Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, June 9, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated June 9, 1848 Page 2
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-i s 50, IWIU.IMJTON, VI. " IN f Itfi PARK AM) TllOUllt.r.ll NM;T THAT Is tjrox U"i tiikiie is no Star Aram: Tlir. tioittzox TOOIVE USA tlt.F.AM OF t.KIIIT, EXUI'.l'TlMI THV tNTF.l.MOENT, 1'ATIilllTIC Wlltll I'AKTV OF THE l.MTKii Stati:s." Daniel Wihstir. For President, HENRY CLAY. Tor Vice President, MILURD FILLMORE, III- M.W V.ll.K. Subject In the decision of llic Whig National Con vcnlion, Tlio WMs Niitloiinl t.'omciitlon. This body, comprising the Representatives nr iho grand Whig Parly of tlic Union, will ascin hie in Philadelphia, on Weilnc-day next. Tlieir action is anticipated willi deep interest and nnx lety, for upon it are suspended morn iinpoitant issue?, vc think, than hae ever before hcen presented to the People. Upon whom the choice of the Convention will fall, to sustain the Whig banner in the approaching political canvas, is a question that is on oery man's lip-". The answer varies Willi the preferences, or tiie sup posed information, of those who mikoit. lTpon one point, we are gl id to lie able to say, the wishes and the determination of the Whig ale harmonious and united; and that is ihr inipnr Inner, of stamping the jmpular disapprobation Ihr leading measures ami Ihr policy if Ihr Admin istration if Mr. I'vlk, which, iti now well un derstood, would ho fully sustained and carried out by C-cn. Cas, in t lie eeul of his election. This, then, in the present National exigency, is the great substantive i-stic to lie decided: whether the people will sanction the principles of aggressive war, of territorial cxten-ioii and acquisition by means of war, of open inhrfrrincc in the all'airs of other nations by this Covern ment, which have strongly marked the charac ter, and instigated the loading measures of the present Adiniui-tr.ition ; or whether, looking to the counsels and examples o( AsiiiM!Tu.N,thoy will determine that such principles do .not un derlie- the true policy and the true pro-perity of our Republican Government, but are hostile to its genius and ifangeroiis to its perpetuity. Other important issues, are unquestionably to be determined by the result of the approaching contest. These are, the cxtou-ion of domestic Slavery over Territory in which Congress lias supreme legislative authority; the reasonable protection of Homo Industry ;lhe management of the National 1'in.inccs and Domain; Uiver and Harbor improvements for the promotion of the interests of internal Commerce and Trade, itc. issues that have heretofore, uiuio partic ularly, divided the two principal political par- ties of tlio country, and that, by very general consent, arc to bo settled not so much by refer ence to tlio Constitutional power of Congicss, as by considerations of public policy. In addition, therefore, to the ordinary and well-delined issues between the Whig and Loco foco parties, tlio administration ol President Polk has presented to tlio country a greater one. which renders tlio defeat of Mr. Cass an object of the lery first importance, and the strongest "I highest bond of Union with all who desire (0 preserve aim pctpcuuiu tuu ikuuiili His insane course in the .Semite of the United States, on the Oregon question, which was cal culated and desigtud to involve us in a war with Kngland; Ids views on the subject of "acquiring-' Vucatan, Jamaica, Cuba, or any other neighboring country that may be supposed to otVcran inducement to tho cupidity of Uuropcan powers : his rabid opinions on tlio subject of the Mexican War, and the conquest and annexation of Mexican Territory, (more rabid, if possible, than those of the Administration whose mouth piece lie lias been) ate too well known to need recapitulation, lie is the a-knowledgcd le ider if Ihr. extreme War, Comiir.', Annexation, Pro Slaiery party of the Country. As his election, therefore, would throw tho whole power of the Country into the hands of that party, and thus give tho popular sanction to measures and schemes whoso diiect tendency is to wrest the Government from its legitimate and only safe career of Peace, and i nnvei t il into a ""i ' which parly triumph is one of the lovve.-t 1110- imi 1 r. fi i isirrcri is u i u rn 11 sccuiu lives! That lie leill lie defeated wo unhesit.i titigly believe, and by the candidate who will be Humiliated by tho Whig National Convention, next Wednesday. Which of the several prom inent and di-lingui-hcd Whig-, vvhoie names bare been mentioned, Clay, Wt.iisii:i:,Sciirr, McI.ea.n, T.vw.01:, will unite the Convention, we are aide neither to ibrc-ce, unr greatly In rare. Al.L of them arc avowedly op posed to the destructive principles and incisure. of which Can i tho exponent. Willi either of them as Pru-ident, four years ago, tho annex ation of Texas and the War with .Mexico, and all tlieir monster tr.iinof evils, would have been avoided. F.ilhernl llieiu, we believe, will re store the Country to Pock, Saie Pkim ht.f.s and coon Govt.knmk.nt. Willi our personal preference strongly for IIk.nky Ci.ay, our con fidence in the wisdom and integrity of the Na tional Convention, and our earnest convictions of llio vital necessity of union and concert in the Whig ranks, will lead us cheeifiilly to de fer tu its decision. Democratic frns l.iht,, Tlio following olovatid declaration is found in the ;.iiSenlinil, but U judiciously and with remarkable,,,,,,,,. .(li. lycdition if tfail highly widening awl luiniitcut organ of " ,eocivey"; . " lol'ry l"!"- 'i'overat iull,.-Thiol C!;.f.iin .strict Ol WllMlt I-WI..VI 1. ,., iiu.,,,m7 km. s l,r " J llI.EIMO .St.AVL J Llanuci.- 1 The folluvving es. elcvalid decla ration is found in Lewis ( .' Noehvlllo Letlcr on excluding .Slavery from 1'ni'Tcrrilnrv : "I am nnuM i to lb.- exercise ol wry jurisdiction M l,i. lVrfiori-.o.n-r 1I1U tiilillef. I . " i or si i: ik tin. oNsririTioN am in ,m 1 "niijii-iTi. ii.vvni'jo I'ii.Nui.iW Tho following occurs in tl.e D.dly Sentinel of tho 23d ult : " The rlarnctrr of the Vtlesnte sii'msci! iiuiUr " ll unburner') elios. il to tk "Couvniiiou now in session in lialtiiuoie, the " tntem em wc have at .hllereiil tiuies made lb'. I the " fDistricil Convention did untitiix iiieoiit.intrnt v iA " the ferliiigtiif the tlistiirl and tutr genriallti on " the tnilijrrt oj tlnnnj, tluiuld have been " tulfteiciit for tii sutistjctiou of the most scrupulous " or mlf-wilkd." The "delegate" above glorified voted for the distiiifuislicd Hunker who is pledged to veto jFucc p vc any act of Congress consistent " with tbo feel Ings of the District and State generally on the subject or slavery ;" and tho said Hunker was nominated for the Presidency. Whercupoti.tho Sentinel of tl.e 27th ult. evidently In a condition of the most ludicrous perplexity and " mixed emotions," gives us tho following symptoms of political fever and ague, in one and the same article: 1. "The nomination of Gen. Cass for the "Pre-idency by the National Democratic Con " volition, ice hoiv will nut be the signal for mi " reasonable adulation on the iarl if hi a friends" II (Well, it was'nl, especially among the Hunt burners !) ami 2. " Wo believe the nomination "of Gen. Cass will be hailed with enthusiasm 'throughout the I'nion" .' ! ! If tlio Sentinel has not got itsclr "tied in a hard knot," so that it can't answer, will it re ply to two questions : 1. Was it not, after all, rather lucky, that the Democratic District Convention in lliirlington, lid'nt j'liss that resolution in opposition to ex tending Slavery over Tree Territory ? 2. How do you really like Lewis Cass, after ill? Col. Crocker nl" ritclihurgli. In an article giving an account of the open ing of the Che-hire Itailroadto Kcenc, the Hos- Ion Mail pajsthe subjoined well-deserved trili- ute to the indomitable energy, perseverance and clear-sighted sagacity of Col. Ai.vaii Crocker, the projector and Jinis'icr of the l-'itcliburgli liailroad. Col. Ckockix certainly achieved a most gratifying, as well as creditable, triumph over the vaunted business penetration, as well as the iiicreduloiiness, of the very clever llosto nians, by carrying forw.nd that enterprise to complete and extraordinary success, in spite of all tho "cold words and colder looks" which he was doomed to encounter. The process by which the l'ltrhbiirgh Railroad project reached the point iv hero it could safely be started, sis wc have heard it eloquently and truly related, was one which had many resemblances to tlio spec tacle which is said to bo regarded with especial sympathy by the gods : "a good man bravely struggling with adversity !" Few men would have borne the jeers and ridicule of opponents, and the more disheartening dissuasions, remon strances and dubious assistance of friends, so patiently, so perseveringly, and to well, as Col. Col. CiicK KEit did. It was an instance of the sustaining force there is in well-considered, cool and sincere convictions. The Colonel "knew he was right," and nothing could prevent his "go ing ahead !" Wo have known another Rail road project that was compelled, for a period, to sue ami plead for favors it ought to have mm ni'indcd; but this was nothing to the dismal night the Norway night that preceded the day that finally broke upon the I'itchburg enter prise of Colonel Cno KF.n. Why, dear reader, we have it from the Colonel's own lip, tint when tho "Committee" who were charged vv itli the care and nursing of his feeble Filchburg binlliug, in its d.tjs of neglected infancy, were holding their imiiiI meetings in some retired apartment," away from bu-iiicss and the toils of men," to hcar11's reports of " painful progress," and to listen to his words of confidence and en couragement, they used to sit in iicinrl-.tosavc tiie expense of lamp oil! We could not help thinking this a romantic exaggeration of the Colonel but be that as it may, the oflices of the ritchburgli Company were certainly not then, as now, where iiicrcnants.mostdo congre gate, amid the granite pillars and "sounding corridors" of the Mi:i:ciiant'sKxciiamc. Tim follow ing is what tho Mail savs : In this connection we cnimnt forego n desire to show llic. oiitt-riri-i- iml perseverance of one man can m I"? accompli-lum-nt of these mighty results. I11-11 Lol. Alvali Crocker lirst started the idtaol'n f.ailroad to 1 ilihburgli.niauy persons considered him in-aue; at least some of the members of tin- l,egi-l,i-fire voted lor iIiim barter under the tear that h- would be ni me unless it was granted (lie evidently Irul it so much at heart) and without the remotest idea tint a lod ol the mail would he huilt. In ihe itrntli ol win ter, snow three f'.et deqi, Col. Crocker i-uuvus-ed till lie- upper part ol II oree-ter and .Middlesex counties, getting suh-crdier one day for a single share, iiiid scarcely any ilny Inr more linn a share, die old farmers Icclnig that iliey were making a dumitmn to, intend ol nil investment in a great cntcrpris-; until he had a sullieient amount of stock taken to en able him to uppeal to the capitalists of Itoslon wiiha show of piounse nnd success, lie all know- the re sult, l-'iiclibiirg stuck has been twenty per cent, above, and its hii-iuess now is twice n great ns even the sanguine Col. Crocker ever anticipated. lint the Cul.ilid not clop nt the mere success of the I'llchliuri; road. II1h.ii it was decided that that would so, lie pii-hednnto Kcenc, and attempted to awake the people there to the importance ol another link in the meat chain. The rocky ramparts ol the Alonaduoek ridge, and tlit- .Sutry lulls h yond.all but staggering even bin sanguine muni ; hut a survey was l.l.-i 1 1 1 i 1 mi I im, which decided tint a road was inac- 1 ticalile hmv ' awlully practicable" those can partly ! decide who went up to Kecne oil Tuesday. Ibid the pie ol oldCheshnc been one vvlut . - . .. . .. . . . . or irul ivol. i-rockcriinin llesssalinuuic Irieil'H atnoiij; llieiu to nunc tilu aid, the enterprise could nut h.ive ...mi ., mi. u. 1 ii.iiut, in mm iiuu 10 iiicni, a uallcd and ironed way has now- lueii opened wliiili ele Inns; ii to pour into the lapcl'lto-ton llie neb dow- ry of trade that New- York has been liir years draw- t ltlLr lroill the liclivallevot Western Vertimnl III.... lons to llo-tou, Iroui pii-itioii, troni vcieriaphical di- l'i-i..l IV..... lint CI ........I... ..r n ! 1 . vi-ton.froiu the simmon. ami troni llie hmlier svi.ii. ii hv nl n e.n,,. j ....... . t. j ..I n 1.111111111J11 in 11 11 ii 1 111 in uiiiii nil. rest nnd libiiahtyiii pushing forward a inigh ly inteipiie. 1 r Speaking of the candidate for the Presi dency' l,eiris Casi, the Sentinel says : 'Thouyh opposed to tlio Wil mot Proviso on ground of constitutional consideration, as are Woodbury, Iiiichaiiau ami the leading stalc-tintn if both tin-jiolilkal particsif the I'uian, J-c." Ill slating the truth as regard to the opposi tion of Cass, Woodbury, fliichanan, and " the leading statesmen " of its own party to tho Wilmot Proviso, tlio Srnliml has deliberately stated vvlut it .woes to l.e untrue, regard "to the leading statesmen " of tho Whig Parly. Is this that paper iiinler.-t.unU by a "beauti ful sjiitit to govern tlio language "1 II it is. its " beautiful sirit" is hut a pleona-iu for a shorter and more emphatic word. Will the Srntiml inline one " leading statesman " of the Whig Parly, who, like its northern ilmighf.iccd candid ilo for President, is " opposed totho Wil mot Proi-o on grounds of Constitutional con sideration "I We defy it to do so. 1 j" Tho N. Y. Courier & Inquirer speaking of tlio probability that Iho Treaty ofl'eacois already ratified by .Mexico, mentions tlio follow ing as among the iiuiiiedi.ite consequences of that event: I'or in-laiice: the Military Court of Inquiry nt I ic.lerWk would Ik- iiiunedintely di-solud by llie rat- Uied trcnlV llirii.lirll flu. I.l.ic,i..ll nl" tlx. ...itti. .r- i'.""'.',1' I'dlow.iiiid ihut of one ol the inetnls-ts, i " eohunl-slou ol both, expirili;; "mi iiii-war, uud h.-n ibey eeas.- to U- Generals, I .' uri' Vl'ie"' !"! "' 'r ilhi" ,l,e jurwliction of llie I'l ,,, ,.. " "."-...iH-r oi ii. both I.,- ,,'"l,lVr" d the Court of Inquiry, w nh a w,- , r. ' ;. ." '"" jbsappear Irom the scene vetv diMuii 1 1 . ' I""". "''' uiireliietniii ass,-nt pie ol'llie Unile'l KU'1'rlgrUl'al10"-01 IC wllolt- I'" Another more i.uniue'iii,,,, ,. i ., , ....ouscmiseipieuee o , " ' l'"-'''ly more dan (!n. Ilu.ler, now (,',,, ; 'rt'S T "'""' dim with the vvur.andnot the ' V "cl, ,';xe". lare- pii.poitiou ol tin-1.,(-. r' ';ir1."" ".'"" tindet liisconiniand. II,- was", j, ''i v "infers, enlist.d. lo, ,,c war-that cud..1,!, e;'1;' any leU.,l lAutune, and arc 'i'clVd?shai,d,'d BURJLI1VGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 9, 1848. TUF.SDAY KVKNINO, JUNK G, 1818. ' Iletlrcmcnt of Judge Collnmcr. The Hon. JAcon Coixamf-b, tlio Representa tive In Congress of the Second Congressional District in this State has obligingly furnished us with the following brief address to his constit uents, published in the National Intilligcnccr, of the 31st ult., from which they, as well as our readers, will learn with regret, that he declines being considered a candidate for re-election to the post in Congress he has filled during the p 1st 1 years, with eminent faithfulness nnd abil ity. Judgo Coi.i.AJti:u's services in Congress have been neither few nor inefficient. He has contributed bis full share, both on Committees and in debate, to sustain tho honor and dignity of tlio State, the high-standing for sound and statesman-like attainments which has been con ceded to her delegation, and tho somewhat re nowned Inllcxibility of her Intelligent attach ment to her political principles. No nno but ii'wisr-wilf fee! at liberty to speak in disparage ment of the value of the services ho lias ren dered. rn run ov Tin: skcoxd cnx onisssioxAi. ntsTJUcT in run stati: Ol' VKItMuXT. The time is near when it is your practice to select a candidate for the ollicc of Representa tive to Congress, and therefore, I at this time in form you that I desire you no longer to regard me as a candidate for that ollicc. In takincr leave of von as constituents, I de sire to express to yon my deepest feelings of graiiioou lor 1110 iiiuiiigi'iice, irieiiusnii, .11111 confidence which votir repeated elections have expressed in one recommended by no adventi tious circntn-tauccs ol tortune. l.imiiy or lame. Gratefully do I remember that I have been your Representative by your unsolicited selection. I regret thatsiich manifestations of regard could not have been returned by mo with services more successful j hut my duties have been per formed at an inauspicious period and in a nolit- ical minority. All I can say is, I have endeav ored to serve you with liddilu. Though you mav not have been gratified with lustre shed upon you by the brilliancy of your Representative, you may rest assured ho has ev er lelt himself sustained by a consciousness ho represented an intelligent, conservative, christian constituency, whose views and char acter were never to bo either neglected, dis united, nr compromised in the person of their representative. I now cheerfully give place to anyone whom in yonr wisdom you "may select Iroin tlio many among you entirely competent to tncuutics 01 me station. J. COI.LAMKR. Washington, Mav 1818. Cuss' Cliirngo Letter. Wc, to give, with a short pro liminary history, tho little Letter of Lewis Cass to the Chicago Internal Improvement Conven tion, last summer. Hut we find in the last Koch ester (N. .) Daily American, our purpose so fully anticipated, and so much better executed than we could hope to execute it, that we give the American's article in full. Six columns for Slavery, and six lines for Internal Improvement ! If this is tlio road to the Presidency of this Un ion, wc shall know it next November, we sup pose! i On the 5th of July, 1317, a Convention assembled nt the city of Chicauo, composed of many thousmd persons, collected from nearly every Hto'e in llie Un ion, It was the must iiutueroiH delegated body which ever met on llie soil ol this country. Nor was it ini-po-.iu by numbers alone. Statesmen, orators, and public men, bu-iticsnnd commercial men, intelligent i mid iul ncntiul citizens, connected in one way or an other w itli the prosperity and growth ol the country,"'1 i,-- "."-h-.Ti-. ,-ij.v, ' worthy ol the aK-nilil.ij!e. Never since the represen tatives ot uie out tiiirteeu Mates met to protect com merce by tianiioi! a cuii-tilution, did a more iuipoil ant object call citicus toyelher lor cou-uliaiion and mutual rulvice. It was to laKe liieas.ucs lor llie pro tection of interna! trade by the improvement ol ihe iMrl.'.rs of our inland seas, and ot our mnnilieeiu rivers, that the Chicaipi Convention was belli, riuiiu ent citizens, who weic unable tube present, sent letters c.prcsm;i their concurrence in ttie purpo-ee ol ilie Couvcntiou. Hitch communication-, were received f.oin Henry Clay, Silas Ifriht, .Martin Yau iliuen, Ihouiasu, itemou, aim many ottiers, vvliicli were read to tin- va-t aH-niblojje, and received with talis laetion and opiilauf. ( Ibit there was one somewhat distinguished person nire whose oniuions nossetsed nil interest Irom cir- : ciuusiauees tarlieyoiid what iutrin-ically belonged to them. 1 tie iniiivi.luat was t-vvis ioss. lie was : Senator in Conitress. lie resided upon the mriguili cent and bca.itilul strait which join-, llie irreat lukei i above to the great lakes below, in the t.iir city ol I )e troit, the pride of Michigan nnd ol the We-p On the margin ol that splendid river is the courtly doiui cil ol Cass. From Ins window he beholds a cone ineree worihyot an empire a sight to swell an A1 ncricau heart with irrcnrcssible cxuliniion. Steam cis and sloojw nnd schooners, imiuiiiernble as the saint of the shore, dot the tiaiisluccnt l.iee of those bea.ili lid waters, nnd lea-t tie- eyes of 1 cwig Cuss, provided he has any taste for such sights, tlieynre not soliiy tights of p'ensitre which greet his vision. Aluio-i witliiii e)eshoture thoe hi- tat siioais wiieie lite aim piopeityure expuseil to con tinin.l j t-ril. nml wheie a little bounty ft out llie tleuer' nl (toveriiiueut woiil.l remove everv otiiruetioii. bat a loeiluy to excite die heart uud fire tl.e patii oii-ui of n high minded Statesman ! Lewis Cass w:i then iIk expectant noiiiiuee of his nam- lor the ores- ideniv and vhat was extieitatiou has now beconie I icl. Natuially, therefore, n.-eessirily, idmost, did everv eve look, and everv ear li-len. at die ureal Chi. cago uieeruig, lor the letter understood to have been received Irom Iiuu, I At length iic.iine. It was written on a tiny sheet of elegant gilt edged note paper, evidently brought ' Irom I ans. Due ul the hecictaiu-s read it. It us lolluws: Detroit. Mnv'J7. IS I' Dear Sir I am obliged to you lor jour kind inten tion in traiiHiiitting to me nu invitation to attend the Convention on Intern-.! Improvement, which will meet in Chicago in July. Circumstances, however, will put it out ol my turner to be piesent at Hint tune i am, near sir, tcspccttully voiirs, li:v. CASS. W. I,. WlllTINIi.lNq. A few moments of piu.!ed. incredulous silence fol lowed llie reiiibug. Then bur-t foithfroiu all sides and all parties a peilect storm ol hisses and dcri-ivt- laugh ter, winch eoniiiuietl several iniuiites. A second tea ding was demanded by some who could hardly he neve their M-nses. On being assured by the Secretary ' that 1 lit t was a'l,M lii-ve?, lniighter, shouts ond ' tereniiisiif loutempt hurst forth nl'iesh Irom the whole inroug, it was a teene noi soon iu ne lorgoiteii tiy ihosi- who witne. ed it.nud maybe regarded ns n pre ! monitory indication of the popular condemnation , which awaits itsaiitlior in November. Hut in siying that this letter is Mr. Cass's most re I maikable production, wt-may have done luui Dee. ills pamphlet lauding Louis Philippe and his J tyranny may, pel Imps, di-pute the palm ol celebrity, wil llie iwo icsis uie mine oi jewis v.uss. " Ilut Silas we won't trouble yon; You arc tight without the W !" Tho above is tho chorus of a capital political song that was sung in 1811, and tho neatness and justness of the compliment to the lato dis 'tinguislied Mr., doubtless gave it no in considerable fillet in that fatuous campaign. Now we don't very often trouble ourselves to hunt up good things for our opponents; but Iho old Hunkers aro in such straightened circum stances in cnnscipicnco of the open defection of tlio ll.iriiburncrs, in New York, among whom Mr. WniaiiT was so great a favorite, that wo hav'nt the heart to resist suggesting to them a point of rcmurhuhle nsemblance between him ami Mr. Cass, their candidate for President The point is that both tlieir names aio right with out the first letter a coincidence so extraor dinary that wo aro ipiito certain that it will in spire the hearts of our Hunker friends with re newed confidence, while it will tend to strike us poor Whigs with dismay ! Hut wo can't help it. Wo believe in looking at things as they are, and oven if we desired It, wc have no hopothat so striking a similarity between tlio names of Wright and Cuss could long escape the pene tration of our opponents. The Sentinel is entirety at liberty to make any use of our discovery it pleases, and, wo trust its imaginative editor will weave a nice song Tor the campaign to givo wide currency to tbo for tunate concurrence I The chorus might bo : "Hut Lewis, all the folks ngrcr, You're right, my lad, without the C !" Tun Winn National Convention will meet on Wednesday of this week. The follow ing arc tho delegates from this State, all of whom, wc understand have gono on : At I, urge. HORACP, I'.VlJItKTT, SOLOMON FOOT. lt. District A. P. IiVMAN, Hennlngton. 2d. " IIamfpkn Cutts, ll.irtl.ttid. 3d. " II. 11. Rovcc, llerkshiro. 4th. " Poi'.Ti.s llAXTr.n, Derby. " Novr. of us n.vvr. nr.Nir.11, tiif. l'nr.stnr.XT has, tiil vviioi.r. DcMnciiArit. r.vnrv has AUAt.N A.NIIAllAt.V ASSCKTU) Til VT Tim ANNTXAriCIN or 1 LXAS WAS THE CVfsl-. OF TUT. II AT. VVI ril M I.Mr O." l.uvis CA-.S, fycccli tn the u. A. tsemite. Very well ; now wc suppose " none of us" will deny that if Mr. Clay had been elected, "tlio annexation of Texas" would not have taken place, and " tlio War with Mexico" would. lnveHiOen avoided. The people of this Country will decide, in November next, whether Texas, after ail, was quite worth tho price wc have paid for it ; whether tlio National bles sings that have sprung up in the path of War and Conquest,arcsiipcriorto tlioso which would have followed tlio Arts and employments of Peace ! To-morrow the whi convention mectsat rhiladel- plua. It is generally lieheveil that t ten. 1 av r.oit will be the nominee, but about that we can speak more dclluutely a lew davs hence, ft teems to be tcilled that some one of the nhircinddei who ligiueso cx teiiMvely in the Whig li.-t of candiilntes, will he the i hoice. Hy the instrumentality of the Whig", a slave holder occupied the presidential chair nearly the whole four years alter .Mr. Van Iluni..v retired. I'or the next tour, they endeavored to elect another dealer in slavery ; and now again, as if the South had not vet enough, they will probably nominate still another lor the same olfiee. All this might be well enough tor them, but we believe it hardly corresponds with the desires of many Vermont Whig much less with the anti-slavery lliunder winch the lice 1'iess and Watchman have stolen lately from the Liberty Par ty. We anticipate some extraordinary exhibitions in lofty tumbling alter llie news of tin- lMnladilplua nom ination has gone forth. Some choice expressions of sentiment have fo-uid utterance in the whig papers which they will probably not altogether reh-h alter the tran-fer ol alleclions, ciiiluiiasiu,aiid other uten sils of pohtind wotlare whithis soon to take place. I IV shall allude to these things again after the nomi nation, l'elhapswe shall be obliged to leinind the Free J'icm ol some of its can-less .Ur lar.itions on po litical men nnd tlieir fituis-lur the favor of the peo ple. Daily Sentinel. Wc implore the Sentinel not to lose a mo ment's necessary sleep on our account. It will need it all before it succeeds in cramming Isicis Cass down the tluoats of Virmonlcrs ! If (ien. Tavlou (who is not by any means our

choice for the Piesidcncy) should receive the fair nomination of the Whig National Conven tion, wc shall give him our humble support. The Sentinel will fail to find its hopes of the election of Lncis Cuss, tho man who has H.LTiGnu himself to VKTO any act for the pre servation of J'recdoin in the National Territo ries, augmenttd by any dissensions in the Whig ranks fomented by this paper, lletwecit (Vs and Gen., the difference is as wide as between Washington and jfenedict Arnold. Gen. Tayeoii has made no scrvilu pledges to -.1,1 In Iho extension ol- ..I...... . . .lid in tiie cxtcn-ion ol slavery over territory now- free: so far frntn it. bo li.i .Kttntl.. ,,.....l l, .If .,,,., l it .... - ...... v.. urr.-Ui lu ulu ,uinisinoii in Mexiciiu territory, nnd with tho knowleib.e Ihut tho National Legislature has heretofore cxclu del slavery from tlio Territotics of the Union w ithotit a question of its comtitutional power to do so, has declared that he should NOT inter pose the executive veto to defeat the will of Congress. This is the mighty and world-wide dill'ercucc between the men ! The Sentinel's perpetual twaddle about "slave holders" is altogether unworthy a reply, in it self : and, coming ftom a paper that has had nothing hut slaveholders for candidates for tho Presidency, wilii one exception, for the last twenty years, It is too small for contempt. That paper will be good enough to observe that we have never proposed to ili-franchise the citizens of tlit sl.ivcholding States, by taking the absurd ground that slaveholders are not eligiblo to of fice. Wo have never aimed to bewi-er than tho Constitution, or to establish tests which that instrument repudiates. It is not whether a can didate is a slaveholder or not, but what bis opin ions ami piinciples arc in relation to Slavery, and especially ilsfurthtrexluision, that governs our oppo-ition to him. 11i:m:y Ci.ay, who is our favorite candidate fur the presidency, not only regards slavery itself as a grievous evil and wrong, but is oppo-td to its exten-ioti over Territory now fice. (Ien. lias avotved his prefeienco for Mr. Ci.ay, and declared that he should have voted for him at tbo last elec tion if he had voted at all, and thus aided to pre vent the annexation of Texas and tlio l'ru-Sla-very war with Mexico. Between Mich a man, and a miserable Northern doughface, like Lew is Cass, who has sold himself to the propaga tion of Slavery, and nothing else, and who de clares it to bo ixtovsTiTfTiiiVAi. to attempt to exclude that " institution" from onr l'rco Terri tory, wo have no more hesitation in choosing than wo should have between Christianity and paganism ! There is nut a Liberty l'arty man in tho wholo North, who, if tho alternative wcro presented tn him, would not far sooner vote for Mm C. Calhoun than Isicis Cass a man who is at onco a traitor in ins insuui is, ins cuuca-iaj tion, ins con-nine us, ami utu s um oi n o noo ' .i. t. it. L Pl,., xLi is ;,t lib.,,';.. to io into all manner oi spasms over our in consistency, when it finds us supporting for the Presidency a man who is plulgtd to usu llie Ye- to l'ower to nullify any Legislation by Congress to prevent the increase of Slave Teiritory, and w ho ucciares no can inui no iiuiuuruy in mo Constitution of this Republic for such legisla tion. It does not "correspond witli tho desire" of any Vermont Whig to support such a man as this; though if they aro over brought to llie ne cessity of choosing between lira such men, we trust they may not find their choice among tlio ritr.E.Mux ot the .Muitii ami in a iimii vvnoso , servility and toadji-in, for ollice, must render him contemptible in the ryes of the very "slave- lealers" who buiiidit him. Before tho Sentinel makes an extra fool of it self, therefore, in rejoicing over Whig inconsis tency, it will be wise, at least, to show that (Jen. Tav'i.oii, (should ho receive tho nomination of Iho Convention which we re gard as by no means so certain as that paper seems to imagine) is something a greatjileal worse than a Slaveholder, as its own candidate, Idtwis fuss, most certainly is. WKDNIMDAY HVIJNING, JUM! 7, 18 11. Celt. Cuss' letter ol' Acceptance. The Hunker nominee for the Presidency, has written a long letter signifying Ids acceptance of the llaltimoro nomination. It Is a tolerably well-written document, but in tlio poorest possi ble taste. What do our readers think, for In stance, of the following specimen of self-laudation : " Receiving my firt nnpointinent from that pure pitiiot and great ox-pounder of American democracy, .Mr. .tclleisnn.tnore than duty years ngn, Ihe inter vening period ol my life linn been nhno-i wholly pas sed in the seivit-eof my country, nnd has been mark- en ny many Yin-"iiNu,iiiiu nuclide, I with many try ingciicuurslanccs, both in peoce nnd war." This sounds very much like tho glorification of its candidate by a partisan paper, and was no more eallulfor, under tho circumstances, than it would be in reply to an invitation to dinner 1 A tolerably modest man might infir that it was with a full knowledge and appreciation of the meritorious circumstances in his history that he takes pains to set fortli himelf, that the Con vention nominated him. If it wcro not on ac count of his supposed services to his country that ho was nominated, wo should like to know uhnt else! Wc conclude the pointed allusion to tlio " vicissitudes" and "trying circumstanc es," in "peace," to which the (Ien. alludes, must have reference to his late unfortunate en counter in tlio Senate with Mr. WriisTrn. At all events, a very general tymjuithy was excited by it in Ins behalf! Hut, again, tlio letter says : " I have carefully rend the resolutions of the Dem ocratic National Convention, laving down tiie hint- form of our political taitli, nnd 1 ndlierc tu them ns linnly, ns t approve them cordially." Now two of those resolutions (the whole ol which ought to have appeared in the Sentinel long ago) aro as follows : 2. Tint the constitution does not confer upon the general government the power to commence anil car ry on a general system ol internal improvements. 7. That Coni'rets has no nower under the constitti lion to interfere with or control the domestic institu tions of the several States, nnd that such States nretlie sole and proper judges of ever) thing appertaining to their own allairs, not prohibited by the constitution j tint nil clliirts ot the abolitionists or others made to induce Congress to interh.iii: with oChsTin.Ns of si.Avr.nv, on to takf. i.ncii u.nt steis in relation Tiirr.i.'ro, arc calculated to lead to the most nlarming and dangerous consequences ; nnd that all such cf lorts have an inevitable tendency to diminish the hap piness of the H-ople, nnd endanger the stability and permanency ol the Union, nnd ought not to be coun tenanced by any Irieiid of our political institutions. If, therefore, the Gen. "received his appoint- tmut" from Jr.rrEr.s-oN, so many years ago, ho j certainly forgot to get his principles from that " great expounder of American Democracy." j JKtrr.itsox gave his sanction to appropriations by the General Government for works of Inter j rial Improvement ; and was a potent advocate of the oidinauco of '87, which " interfered with j questions of Slavery, and took incipient slept in nlalion ihenlo," in a tolerably ell'ectual man ner, as tlio rKEnriiiM and rr.osrcr.iTY of the North West Territory nobly testifies ! IfJsr rcr.sox, a Stallholder, felt impelled to oppose the introduction of Slavery into the Territories of tbo Union, witli w hat scorn would ho look upon a citizen of a 1'rce Stale who should pledge himself to if( any act of Congress having that samo humane and honorable object in view 1 If he had conferred his principles instead of his " appointments" on Northern doughfaces, Mr. Cass might have something to brag of! Rut once more: No party, gentlemen, had ever higher motives for ' exertion, thanlu.s ihe great democratic parly of the 1 l'llited Stales. IPitll all abi 'ing coulidence in the rectitude ol our principles, with an un-hak.-ii reliance i upon the energy and wisdom of niiblie oniuion. nnd with tin-success which has crowned the adiiiinistra- ,,m ot me government, when committed to its keep- 'i1-- '"J"' ,ias 1,ml so committed daring more than thrcc.fourttis ol its existence,) what has been done, is ui once tne rewar.ioi pan exertion and the motive for future, nnd at the same time, a guaruntce for the accomplishment of what we have to do." 1 hat sit! Under the prostituted namo of " democracy," says Mr. Cass substantially, we have about extinguished tlio nationality of one neighboring Kcpnblic, and annexed a goodly portion of its territory to our Union, and now, just elect tne and we will swallow tho remain der, and take Yucatan, Cuba, Jamaica, &c. &c, as " nuts and wine" afteronr republican dinner! This will bo "the accomplishment of what we one . io. ' " Manifest destiny" has a mon strous appetite ! The (Ien. calls us Whigs old Alexander Ham ilton fdiralirls, according to the approved style of modern " democracy," and solemnly says of the Wing l'arty : " The doubt he Hamilton entertained nnd taught of the capacity of a man for self-government, has ex cried a marked iiillueiiee upon its action and opinions. Here is the very stalling point of the ditlereiKe lie- tween llie two great parlies vvliicli divide our cojii- lr' This is very imposing, and, coming from a man who illustrates his confidence in ' the ca pacity of man for self-government" by lolun leering his scnices to promote the uulimitid ex tension if Slaiery, is, on the whole, rather sub lime ! ! We find nothing superior to this in the whole letter, excepting, perhaps, the grave an nouncement of its self-denying author that he will on no terms consent to serve his anxious country a Second Term. Peace with .Mexico. The N. Y. Express of Saturday evening con tains the follow ing Telegraphic Despatch, which U quite tho rcienc of tho news ire obtained at at that date, from tho same source. Wo trust there can bo no mistake, this time, nnd that the Treaty (objectionable as it is in important res pects) may prove to have been ratified. There i scaicely a greater evil that can the Country than the further continuance of this , xviclicU and unnecessary war, which is draining Worfo than wasting tho sinews of Coin- ' ,, , . ., I '-'"-ce as well as war, and constantly accuinu lating a va-t National Debt, Tho Sentinel has two or three times, recently, expressed tho opin ion that l'eaco would not bo ublaiucd, tints con ;,,,; ils lml0 ,0 incri.aB0 t,e lrouules am r.d embarrassments that War always brings; and wc were greatly surprised, at its extraordinary reiteration of that opinion in this morning's num ber, when its columns contained at tlio tame liino tho news of tho appointment of a .Siihti'ii Undent of Hinbarlatian at Vera Cruz, a strong indication that l'eaco was regarded as almost certain in Washington ! Tlio following is tlio Despatch in tho J'or press :, Juno 2. " Tho IMitors of tho Charleston (S. C.) Eve ning News have sent on a telegraphic despatch, stating that tho steamer I'dith lias arrived at New Orleans, front Vera Cruz, brings the grntifijina intelligence of the llatHcalion if the Treaty of I'eace tcilh Mexico, beyond all doubt or t(oi." flj At Ihe risk of making the Scnliiul " sick at its stomach," wo present a few more extracts from "democratic" papers, tending to show how cordial is the- detestation of the servility and venality of Mr. Lewis Cass, among a very re spectable portion of Its party. Wo know the .Sentinel feels a sensitive horror of such things, and would scratch its eyes out (like the "man in onr town" who " was so wondrous wise") before it would take advantage of any such "ridiculous" and "disgusting" dissensions in tho Whig ranks; but then our readers have a right, as they doubtless feel a natural curiosity, to sec what Mr. Cass's political friends think and say of him. The likelihood that the two divisions of the Locofoco party in the Free States (there aro Rarnbiirners in Vermont, gentle reader, and In other States of tho Union besides New York) will finally coalesce and harmonize on the nom ination, is getting " small by degrees, and beau tifully less." Tho (iVouc, (Barnburner Loco) savs : There nre bets makim? in Albany that fien. Cass will nut carry a majority in any one county in New York, lieforc thirty days have elap-ed there will be bets olfered that there is not a state mllie Union that will enst her electoral vote for Cass." This is rash! If Cass don't get tlio voto of Texas, it will bo a piece of Ihe blackest ingrat itude. Ho has evinced a far stronger love and sympathy for that miscellaneous State than he ever did for his own, and has shown that he would prefer that every Michigan vessel that threads its way among tlio shoals of Lake Sf Clair, should goto the bottom, rather than that Texas should be curtailed of a single slave right or bo deprived of a single slave market! He must carry Texas. The Cattshill llccordrr contains the following observation " in meeting :" lie devote all the space we have to n connected history of what has litcii done at llaltimorc, so far nt leost ns ourowu State is concerned. The proceedings will strike the democracy of New York witli amaze ment. The bargain by which Cass sold himself to the slave interest, nnd pledged himself to veto anv bill to lim it the extension nl slavery over free territory, lias been consummated. Hut thank Heaven, New York has no lot or part in the mailer. Her voice was not beard. ixo vote was given, cither hv her ffeiunne or her sou rious delegates j and to her'the proceedings ot the convention are a ileail blank a complete nullity. II bile a single individual a slnve-driver by trade chosen from a Iractionnl part of one district in South Carolina, was nllowed to give the whole nine votes of the State, the thirty-six regularly chosen delegates irom ixcw iorK were prevented irom giving one vote ! J tilt never have we felt nroilder of llie Hmnlrp Sl.ite. and ol tier noble democracy, than at this moment. The manner in which her representatives have borne themselves through the fiery triuls, is worthy of the uignt-M nuiuiranon. The I'lstcr Republican, speaking of the Old Hunkers, says, " They have now consummated the crowning out race 111- COtllbll till I. with sl.ll en- e lensi. mists In it is. grace New York, and exclude 'Iter Irom the councils ol the nation, lie are content. Uimii their heads must rest the odium and the restionsibility." A mass meeting of the " democracy" of Ncvv York is called, to be holden in that city this ciening. In the mean time the Barnburner Del egates to the Baltimore Convention headed by C. C. Cambrcicng and Jared Willson, have put fortli a long and able Address to their Constitu ents, giving a history of the action of that Con vention which resulted in tlieir exclusion, and saying, of tiie nominations : " The nominations whiih have been made by them are nnt.ttierelore, nominations iur rvew 1 ork ; they have licen mnde by a body in w Inch she was not rep. resented, without allowing her nny voice in the dc hlieratious from which they have resulted, and with out her agency assent or concurrence. The ilemoc- rncv of this Slate an- therefore thrown back noon the alternative ol either liaviug uo regular candidates lor those important publ'ic trusts, or ot nominating for inruugn tlieir own legitimate State organ At the Mass Meeting, this evening, these Del cgates make their Report. The dVooc says: " We confidently nntieipnte that on Tuesday next, me .nn nisi., we snan see one oi ine largest a s-miiia-ges of freemen in the I'nrk, that have ever assembled there. Among the sneakers who will nddress the meeting are tien. Nye, of .Madison county, John Van iiureu, nno iieiijamiti 1 . liuticr, ot tuts city, nml Churchill C. Cambreleng, ot Sutlblk county. These gentlemen w ill po-itivrly address the meeting, il alive and well on that day.' The livening Post says: " A meeting has !s?en appointed to be held in the Park on Tuesday next, at five o'clock in thentternoon, at wfiicti the delegates of this city are to make their report to tlieir constituents. If the feelim. ni'indienn tion in the mas who have been insulted m the persons o. uieir representatives, ue nan as strong nt tins meet ns it was in the assembly at Tammany Hall last eve ning, it will be strong enough to alarm those ubnrnr. riedlhe nomination of Cass by excluding New Vork. The democrats of New York regard the nomina tion of a democratic candidate tor the Presidency of , . - "---. s nu". Jl-t lllll.iv. 1). mis state oi tilings tney will do Uie best they can, they will exer cise their best discretion in llie selection of a man wnoui uiey can support, nnd they will oppose the sou nous nomination attempted tu be lastetie.l on them by a truncated and paiked convention, until the presi dential electors of the state shall have been chosen- 1 lie people w ill then have sigtnlied their will in this matter j w e shall then see where the majority lies, and nivv,, nn, ue Ul Ull l-lll, We rather think this will answer for this eve uing ! " Tlin JUNi: TRAINING." It is said that during tho " dark ages " of the M'orld, when men nppeur to have been given over to their ignorance and bad passions, nnd fighting was "ult the go," Learning found tin asylum in the cloisters of tho .Monks, who nourished and preserved it in its infancy nnd feebleness. Hut " tcmpora miitantitr ! " Learning has now reached its robust manhood, and being the last to forget or repudiate, ' hand immeuwr pniliriloruia Icnrficiorum," shelters tbo bull'etttd nnd despised Militia" in the groves of the Academy, and interposes for its encouragement nnd protection tho invin eiblo shield of Achilles I Forever honored be tho University Invincibles, nnd the re nowned Colonel Ukick! Commander and corps aro aliko worthy of each other. " On foot, or on horseback ; with sword, with battle axe, or with spear," as Ivanhoo an nounced to his formidable adversary, tlicv aro "alike ready to encounter" tho cno mies of tho " Militia," or of tho Country. Wo hardly know how to speak of tho " demonstration" of yesterday evening. It was "sui generis." Nothing liko it has ever before crowded lifo into tho decrepit! legs of " niillingtary zeal," in Vermont, and, unless those who composed it nro im. mediately plnccd in pickle, to keep for a future occasion, nothing dike it can ever occur ngain. Tho principal banner very significantly expressed tho wish : " O, wad the Power some giflie gie us, To see oursels us ithers see us ! " But it could n't bo granted. Aside from the well-establislicd moral impossibility of the tiling, it was pliybicMly out of the qtieg. tion without looking-glasses. On the siitno banner was displayed nn injunction that " circumstnnccs " rcndereil it equally impossible to obey, nnd that, bo. sides, was altogether inconsistent with tho prayer or tho rhyme. It wast "K.vovV Titvsr.i.r;" and if they had scon themselves ns others saw them, they would n't have known themselves from one of tho lost tribe of Israel ! Snch a total obliteration of all tho ordinary data for self-knowledge, trc never remember to have seen or rend of! Thcro wns not " n soldier in the host " whose mother would have known him from a boiled lobster. Wc have neither time nor spaco to par tictllnrize, wiierc each individual repre sented a sjiccics and a species, too, like those which embarked with Noah in tho ark, from which the race is yet to spring! Wo have only to say, then, that the whole tifliiir wns got up and managed in capital stylo, nnd that there was but very little hailing, excepting in the gait of the remark- able -personage who w as " hanging on the rear," and before the Seminary. Colonel IlnicK was ns serene as Washington, and Sancho l'nnza touched his nose to us, in the most courteous manner, while "Snug the Joiner " appeared to be sustained by the comfortable reflection that ho could write a "White House," if he should never reach one in nny other way. On the whole, tho U.Nivr.RstTV I.nvincibles proved themselves " trumps" in other ways besides presenting the general appearance of nn ex traordinary collection of "Jacks of Clubs." i ito.n Mexico. The late arrivals from Mexico bring us tho sad intelligence of the death, by drowning, of Commanders Harris and I'inkney, of the Navy. We cut from the Baltimore .S'nn, for a late num ber of which we are indebted to the kindness of Lieut. Ei-zev, the following letters to the N. O. Picayune vf May the 29th. It will be seen, that the Oflicers who were charged with the crimes of murder and burglary have been convicted and sentenced. From the N. 0- Picayune, May 33. DEn.onAr.LE Catastiioiiie Com'rs Harris and I'inkney, of the Xary, and three others drown ed On the 15th int., two boats belonging to tho U. S. steamers Vixen and Iris were swamp ed on the bar of Tusban. Commanders Harris, of the Iris, and I'inkney, of the Vixen, M. I)u vail a French resident at Tuspan, and two sea men were drowned. Three other officer, Lieut. ard, of tho Cumberland, Lieut. Donghlv, com manding officer of llie Marines in the squad ron, Dr. Bell, of the Vixen, and nine seamen, were saved by the boats of the U. S. schooner Mahonese, in charge ot Acting Master Dycrand I'asseil .Mid. A. u. west. Wo are indebted to an officer of the Iris for the following account of this melancholy event: U. . oTEAMEr. jiiis, oil Vera Cruz, ( May 17, 1818. f Cenllemen: I send you the above notice, which you will please give a place in jour val uable paper, and request the Louisville, Frank fort, Baltimore and Philadelphia pipers to copy; as Com'r W. S. Harris .is from Frankfort, ami Loin r Henry I'inkney is troni Maltimore. Too much cannot be said concerning the gallant con duct of Act. Master C. Dyer and Passed mid shipman N. C. Wc-t, who risked tlieir lives in two small boats to save their fcllovv-otlicers and seamen. As it may be of some use to you, to know how this sad and truly melancholy accident oc curred, I will givo you a brief account. Two whale boats belonging to tlio above steamer, with the aforementioned oflicers and seamen left this steamer about half past 5 P. M,, to cross tho bar, which to all appearances was very smooth. Thcro having been a heavy rain the ni"bt bo fore, the current was very strong from the riv er, making tho undertow very great ; the acci dent may bo partially attributed to this. Cant. I'inkney took the lead, as ho had crossed the bar several times before, Capt. Harris followed at about thirty yards. Whilst in the midst of the breakers, the ixen's boat became unmanagea ble .urn uroacueit to tilling immediately. Capt Harris went over beaulifulk-. w l, ,- .i.' in a drop. As soon as hr i,Z. ...i I . . "a s.en ed the boat to bo pulled back to the assistance of the other boat; at the same time, all prepared themselves for the dangerous under'akin", by pul ing oil their coats, Sic. The boat soon FillcJ, and the above disaster was tho consequence. 1 remain yours, &c., "Fi:r.n. U. Iliuxn, Acting .Master, U. S. Navy. City or Mexico, Mav 17, l&lSO 1. ,. Mr. Sevier, who baa l.-en ;.itEn i . - , , . --- .ttct..,?cu several das,is now nearly well. Mr. Cliflbrd while lo-uay was thrown from his horse, but fortunately escaped with a very slight bruise. (jt'll. Patterson Villi Ir. V I" ... 1 r . S," " v"x V.IUi Ull .51111- day or Monday next, to prepare for tl.e embark ation of the army. The sentence in relation to the parties accrrs or the murder and burglary in the Calle do la I .Una, is that Lteuts. Hare, Di.tton, Tilden, and Stetiart, and Private Wall, are sentcnce3 , . w. i T !' ""? UI"H 'he war is closed, ami isiout. .Madison tho court nrilero.! t.i lu. t..r.,n.t over to his regiment to Li tried l,v en, in tial. The general-in-chicf, alter an examina tion Of tho evidence, lias rnnfi,l ,!, . ..!;... of the court in every respect, and has appointed a day for the execution of those who arc semen ced to bo hung. (1LN. CAtftf AT HOME. Under this heading, tho Sentinel quotes, witli profound admiration, from a Detroit paper, a hotch-potch of unintelligible non. sense, of which tho folloiviug is a sample: " Ere ry one you met in passing through the streets carried the expression ot thur teelinirs m mscounte.' iisiin-, ; Tin's chap must bo an importation front tshtpman's district ! Hut hear him n"ain 1 Tho hearts, uitnn rrm or Ar i i indication of .'the smaueous SXifatUiT of i and gratification within. cuus " W "IftlicrewnsevernHorry looking set of mortals our wins Iricnds weie of the stamp VTSterday w, !.' faces elongated and visages depictmL- am. ,f,?,W pleasant leeliiigs." ' " Oen, Cas lias resigned his seat in ti, Senate and gono homo, whero his nvowt-,1 hostility to River and Harbor Improve, ments wil! undoubtedly reawaken them " spontaneous warm feelins." As to tlm poor Whigs, of Detroit, they have ono nd. vantage over this Detroit editor their faces tiro elongated instead of their cars! IT A friend hands in the following ; WIlV is tho demnerntt.. nnm!n.A Cn. M... ,., V,. i , . .. ..viiiiihv 4VI picsiuuill like a blind donkey ? Can t you CI