z". ' ' ""'S'""' ,, , . . , ., . , .. I I . iu.- uutLruorucil' Having stated these views and positions, as oral of Canada in Council, and published for tho IinT1 hv flirt W'liif lrti i.n.1 Mtl.In!.. r,..Jr . .. .... . ' 7... ' - ' T IT " . . " " - ..-.-'- - ui.tjr rL-ilUiU' linn rinntfif hr (tiff ftTfflnrl. Tn i-nlln.t unn n 1 that paper, as we had a right, under the circum-' ' . . j -. ,.i i . .1 . i .. , stances, to do, to " lay down the ' democratic 1 1 ' 1 ..,, 1 piaor"i on tins great question. inn iuiiow ing appears in this morning's Smiincl as its re . ,. i. .....l ,!, r. ..-- . An article nppenred in the Inc. I ress on Monuay evening, purporting to deline Hie post- tioli of tho Whig paitv cm the question of slave- r,. Wn riviil it lltrnMnlt r i rr fn 1 1 clrAl.rr ill llin hone that wo mirht flrVj some clear exposition .. . , ,f . .. ' the platform upon which so much an anti- , 'hivcrv profession has been baed, but were in- volvctl In the end in a deeper mystery than ever, I According to Mr. Clay who-e opinions the Press issupposed to endorse, anynct or measure nil the part of Congress, , designed to stalements nro al.o endorsedby the Vre 7Ve.'.s ',avery exists in the District of Columbia "in Congress in any way ! Now, with a distinct recollection of the icry small pettifogging of the Sentinel respecting the action of the recent Locofoco District Con. vention in Burlington, and its point-blank de-, tiials of the correctness of our version of the ...wis ... ,,tb LIIIIV-'IIL.O VI, I, III ICISIIIII 1,1 Lllf Resolution, In regard to Free Territory which Ajuvn Ui IV I I . :. i were presented at that Convention and " voted lne m uallotma a- -e Ing National Conven down," wo have no room to doubt that its asser-' l'on tion that "according to the editor of the Vice ' On the supposition that the Convention is fully at- I'rfi slavery ii p-rtii.i.-M,. - in ofP.U -,.l ' 'ended, and lhai every iMeaale is present m Ins place re-s, siaverj is e..clurivcly a State aflalr, and ,( , rP eoh leM we 110t Vfry wl'de o(- Hts nothing to do icith the Constitution or Con- the mark in comeiulnu thai the in hvidual pref-r- . ( -,ii. .1 lh. nillal u'nnl, li. r.rv n.nrli' n. . SrCSS 11 rtl WtiU. IS a rinairrnn.l -) It n .-'' . ". .T mean, misrepresentation. Vt e neither expressed nor hold any such opinion, and the Sentinel Allows it in- upniiou mat we an aovunce, on .,, u.r ...,.-., at liberty to refute or let alone, ns it pleases ; but it is honorubly bound nor to garble and mi, represent tiie deliberately declared views of a political opponent for the amu-ement of it readers, or for the small purpose of ridiculing what it has not the magnanimity or the ability to answer. We are entirely 6crio;ts in our opinions in regard to slavery, and the rights and powers of the Frco and Slave States re specting it. The Sentinel has tho right, un doubtedly, to hold the discussion iiwcgard to Free Territory as " ridiculous" and "disgust ing," But while the Party to which it belong is so agitated nnd divided nn this question, (nf Free Territory) that its existence and success aro known to depend upon the adjustment or non-adjustment of it; and while tho Union if ringing with tho violent denunciation of one faction of Losofjcoism ag.urnt iha ether, on account ol a difference on this question alone, , if there is not a propriety in our calling on one of the organs of that Party to define its position respecting it, there is a gross improvrietii in I ,i . .- I . that organs m.srepresenttng and tntsstaling i A Bricklayer, employed by tho parochial au thorities of n village iu" tlio western district to erect, or as it is technically called, to hang two copH.T4 to supply the poor with soup during the severe teaion, sent in a bill in this form The gcntlemon of dr, to John Jackson, To hanging 2 coorrs to made snop for Ihe pore." iVcw Scries, Vol. 3 IVo. 40 The I.ocorocu Nomlnte. OLD HUNIvERISM TRIUMPHANT I LEWIS CASS Of :)tC(Il0AS. 7Vic man who rcrilcsslx columns far Slaiery, ani three lines for I'nedom I Tho Old Hunker faction of Lncofoism has carried lis point, nnd Z,cim Cars, tho man who can find no warrant in tho Constitution of this Republic to authorize an effort to preserve its Free Territory from the bilght nnd outrage and disgrace of dumeslic Shnery, is placed beforo the people as a candidate for the most exalted civil ollice on earth I As an appropriate accompaniment of this an nouncement, we intended to publish the infa mous pro-slavery letter of this citizen of one of the I'tEE States of this Union, announcing hut hostility to the principle of the Wiljiot Prow so. Hut on recurring to It we find it too long. It is too elaborate and voluminous for the col umns nf oiiMmill piper. The contract by which this freeman of the North was transferred, bound hand and foot, to tho South, in consideration of political support, is a loug one, though the pro visions of it are few and simple 1 A redundan- cy of verb il form was indispensable to conceal tho sliamu or the I And so the man tl",t M for the great Internal Improve- Convention at Cliica;a, nnly t Tetter (tint. , could bo easily put into a thim'tle, found timi ' and ingenuity to solemnize his surrender ofhim- 1 ..if , , , , . ,. , ' , . "n ' , , 0 c,u,se of e'edB the dominion of "amAn bondage, by a document that will fill a hat I Profound uas the nrnstrntinn -r t ,,. . - . . r uasi oelore the dem tnd nf il, sil. I . f,nlIi Z . . , , , , , U"'' and Pro" fouml Wl" bo 1,13 " by the free men and tree t'"""-'!"" " ueseneu at lie .North. ; We rejoice at his nomination. lliat 1,10 ffreat 'lutlons of 1'itcn Territory, . w jw, ,9 iiuiiiiimuuii. ve are rv ail Chicago letters ; the former arr.ivin-r him on tbr 6lJo rtlle cteiitiim of Slavery, and the latter Tg "'"T fr Ul Pr05eCU ," r W0Jk of Internal Improvement by tho t!cilcfa' Government, On all other political 1lleitlo" he is a Locofoco on these mo- ' "'T ' 'f CVC"U hw P"cJ l' most overshadowing impoitance, ho ' "'orisc 1,0 is a " Northern man with Southern I nrincinlns !" . j , ;y Iinpoitnnt order j Council. earn tr. t.n M...1 n, ,..:... .e-... tlill AwEI,W), of , BlI. ' for , ' Ace Oasrttt of Tuesday lust, which contain, tho o -- "ti " " fl.llnu.ior, n.iW,.,J I r.. . "a"" ' concerned. We transfer it I. a. n citHTnvft nra'.iiiT.uL'.vr, Gernor Geiua'l'hfcZ;, .! rnori.enerai in Uouuci prove ol the follnwinir Ueyu Vessels oi the United alan ;at His LSxcehfii.j a.u has Li-cn oleawd to nti- tpiUitiun-i for the lranit of liitci lliroiii'ti the Chniulilv Canal, to proceed up the Ottawa Kiver lu ballast, to load Carco lor the United Slates i or uroceed with Cargo to uny Pert ol i;ulry in ibis Province. 1. That tiie .Master orahy peisou in charge of any .viiiericuii ev.eis-.ou arriving ni me rorioirsl. JO ins, shall lumMi die Collector or proper OIHcerwuh a .ull n.poitol Vessel and Caruo, and hallpay duly on all aiucles contained lhen.m, which may bu clwraeablo Willi dlllV ?;. T1,i'1 ,h? Collector or proper Officer shall crant u uiiuiuinr iui us viiii-i. oi UVMIU'IIIUII, vyihi.-1 KCiir- ,,,,0,. shall contain a lull anddeuiieq account ol any Cargo on board ol such Veel. and where to be lau- ded, and that the Duties thereon have been duly se- cu.r.l;J; .".S "h th- w"e"""r ffl shall have anfriulit to lake on board height and laud. iue same at any i on or place within the 1 rovmce ol Hons or Veels may b permitted to land -, but thev sh ill not lake any on board du- vovife between the Porn: llnats ao.l VieU on the downward I'asijie, after arriviuat sit. Johns, may lane on iinaril 1 asscngers, as oilier v easels uo at prem-ntat lint I'ort. 5. Thar all Vet-svla pissing throuch the Chambly Canal under the authority of ihe present Regulations, sliall on their letuin outward to the Collector or prop er Officer at th I'ort ol St Jolm, who will grant to Ihe .Master thereof the usual Clearance. Uy ComunnJ, F. IllNKri, Inspector General. The Whig .Vaiinunl Convention. The New York Express has the following ... . , . . . , , ... '?cht 111 Ple re.uli of I ' ' "ufl 3 I Clay. S;attering. T Vermont, ii Maine, y .Maryland, Taylor. ; Ma J y-. 12 5 4 8 7 6 3 4 1 4 7 10 t i,oiinet!ii.ui, . v.onnei ncut. 3 ?. Catohna. im. 3.) New- York Ncw Jersey, 7 l'euuslvauia ; IVnu 13 lAdaware, v,''?'?"11' X uT' ti Geoigia, 13 Alabama, 3 Mi-i-vppif 13 Louisiana, 6 Texas, 5 l'louda, 4 Atkausas, Missouri, 77 Teniitssee, 81 Indiana, UJ Illinois, - Iowa, t N c.uoiiiia, C .Mn-lumn Caioliua, b Wisconsin, (.icotgia, Alab una, Ijoiu-iaua, Florida, Tennessee, Kentutky, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, 'i J ii 12 111 4 4 1S9 Taylor, Clay. Toul, St J e ny such would be very nearly the individual pielerences, that is, so far o we can now- conj-cture Irom present appearanies. It will he seen the -irenulh nf O.-iiernl T.i)lor, as estimated by his Wnshmeton friends, conflicts most decidedly with our ow n and that his stioiiRest support comes from Slates which it would be hai-irdous to claim for the Whigs e" with hiuuis a candidate In point of tact, Ma r) land, North Carolina and Tennessee (from which blates we have ellowed tJenerel Taylor 11 votes) ars the only ones of the w hole in the column which we i-at-ri.! i 1411 - .. ..I....1.! n,,!tn ined no further comment. Marble. Quite n crowd collected in Slata 'lrcvl yesterday about two o'clock, toexamle i specimen of Marble from a mnirry in Rutland v,m,,ed t.y Messrs. Ripley ai.d Barnes. The Jnuriul stales that the quarry wasopeneu aonui three years since, but the real value of it was not discovered until quite recently, when a vein over one half a mile in length was discovered hingin some 30 strata of blocks, averaging iibaut d feel in length, from 15 inches lo 4 feel in width and thickness. This marble I. very hard, ot tine grain, midtakcsa very high polish. Hvston Mall,