Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, June 23, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated June 23, 1848 Page 1
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i I it . Vol. XXI.. Whole Xo. lOOl. DIKMATOA, jVIKIIIAY iUOKNlftU, JUNI3 Sil, 1818. IVcw Scries, Vol. 2 i o. 3 Bttotitcso jTavt3. nvm.ixn'rnv Aninniti.'rttit a i. Warehouse mid Seed Store, IJV l'EIHCE, HAVI5Y A CO. Constantly on hand n large assort ment of Farming Utensils. Garden Imnl.moiifg l.'iol.l Hnr.l.ii n:l Flower Seel... 40, DEALER IX STOVES, tote nrr, TiwiniiNGs and hollow-wake, coi.Lr.ar. STBFKT. W3 BURLINGTON MARKbT, -Tl 1 HT W. C. HARRINGTON. MEATS, FllSlT, AXD VEGETAHLES, of every variety, Lard, Tallow, CAnnLF."!, &c. At the Corner of Church and College Streets. mtb n . n a,t c n i: i, i) i: it s III BOOT A A S O J S TOR E , ' Wt. Chun h-trcet. New York, Boston" and Fnrwell' Lndlr'i nnd iillemen'ai Moots aud Shoii, of every description nnd rttv'e, constantly on nond. StMt Utdoor north of .art lift, and direct!" oppo site J). Kern's, near Howard's Store, Church St. " Apothtcmles' Hull," GEORGE E. HARRINGTON, Pioprietur, WnOLESAI.E AND RETAIL nr.AI.na IN DRUGS AND MEDICINES, Harrington's Building, Cor. Cltm rh U Collegc-st, SMALI-EV & PIIIH.I'S, ATTOIINKY.S & COUNSELLORS AT I.A.W AND SOLICITORS IX CHANCERY. D. A SMALLf.V. E. ). N1EL1S. OHDINAKY AM) I'AXCY Executed nl the I'rce Press Office Osi WITH ca nn AXD rC.VCTWMT V. g C. W. DlllIV, 11 CltAtlt AND CAI1ISF.T MANUFACTURER, 1 Two Doom South County House, CllUr.Cll Sr., ItCRLINGTOS', Vt. All kind? of work in the above line made to order on the shortest notice. iTshcrwood & CO.'S AUCTIOX AXD COMMISSIOX STOItE, West Side .SqiMun. Constantly on hand Cabinet rurniture, Chairs, Look ing Glasses, .tc. JOHN BRADLEY &. CO., WHOLES 1LE DFALERS IN Enilish and Amerie.in Har, lllt. Hod, Slit, Hoop and HAND IRON. Pis Iron,Cal, Sheet Iron, Tin. Holt and Sheet Copper :;aim, glass, Plaster, Wot and Dry Groceries, Flour, Salt, B irr Mill Stones, Uollinir Cloihu, Sherlun,". S TO 11 A G li A N I) ir' O R V A It I N G Cvstom-houtc Agents and Co7iimission Merchants, Jouv Bradlev, ) South Wlmrf, Tuo's II. Cani'ield. J IirHI.INGTOX. AMOS C. SPEAR, Apothecary and Druggist, DEAL BR i.v Patent axd Tiwmi-soxiax .Medicines. Chemicals, Surreal and Denial ln simmeais. Mineral Teeth, Toils, leeches, Trusses, Mineral Waters, l)rujatfs Gl.iss Ware, Brushes, Peifamery.Soop3, l)je-Stuir,Caiiiphene,Inks, Black Inn", kc Sic. Charch street, Burlington, t J. MITCHELL, .1EI1C A Ar T TAILOR, AND r.cncral neady-Madc Clothing Ktoro. Church Street; . nutluiRlon, Vu, T -s,ipBttKHV. M- " ' " HnnLtNGTov, Vt. fiOHSUMPTION. ASTHMA, AND LIVER COMPLAINT, CAN HE CUKIll), fjl, Q. RATHBUN So CO f P 7 r. II A X T T A II O R H , No. a Peek's Jllr.K M G. Rvxiioc.i t Co. keer consiant y on hand ftEJSSK to suduIv everv to supply every article ii the line ot Gentlemen fi r ur- dishing Goods K, o. FATHnt'.V E. Eglish, & H. I..YJIAIV, DEALERS IN' French, ticrmaii nnd Vincricnn DRY GOODS. West India liootls anil tirorrries, Corner of Church a nd ColUgC'Sts. s LIVERY STABLE, - nv - ELLIS AND CHURCH, MUFRVSTARIF Jft-SJi. LIVCI.1 OlftDLC , rfHir$Vr, II I. ACKS.ll 1TII SHOP, By S. S. SKINNER, AT.xO Saddle. Hnrncvs nn.l Trunk Iitniifncturcr. i iiir wn-iiiMi ..ji.mc. J. &. J. H. PECK 8c CO. wholesale rxAitas in PAIXTS, OILS, i LASS, XMLS, r-.t ...,. r.... ........... - Brnds, Foreign nntt Ameiiciiu iioii, ieci, 11. JIIMI, Coal, Tar, Uniting Cloths, Plug and Carendieh To hacco, FI.OUIl, nnd Foreign nnil Welein SALT. Agents for the sale ol Knirhr.nk's Scales, Adnm Smill.'s Uurr Jlill-Sloues, I.onllard's .Maccoboy nnd T p, S-nich Kuuir, Smoking und jShx&k. Cliewing Tobacco. Cassics P. 1'cck, j On the Square, College . C. F. S'IMMrOKI tfc Co. PEAI.CBS IN FANCY AND STAIIX CAltl'KTIXC. HUSH .Hutting, Hugs, Fioor Oil Cloth, W'mlnw Shades, Paper Hang- tiirr.i. Limkiii'T (lasses, nf 'alhite. Flo Wins Illne, Light Mine nnd While (Jrnnilc WAItU also, China and Glass Ware. Groceries, Furs, JIuffalu Roues, &c. Church Stieet. Stroilff, IooliltIc Ai .'o. DEALERS IS HEAVY ANU Sliri.r . Cutlerv. faaddlerv. Mc- fHARD WARU chnnic's Tools, House I'm-, 0S&-2J22' i,lin:,, Mnils.filass, Win dow Sa.h. Iron. Steel, Tin l'late Sl.eel Iron. Wire. I PAIXTS, OIL, FLOVILSALI, PLASTEK, Crinil Nlimes, lry t.ioi-eriea. Aie. General Agents nnd Couimission Merchants, a TIIomtson, ) East Side Court House Square, H .' it'.' doolitt'l e. ) Church and College-ttrt. t;i:oiiGi: pktuhson, I'tltEB 1 fMSStixil DRY GOODS, foei.ery,Pour, S.ilt,Plaster, Window Sash.Glass, lir.AOV rtlAl.r. "i""-' , Together with a large variety of other articles. f TlrKJMKTHOr THE COURT HOUSE, C. S. Adkiim, BOOK mSDEU, PAPER RULER, ANtl BLANK BOOK MAKER, In the Free Press Pudding, College Street. HAGAR & ARTHUR, Dealers in Iltrdwarc, Drugs, rnln., Oils, Dye-Stuir., CORNER Of fltORCII NP COLLEGE STREETS, CALVIN B. EDWARDS, BOOKSELLER ti STATIOXER, T..i c, cnle a ceneral assortment of SCHOOL, CLAe8ICAL, AND MISCUIiiiANISOUH JIOOHHc e... Tbe Cheat ln"""sT'0'i;B"KS. 'o I, Prch' IliilldintJ, College.sl. Buvlington vcc Picsij. Published at Burlington, Vt., Ify D. W. C. CI,AltKi:, Editor and Proprietor. Tcrmst To Village subscribers who recciv c the paper by trie currier, s. it ln advance, . . . . ;, 200 led, some denied, but the majority belie i'cd the Office ' . . . . 1 2,10 1 story-it was so like to bo true. ll'paid Hindrance,' .' ' .' .' .' ' .' leWi t This occurred near the end of tho week, and Advertisements inserted on the customary terms. Sunday arrived before the powers that be, in the - - ehiireb. worn alilo to confer upon the subject, The Ilont Horn. J1Y OrX. WILLIAM o. imiK. O, boatman ! wind lint horn again, For never did the list'ning nir Upon its invnus bosom bear f?o wild, so soft, so sweet a stinin 1 Whnt though thy notes arc sid iinJ lew, Jly cicn' simp'e boiilman blun, Yet i'enth puis- to nature true. And mflodv in everv lone How oil in t'oyliood s joyous day, Unmindful of the Inpsing hours, I've loitered on my homeward way By wild Ohio's brink of flowers, Wiide some ione boatman from the deck I'oitred his soft numbers to that tide, As if to charm Itom storm and wreck The boat wheie all Ins fortunes ride J Delighted Nature dinnk the sound, Knclnntcd echo bore it round In whispers soft and softer still, I'irim lull to plain and plain to hill, Till e'en the ihoughlless, frolic boy, Khli' wiih hope, and wild wilhjoy, Who gamboled by the river's side, And sported Willi the fritting tide, Kelt some thine new pervade nis breast, Change bis light Flep, repress bis jest, Bent o'er the Hood his eager car To catch the sounds Inr off, yet denr Drank the sweet draught, but knew not why The tenr of rapture fill'd his eye, And can he now, to manhood grown, Tell w hy those notes, simple and lone As on the ravished ear Ihey fell, Hound eerv sense in magic spell. There iu a Tide ol feeling given To nil on earth, its lountnm Heaven, Beginning with the dewy flower, Just ope'd in Horn's vernal bower Rising creation's oidcrs through Withloudcr murmur, brighter hue That tide is sympathy ! its ebb and flow Giveshfe its hues, its joy and wo. Music, the muster-spirit that can move lis waves to war, or lull lhm into love Can cheer the sinking sailor mid the wac, And bid the soldier on! nor tenr the grave Inspire the hunting pilgrim on his road, And rlcvnte his soul to claim his God. Then boatmen I wind that horn ngarn Though much of sorrow moik its strain, Yet are its notes to sorrow dear ; What though lliey wake loud memory's tear ' Tearsare s.ul incinuiy'ssacied least, And raptmc oil her chosen guest. The Tipsy Parison. HV T. S. ARTHUR. In a village not a hundred miles from Phila delphia, resided the Rev. Mr. M.inllus, who had tho pastoral charge of a very respectable con- Kii'nuun, inn w.,3 inginy csieemeu uy mem; but there was one tbinsr in which he did not give general satisfaction, and in con--equenco of which, many 01 ins cuurcii loll seriously scan- 'No, dalized. He would neither join a temperance ' What evidence, then, have you of thn truth society, nor omit his glass, whenever ho felt in- or your charge ? Wc liavo conversed tbismor olined tu take it it U ...Hv lair i however, 1 nine; with several who were ptciitnnd nil v nucnt orcurronces, , ." : - 7 - It was mom t hi nr nc n n. c. o ining, a, e saiu, i na lie stood upon, than anything rise, that presented his signing a tern- VZ!!'l aStttf , , , . , that he stood unnn. tlian was snhiected, anJ m my were the discussions jnt0 w!iic!i he was drawn, by the friends of to- ...... ...., ... .....w.. ... , .u.uiiiiis talabinence. llismoda of argmenUvas very Ml l liliirJ ' I would no more si a ..iedire not to drink brandv, tlian I would si.rn a hlede not toeteal ' wa" tl i no. iti on o took l i I t, I. f?, r. to ,1,, I ! ,r 'i , i ' . "J , L , ' ,0l,r,Ph'' ''T,." V n rniici.-, uif iiui ihiii i.iuil Willi oiuers lor signing a pledge, nor lor abstaining I the iron, vvhiu. j, mev iiiuiK ii rigiu, it is rur it lor lint nu r.,rtn,.cnii r .1.1 .... -iv i my right hand than lo bind mjself by mere ex i ,V,I i , Z .) :,. ,,7Jir i . ,L " . .. ternal restraint. My bonds are interna! pritici I pies. I am temperate because intemperance is I sin. For men who have abused their freedom. and so far, lost all rational control over them- selves, that they cannot resist (lie insane spirit of ite.11erai.re. thn nle,l.re is nil ln,rtnn, S'li" It I say, iu the name of Heaven : bi.t do ' not sign it because tins, tlut, or the othrrtem- perate man has signed it, but because you feel it to be your only hope. io it tor yourseil, and mi ii ii you aru u.e oiny m ill in mo world who actsthu-i. To sign because another man u horn you think more respectable has signed, will give .you Httlo or no strength. You must do it for j sr . , . " . . ' . youisell, and because it is ri"ht.' Thcprnw.t,W and rarely came oil second best wlun h s oppo- nents drugged him into a controversy, although his arguments were called by them, when he was not present, ' niern fustian. 'His love for winu and brandy is at tho bot tom of all his hostility to tho temperance caue' was boldly satd of him by individual-: in und out nf hi church. But especially w,re tin members of other churches severe upon him. ' He'll turn out a drunkard .' said one. I shouldn't be surprised lo see linn reelinn- in the streets Mmo two years,' said another, 'Hcdoeanioro i.unn Iu the tcinneranco cause. than ten drunk.uds,' rcm.uked a third. While otlieis ' isn't it scand tlous ?' ' He's a disgrace to his profession !' ' lie pretends to have religion !' ' A niini-ter indeed ' And so tlio changes rang, All this ti.no Mr. Manlius firmly maintained his ground, taking his glass of wine whenever it suited him. At last aHer Iho occurrence of a dinner parly given by a family nf soma unto In tlio place, al wlucli uit minister wan present jind at which Iho witio circulated freely, a rather sc-indalous report got abroad, and' soon went buzzing over the village. A young man who mado in. secret of being fond of his glass, and who was utlhis dinner party, met, on the day following, a very warm advocate of temperance, and a member of a different denomination to that of which Mr. Manlius was a minister, and said to him, with a mock gravity ' wo had a rara aris at our dinner party yesterday, l'er kins.' Indeed ! What wonderful thing was that ?' ' A tipy parbon.' A wh.it?' Tho man's eyes became instantly almost as tug as saucers, 'A tipsy pirsonl' 1 Who ? Mr, Manlius ?' was eagerly Inquir ed. ' I didn't bay so. I call no names. Ho was present I know: and drank wine, I am told, liko a fish,' ' I wasn't aware before that fishes drank wine,' said tho man gravely. ' It was .Manlius, wasn I It urged tlio otnor.; ' I call no names,' was repeated. ' All I said . was, that wc had a tipsy parson and po we had. I'll prove it licforo a jury of a thousand, if ne- .ccssarv.' ' h' no moro than I expected,' faid the tern- iperance man. ' He HDierc wins bibber, at I host. He protended to preach tl.o Gospel ! ' . wonder lies is not struck dead In the Diilnit.' The moment Inn Informant had left liiin, Per - , Kin s started lorlh to communicate the nstounil- Ing Intelligence that .Mr. Manlius li id been drunk on tho day before, at Mr. Reside -t dinner party. From lip to lip, the scandal flew, with little less than electric quickness. It was all OVCT the vlllnffrt hu the, nev, .!-, Rnmn itniilil. I iiiiu cue uie minister to uppear ami nnswer inr 1 himself on the scandalous charge of drunkencss. i nero was un unusual number ot vacant pews during scnico, both moining ami afternoon. Monday came, aiidcaily in tho day n com mittee of two deacons wailed upon Mr. M.inll us, and Informed him of the report in clrcula tion, and of their wlh that he would appear on tho next afternoon to cive an account nf himself as tl.o church deemed tbo milter far too tcrious to lo niSfod llrrhtlv I evidently surprised and startled at this, but he neiii.er denied thoclarne nor attempted any palliation, merely saying that ho would attend of course. 1 It's plain that he's guilty,' said Deacon Jones to ijcacon 1'odd, as they walker! with sober fa !i nn.vy,y from '''f minister's dwelling. 'Plain! Yes, it's written in his face,' replied eacon Todd. 1 So much furopposing temper- Deacon nnce reform and drinking wine, It 19 a judg-' ment upon him.' Rut what a scandal to ottr cliurcli,' eatd Dea con Jones, ' Yes, I think of that ho must bo suspended, and not restored till he signs tho pledge. I don't believe he'll ever do that.' ' Why not.' ' Ho says lie would cut off his right hand first !' 6 ' People arc very fond ofctittingofTtheir right hand, voti know. Mv word for it .vill An I tho business for him. He will bo clad enounh 1 ' to tret tho matter hnened ,m m 1 dmll f),i tl.o nm, .In, ! ii i.i.j were till the deacons nf the chinch, hesiili's sun ... . . . ,,:u"-u I dry individuals, who had come as the minister's friends or accusers, l'erkins, who had put the report in circulation, was there ut Iho special iripusi ui one oi tnc acacons, who had ascer tained that ho had as much, or a little moie to v In thn nltr ,l, , ii i m i ' ciMiis was cttiieu unon ru tier lincvneeter v. " ,, " 2 Til 'T. ?. I I , Z. '.'.'' , " v ed ihe miidX ho bil 3 to XT"' I ir. i-eihins, sum me pie.-iding deacon, 'as far us we cr.n learn, Ibis scandalous charge originaled with you; I will tberefoie, ask yon did you say the Rev. Mr Manlius wasdriink at Mr. Reside' dinner ?' ' I did,' was the unhesitating an'wcr. ' Were you present al Mr. Iteside's ?' ' No, sir.' 'Hid joii sec .Mr. Manlius coming from tho house intuxicated ? uutnt u iiuioiii o h 01 mo wav in .lr. M.. ..1: . , . . . J "'.' "' you speak. This is a serious ,n liter, and we should e. to ,;lve your all,horty f,)r a s.atemem so ini io tothe'repu.alioiio, the n,iSan"the'cau"e lo , It un,a.lll in which v . 3. o rohgion. My authority i, Mr. Burton who was present, ' Did he tell vntt thn, f. VI. nl... ...... toxl catcd ?' I " !" " "m:w ",cr.c lie salil llicro was a r run ion m n ler l bere T ' , ' "4","u'' "'"o usceriaineu, was me " , S'"W-,n" Pcnt. WttS 1,131 08 1 n' "'0 deacon of an indi-' viJn i1 l,n W!ls at Mr. Reeside's. ' M r M-.n ,,u .n fl 1....1 .1 , wasrenlied ii , '"' -"-'."""' vHv.v-, , , mm. -:.i st t.., . . ",u villus - ii mere ' if there was a I '"'"'ien minister there, it mu,t have b?cn .Mr. .u .....u. i ran ur.tw no ot her inference.' t-an Mr. ll.irlon ba fouiii, was now asked. An individual imme li itelv vnlunle.'red to go in search of him. In half an hour he was pro diiced. As lie entered tho irravn nssemlilv. Ln looked around with great composure upon the irr iv of solemn f.nj .J . .i i , -irr.t oi solemn faces and eyes intently fixed I llnon llltn. Ho did ,mt -innni, l ft. l . aba-hed. .- . -m-i iiiu va,i i ' You were at Mr. Reosido's last week at a dinner party, I believe,' said tho presiding dea con. ' I v.as.' ' Did you see Mr. .Manlius, intoxicated on that occasion ?' jlldj! PW.o says I WdoTsca , ei;ation ?' .Mr. .Manlius : (,ood heavens! no! I csn solemn as a scandalous an nl legation ; llnrloii appeared to grow strongly excited. ' I said so,' cried Perkins in a loud voii-o. " oil say so ! itv ?' . - And pray upon what author-1 ' Upon the authority of your own words.' ' Never. ' Hut you did tell me so.' Perkins was much excited. When?' O.i Ihe day after tho dinner party. Dun't you remember whit jou said to mo ?' ' Oh, yes, perfectly.' ' 'rii.it jou had a drunken minister at dinner.' 'So, I never said that.' ' J-'ut ynu did ; I can be qualified to it.' ' And, pray, what is llio'dilicrence ( At th j mei tp.n of ' tipsy parson.' Iho minister , and two or three others who had bren at Mr. march of events which ho h id iu vain eudeav Recside's burs' into a laugh. The grave dea-1 ured to prevent altogether. Even so lato as con in tlio chair, looked around with frowning j yestenhy a messago was sent by him to 1-t- wuoucr, hi surn inuecorum, and leu mat cs-; marline, to lorlna Iho meeting oi u.o iinmuers peel illy Ill-timed was the levity of Iho mini-lcr.! to-day. "There liavo been friudulent clec ' 1 do not understand this, ' ho said, with great i lions," wrote ho : " us Minister of tlio Interior gravity. i I lUvo a right to demand lime in order to verify M cut explain it,' remarked nn individual, rising ' ns 1 haniK-ned to lm at Mr. Tfr-esidn's and knevv all about the tipsy parson. The cook i immediately convoked a inceling of tho Govern or our kind hostess, in her culinary ingenuity, ment at his own residence at the Affaires IZlrau- rnrnil,e,l Hie If. I. In ,, 1,1, .. A I .... I Il . A. .1.:, ..... I... I ,1 1... uusi-ir. vvhiuii sou tail- cd ' tipsy parson' made, I believe, by soaking a sponge cako iu brandy and pouring a cu-lnrd over it. It H there foro true, as our friend Uur- tonlai ca d, that there was a tipsy parson at tho tiblo, but as to the drunken minister of Mr. Perkins, I know nothing.' Never before, in a gravo and solemn assem bly of deacons, was there such a sudden and uni versal burst of laughter, such a holding ofaides and vibiutinn of bodies, us followed this unex pected speech. In the midstof the convulsion and noise, Perkins quietly retired. Ho has been known ever since, in the village, much to his chagrin and ecaudilization being still a warm temperance man as the 'tipsy parson.' j ' There goes the ' tipsy parson,' ho hears said, as lie passes niong ine sireet, a nozen nines in a week and lie is now i-eriously inclined to leave tho village, in cider to escape tl.o rididule his over-zealous efforts to blast the minister's repu- Itation has called into existence As for Mr. Manlius, hn often tells Ihe story, and laughs oei it hnarty at any on. I ANOTHER NEW EN l'ERl'RISE. I We yesterday had the pleasure of mention , ing tho arrival of tlio first cargo of oro from the llruco imne. Wo nave to uay to record the opening of another channel for Canadian trade. The Ireland, a steamer of about thrco hundred tons burden Is now chartered, nnd will on Mnn- day sail from this port direct for Chicago, with ft enrim rif Nt. lilies salt. Thn phnrtn nh Messrs. Young, Holmes and Knapp, and we tin. dcr-tood that Ihey propose tn forward some oil, brandy and other articles out of bond by the same vessel, by way of an cxprimont on the markets of the far U'est. There will be some suiiiisii iimoiig ner cargo ui wincii wo tin ilerstandu lari'e qinntitv Is conmmed In Mich Igan and the neighboring Sutos, and which has hitherto been sent by way of New Orleans, and the Mississippi. It Is unnecessary to point out the ndvantago of the St. Isiwrcnce route over the southern orfe for that pecics of merchan- ' dize. Tliere can be no doubt, that ilh the for wuruing me nr"i now .jJSs.'eil uv nnr m, r cantile community, the wholn of this brunch of irauo must accrue to us. Jim vessels which Comu here with fish from tho Lower Ports, will of course always meet with cargoes of provis ions for tiio ictiiin oyage. In this enlerprize, as in so many olhors, tho hand of the unskilful legislator is perceived in the iniurv of the mor. ch tnt. Mr. Christie's exertions In favor of his oriental constituents, have saddled the imporler of cod or mackerel from Nova Scotinn port", with a duty, which, we believe, exceeds 75 per cent. The late intercolonial acts will, however, set mis io rights. The steamer, besides the usual nrticles of produce, will, we arc told, bring down a number of live cattle. GOV. MOKKIIEAI) AODItnSS. At the close of the Whig Xationnl Contention Phil adelphia, on Piiday afternoon, June OM, laid. Gentlemen, a molion has been submitted that the convention adjourn sine die. Hefure it dies before the tie which Connects 119 tnTrlh,.!-hp lnnselir.,1 I u-Lt, Pr,uiu ,u , nun my mosi proiounu inanus on. 1 amlullv aware nfmi-nwi, ,mnri,,m,. ha ventiun , , u in iuii.-u,ic irvi ii iu ne uiy uuiy io renuer iiiuiiks unintentional, nnd I shnuhl uuiu ut(( iu nij mill wna Id regret it exceedingly if tion shoald rrtirc Irom it, dmi't,i ,'rch'-T fl?!lt Ze Irom the beginning to the one member of th rni,i-,i 7, entertaining nny unkind opinii I In the convriilion like nn old 1 end, but I find myself numbered wiiii ihe vnnquishid , party, nnd 1 am Itady lo fall into the nnns ol the ic- e" ?l X . IT1 t Z"lnL0.. ir.L1.":.. r..ll.....l...T. .u'. ..:"."',""'-""""'-' " "WW ' ,',1.11111 iu inr iii ui wie niiijoriij.nnu m the con '" '"S co- ""A w cw c inu.ii uuv w un can b.

be gla io tskc h.. by ihe band' S T ,iav rf 'S h next, at Washington City, at the inauguration of the o TuS' SS E! continued 1 "' " Ju' lo I was placed in n somewhat peculiar position I am u,ed to dirappoinimeni a burner was sent to 'u.!'7,'.5Ii,?,vc.,',,u"' "Pou.whichl wished the i.h nnoiher name on" itoi,'e, bn,vevr.TdcnS wim me intertst nnd the history cf our countrv ns !'oM-rhe,uy,ni on"Mhi,nH,m-di eri.udch,e,s.l Wei okelnt, .'nh: ::i':il" ' banner of the Whin and newr rnnn,,.,i rV - ment which side ot Mason and Dixoii's line he came , This Hand, (here the speaker uplilied bis right hand) ra.,.i,,, ;.i ii.-r., . . i. L . i ' i,ur,n uaroliun tired lie first but tl ai thnok-to iu centre ihe deniocmcy of ihe Uini.ii. t Ijriiieiijuns clieeia 1 The jejnm sounded from SlntT ,o State, nnd the Xvive nt-in niuii inai nnnnrr, itu in1 giurinnn tJtnie of North ZZiX. ill Ihe ,n. ...M..!, ,1... ... - - -. .. . .... .. yj, , .. it.vi, i .. ii i iv hi-ii hi ii vill , , i - usinltilO. In that iSiaie.m 181U, eveiy house nnd beaten, and was anxious to lenrn the managc everv hill had Its Whnr banner, iinrl nttrnrtd m,..n. ment of bis iinniwlliA, -l.;Al, .. i... 'j0!- A tohiiiiy fctianger trnvelluig oyer the lerttle lli? 'wXd up to'uxd il ITu 1' rnrnnd': , I, i i. i..- .... i.i. .. .. if, n- '. beaver, nnd gave a tluee heaitv. soliiarv cheers. '"'V". "I'H'-u-T. "iu uuuiner I vi.u i nav ... doubt t ll.e NVf.ics Toi Oh I w, 1 do uWnine now ns they did then, and many n -olitary stranger, like I,,, ol 'to, will give three cheers tor &cl.aryTnyl0r: , Inunense th. enug.l ' J1 'Vr"e !:'V,,k'l"?n 1 l"ve supported Henry '-""J , " VU1U IIUC HI I1HV C F Ctl ina I Cre.lt 111311 fldom thcLlnir. winch wasonco fi led liv ll'iisliinirioi, : !m the sun ot bis life is on the w.ne.'i, mil .ni, . I had loundiy cheiislied the hope to see it rise like the i .Mifcu. .iu ui inr rumiern shy speauing over our couil try us blessings lighting by its genial tuys our conn Irymcn to h ippuus, .irosperny and peace. Sua, iiii-.suuonni lyii nr couu not elevate nun inure than he is elevated in Ihe hearts ot Ihe pioplc. His bright name is enthroned in every heart and identified with every interest of Ins country. Though his name is not inscribed upon our banner, yet we have one wusi' iinme is nisi, dearly Delovnd t.y his Icllow ii-. tiyens nil over the Union. Uut I ueld hinitn this :..i.i i i. ....n ' r..i..r ... . ' . .. . . s.-,nviinoii ; virm inn, c ?c.n. v : iu iur mciuiure lu iuaii ran Bumuic iicuuii) man i mu.iuiuie iietu oi tfiiena Vista. ,, It has been suggested fioni thflcrent states that fears existed of .he result of ihe nomination We should never lenr the consequences when our cause is pood And our caue is not that olZachary Taylor, but ol the Whigs ol ihe Union. Let us, when dangers ore tliickenui.' around ui, take our cue Iri-ni his ow n conduant Iluena Vista when he said," We have g.u the enemy jiii where we want hun ; now's ihe tune to give Inni n little moie grape. Capt Bragg!" , As our lender never Sllrlt-ndeis. is there ni.VOtleof hw fiilluvvvrs who intends io nut render I An enmlia tic response of " no '" I hen II we all pun toother, . we cannot be vanquished ll..(.r- .li...,M,,., ,t..D ... . ... ,vi, .-.i ..'is, ,11 1" UUU) , UIIU- 1 1 II III " li.ll 'I Us- pent) and happiness to ynu nil, and that you may re- i luni H-nuy iu your uon.es ana irieiiiji itfiiucnicn j ol the Cuuvenlion, I bid you a long nnd nn affection ate TAREWELL. 1 At tin- close of this beautiful nn I louehing address i the van assembly broke nut in spontaneous cheers for the ex Governor of North Cnrolina, loud and long-leontiu'iid- nlir uhUi the .v.nbiri, q i.-tly sepaia- led, nnd ri n few shun inmate.' the Whig National , Convention ol -lune, Id IS, hid taken Its place among I tnc occurrences ol the past. Lkdru Roli.in- AM) THE Fittirn IIleutions. The man who was admitted lo a shire in the Provisional Government cm account of his fan OiSAcrvTastVilW to nov his collciiL'iies. nnd to destroy Ihe peaceful tho votea submitted to the different Maines." i I.amartinn. unon the rer.eint of this mcssaee. CHI". iiK 111,-, llll'l'llllg IV n- MVtuvu fcll.lb UIU delay in the opening ol tho Chambers would bo of terious injury to the rountrv by contributing to create uneasiness, and to deslroy tho conli- donee which was but iust beL'inninn: to he re stored. It is Raid that, Iu nddilinn to the polite i .1 ...i...... .i. t.i., ., r ami guniicniiiiiy noiu in which ia.narune con voyed this decision to Iho Minister of the Into. rior, tl.o latter received, at the samo time, an other one from the rough pen of Caussi.liero, couched in something like there terms: "Thero liavo been discovered no fraudulent votes but those obtained in your favor. The electors in tlio hospitals, to whom you sent pour canvassers, were sumo of Ihem delirious and others dying." Tho method of obtaining voles heio mentioned was certainly resorted lo by Led r u Rolliu, and his consternation was so great to find tlio Minister of Police in Dosses- rion of a fact which he thought had been kept a profound secret, that ho quietly withdrew all pretension to uiuuib ino arrnngomcuts of hia colleagues with regard to tho opening of tho cnumDert rails i.or. nj cie ,ir iTarin. The Unppy Former. Saw ye the Former at bis plow, As you were riding by ! Or nearied 'neath his noonday toil, When summer sun was high ! And thought you that his lot was hard, And did you thank your God, Thst you nnd youis were not condemn'd Thus like a slave to plod J Come see him at his harvest home, When garden, field nnd tree, Conspire with flowing stores to fill His barn and granary. His beautiful childien gilly spoil, Amid the new mown hiy, Or proudly nid with vigorous arm, His task as best they may. Th" dog partakes his master's joy, And guard the londed wain, The feathery people chip their wings. And lead their youngling train. Ferrhnnce the hoary grandsirc's eye The glowing scene surveys, And breathes a blessing on his race, Or guides their evening prnie. Their Harvest Giver is their friend, The maker of the soil, Andeaith.the mother, gives them bread, And cheers their patient toll. Come, join them round their wintry hearth, Their heartfelt pleasures see, And you ton better judge how blest The Tanner's life may be. From the Boston Cultivator. EARLY WEEDING STIRRING THE SOIL. A ercat deal is trained bv earlv weedinrr When Wwils fir.l fclnrf W m.i, L, .b.IIm .la strnveu.amj the and has been recent v p one h- f,d 7d r1"','1 " nd mello'w, aRnd the hoeing of it at an early period reouires but mov, v ,uiiiji v iu iiiu is nccessarv wnen . become large and almost formed a has become compact and' advantage in delaying weed-1 . ... . . , , . .. . -n jng nil late, is the liiding or tho plants by the luxuriant weeds. In some cacs Ihe plants can-1 ",ot Le f"!'!"l wllho,,lt . radically disturbing the plants, winch from their fragile fortn, growing l'10 ehade of tall weeds can hardly eland alune. erf'lt siivi? f "'.weeding rally, there is a great advantage to Iho crop, i for most all nlants that stand in ,l soil, fn-o . from weeds, will grow twice as U,l for sti ring theM.il .round tlielm W en Iho , ronn . ' iPy for weeks! when a little blirrinir of tiio soil around thorn would pive them !l ptart and cause a luxuriant growth. This is often shown by part of a row or piece of land , beinc hoed while another part Is left. So creat a .JiTL'ren.C0 '"metimes produced by merely stirring the sou, thai tne casual oDerver fiasi.n,i .j-,.,,, i,i i r ,he Mi.,.. ,.f supposed there was a difference in the manure, l!,:'e" Planting, or someuiing c sc, wiucn ne would regard a more important than the mere U"Z "f the soil as ho would regard it. ,o;,!;7C li accnunf ,'la, ,ri,al between two comnefed for tl.o greater suA-1 " f. a t .i ' . ., ecs8 under tho samo circum ancefl as to soi , nwnu. .;,( &.c One tlmiinlit to excel bv ht,eirK Ids ,lrr n wreh tT,"S!,-t -Y7,t!inghesoil;bt,tl.e Was Inllcll SlimriSed it, find that lie Keen carried lo a r-realcr ex'lent. for ho had hoed his lotrn'ery mn' , . , Furmpr, ll-l flnr I nmAl.MA In I 1 nd-", and arranire tlieir nlants so that most of ,l, l .1.... :.. .i. , .. . ., . "' '? ?.7' " " " ,lle , ":l , l, Ml" ci i ivu inn, may bo J7,lJ' an',n'1' 'a,,nr I" this there will ot only he a saving of expense, but n greater profit hy a large crop, for bv the use of it culli- V.lliir nr n nun l,nl.nn- . ,1 11 ...Oil.. , j' " ., . .. " "ecper man uy tne line, ar.U it may be ,lonc ,nnr0 'rt'qiicntly also. A good steady horse, in a well arranged lield. in the hocino- season. will do as much us several men. Clover straw for seeding to Clover, A hint was given, a year or two ago, in the . . ,, ... . r na.,1' I .11 IIVA.rtP ,n t men lt,I,rt nA, ,,,i, nl.ii,.. , ' 1 "" '""d, " the use of clover straw in seeding land ...... Mr . l .! , ! m. luiiuivi. vvvtiui io. or s nee saw a . arirp o oi 11119 maicn-ti lying idle, and lliouglilwo would repeat the hint to the proprietor. Tho Cultiva- ,...:,.., i T.i ' . nV t(T s!, " !' '"y not bo known to all farmers who raise their own clover seed, that the ftrs-.v, aflei threshing, contains enough seed to give a tilick seeding to the land, if spread over tlio surface. n. (,.. ( u,,,u i,,i, v V . ,i,t "r. ,ooke, of hodus I . nit, .V . pursues this practice very successfully. He spreads a thin mil of Ihe straw over the ground, as toon as h.irrowed. does not Ininre bill r.ntber benefits ,hn raj,. aj I, C0lne3 un throueh tho straw which ,r.pr,...r,u .,,.... 'Tl, ' ,.ei ,l,l. ...n and affords i very thirl: growth of clover, to u-e the Dr.'s own words, " as thick as tlio hair on a dog's back." Tho straw that we alluded to was threshed by hand, previously tn r.irrying Iho rluilTloa clover mill, and we presume that this was the case with chat which Dr. 0. recommends to be spread up on in? grant iiei.i. Potatoes nmong Corn n picventiiliia of I toll James A MjII.iv, of Whitefield. tried the fol lowing experiment, last jear, with success; Tho potitocs were planted at Iho usual season ,, .,( ...,.in ...:,i. t..a:. r. ti ,,, tii,,..iu i,i,n i.hii iiiui.iii vyoin, j lie ir.Hl) potiYtiitVUi atl'LvfaA cnjirelv free from rot, while borliood, planted in the usnil way, wero very much affected with this disease. It is true that one swallow makes nn summer. nor is one s uccrssfnl experiment of the kind to establish an invariable rule, but they are both indications woith legarding. It is possible that the corn might have kept ine potatoes coo er ami thus prevented ..no of the peculiar requisites for 1.. .. ... a. rjtn it snii v ir ml. nndiS IIIU OISVIIS. ... - "J if simces follows tfio practice, great good will be obtained, in tho shape of good potatoes T.10 Roon to nr. i.0st. A certain Locofocn' M r. stmnit Wilmot l'rovisnlst, conversing a short time since with a Rev. friend, complain ed billorlyof the treatment received by him and his brethren from the Southern Democracy. Tho Rev. gentleman consoled him by saying, ' Why did ynu not reinonstr.i.e w in, men,, m 1 Remnnitrato and say after. Ihe manner of Ba laam's l'.ist ' am I not thine ass whereon thou hast ridden these many years?' Troy Whig. It is said that the largest Corn grower in America, is Win. I, ksq. ol rtrKana, a brother of tho President. His crop last year was estimated lit JOO.tWU Diisneis, J na louovv- inr- is tlio eslimalo of the fruits of his planta - ing is 1110 esiin.aiu . ,.. oifi nnfl" nork tion-, corn, 670,000; cotton &lb,000, 81000; total produce ot the ) car, IJJJ.VUU. Xewarh Ade- , ....,, .l. r Everywooden leg which supplies the loss of limbs loit In battWs a stump speech ag-iinst all Hir J, JUNE 17, 1818. . 1!T We give place to the following commu nication from one who probably belongs to the Barnburner division of the terrified Democracy. It furnishes a toter.ihly (air offset for tho " plain tive cry'' of the Smtincl's " True Whig," tho' we inert it principally bocausa It is no more than fair that our Barnburner friends should have a hearing. W'c must give notice, howev er, that we cannot nffjrd to give them a great deal of room in our small paper. Wo rather think they might strike a birgain with tho Serf- Unci for a column or so a day, as that old Hun kcr concern lias wholly suspended all advocacy or notice of its own parly and candidates, and 'turned itself out to pvsture on th green hills of Whig dissensions. Our readers don't mean to vote for Lawis Cass, we presume to s.iy, so that our correspondent, "a true democrat," is bring ingcoals to New C.tsllo by arguing against that I gentleman in our columns. The Sentinel is the place for him to do good, and as that accoinmo : dating journal has inserted the Massachusetts I Barnburner Call for a Convention to oppose j Cass's olection, without charge, we Bee no rea i son to doubt that it will bo equally courteous to Barnburners nearer home. For the Free Press. To one who has from his earliest political existence ,bcen ardently devoted to the principles of the great D.'ninrnrir nnrtv nrtrl riMiilr An r.F ittA tr,m TnfTit-. ; soman spirit.it is, I must confess, deeply mortifying to be obliged to ask the indulgence of the Whig press.in ! order to give publicity to thorough and well - consider - cd convictions of duty. in wnn, , say. i nave no Uoust 1 utter the senli - ""'"' a large portion ol tne democracy ot Vermont, who are unable to .pk through the medium of the democratic Piess, whose obsequiousness to party die- lauvm uusoiuie. The nomination of Lewi Cass for the Presidency bv the ialionul Convention has comoclled a larnc and formidable portion of the true democrats of the free I " w . .. - - .states, either entirely to repujiate the nomination, or sacrifice tlieir cardinal principles upon ihe reeking tar of political jugglery. How can an honest mm hesitate upon the presen- tation of such an alternative ! The great qu.-stion, compired with which all olhcrs dwindle into significance, is that mvclved in the prin- c,P,e 01. ",c ""l,10t 1 rovlM- An ""hough little ,f '?' rTV' br .re 5'T ?' '"dersofthe Barnburner fiction in New Yck, .-t contend had a dc,P responsr in the heart ef the de mocracy in crmont. The time Ins come for action linn, fearless, doci- B'ie action. in,, ,1,, !., ,1.. i..i : c a. mcricI111 l,t,criywas in us inl,.ncy, its great npotle I slavcry in ulr miJ,ti t0 cxclni,n .. , trem,'le for , com,.IV ,,,. , ri.infrn,,rr .i,., f),i ,,,' ;l...i.i : j , ...... '. .. I "7"' Zr, "7 ,,, ' v ,, , , '""u"1"' pu)v:of honor or humanily and aspiring tvi the highest recreant to every mi . , ', i .V. , , . , " '. .f . . . " i , poimcai aisiinciion, eo oiy auvocuies me exicnsion oi ' i-, ... . , ,' i,:r. I ''1vn territory, and pledges lumsr.r to velo.nny mens- " ,,,,vinB f it. objaei, not the abolition of Slnwry wHt-rc now exisis, unaer tne sanction oi law, nut tne prescrvalion of terriiory now free frum us alarming evils and enormities ! That Lewis Cnss isa most servile and supple trutk- SATURDAY EVENING, ler to Southern dictation, and will devote himself, in l0,llicc "or spoils, sympathize with the nomina te event of his election," body and soul," to the pro- ""i'. and """J' lviM be elected, motion of southern views nnd interer'.s, even when in 1 , rom. w,,1:tt wc 'e"'n a" attempt, long sinco dir. ci opposition to those of the North, has not been. n . P'S".15' i'' nmv '! rSress of ful and cnunoi be, denied. Wiihout referring to his re- ! ,"C", ' ' V0.tc.M "? !.Pers,pledg- cent couise m .he Senate, or to his famous nnti-Wil- "f I "n'Tl" "1, n0'I,ln!i"!- . . u i .. .l i- r , . - 'cncme iindoubted v oes gned to entran voters no. Proviso let er, tho hisiory of ,he proceedmgs of ! Wc !op0 tho W,l will be on the"( ard and the Convention that iiouunated him pluds it beiid a ) not snlK-r Ihemselves hastily to put their names J''u!''' j uu those papers, Take time to reflect and in- And howover much wc may be opposed to tbe elec- vestigate the subject, weigh well the benefits to tion ol'Oen. Taylor, we cannot doubt the propriety, ! B;,i'",'l and llie losses that will accrue by or duty of northern democrats to reject a nomination 'i,'e c,ect'on pr defeat of G-n Taylor or Lewis forced upon them by political trickery, nnd rally under ' ',9t ',' ,lw I)orne 111 mi,"1 ,lmt ,,,e lfa'linff the spotless b in.Kr of pure democracy. Wiiat shall ' '?f,n cnPnB "'f work, including both Judge bcdonel Conscience poiot.uut but oHecour.Vi.,nd,i'.,n"!'l1,,r' " on, were as active at tho unless par.izan leal be leftlo orer-ride its plainest die 1 "fl'.T, ', Cfolj?fn',un. ' ,0 '' tutcs, every ttuc democrat mustbUrsI the bands of par e democrat muslhrirst the nfn. ly, and take that high nnd noble stand which adher ence to truth, principle, justice and consistency, nev er tails lo secure. A TRUK WJMOCRAT. The America's prtssngc ncrb.s the Atlantic The extraordinary run, made bv the Steam ship America, Capt. Judkins, from Liverpool to IJoslon, Is naturally attracting a good deal of public notice. Wo aro indebted to Mr. Shat- tuck for the following details of thcdailv work perform"'! by tho Airiotlca, iMiid! he obtained frotn a gentleman who was a passenger in her, and who passed through town on Tiiursdiy morning, on his nay to .Montreal. " The America loft Liverpool on Saturday, Juno 3, al 1 o'cloch, P. M., and Sunday, the -lib, at noon, she had made 71 m. Monday, fltli, Tuesday, Oth, 261 255 2D I 2S2 303 300 302 ednosday, TtJi, Thursday, 8th, Friday, Oth, Saturday, 10th, Sunday, llth, ing, 12th, aiia'jAsv5f.-o.i"'du-ijVen,i,,.w,OP,w at 0 P. M. The gentleman from whom this information Was obtained loft Iloston, by the Concord and lcu:,ict: train of Cars, on Wednesday morning t ,, 7" and reached Btirliiicton, by the new -1 P l" " J,,u r"L''" 1 "" ".' '.. J '. , ' . ace arraiigemcin 01 .nr. s...in-i v w clock on Thursday morning, iu' season for tl.e morning boat, and was in Montreal the same eveninrr Ctho 15lh init.) at 7 o clock thus ac complishing tho entire distance between uver- pool and Montreal, lin Halifax and Iloston, in a j little over twelve pays' a performance that tu -nl,..f,l., u-iilmnl a nirallcl. - Letieu or Mr. Fillmore. The follqwing lefer was written by Mr. Killinore.in reply to an invitntion to nliend the meeting of ihe 1 riends ot Ireland, which was held in New Votk last week ; Albany, May 30, 19tS. Gentlemen I have the honor to acknowledge the rr(!eipt 0 vour leiier, invitinp me to aitnda meeting ' to b, neid' s , he Broadway Tabernacle on tbe 3d ol June, lor tne purpose 01 ejienuing sympatny 10 its ' land, m the present eventful cr.sis of her late ; and 1 regret lo say, ihul my othcial engagements ate such " j,,,,,, hohas heart canfail lo feel fr suffering Ireland Her brave sons have loughl the battles ol; the civiliied woild.buiherowntheyhive yettofight;, lnJ h i;ltghnJ cnt,nurs,0 holif her in subjection,! .acimnrrwillai.dbviurreforce.inonieunsceou.ita-! 'H I it ficm the nv- ie love el dominion, pi the hat T Mmd resumes, hrmand among the nstiont of the earth, that her distant cotcmfeJiTtay seek to sunder I tbf. fra" "e ln" biniI mem to the mother country? '"..sir, iii.y ii,r- uiuiirr, iv seems cirnr, uwi uie Union is profitl? to Copland and ruinous to Ireland; nnd I, trust Hint the time Is not far distant, whe-n Irishmen wlliagiin breathe the fret air of tin fnde pendent and hapi y People. Kespcctlullv yours, &c., MfLL AUD FILLMORE. Messrs. James II. Titus, Peter McLlughlin.Dobert Hosan, William F White, J. C. Ccverentix, John T. Doyle, John A. McGlynn and Nelson J. Waletbiiry, Committee. fcSr Tito Sentinel has so often allude! !d the dcclnralions of ti couplo of excitod members of the Whig Ntitionnl Conven- l'on (Messrs. Wilson and Allen,) as fur. pushing conclusive proof of the ireconcila. , bio dissensions fn the Whig Party in Mas- sachusclts, that tfe cannot refrain from quoting what the Boston Atlas says about those precipitate gontfemerf. We rather guess tiio Old Bay State hasn't caved irt yet ! The Atlas says : " The assertion made in tho National Whiff Convention, by the Hon. Charles Allen, a dele gate from the Worcester district, that the nomi nation of General Taylor "find dissolved the Whig party," meets wifli little response from the Whigs of .Massachusetts ; and he will find out, between this and November, that tbe Whiff psriy nas yet an existence, and tiiat too in O d Ma ssachusetts. Mr. Wilson, another delegate from this State, took substantially the same view of the fiiestion, and he added, that "so ' !lc,l' '''"i P"f' ,ho ,you,d P? ''n.me .?mj,do.'nrt 1,0 d to ,,u,01.t Ibe nomination." The Whig ' ' . ',' . .,' ' l" u? V. lu0"Ji nor is it in flirt rmvar nf Mr Wi.nrl n. m,m jntliefmanto defeat the nomination. He xvill J fll,j pIt,,.t . of W.l in the old Bav State, vountr 1 , ljka l,,,nMf whn ro;w. , m J I,: Z,eudt clnZ ,,m!f. ihnw,,r ), ; Itlrr,,. a irn ll'lfh Ihpm. nre renAit fn tho .licKtt'An Wa ; say Ibis rfot in the spirit of idle bravadobut irr tober earne-tnnss. Tho nnnnlo nf Miiiirlm. Felts are a reflecting and sensible people, who' .... ... .. u ctiuiuic I will listen to reason and argument, and if i case cannot be mado out for the I'liiladelphi nnminnions, then we ure willing that they b defeated. is bo Bet a case, and a sfrnnir one. too. can ba made out. We know Ihe friends of the Phila delphia nominations shrink from no responsi bility, and they do not mean that the vote of Massachusetts shall be found wanting in mak ing up the majority for General Taylor. That ho will be elected, no one doubts, and Massa chusetts will help do it. For the second time sif'co General Jackson came into power, tho Whigs and other friends of good government have it in their power to triumphantly succeed. The people, the great uns'cs of the country, will aid them in it. We shall have a Whig President, a Whig Vice ("resident, and a fug House of Represent!- ,1. tl- I. 1 1 I -IV- .,. I r r ' . . . lives. V? sl.all, before the end of four years, nave a majority m tlio Senate! and thus will tiio whole power of tho nation be wrested from 1 the had men ho have so long held it, and the nation be brought back to tbe pure days of its oTigin. The Whigs of Massachusetts, like their brethren in other States, feel and know this; and tho result will provo that the same Influences which g ivc the electoral vote of Mas sachusetts to General Harrison and John Tyler will give it to Zachary Taylor and Millard Kill- "vy nrc uoiu i.oucsi men tnev aro .!" " '''u, 'id the people, who desire neither ' ns u.ey Hre) now to defeat tl.e nomination of Tavlnr mnl Hllmore. May thev meet with a like ueu. A T.nily-s opinion drden. Taylor We are permitted tn copy the following para graph in a letter quite recently received by her parents.from ayoung lady of our village,at"prcs. cm residing in Iberville, Li. The letter is da led May 28, since which lime the patriotic young writer's hopes have been rt alired as far its fhe o;ii;i,jin of Gen. Taylor, by tho Whig Na-lion-.il Convention goes. And now, if the la- 1 i''?s """M take Ibe galhulold hero's cause in llan'1' CaPS' cake would be doupler than tho I proverb provides. The following is the passaca ' ""'"led to ; "lien, i AVinr. lias been spending a few days here, fisilmg and dining with different gentlemen on the " coast, nnd n creating quite nn excitement, among tne y.rinie 111 particular. II the ladies cosld tote, I " think he would be our next President. He is per " feclly uiTcsientatious, sociable, nnd very agreeable " irrhieoiivetsaiien I nm eld,deor father, to tell " you that most gentlerr.en here are strong Whigs, " nnd Taylor Whigs, too, I hope. I do sineerelv wish " that Cen. T might lie elected, nnd tec, then, if me M " ;ur(e men mid infi. . ...iien" ' -and mm chosen to fill high. W ' f ,? S"Jf louutiynt large lint parly measures may be forgotten. CouVl we but havesi'cA men to 'rule over er,' out Haiioo might well boast ol being a happy one. Dorr" I you (Ami lam gettiut ensasid in polities?" We place the question w ith which our extract 1 j 1 1.-1 1 concludes In Italics Is It not feminine! , J", K.l? ( paper: Ho won't he bill a few monflw oldcrbefore ho will catch the biggest political flogging that ever fell to the lot of un office-seeker ' I 1 7 Oltr Villlin-e linu fen (l,n tl.A.t.A- 1.1.1- ".w,, ,,.u nielli, iaiti-,U, several tttiion.', " on the ground of compromise rind mutual concession," from which the Whigs will draw lessons of wisdom Ihe old bachelors among them, at least. No Utile interest has boeti awakened by repeated exhibitions, in St. Paul's, of floating lace veils the imperial ban ner of Dan Cupid, and.as Boz savs, " or cauzv little bridesiiuids," having it all their own wav. rr V .vXln-i .... j , 1T e woultln t sa) a word agmmt the. weather on anv account; but we can't heln ,i.,nVin -, ,,;iL . ' . , ,p ,mn"n5 ren holler, yesterday and to. dy,tluiii wab requited foi roru.