Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, June 30, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated June 30, 1848 Page 1
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' J. Vol. XXI. Whole io. lOtt.. III KMX. I OIV I'KIDAY jTIOKNliVU, JUNE 30, 1848. Bttrjtitcaa art)8. Oltni.VAItV AM) I'ANOV llxcctitod nt t lie I'rcc Press Office 4rJ WITH CARE AND PUNCTUALITY. a c. w. nmv, CltAlll AND CAni.vr.T MANUFACTURr.K, 1 Two Poors South County Ifousc, f'm'Wrl, Str.. 11,'n, 1 vhtmu Vt. All kinds of worlt ill tlic above line made to order on . the shorten notice. I. SHERWOOD & CO.'S AUCTION AND COMMISSION STOUE, WEST SlOK SnlT.Vlir.. Constantly on hand Cabinet Furniture, Chairs, Look- mg i, lasses, .vc. LIVERY STABLE,.s2 2) llI.ACKSJIITir SHOP, By S. S. SKINNER, ALSO Saddle, ltnrnrs mid Trunk .Unmifiicttircr. J,iisr side Vourt-nouse Squnie. II A G A It & ARTHUR , fyi lkalcrs in Hnrdwnre, DniRi, Points, Oils, Pye-Stufls .VC. 1VC OOBNER or CHURCH AND COLLRIE STRl ETS. rfffiflL CALVIN R. EDWARDS, RBUfevy nooKsi'.Lixn .s stationer, Constantly for sale a general assortment of school, classical, . am) .hisci:i.i,am:oij.s hooks. Tun CiiEAr Publications. nr.ANi: Hooks, Sta TtoNt.r.v, Mr.wcAi. IJiioks. No. 1, treks' Huildilil.', Collcgcst. .SI roil??, Doolifflc te Co. Ht V 1.1, IIS IV I1EAV V AND SIIE1X 6fTjr77!&&l Cutlery, Saddlery, Me ISJifiVVARjP chanicVrnols,IIouc I'm- ibing. Nail", (ibis, Win dow Sah, Iron, Steel, Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Wire. paints, mr., F.ni'ii. salt, pi.astv.h, (Jrind Stones, Hry iiocerio. .Vc. General Agents and Commission Merchant, v.l,:osT"1;f0,, Kmv, It. II. nooLlTi I.E. ) Chinch and College-sirs. Burlington iTvcc flkess. Published at Burlington, Vt., Jly 1. W. C. CI,.VItKJ:, Editor and Proprietor. Tetnn To Village subscribers who receive the paper by the carrier, , . . 8W If paid in advance, 2,00 man suuscnucrs nnu tnose who take It at the Oihee 2,00 II paid in advance, . 1,10 Advertisements inserted on the customary terms. IVew Scrica, Vol. a-..;o. a For the Free Press. A Trbuto to the Memory of Col, Horncc Snxton. Yc cherub legions ol eternal bliss, Loud well your harps the hallelujahs high! Another spirit from the tearful world Of sorrow comes, your chords to make more sweet. As lovely flowers their balmy breath dilfuse O'er deserts lonely nnd the haunts of men, So did the (low ers that In bis soul grew lair, Send forth their fragrance lo the oinlian-noor. And tuneful made the widow's heart with joy. His spirit glowed with pure affection's wealth ; The honored father and the laitliful friend, The cherished idol of the young and fair, To yield him tip oh 'twas a bitter task! Ah , ye w ho weep in hopeless agony, And mourn the idolof your bosoms down, Oh, heavenward look : your Father's smile is tbcic; The same dear voice that blest you while on earth, Shall sound your welcome to the courts of bliss. A stranger's tears would mingle with yonr own, For love had twined him round her spirit too, And made his mein'ry as a holy thing. And ye shall lienr, in the dark night of woe, A Father's voice still whispering: Children, hope Ci.NTIllA IllLLUCK. of a soul whoso only link of life was rent asun der. Tho company simultaneously rose as Mon sieur Puratit entered, thus accompmled. ' Many excuses for having kept you waiting l.njics and gentlemen,' said the lawyer, mildly ; but this dear child, whoso presenco if necessa ry to the reading of the will, is so devoured with grief, I had the greatest dilliculty in bringing linn hithcrat all.7 fa b ; 1 ho dear dhild, indeed! said Madame Bar bcjoie. ' I.mlo wretch of a boy ! she whisper ed usper- Laurcnt, JOHN BRADLEY &. CO., WHOLE.-! E PI M.I RS IV Knglish, and Aineiieaii liar, Holt. liod,Slit, Hoop and HANI) IKON, Pig lron,Coal, Sheet Iron, Tin, Holt nnd Sheet Copper XA1IS, GLASS, Pl.VSTF.tt, Wet and Dry (troceries, 1'iour, Salt, Hurr Mill Stuncs, Bolting Cloth". Sheetings. s t o i; a o i: a x i) Tor v a r. n 1 x ; Custom-house Agents and Commission Mirchants, Tun's. II. Cashei.ii. ) IIUUI.I.MJTOV AMOS C. SPEAR liAlilllt IV I'ATK.VT AND I IIOMl'SONIAX . i ' " ' " ""Lu Ve.' l" .Medicines, Chemical., Surgical and Dental In- "10V 01 "l0 .'P11"0"- '"."uci1 WC"' ftruinents, .Mineral Teeth, Foils, 1,,-cches Trasses, -""lines, wnose translation Irom tins, to we hope Mineral Waters, Druggist' (ilass Ware, llrii-hcs,' a better world, has drawn so many people from rerlumery.Soaps,Dyc.Siuir,Cainiilieiie,liiks,I!laik-So many places, had, during life, paid so little IIIS,e. &c. ..Itonlinn lr. ,,!lo.l 1! il. f l.l..l I) iVom IHackwootl'fl Mnga7inc. Tin: iiii:kitaxci: ; Oi'lhc I ox I liuialiire. nv u. r. ix. ja.mks. The funeral was over. In a dark room, where for some hours before the body of him who had once ow ned the house and its surrounding lands, had Iain, were now congregated tho whole of tho relatives of the decca-cd, who had attended the funeral ; and who had, in consequence of a summons issued hy the dying man, come to assi.-t at Ids obse quies many from a great distance. There were old men and young men, old women and young women j snmo that were otherwise : but Church street, Darlington, Vt. i;i:oit(;i: im:tj:iiso., f.R IN ' ft a- U l U U U V S , Crockery, Flour, Stilt, 'luster, Window Sttsli, Glass, KEAIH A1ADE LI.OTIIIMi, Together wiih a large variety of other articles. HRST POOR NORTH Of THE (OVRr 1101'SE. C." !. Adkiuv, " HOOK HIXDlUt, PAPlllt RULER, BLANK BOOK MAKER, 71 the Ti ec Pi ess Euildiim, College Street. J. Si. J. H. PECK &, CO. WHOLESALE PEALEI.S IN I' A I NTS, OJh.S, O LANS, NAILS, Hrnds, J'oreigu unit Aiiirricun Iron, Steel. I'iz lion, Coal, Tar, Bolting Cloths, Plug and Carendish To bacco, Fr.OIJH, nnl I'orcli:ii iind Western SATI". Agents for the sale ot Fuirbank's Scales, Adam Smith's llurr Mill-Stones, I.oiilldid's Maccoboy and John Peck, ) fcoteh ti,'!!',J- '"'K '' John II. Peck, Chewing 'I obacco. Cassics P. Pick, J On the Sjuare, College st. . i STAiNTfOKI) &CoT DEALERS IN TANCV AND STAPLE CAiiiMrrixc, hush Floor Oil Cloth, WinJnir Shades, I'ujirr Jiang- I rigs. F,nol, iir (i Ais.tr?, of all sizes. I'lou'lnc lllne, I.isbl lllue mill White (irimite WAIli; also, China ond (ilass Ware. GitocEittKs, Funs, l!riTAi.o Honrs, &c. Church Slieet. &. i:. lyjiaiV DEALERS IV Knglish, 1'rench, Ceniiiiii mill Anicricnu DRY GOODS, llctt I n it lit iooils nml (irnrrrics, Corner of Chinch a nd Collegr-Sts. IKS' LIVERY STABLE, nv ELLIS AND CHURCH, V'dlifie Strctt. J. MITCHELL, .1 E R C 11 A N V T A I L O R, :cnernl Rcndy-.lliutc t'lolliing Store. Church Street, liurlinglon, Vt. j. it. n. i7 JlunuvGTov, Vt. CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, AMD LIVER COMPLAINT, ca.niii: ci; it i: i. M. G. RATHBUN &. CO. M E R V II A N T 'P A 1 1. ( R S , No. 3 I'eck's lllock. M. (1. Hatiihun & Co. keep constantly on hand n extensive and full assortment of Cloths lor every tlth-.)!),!!..,! i.l Clothing : ond ore prepaied at oil times U BU),IJ' f.CIJ UltlMS III lUCIIiti; Ul J III11L1IIL11 B A Ul- nishing Ooods. JI, O. RATIIUL'.V. C T. WARD. iiniT.iyuTON AdiiicrfrruAl, Warehouse nnl ScimI Store, II V IMJIKCi;, DAVI1V A- CO. Constantly on band a lnrire assort ment oi running t tif iiils, (iurden lniDlcments. Field, (iurden ami I' lower feeeils. ALSO, DKALl'.ll IN STOVI'.S, STOVE J'll'E, TIIIMMISUS ANn HOM.OW-WAI!n. COI.LFIE 8TRIET. BURLIN(im MARKET,"" JtC2lLoY W. O. HARRINGTON. MEATS, I'ISII, AND V I'.UEVAIILES, of every variety, Linn, 'Pai.i.hw, (Jamii.f.s, &c. At the Corner of Church and College Streets. HOjt it. ha.tc iii:i,ni:its III n o o T a v n s ii t) r. s to n ; , m. 'Iitir.li. st,,.,!. New York, Iloston, and I'arwell's Ladies nml Kciilleiiieu's' limits nn,) siioet, of every description and style, constantlyon hand. Moie 1st door north of fjirely's, ami ilucrtla j.,,0. litejl. KcriCa, near Jloicaul't Stnrr, Church St. " Apollirrnries' Hnll," GKOItGK K. II A II III NO TON, Proprietor, WHOLESALE ANDREI AIL DEALER IV DRUGS AND MEDICINES, lliirringtoin luniaing, i.ur. Limici tftutlescitl SMAJ.MIY .v'lMIIII.I'S, ATTonxiivs &, ( )U.si:r.i.oi:s at i.vw AMI MiHUlflKs l.N (JIA.M I.KV. , A, SMAMIV. L J. tliun attention to those united to htm, by tics of blood, that it was little wonder if, when ho was dead, his name should be banded about with hut little ceremony. TIhko who, when alive, have nei ther Fervcd nor benefitted mankind, can not, when dead, expect their consideration. ' Mori ile ma lie !' exclaimed a choleric old man, with a soujkoh of gout about his thick ftet, 1 the notary keeps us long wailing I hope tiio legacies, we shall have, may repay all tho irouuie we nave gone to, Dieuile incur 'Legacies,' said a peevish old woman by his siue, legacies, inueeu ! you are a tool 'Thank you, Madam Barhcjoie,' replied the oiu grnuioier, i iaKe your sentence as compli i mentary.' I ' What a beautiful room for n danco !' whis peretl a pretty little coquettish brunette, to a tall . sieepisii jooKing young man near tier. ' Yes,' said tho young man, more than half incniicu to ue nnrritieil at sucli lcrnte. 'The dance of death, I suppose,said Madame jiiiruc oie, sierniv. ' Recollect,' put in a quiet little min.who had hitherto sat in a corner, baying nothing, 'we are at a funeral.' ' Monsieur Ilarbejoie,' said tho peevish wo man snappishly, ' we thank you for the infor mation.' ' Hut the notary,' ventured one anxious to pre vent anything like a scene. ' Aye the notary ; I wonder what he is at ?' exclaimed another: ' I confesi I am curious to know. ' ' Making tho will ; I hope not his own,' said the first speaker, hi a manner that Jell the im pression, ho had said a good thing; at least in his own estimation. ' Drinking cuu sitcre, to soften his voice,' quoth another. 'I fancy he'll want it.' ' Confessing his sins, rather,' exclaimed Mad. amo Ilarbejoie, teMily. 'Notaries never confess, except on the rack,' again observed M. Laurent, tho gouty man. ' Kilcnco in the pit !' said some unknown voice, nere is mo notary. t,iiui : wiutr In truth the man of law entered the funeral apartment at this particular moment. lie was a young, and even handsome man, with a mild, gentle, benignant cast of countenance, which rather took the company assembled, especially the l idics by surprise. Hut he was not alone. Alter him came a calm, sedate, quiet looking priest, leading by tho hand a little boy. Never was a greater contrast presented, than by these two. Tho priest was a Jesuit though not openly at tacbed to tho order, and had been the deceased's most intimate friend, adviser, and director. In early youth Michel Mulines was reputed a great sinner: the greatest reason that in his old arm should bo a great saint. Ilvtrcino meet : Ao excuse, pray,' exclaimed M. wiui extreme suavity of tone. ' Your presence now is ample compensation for even a longer absence,' said the coquette, mlnctngly. M. Uurant, without noticing these remarks, ...... -tn, in which mo wuoio company imitated him. For onco thoy woro unanim ous. 'Conio near me, Paul, said tho Jesuit meekly, 'and listen In t il... r..l. .1 m ( ... .....I ,j, mi,,,,;, uuiiiues concern ing thee.' I'attl replied only by sobs. The liot.irv broko the seal nf i l,o m.t,..i ...l.t-i. he now exhibited. ' ' It is very warm,' observed Laurent, in tin under tone, amid a universal and audible sigh, i he fact was ho was perspiring with anxiety as to how much he should get for his troublo in coming. Tho notary slowly unfolded tho parchment ; this act being also accompanied by a cencral movement of attention. ' I wonder what he has loft m ,i.t m.i. amo JJarbejoie, ' somo ridiculous trifle I dare say.' The notary laid tho will smnnft, mitt. 11. flni , , , - - .vim iiiu iiai of his hand. 'Hem! hem!' After the usual nrelimin-irinc ... the deceased was as follows: J To Monsieur Laurent, a gouty, disagreeable old bachelor, who, when 1 was a young man, re fused to lend mo a live franc niece, 1 leave nothing.' Up I . Ifce testy and furious invalid, and without a word left tho room. As soon as tho quiet oi tne party was restored, tho man of parenment continued : 'Jo .Madame Uarheinip.nqcnli1.il ,t ,i!.. .... ..... .u.aiiaai:LTllvUU,l UCnilCIUIl II1V IllCS sing. 1'icrro! Pierre!' exclaimed tlm oblorK-r. maio nuts irreverently addressed, rising and ex hibiting very strong symptoms of fainting, 'give uiu juiu .mil, mm ioi us leave tins iteu ol inso lence nnd falsehood. ' ' Stay,' said the actuary, who despite his light ii.eii.ig .co u in scarcely retrain irom smiling, ' stay Monsieur Jiarhejoic your name occurs also. ' Some fresh impertinence, I dare say,' con tinued the wife, furiously. 'I insist on your coming away, Pierre.' Still, as the damo moved not, the easy and obedient husband did not attempt to stir. ' To Monsieur ilarhejoie, a quiet, good-natured man whose only fault is being tied always to his wife s apron firings ' ' 0I cr' w''y llon't yu knock him down '' ' And not daring to hay a word for himself in consideration ol tho happy days we spent to gether in times gono by 1 leavo four thousand Irancs.' Little Picrro opened his eves with astonish ment, while Madame, his wife, allowing her vis- uKu ... ilw nnu n smiie, as mncn as to say, 'There is some use after all, in having a hus bandj again seated herself. ' To Kleanore Malincs, my niece, 1 leave ' The coquette, who was now referred to, breathed with dilliculty. Her fate hung by a thread, She was poor; 'and though thoughtless and giddy, was at bottom possessed of u good heart. Tho youug man hy her side was her lover ; but being well enough oil", and she worth nothing, his parents forbade tho union. Her anxiety may therefuro bo easily imagined. ' .My advice that she leave' oil' seeking for vain admirers, and get married. The poor cirl turned deadlv naln. nml nnnmr. ed ready to faint. Ilerhcavv. sleenv limkiiwr lover himself appeared decnlv moved. X.unr judge from outside; for this stupid looking youth was a rougn iiiamonu. lie was a heart but tinito you to your fathoroiico more, But in the meantime, will you promise mo ono tiling? You will be taken from hero until you nrc twenty one. When you reach that ago you will be free ; now, promise me you win men come lo me, will you not, and 1 will be your Iricnd. 1 on promise tne ? ' I do,' sobbed the child. ' Now do not forgot this promise ; for,' con tinued the lawyer, solemnly, you will them, in deed, want a friend.' This scene, as abovo described, occurred in a village near Paris, some two hundred and odd years ngo. More than ton years passed, and Paul Ma linos grew to man's estate. During tho whole of this period, ho was under the tuition of Pere Fovcao, though not in tho village where his father had died and been interred ; for shortly alter this sad occurrence, tho priest removed with his charge to Paris, where he steadily de voted himelf lo the lad's education, except when his duties called him to attend to the servico of tho order. Tho worthy man. now an abbe. was tho village sacred lo the memory of his do ceased father. Its small steeple could ho dis cerned, looming over tho plain nmid a fog tlmt roso from a river near at hand, and the heart of the orphan leaped with mingled emotions. ' Oh, my father !' ho cried, ' why did you leave your child to the mercy nf strangers? But I will not repine J you mcent fur tho best, nnd I bow to tho chastening rod, glad I have my good right hand left to fight the battles of my country. Let mo but kneel on mv crave, nnd ask thv blessing and th-n tho field of blood, shall bo my hod ; mnn ferra nostra mors, I will bo faithful to our motto. .Stepping out firmly, he etilcrcd the town, and advancing rapidly through tho principal street, hurried on his way. He had crossed llic greater punnm oi mis spaco wnicn intervened between tho gates of the city, when turning suddenly the corner of tho rue Motitcrney, his eyes caught sight of a picture which transfixed him with as stonishment. At a window, and that two of a largo ami in.iginliicent liouo, standing nsifin tho enjoyment of the fresh nir, was the original nf llm mmi'itiirn 11 litr.li I'.... I ,pnr.....A.l ...t l.!l. 1.. could have imagined from tho opposition to this idea, vowing that tho army 'ti.in- . , alone was tho profession ho loved, it was th jughl , picture. To sa uuwi-u io uauiis ms tics res. vim martial iiMr,. . ..,f. ,.,i i i r ,i ideas in his head-mors ferra nostra mors was 11 0 cx,s his motto-thei. our young hero was educated, ,nn tn f , . f '""! "' 'T1' and to do the Jesuit uetice. his education was !" ' 1. ".r "ting profound if not useful'. On this side this strange c o c viiXw ' ' ""mcU,alely re' nnd powerful body never failed. Learned. fiTll r .. . 0 " " T'"Vmv- who" 1.5 fT 'a .3 ' a ii .no iiiiiniorineces which uiuiooiu nnu tne- i r l r. t i .... i . i.-,. ,i...i ,i, i i , :. t. . ",,lu 'uoi'u ner no exciaimco. nan vato the human mind, thoy loved to impart the instruction which they acquired. Never, howover, was tho mighty spirit of the pen less happy in its influence that pen which is tho grcAtcst power on earth, if we cxamino into results. What but it has carried forth on wings of peace the truths of Christianity to tho uttermost parts of tho earth ? What but it, when this Christianity was cramnt and mana cled, freed it from the chains that bound it, nnd sent it forth to all nations and men, adiant with fresh beauty and significance ? What but it, marching side by side with the orator, whom the pen inaketh, has homo civilization through tho throes and agonies of birth and what but it will spread over the universal globolho lights of science, of arts, of freedom, ol all thai is great, and good, and noble? Moro shano to tho.-c, who, with the power lo wield this mighty en- fritln. mil il In Inert lie m.l r,it,.t. f..r rr'lili In the base passions which lloat upoi tho frothy surface of society. But Paul had sense lo see that which was, ' and which was not useful, in all Ilia he learnt ; and at twenty-one, was a model of nobility of half nlnllrl. it,.. , . .' . i nave lottnii ncr she ol whom I have dream ed she whom I love nlready.' And forgetting tho tremendous obstacles which lay between him and success, gave him self upto the dreamy bliss of Young First Love. Next minute he was at tho door, and in another in the presence of the servant of the house. ' I wish to see your mistress.' The servant looked at the dusty person of tho young wayfarer, and hesitated. ' I say 1 wish to see your young mistress,' re peated Paul, mildly but firmly. I'Jwro was something in the tones of our hero which went to the mubrette's heart, and, with a smile, she inquired the stranger's name. ' Monsieur Paul Maliiios.' In two minutes more Paul was received in a magnificent apartment, bv two females, the eno evidently the mother, the'other a daughter. The rormer spoke. ' What can I do for Monsieur,' said she, 'is it any professional business?' ' No .Madame,' replied Paul, blushing and hes itating, ' hut have vou not lo,t a portrait ?' ' An, Monsieur!' excl.iimcd the mother, awhie SATURDAV EVKNINO.JUNK -21, 1818. The (Jrcnt Itiitililntlnn .Meeting In Iloslon. There is nn doubt that the Whig Ratification Meeting, in Kaneull Hall, Boston, last i'riday evening, was ono which lias never been sur passed for numbers, respectability, and enthu siasm. The Alias, Advertiser, Courier, Mail, all describe it as having been beyond precedent largo and enthusiastic. Tho Hon, AnnoTT La whence, a prominent and honored candidate before the lato Whig National Convention, for Vice President, and who on tho first ballot, re ceived 109 votes lo 115'for Kiltmoke, presided, and inado a noble speech, an abstract of which wo subjoin. Mr. Choate, Mr. Lunt, Major Gaines, of Kentucky, and others, nlso addressed tho immense throng in tho Hall, in warm sup port of Tayloii and Fillmore, while the large throng outslle, who wero wholly unable to find room within tho grand old "Cradlo of Liberty," organized on tho steps and corners of the streets, and were addressed by numbers of the staunch and true " Massachusetts Whigs" who were in attendance. Thore are no fears as to tho result in tho Old Bay State. Tho following is the address of Mr. Lawrence

on taking the Chair : Fellow Citizens I can hardly remember an that the Daw.v thrust herself upon the rocks " high n,: dry" somowhal like the Swallow, o tiio Hudson, some two years ago. It affords us pleasure lo say that the tmnite va, attended by no ls of life ; though a por-' Hon or the passengers remained on the wreck ijiffht. It is thought that the machinery or the boat may be saved. "One mlKlii .,,,, ,, OIl, out of t, rnshion." " Going il, young t or'ren0.1'"0' "K'ly more than two or three years old) was obserted wandering ;:f:;ci,;Mr-I,'"'-e,o,,thoZ"t sideofllie.Srnare, yesterdty, and apparently in agood ealoft,ibul.uio,,bocallaJi:ewas o hlfle pilgrim excited a good deal of sym pathy, of course, and .Mr. s' , i . tl'f C,,a,r32 "fl,cr' ud 6""eeded in finding herself not oven her nr..., n... .... , J""HO (WglVO Its a paragraph and our reader - -i.... . snilln I, l ., . nuance W nt. "i;"ld0,'t y'10rJr-' h.t her .... . Ule mrcr cms,i ono of j,r l.nn.K s Clerks, commiserating l,r ;.-.i.. . .... s ."-i c-dvuficfj condition, ofTered her little ladyship a ,o,lnf,, somewhat less in mbdo than it to bo sure, but a good bonnet nevertheless. Sho occasion of so much satisfaction as I have in , looked at it, however with tear, in I,, . " ' . !".. ?IP; (- shall be snubbed, TJZ u Z i.'""i"iii layiur meeinig in um ,1,. ;,,:,,.. r , . ,. , "" i we are met to ratiry and endorse ' ueciuieu to receive it 6c- ,'rcat Convention at Philadelphia. ' c""so if'is'nt fashionable ! I'roin the Philadelphia Nr,, Am-ricau Heiny Cluyimd (Jen. Taylor. Fnneuil Hall. the Nation's great And wo will on our part, redeem the nlcdre "iv- en by delegates from tho several States, to elect (Jen. Xaciiahy Taylor, & Millaiip Fillmore , to the Presidency and Vice Presidency of tho United States. (Immense cheeering.) Wo invite special attention to the f II Wo have assembled on no ordinary occasion, speech, delivered at tho "rcat It .tifi ,. ,wlnB We are met to give in our adhesion to the I'eo- lug. I'riday evenin.r, by Gen S r i vle's camlidttes. (ien. Taylor was nominated so peculiarlv'interesliii", as coininp IVn. l" because he was an honest man; one who has Ihu deeply devoted, ever trusted and ev- f '"k1 no motives which are not pure. He means what ful friend of Henuv Clay s'nenlii i m.-n.ijs. iiuu nir it us 1 1 ii b "j ' o uniiiii-! ""'iiu n mi rmiy oe considered Mr Cli' maio oi tne people, me onty man.wiio, uniiermo teiiuineius in regard to the nnmi,, ,i!.. V I .l,.l.ln.l.,... U r,1n.l.,t II I. ,..... ' linr,.l "l'.,.l... "... . ' " 'UKl Of (,0- . i ....uici...iL t, ....mi i-it. ..nn. iu it..? nui a i i.ji , aou so SlriKinrr fyr .Lp 1 stain upon his public or private character, lie und pathos of those remart. r..i.?.i . . ?.. : in ..ir. uiav . V,m """"-icugc amt attainments very nn expression of deep cratilication illumined the superior to those usually possessed Li the dark some ages in winch lie lived. It was the day preuous to that on which ho came of age, that we again introduce Paul up on tho Eccne of actiun. Ho was in his own pri. vate room, tho house boing occupied by a vari ety of persons, and tho priest duelling in a lit tle garret apart from all else. Books, papers, a huge escritoire, manuscripts scattered over the lloor, ill assorted with swords, dancer, and suits of armor, tlmt lay in hopeless confusion in every corner; while byalatnps.it Paul, hold ing in his hand what was still moro singular in that half monkish, half military cell, though, were i malicious, i siiouiu say tne contrary, a small miniature of a woman, naiutcd bv one of the fashionable artists of tho day. The faco was gentle, mild, nml lovely, whilo tho inno cence of early youth was stamped on every feature. ' I have seen that countenance before,' said Paul, gazing intently on it; 'or is it the reali sation ol a ill cam t features of the yuiing liirl, ' you have not found it ?' ' Indeed, madame, I am happy to say I have ' .II1C1 find us ? I saw Mademoiselle at the window : .,..i.,. I . 1.. :..ii v.-ii r.i. a ...1.I..1. .i . . '""'t i itn Buuoij iii nn.- .wit-limns hi mo .miui- tm.ii ..t-iii. tu iue very Hearts of his audit ican people, ne 11,1s iieen great war. v e no- .ainun, inueeu, is the ttiu nut noor" 1 lievo he will be great in peace; and we know " sequosteicd" ' " 11 Th ''e.O '" l,'C I,CartS U'U C0,"ltrymC"' ! " Tlmfr'Jl 'he hunter's aim has ta'en n hurt" I'cainc here to speak officii. Tavlor and Mil-1 wnTr!1.! !.'.'' "i1!!..':-''0 "I'1 evenomerf lard Fillmore. The fir-t quo-lion is, Is General ' ,,c f ,' ' . !., 01 and?.r J'"1 ri...i tlM t V ... It , " ,'- '""J UUIUU'UOU ( ii inn irreiri.f.'rtuiu uvmiuhcu, nc ih lib puuu a '" t to " Ian and has lied in to rfnn;n in nisi, : for . ,is ;V, : : ... ..r- ut And how havo you been lortuato cnotich to ' as a'P' . (rt clicering wnicn tasted torsev-, lion-l.cart which never failed Ltt .""'? u... ..: .1....1. ., " i crni minutes.) v es. leiiow-citizens, t Know inni nnJii.....i..,i....i.. . ",lnll" iii'n .iii inuiih uu i i . , . ' ... i'ilihu aoijcrs i aL 1 in; mi iiii.i.ii a,i i.ii.iiiiuoii.iAii ..Jim, mrn at ni ' Indeed,' said the mother, fixing a scr.itiniz- 't any ...an stand up and say ll.atl.ci .g glance upon the dusty youth, 'you knew not ',or "'0t " a"J ' .tt,U un,1Sr,fl1 ho"e It wis ' idence in my possession, to prove it to ae 1 ...:n it .ir. i,-i ; . No mg who: Ihe daughter said nothing, but a strange feel ing flew to the heart ! How that strange young man must have studied the miniature ! ' I found it,' continued Paul, ' at the Church of the St. Ilsprit, in Paris, some ten days since.and have carried it with me ever since, in the faint bono of finding an owner for I have it ' Paul paused, trembled, and said no more, while his faco was suffused with crimson. 'I have it next my heart,' he was about to have said, but an indefinable impulse ttaynd his words, while he drew it from his bosom, his features sun more overcome by burning blushes, blush . were alwuvs tmA,. in .t. . : j. Let any man stand upandsay that General Tay-, far as UelmeZ' T " " V!'!a.? terlake, by CVI- ranenrnn, n,..l., ": "? " ie tllllf UMll, I.Ij , 1 -1 - . ... , . How came you by it my son ?' inquired the ' of t,.c fair owner. ' pnesi, iiuiuiy, Having eiuuruu so genuy as to ue unncaru. he and a once very wicked, often becomes In the worm, a very worthy tiiduidiial. For our selves, wo prefer a little more consistency, and think Imltcfof a man who has uniformly been tolerable, than of those who turn out vastly ex cellent when death stares them in tho face. But tho Jesuit was merciful. Ho confessed Michel of-his errors, gave him absolution, and as the old man grew gradually weaker and weaker, gained so powerful an inllueiico over his mind, that M. Malinei, could not at length oven think without the worthy priest approved of his co"i tations. " The boy, a fine, open fared, handsomo lad, of about ten years, was the deceased's nnlv child I lo alone, of all present, w opt ; for he had lost a father. Ho was an orphan ! andvounrras he he knew not how to give utterance to his feel- lures, ' j on are of ngo. ings, which is ouen me mislortttue of young men, who have not seen tho world. ' And in order to enable her to do so with pro priety, and where her heart is set. I farilior he. qtieath to her ten thousand francs.' Whatever were the sensations of thosn around there were two in the room who tho strange old man had made thoroughly happy. It was his intention so to do. for Alichael had reinenlior,.,! the day of his youth. the lawyer continued ' Theso are all my legacies. The rest nf im properly, in houses, lauds, and money, amount ing to about two hundred thousand livres. I ho. queatli Monsieur Foveau, tho cure of our pa- An universal movement of Piirnrise took nlaee while tho priest moved not a muscle, nnd tlm child, who had not listened to a word, continued to weep. Paul was utterly unconscious of what was going torwant. In trust to be applied when my dear son at- tains the ago of twenty-ono in tho following manner ' The property to bo divided into two nnrts such part as tho said Reverend Pero Foveau chooses to go to my son, the other to bo devoted to the holy servico of the church. My son in the meantime, to be educated hy the s.iid Rev erend Pero Foveau, who dving, whatever name he thinks fit, to be substituted In lieu of his own.' As the worthy actuary read the clause delib erately and slowly, a faint flush cro,sed his face while his dark eyes were keenly fixed upon the priest. Tho latter, however, moved not a muscle. nor did his manner show tho slightest sign of emotion ; anu .unnsieur niirant having at length concluded, closed the paper with a sigh. 'Ph(. cautions lawyer forsaw difficulties he Know not how to obviate. ' Thero Monsieur Foveau,' he said, affection ately patting to child on tho head, ' you have a great charge a very great charge. Monsieur Malincs has left you guardian of his child, and all his worldly goods.' ' Ho has left more,' said tho priest meekly, and with a deep sigh. Ha!' 1 fa His future waif ire in Heaven.' J ho young lawyer, who though a deeply 'I fuund it, father,' replied Paul blushin"aud laving down the picture, 'this morninir near the church.' 'Some court beauty perchance,' continued Pere Foveau, quietly ; ' but that is not what I have come to speak about.' ' Of w hat then, father .'' replied Paul, placing the picture within the folds of his garment. I o-morrow, said the Jesuit, seatni"- himself. and allowing a faint blush to illuminate his fea- I am, father !' and it was a dim perception of the joys of the future might bring him, which influenced the warmth of his reply. ' You know tho terms of your father's will !' ' That I am to have such part as you choose, and tho rest to go to the church.' ' Kxactly. Now, 1 have taken advice in high quaiters, tny son, as to what I should do, and acting upon that principlo they decide I ought tu act upon I will not say his holiness himself has not guided mo this is my decision. I have educated you with care ; you have been bred to the profusion of arms ; you are ready for any employment, and I have no doubt will obtain that eminence which your talents deserve; in con sideration of those things, and in consideration nf the great good which may thence accrue to the church. I givo to you one thousand livres and my blessing, whilo I givo to the holy Apns tolio church, one hundred and hiiiety-niiie thou sand livres forever. ' Infamous robber !' exclaimed tho young man, thus plunged from lofty visions of wealth Both ladies were about to join in thanking our young traveler, when the door opened, and a man entered hurriedly. It was the notary, Durant. ' Paul Mulines, My dear boy !' he exclaimed, ' most delighted to see you." Vou have then kept your promise. I bin right glad nf it.' Paul stammered forth some unintelligible words, but Louise, tho lovely original of tlnTpic tttro which Paul had parted with mo-t willingly, came to his aid and explained the whole in a few words, Durant listened attentively and a urati- r:...l ii.. ..i i ... i. , . i . . 4 " ueu siiiue poiyeu upon Ills lips. Mm, or I " ... wnlc? wve followed will never call myself a Whia ntrain-a pun- "7 " t" . "u7" ,a. onS '"e of the ishment which will ho sore imleod. In hear ,.. "". .?U1 OIeU. .?"?"! ""Vice. Wwi . ' ' 'Vi M "'al l" republic l.a, been And as regard, Mr, Fillmore, I will speak.as tll0 ,,,, 'r 2' ith the profound respect port by the people of this country than Mili.aki. ilim . bllt :. is ,r,, ' h' , ucfn, ac"rded to l'lLLMoiin. A id this ticket is to be elected.- 1 "'t: ' J.l r'' thlt' ln ' 10 w''o1p history of It will succeed. General Taylor's nomination ' Zut rv so &ffi,," I Vet Se.rVfd ,,U oozed up, as it were, from the 'people. Tho tick- of a ioiiflc,la Z,!''0 ,,a-s kCt;n' object et is taken up by the people every where, and It 'a lE aosity so unjust, s0 hitter r,,l will not bo six weeks before you will hardly Ik- , llt.t wc "have no spaco this week, crowed as able to hud a man w ho will declare that he was 011r coImnn, are ...(, f()rei;rene'nc ' a not an origiiv.iU aylor man, a 1 aylor man from pati!lto lis ., , GenararComb, ! I'0" rt.-,,,'J f? "I1' ,'"1 '"fill s';eak f"r ,,s' i ''. N-eech, "he utteratlce r"; 1 v 1 ! a ,, an" ."c;lrt-'" w,'icl "'0 tenderness of Mr. Lawrence concluded amid the mot vocif- Wo rate- aiw as regards Air ! illmore, J will spealc. as the intelligence ' and v irtue of the Vc un t v Vol ?!l Wr. "na.tC:..I1,eI5 .'.s "0.ta I retreat with the ZfZ rLl on... in . us w.uo uiiiui mure wormy oi uie sup- Ilnil ail'eclion which have ever lm ' ., ', Warm lin.irt. in ivliinl. d.n friendship miiifrk's ko well with thn Bnlf.S!,n,;. l Vncil- (icintr rrptinrnilv nf . M.: ;r. prom cIiceriii'Mind demand to adjourn to State (lencral Combs xnrrmUA vi-'Sf-l ,. . ... ..... ......v., .-ii .,,1 street, as there wero some fie or six thousand Taylor men oul-ido who could not get in. The Alia, speaking of this glorious meeting the stand, and being introduced to the'inccting as the long-tned and trusted friend to Henry U.iy, was received with deafening shouts. (!en. CoMiis aid, be had come from a sitk ., lie n-quest ,. u,e committee and in obedience m l,il I.. ... ...;,nnj...l ......... n n... .... r-i,lnr-i.ir- tl.V II SI'IISP 1 .1 . 1 II, , li.u,. n I 1. .. . . U II... L- ..llll.s-. u lll.ll llli-.i.j n.i..n. j . 1, I UHI3 Oil IIUS OCCa '.ithiti her hallowed wall. We nave seen as- ,, . . ,' " 'V' ut 7" ,c,ru ior an; seinblages which wo never expected to see equalled, or even approached hi enthusiasm ami ' Paul.' said kiiullv. 'vou nr.. ihe son f Miel.ol 1 zeal, still les ever to be exceeded. But the rat- Malincf, who made mv fortuno bv lendiii" mo ilication meeting of last evening, very far siir a sum of money which' ho never reclaimed? If aed anything wo ever knew before. oriN vou particularly wish it you may keep that pic-1 re inadequate to describe langtnigo cannot do turo.' " justice to the enthusiastic, overllmving and pcr- Patil could not believe his cars ; Louise held , vading devotion to the cause, of the mighty nml dowii her head to hidn a humh m tlm ..,1.1 ev. , tittido tli.it soiiirht, many thousands of them un- nression of his countenance, whlln Madame said able to find, room within its capacious walls. It mildly. ' Duranl !' i iiuge, saiu me nearly lawyer, now Unun cillor Royal, with, it was said, the ear ol the king, iir nt all events, his minister, ' Vou know I don't like to act as other people do; and when I left little Paul weeping over his father's grave, I said to myself, ' What a capital Im-band he would make for my little Liuise.' Now I flatter, myself I didn't think anything out of tho way, did I, Paul f ' I really !' Paul exclaimed, blushing like a young lady n fresh fioni school, which consider ing his education among the Jesuits, was re markable, since, they were men who never llllllllt llller. Il he did not IranLle .1... ., ""'.'?. to which ihe convention had come sorely 'bruised his heart, from earliest mlaney he had lenrneil in I .... w.t . sratiiude and pride thenaine " by C ' and ha, ever since been his near ncujlibo? km!,'. 11 1, when Ins name was i. ii, ..?.... ..' . . lor llie ln..,l..,.,. I., i.' .'.', ..'"'' I'lesi'ilie. all other men iiiem i.niereii in Ms nmnorl. If e ,..., k.i..: "iLM-!?.nl!;ni,C all"r-'l"r W ra.rioti-nV a lieTinJ l!.-..i' reco,iH,., ,i ,0 all In,-,, j bllt e lia.l Leer, more vilely vhnderr, and bn-l nK ,.. n iinv .mi. u. t... it i . , r r ..inmiiii mv I'liimj r-iaiCS , .i.-i,-(l io s.e lilf i..r. i.. ... .1.. , " ...... iiun.-, iiiesemeu eucy. bc had prelerred bin. to any and n hi America, an. had never, for a mo- Il 111 his Minniirl . L.I..:.. , , ami (Ji was, felt all the bitter desolation of his position, I hgious in in, and mnre.one who, in consequence Paul had loved the only parent that heaven had . wn c'l C' ' '.3 was pious, slightly curl spared; ho bad loved Mm with that sweet, inim-1 '"3 '' - profession of the priest passed cent, dependent love, that wins upon tho heart ""f current with him. and is one of tho brightest joys of paternity. I ho company now dispersed tho relatives Wo are unjust to the lovo of littlo children." It , leiiartt j vvlulo the cure went out to givo 6ome is a .nine of purest happiness. From the hour) ""i" '? ,,is 6ervants. when an infant first knows, and smiles at the! . V' lawyer and tho orphan remained alone voice of its parent when in cherub dependence, I ln "' "'amber of death. "lii'S to Mm to whom it owes its being to! ' I'aul,' said the former, kindly taking the whom it affection becomes equally an effect of hoy's hand, 'do you lovo mo? wlTh l,o "w ,,,!"ct"h..h . R "I'i-i" thi""' a,,d I ' 1 do Un"" """.it, replicl tho sobbing ,, re , 1" V'"'6 " r1'0"111 lok "I""' s child ;' but oh ! Monsieur Durant, what have ...iT . L . '"? "ny other, lor it is a ove thev dono with mv father ! I shall novor n i.i. departed Th luX- w'Mm tho again. I to him w as eeruh!,! The grief of tho lad was so touching, that i le,,,rant cu,,M scarccly "imsdf rcf'ai" I .nam and .mate. It was the anguish 1 'My dear Paul, God n ;ood, and will one day and independence, to a struggle for existence, : hlnshed. ' is it thus that you betray my father trust. Now. mv dear boy, jin nfi' with vour coat, ' My son you are imtcinp 'rate, said tho priest down with your pack. Now, then sit down and mildly. ' our father's trust has not been bo- say as if the house were your own, lam at .na.i.l I Ij, lltn l!..l!i,..lli. thrtl i.kf ilin aI.a.. II 4 " vi .1 iu. t tv aj o uirwuuu in.ii ji.ii i. u i nti'P'L, 1 10111 C. we are to give to you ; and we are to choose p.ml obeyed, and having retired to refresh frnn, ll I or mill li'i ll.fi,, 11.11 en cm ln.m'n ..; ... Ir .... .,, ..,.. .. . ..... - .u iiiHiseii, uueiiueunis loiici.rciiirtieil in the guise j I . .-m. nia gentleman, wfiicli, l,oui-o could net but J .111 1 repiieu not, out bciuling lus head until own, became him marvello it rested on tho table, covered his eyes with his hands and remained thus for somo minutes. ' False priest!, ho then began. ..jo I... f.tr the hirirp-lnnd inol sniriloil ossem- blago that has been known, since Faneuil Hall phaiicllv recorded nt;.iinst his cowardly aaUaVs''' lias gaiiierrii nor suns wnniii ner s.ieirn wans, j . icniaiKeii, mai ne nail no .htlieiiltv or he Tlm meeting was called at eight o'clock, but u'',"u" '" ia his position support of the n,uni- long tieloro mat tune tne i-i.ui'i.ii nogan to , tiol , ",:r """"twiiw I .or ihd hi pour into the II. ill 111 vast numbers, ai lime for the assembly to organize lloor and gallcr.es wero as clo possible. Hundreds, and even thousands in vain for admission, and had Fano'iil been three times as capicious, it could haidlv havo held them all. . (Hi n you had sren him as I haw -.pro, I.;... i . A largo delegation was present from IN-cx "ni "s 1 heaid him -when piessed bv uuu-lent. who maicl.cd .,,i.i ....... i '.' ""criiieiui IrienJ. 1 through several of our PTiuoinal streets with a ns he .. M Pr.OPLI. K'gan to , 0 " "'Id,, ' T ('-ond npplmi-e ) Nor did ,j organize came, both ah.rh tins day bore the t,d,i,sofl,a " i'ed ue :lo-ely packed as was. " ')' .piater ol the l'mu,iou'id the Uagv of .X s, soiK.nt ,. i v. s'""i'"---".'iiiii ai in s very hour. (Jen il U , L-'ll"' ''"I ''"'. he was sleepni.. -oiindfy under h i ii, V; ;m"lwl"Wl1 :.lnal'.K( ..tier, d up n pray" of Id baldly Ins country and the cr.-ai Win,' cans". Biit tho Jesuit was gone, and on the table was a copy of his father's will, and tho thousand I livres. elloitsly. Now, my boy, we are goini' to dine, nml -i dinner you shall tell us tho whole o your ad- vnlltliro-i slni'n ,.'. n, Fti.il ' ll was iiio Mug s ante-chatiiocr- A number oi persons were there watting for an audience. Among theso were Durant tho Lawyer, Paul, uer mowiLT. in llireo monthis. w h c h ' Courage !' said Paul to himself, 'I am young ! u,,d lay out my I Z " " "' I liad cla',cJ "vent of our last'cha pV Ar , ',,,, , . ., "'0 young people had beconio better acquainted. A few days, and Paul Matines, on foot, with To see t-co them as they stood id0 by side it a. haversack on lus back, discovered leaving was easy to discover that they wero now loicrs Paris by the road which led to his native vil-. if 0t affianced. About llireo yards from them (ago. U ra.pcd in , serious, thought, but not g.v- however, stood their evil genius, the priest Fo' nig way to melancholy, the young disinherited 'veaii. waiKcu along with a firm and manly step. It Jjis l0k, was still meek, mild nnd calm, hut was spring. 1 ho wholo faco ot iiatiira was tharo was in his eyes a restless fevor which lie. green ; the llovyers wero bursting , spoke a mind ill al case. smiling and forth into blossom, tho verdure uf ngr'cultuic was beginning to show itself, tho populars by tho way-side wero budding ; the voices of the birds in this season of renewed natured most sweet were making themselves heard. All this had its iiilluenceon the mind of our young hero, who, with the elasticity natural of his age, lorgot th it ho was a poor man, and what ' His majesty will icreivo all tho inrties con- corned in the affair nf Malincs!' exclaimed the usher, throwing open a side door. Tho proup entered and stood in the prerence of the King, who, seated at a tahlo covered with papers, was attentively pet Using a document. '.Sire Durant,' he said after a few moments' ilence, 'I have read your memorial with care: moro justly entitled to be rich, this is ono of it is worthy of yon. Il is terse, vigorous, and the happiest qualities of tho young to hopo to ! argumentative. Abbo Foveau. 1 have read havo courage to prefer the rouninfciweiuturo, to the sombre and llireatning. Two days Paul continued his journey, and on tho morning of the thirdd found himself within a few miles of his birth-place. Two ol theso had been gono over when he camo in view of tho only town which ho had to pass on his route, nearly all being some distance from the summit of a lolly bill, down which tho pathway ho had chef en wound tlowly and lengthily. Beyond jours. It is learned mid eloquent, but unfor tunately it errs in one particular. ' In what, Sire )' In truth.' Tho priest turned pale, for he saw il was de cided against him. ' At least your Majesty, it was intended one half should bo the property of the church.' ' Pcthaps Abba Jflve.ui, that was the ititeit (Ccnclusii'ii eu lib pa-r.) county, principally irom .-;i',em, who maicl.cd .,M .-. , ,.r, , v , ' . V T. ' .Vul '".".1J-)'"' bind of music, and woro welcomed to Faneuil his principles n, stand by Ins triend's orn."!l r'',,"i Hall with three hearty cheers. hhu-elt : he is ihe same biavc and 'Srca,. carted Tho entrance of Hon. Abbott Lawrence into , ''I'V'n"..".'', , , , the lull was welcomed will, the ...oslenlliusias. I ,t . " .a 7.R. . rsed by tic cheering. -I'l... .,. ,.e...i...l.. I . ... ' : ' " "rake iind tui given for ' VOItE.MA.m: Mr. LL-ST, and the F.sscx .LMegatini,. Clver ' yon'msii!" uur '"e,,1"r)' Upon cheer given, in tho he.ulie-t and mo-t en- i;ffl, c , rennrkml tint he h- t 1 L thmlastie manner, made old Faneuil Hall ling (Jeueral Talor. lie hid disiinguNh J'T.mwh"" again. Wo havo not witnessed such eiitluisi-1 ?' "lllle l,lll' u ('M'tmn, by ln g-illant detente ol ism since lb III, and never, even men, tint we ! '....' , "l " "' ironiu r ; ami his hte It was, indeed, a most glori- e , , . ," ..fZ'"?.'. '') .('''filled ml-stirring occasion one long to be honest and line as h,. . i ' " ' '. e i4"? ...I I 1 .1 f!l I. . f .l. !,... 1 1. . I : """- itiii'.iiii.-.i.-ii, .un .in. ..!., ii-u i i in uuiiie, so wonitt lie never nnu to create a responsive ecuo iiiroiiguoiii our ET. Three cheers weio successively and have.. u last, returned io our"aneiem lair t S .ieitAltY 'i'AVLOa, Mll.t.Alil" Fll.l.-; Joursell duwiiand die. A nanoii'j tears shall'liedew in GAlM'.s.of Kentucky. Mr. Ciiovi e, j u"r ('""' nation's heait shall nar a hisu,,,, ,. Hi-loiy, at least, w7ll do co il equ illeed. oils and i , whole Coinmonwaaltli. Stcmnbo.'it ilisnster on the St. Lawrence. Wreck of ihe Steamer Vaicn .' We learn from Mr. Ukaivkkp, of the White hall, that the new and elegant Steamer Dawx, lately placed on the route fiem .Montreal lo O; netrav o trut lenosed m nm. n.. " sonal relai,oi,sb..eei. him and Mr. C'mv had eVei been most kind and Ineiidlyj and if old Vircinn would now leave ihe daik region, of I..H-olocoi.in and stand by her ndlaui son, and it lleorjia and Ioiui.. laiia and oilier .oiiihern Slates would wheel hm, l,e hiThiie uisu..oiiot their faionte candidate he woiimI rejoice most sineeiely, Let l'ennsjliniiia do li-r duty, nnd -he need not tear for Kniiikkv Al- ...in i.ii utsBv v. ny was,err choice agam-i the oil,l, et she had ever been a Wing State, and would stand hv ant i-.,,,. VV I,,., ll.. .i..?.i ... i '. ,i i , -,r " "muii.i ,iui in it mi in ro oi iiurua i-n wouldsweenoter her t'liiisnuii v.iiiets. and lerlde plains, ii,a( November. densbiirgh, was completely wrecked m the hi-' Y'"'u''.inl roll up thotis.,nJj of a majority chine Rapids, just abov e Montreal, night before ( Coml)S c'li)iC(, )us ur cf reiiwkra.nidst Ust. Mr. llRAixr.r.u was not fully apprised of the deafening shouts nf tens of thousands ; u, the particulars of the disaster, but barned b. j H'hen he liirncil round, exhausted, several "enile fore the Whitehall left St. John, cterd.iv. ' "lon "'':,r in their arms, and that t was occasioned by the rin-iunsvratUms ol , and no! e" n rii "n" ,i , , " tc, ,ll1''"' , .. , t'lt i , i . -i'l uobie spirit. IhesetheylellucretboriL'bt a long timber raft which had got drawn into an sentiment,., and this the true, n.irit with wl.TJi. immense eddy in Ihu channel of the formidable , :l" ' h.gs should go hita the campaign and the, llapids mentioned. I lie paws uncMioctelv . ' r""" '""v.... i.viloi;. came close upon the raft, which, under the in lluence of tho w hilling waters, was performing a series of involuntary evolution of the nios lorinidablo character, and in her repealed cfVorts by " putting about," to avoid collision with it, was tliroHn upon the rocks and made almost a total wreck ! From the account Mr. Kkaim.rh jot of the unfotlunate accident, it would appear Vt. (Viilinl Hnilrn.nl. Il is exKeted. that tbi, i. .l i,. . , lullicl nil Miiiulnv npvt WVarr Inj.py nt l!i Mine tunc tn Mv thai xhn Hons inihe lMln.-e.l,o,l. i.'.l .' '"Iwiir .., ,, 01 Hcvh liol.leis. .Ve.it;Wf Hrtehmvn. Hi k amount In. who Rl. SI..1 .''uSscniiiinns e. 011.