Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, 7 Temmuz 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated 7 Temmuz 1848 Page 1
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. . .- - 1M KM.V-JTOA, JPIIIDAY nOICMX,, J1XY 7, 1848. Vol. XXII. Whole Xo. 1090. IVciv Scricw, Vol. t...0. j. ORI)IAUV AM) 1'ANCV Kiccntoit nt the Ticc Press Ollicc 3 wmic.ir.cANuru.sciuAi.nv. i c. .v. nitiMV, CltAIR and ('Ainxr.T ArAXiTACiunr.il, Two Moors South County House, Ciii'ncn ST., m-rtuMiroN, v t, All kinds of work in the above line mail to order on ' Hie shortest notice. i. siiEinvoon & co.'s AUCTION AND COMMISSION STORE, Wit Side Sijuauu. Constantly on hand Cabinet furniture, Chairs, Look 1111 Glasses, ccc. LIVERY STABLE,&2& and IJI.ACKS.IIITII SIIOl , Qy S. S. SKINNER, ALSO Snddlc, Ifiimcss mid Trunk .Himtifnctiircr, East side Com t'homc S'oiiatc. P. II AG All & ARTHUR, A Dealers in Ilaulirnrc, Uraps, I'nliils, oils, Iyc.Slllllv,, At. .Vc. joBScn or cuuncu anu coi.Lncjr. sthfets. CAI-VIX U. AWARDS, BOOKSELLER Jj ' TA T10XEH, Constantly for sale Q general assortment of school, classical, and .iiisoi:i.Lam:uu.n koiiks. The CiiEAr 1'ciiucitio., DuMt Hooks, Sta tionery, AlnwrAt, Books. No. 1, Pecks' lluildiii?, Collose-st. Strong) Doolifllc & Co. DEALERS I.V I1EA Y A.VIj SIH,r irmz-l Cutler', Soddlrry, Ale H sRDurpCl cliaiue's Tools, lloue Ijn miEJ Uliimrs. ails.(lass.A'ill- dow Pasli. Iron, Slei I. Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Wire. rAixrs.ou., vi.ovr, salt, vj.astjui, (rind Stones, l)iy Ciocpiir-. .Ve. I General Agents nnd Commission Merchants, . A. hiompso.v, j East Side Court Hon-ei?uarc, I W. I. . STRONG, ' I II. II. nuoLITTi.E. J Church and Ctillrgc-stis. JOHN BRADLEY St. CO., wiiui.es u.e niAi.riis iv English and Ainerir.iu Il.i r. Holt, l!od, tflii, Hoop and HANI) II10N. ! rig Iron, Coal, Sheet lon,Tin, Unit and Sheet Copjur NII.S,0.ASS, l'l.ASTFI!, I Wet and Dry (iroceric". Flour, Fait, H irr .Mill Sloiu-, Itultun; Cloths, sJliretmcs. STOIiAdP. AN' I) II) H V A It I) 1 X 0 1 Cmiom-'ioii." Agrntiand CommUiiun Merchants, jpus unjii.K, south Whtirr, NaTH L A. 1 UCKLR, ' Tuo's. ft. Caxfieeu. i m.'ni.l.OTO. I AMOS C. SPEAR, . Apthfcnrv and Di'ttaist, DBALtill ix Patc.vt and Tikmip.so.ma.v Medicines, Chemicals, Suraieal mul Dental In struments, Mineral Teeih, Foils, Leeches, Tru'ses, Mineral Waters, l)ruL'it's (ilas Ware, llrulies, Perfumery. Soaps, Uye-Stuir.Cainiiliene, Inks, Black ncs, &.c. Sec. Church street, Burlington, Vt. i;i;oit(;i; pi:tkrso.v, DEALER IN 'Ctockery, Flour, Salt ri'Slcr, IViudoic Sash,Glass, KlADV .MADE l.LOTIIINO. Together with a large variety of oilier articles. FIRST POOR NORTH Or THE COVRT IIOCSE. V. S. Adliino, HOOK lilSDKll, PAP Jilt UULClt, BLANK BOOK MAKER, Jit t he free IS et Fiulding, College itreet. J. & J. H. PECK & CO. WHOLESALE DEALERS IV PAINTS, OILS, CLASS, NAILS Ilruds, I'crcign nuil American lion, steel, iron, Coal, Tar, Halting Cloths, Plug and Caecndish To bacen, I'l.OlTR, nnd I'orelgn nm! Western SALT. Agents for the sale ol Fnirhml.'s Scales, Adjm Smith's Hurr Mill-Stones, Lorillnrd's Alaceoboy ami Jonv Peck 1 Seoich Snulf, Smoking and JoiinH. Teck. 5 v,,.,,.,s iaU, CassiusIM'cck.) On the Sgttarc, College f. . F. T.V.MI'OltO A: Co. i dealers ix faxcy a.vd ST.irLK CAItriVriXf;, RUSH tluilin--' itu-s . Floor Oil Cloth, Wwhnc Shades, Paier Hans;-' fng. I.i',iifr (i'nn,tifaV sites. riow lns Mine, I.i.lil lllne nnd Wliite Crnnite W Alt II also, China nnd (.ll-ns Ware. i.. ..... i, .... i, . p. . i U1IW.LIUL1, i Lii, in ii ami iioiiEs, ccc. Chinch Street. K. & K. I,Y.MA,, DEALERS I.N English, l'iciicli, (Jeinmii nnd Amvrictin DRY GOODS, Acst Iiiiliii ;ooil mill (irnrriics, Corner af Chinch and Collcgc-St. LIVERV STABLE, ELLIS AND CHURCH, V'Ueifr Street. , , J. MITCHELL, M V 11 C 11 A N T T A 1 I, O It , AXtl General Ilrndy-Miuto Clothing store. Church Street, llutliiiftton, Vt. J. ,11. PlilSKIXS, .11. 1. lluni.turo. Vr. CONSUMPTION. ASTHMA, AND UVER COMPLAINT, AINT, can in: i:un i:i. M. G. RATHBUN Si. CO. Af : t a ii a x v r a i i. o it s No. 2 l'l ik's lllock. M. G. UTHCCN .t Co. keep constantly on hand an extensive anil full assortment of Clolhs lor eveiy description of Clothing ; and are prepared at all limes lo supply evciy minii ,i .if; ni.v v. mwhi,iii,u . . nlshing Goods. m.o. iiatiioi'x. c r. warp. Witrt-fiMiio ami Seed Mtore, II V PIMItCi:, DAVKY & CO. , Constantly on hand a large assort' meiH ofl'armini! Utensils, Garden Imidenieuts, Field, Garden and r lower neeiis. ALSO, DEALER IN STOVES, stove nre, thi.mminus ami iioLLow-w'AnE. COI.I.EOE STKEET. lillFLINfiTON IUAKKKT, BT W. C. IIAIiRINQTON, fish, and vi:ai:TAin,i:s, of evcrv variety. Ann, Tai.t.ow, ('amii.e. Sec. Jit the Cumer of Church and College Streets. II. H A'i'c ii i:i.i ! ii s D O () T A A I) S 11 () i: s TO 11 1. t.'lmrtli.sl reel. New York. Ilostnn. n.,,1 l' ,r.,.ll' r.ndip mid l.eiillemcn'a lloois unci Shorn, ui rYnj ,i.".,M...u,.i, r'i)ie,consianiiy on iiaim. Store tt ilimr north uj hicclift, ,,, directly uvno site 1). hern s, near Howards Store, Church St. Store, Church Apollicenries' (il, GEOltGU K. IIARllINOTUN Pi oprietor, 1 WIIOLUt 1 1 Nil I1F.TAIL PEATTR I S DRUG8 AND MEDICINES II. f i....... it. .:l.l: .. .1...., . i. jluiriun,UHmtiuiiuinji,xm.i.auicnm.uUte.it. r i, - 1 wo were niri.iii.,.. i i h u iiu, itijoon uiin- yrui.ieu, me ; SMALLI1V & PIIULPH, I by a faebl, &u ' L with an T,,rr.en,.niC,t. H' T" i"' M T, 1 fT vlM lm, I iTTiiiivrvs I'liiivvi'i r iiu in .....liprur..,. '""Klg woman willi an itilant in Iiad lost, which imiiiedialcly ran about amongst A "0,IJ.CJ'"" 1 WW " ?W W." f ."" "W""". ''0 Iwld -nt I tho company, and truverse-I thu gardens, till at 1 a vmuu v utANC.i. ,,t '" "eJrafuwila.t.liolaidlioldol a.nan. The guntleman iu- 1 Ull milk tor l,cr habaihe made tin' elated that this pcrton Iiad his walch, and onl Burlington Ixcc press. Published at Burlington, Vt., II V 1. W. C. Cl.AUKE, Editor and Pioiirielor. Ter msi To Village subscriber who receive tho paper by the carrier, . 84eJj I Ifpaid in advance . i,UO , Mail subscribers and those who take it at the , run -7,00 II mill in oilvance, . I.''" AnvERTisoiENTslnscrted on the customary terms. I'lnin Graham's Magazine. alii IIUMi'IIRI'Y i'ILIILRT. BV llL.r.V W. I.OM1ILLLVW. When the wind abated and the vessels were near enough, me .luuniui was mu v.iiiii.uiuv lilling in the stem, with a book in his baud. ' l()n Iho 9th of Seplcinber ho was seen for the I l ist lime, nnd was hcaul by tho people of tho Hind to -ay, " We are as near I leaven by sea as I 1 hylaud !" In tho fMllowing night the lights of ' the ship suddenly disappeared. Tho people in 1 Ithcothir vesl kept a -owl look out for him .i.! .1.,. r..,,!,lnr nfVl.n voviir-n. On the ' . nT ycniember they arnycdlhrougb much I tempest and peril, at Falmouth. Hut nothing i more was seen or heard of the Admiral. ltd knap's American llit'iiraphy, 1. 03. Sjoutliu ard willi his fleet ol ice Sailed the Cor-air Death; Wild nnd fast, blew the blast, Ami the east-wind was hisbrealli. Ilia lordly ships of ice lilMeiied in die sun ; On each side, like pennons wide, Flashing crstul streamlets run. His sails of while sea mist Dripped with silver rum ; Itut wheie he past llicie were cat Leaden shadows o'er the main, Fastward from Campohello Sir IIiiin;)lirev (iillieit sailed j Tlnec davs or mole, seaward he hore, Th'-n, alas I the laud wind failed. Alas! the land hid failed, And ice-cold grew the night ; And ueer more on sea or snoie, Should Sir IJutnphrcysec the light. He sat upon the deck, The book was in his hand; " Do not leal ! Ileawn ias mar," Hesa tl, " by waler as hy land!" In the first wntch of the night, Without a sigiial'ssouud, Out ol the sea, mcteriotily. The tlecl ot Death ro-e all around. The moon and die evening star Weie hanging in the shrouds ; F.iery mast, us it parsed, Seemed to take llic passing clouds. They grapp'edwith their prize, At midnight black and cold ! Asotu rock was the shock; Heavily the ground swell rolled. Southward through day and dark. They drill in close embrace ; Willi mit and rain to the Spanish main, Yet there seems no change of place. Southward, forever southward. They drill through dink slid day ; And liken ilream,iu the Gull Striam, Sinking vanish alt uuuy. Blare Sympathy lifr the Pour: OH YOU MAY CHANCE TO GET THE MITTEN. I It is so common for a writer to speak only of , the beautiful, that I am in the mood to bo rather odd, and reverse the custom, 1 wish to sneak , of my young friend and chum at school, and should her roguish blue eye catch a glimso or this sketch, and there were Ihttery in it, live' dollars would not more than pay the postage of the lectures 1 should receive; for wo are vna. I rated m iiiy, m iny miles, bv lakes and forest. 1 yi.rt i w. .'.... ...m'i. ..... i- . ., i She K in tin Western wild. it,li,, i n, duties of the irtatl on, and 1 hencath tho sliidow of the green hills of New F.nglund, scribbling over the incident of her childhood days. W!ls ratner anove the medium height j ',cr complexion taking rather more of the bronze 1,IH" of "l0 niarbie, with features not very regu- lar. As 1 have previously given von to under- stand, sh was no bc.ui'v, lint when ou he ird the rich and sihery tones of her voice, and look ' . . . . . ... . ' Mil Iter soul-speaMiiL' eves, and linenid to the witty rematk and hippy burt of laughter, all linperiection ol leaturcs was lorgotten. Many sought to make her their bride seme j for herself alone, and others for gold. But she laughed, danced, and sung, preserving her heart for him wdio now is sole possessor, ; She was rich, and tho only idolized daughter of Cart. Lee. Many were tho imitations'"! re ceived to take a seal in hcV father's carri'igo to convey mo on a stormy day, when it v ne cessary (for mo to go abioad. Often would 1 hear of her visits ol mercy among the humble and destitute. Tho contents of her purse Unw ed I'icely among tho needy and less favored of fortune. Among those who strove to gain tho affec tions of Harriet was Albert Dunroy, His f.i- lOr u.i n innr-!i.l nt til inu fif tlin tiinct m...... Ions streets of our city. All the lima ho had passed away from the school room, ho had stood behind tlie counter, provided Willi a fine suit nf I cloth, frco from euro and tho moro laborious ,,.1,1, nt-u iiijiii t,nu rtnu inu iiioiu lauorious i part of busincsa enacted by his father. Thus sped his youthful hours, releived occasionally bVIl n 111 t 10 counlrv or r v. 1 W(herc maids and lapses by luoonlighl meet, To hahtly trip with merry feel, And loudly laugh on village green, Wlieru nature in her best is seen. Was ho haiursome ? Some or his rosy.cheek-' r.d customers, h, thnv sUinrw.,! Ii,,l.lu tl.A ihresholil. wero olten seen nponinirfrii.n i. .1. ,. . ., . . . ! i-o piiii uuimaui ineir veils into lus roguish black eyes, as lie was IVH lllnir nnnn nmillin. . 1 1 their r on ,,n I n- f ' r . . o''!1 .l0,t. 1C. r..Cr" "pa ' ,.rn ' Such :i beautiful nioiith. such smrkliinr lilnet- such whikerj!. and tnu-Uclios do you think lie o one with shame, and the other with eur is enjf ? Jlut, as no one heard tliem but me, , prise' it is not fair to let tho editors know all they We havo but ono word moro to say. She said, for they are such poor hands too keep a so- "ow lives the happy wife of Charles Vernor cret; half tho time you tell them anything about "cut not empty, handed with tho bestowal iovo matters, and the next you see bf it, will bo of her hand ; ho became possessor or gold, silver in tho newspapers. I and lands. Yes ho was handsome could flirt and danco ' witli any ono who would givu him and op-' Anerdoi.. ..r n porlunity, until like tl.e llv in the spider' web, j Aneclote of iog,, he was caught in the ineshe, or loves ; not a The fallowing are selected from a L-rcat va don t caro kim? of a nassion. but Lis um in, ' c : '.. . 1 " K'ca i. ....!.... ..r .i.' i" : i . , e , . ' mu rc-iiiiiiieni. u uccp-miu piuus lor IUU happiness with tho only girl ho ever cared wed. " ll.irrinl " aiil.1 I tn linr nnn .Lit, I. ...!. I to bollie brido's-m lid to yourself and Albert I" ucri j lid tho when tho sky and the sea havo exchanged homos, then, and not until then, shall I stand at the niter with Albert Dun- roy. In Ins walks of late, I have noticed tho j withering glance ho gavo the poor, as grnd- ' S I!8 ."' b,1';lr011 1,10 side-walk. I leaned upon arm SI elICO lllll Mill si ,e..n n., i.l.n,, n i answer, but pawd mi. r turned to look at the inutlier, she stood as rivited tn the spot, her in fant pressed mnrecloslv In her bosom, nnd with u laded and tattered hiiidkerchicfsho wiped the tear from her care-Worn I'jco. ' Did you hear the volcn of the mother, when "he nked for n few pennies to buy milk tor her babe 1 I enquired. '.No, said he, 'neither do r wisli to. Those vagrants will yet ruin our country : let them work.' ' There are few In health, t replied, ' who will rIr';. l, rrK cially if compelled by bun- ger1, hut the int. surely you would tint let that Miller because tho parents rcfuo to labor!' He gave 110 answer but continued his walk. '(!o alone,' said I, if you will not return witli uiu inassisi me suuerer. He turned and retraced his steps to whero the .. I . woman was vier.ding slowly her wav, she knew! not whither, in search of alms, lie reached hor some slhcr coin, pretending to smile on the '""C, and spoko consolingly to the mother, and B ",. e resumea our wuin. 1 ""t '";tlc- v,,at "IC e',lJ- or 1 wou'(' 'avo bestowed charity iHjfure; it is hard to see iiwnanity sufler, said he. Ho hnew not that I bad watched Ins countenance sinco llielirst mo- ",cnl 1 became avro she ivould pass us. If lle not what she said, why change the expression 01 ms couiiienanco i HB passed his countenance 1 others when they were fpeahing without the movement ot a muscle, lie showed me throe traits of character, I wished my husband never to possess. First, he told a falsehood, second. I disrnvir. cd a lack or sympathy, and then he attemnted to deceive me by speaking kind words to the nniorlntiate, which cainu only from the lips , No, no ; such a 111 in 1 11 can ncier, amid all the ...,. . trials of a world like this, be the companion of Harriet Lee.' ! 'Your rebuke' said t 'may have reformed him tlSn 1 win Know inee as tliou art, if thee aro treacherous. This secret shall beinine,wheii it prolit me. ; On the stone steps In front of one of our larg- est and mnt fashionable hotels, stood 11 tall, t centeel-lookin" vounir man. closelv wranned in ll cioin cioau 01 1110 nnest texture, and where the folds slightly parted on the chest, might be seen, by the rays or the street lantern, the glit- terii.g of a gold chain, attached to the end ol which was a valuable watch of the same metal, The town clock in the elegant church oppo- n . 1 r...i .1 , ... .. ' . ; sue roucu lonu inc nour oi nine, it was a sad i night for the poor; the keen bla.t, the cutting i frost, and the deep snow made the situation of I the poor still mure miserable. Yet, the young man, so comfortably wranned in i s cloth nnd fur, as he stood on the stone step pulling a ci- which I threw down there with a firm convic gar, seemed not to heed the misery of others. 'ion that my dog would bring it back again. ' Kind sir,' said a mis-shapen, decrepit old This is tho cause of the robbery which lie coin woman, as she limped alnng in Iront of where milled upon you !' The stranger's rage then the young man was standing, and lield out her yielded to astonishment; he delivered the six hand, which was covered with an old woolen livre piece to the owner, nnd could not forbear mitten,' will yon give me a nincpciico lo buy carressing the dog which had given him so some medicine for my sick little grand child. much uneasiness and such an unpleasant chase. The young man continued to whistle a favor- i ite air : and as tho snow altered the tninnprn- ture of his feet, he commenced to keep time1 w nn uie nine. ''.'Vr'11 th E'icit0r f"r Chlrit; T a faint oice, ' I was onco young as yon.and there was ! no more prospect that I should ever want. But now you see me b"g. ' ' Ilegono .'' said be, in a stern voice, ' I would 1 not givo that amount to save the child's life, or 1 yours either.' And turning to i young man by , the name of ernor, for whom lie had been wai- ting, ho burst into a loud laugh. ' Here,' said he. ' is a chance for von: vmir nurse nn.l hn are always open ; she wants money to buy med-1 should be invited to address tho Whigs of Bur icine. I'll give for nothing but arsenic. But jn2ton on tho great issues now before the wTwero'Zre!' tS ' 11,8 e! U and ,0 &ive t,,c,n M endorsement (as ' 'No' ea'J he' ' I have but fifty cents by me 1,1,1,0 fnme lime handing it to the beggar; 'bu wl" 1,110,1,1 -ho young men's lecture, which wi! 1)" frF? from c"s'- 1 would rather my lastceii should CO for llio nnpilv. than for nmtisompot. ' No,' said he, ' I have but fifty cents by me,' i. . . i i . t . om will last cent should go for the needy, than for amusement.' , lla, lia, tia! ' laughed the oilier, 'liowromin- '""'" 'i.i .mi. h.-.v-j. . tic. Give me your glove, madam, that I may nominations had awakened. It is well known have something to remember this accident.' 'that his own selection as the Whi" candidate The old woman took from her hand, which for vjce pre6illent in ,e cvent of ie nomina. rested beneath her cloak, an old grey mitten. I . ... ' Keep tint,' said she, ' I doubt not you will , "on of Ge"- AVLon, was looked upon as mo remember this evening.' Tho young man list-, likely to occur; while his fearless and faithful ened to her voice with attentive car. ( advocacy of Whig Principle, his intimate con- ' Speak again, beauty,' said lie ; but she heed- ncc,ion wil, alJ munifi(:ent rur,,eMt:e of the ed Inm not, for rho liad now turned the corncr.H , . . , , , , , lie pursued his way to tho theatre, but ho could 2rt"at Industrial Interests of the Country, and not drive the thought of tho beggar fiom his his conceded strength both of character and tal mind ; more than once he looked at the old wool- cnt ,aj rendered the prospect of his advance- Zu-uX"' a"d at a" ear'y ,10"r' rL'l''rc1 ' I "lc,lt 10 1,10 llIsl' 1,061 v,esti0" cvcry Wi,' Mr"SGroyson n'e a splendid party the follow- gratifying and satisfactory. Indeed, but for the ing evening. Tin1 elite and beauty of the city ' absurd and factious course or a small portion or were tbero ; among the number was Harriet Lee the Massachusetts Delegation, after the nomina and Albert Dunroy. The soul-subduing notes I of ,.,, Tayi.or ll)cro u I10 jollbt lJmt Mr of music and the lipht touch of tiny feet on the , ,,, soft threads of carpet, passed the time merrily J'Awr.Evcr. would have received a decided ma away, until a late hour, when they were seated jority on tho first ballot, which would doubtless around in various groups. Apart from the rest, have secured his nomination on the second. sat Harriet 1.C0, Albert Dunroy and Charles Ver- Xo man in tllB Uni h0wever, as our readers nor. Thev wero engaged in conversation on , . , , . , . , , , . , . dillercnt topics of the times and seasons. 'How who noticed his admirable remarks on taking different ure tho scenes in tills splendidly light- tho Chair at the great Katilication Meeting in cd suite of rooms, to some of those wo pass Faiieuil llall, has given a more ready, decided, amid tho poor, on our way hither.' The lip of ,.,.... ...j 6un.nrt of TAVt0R & l'(LL. rtl,,orl fc""1 hl,,y; , , , . ,,s ?,,, rMbert slightly curled, nut recollecting who he. 'this is a hard winter. We .i ll. r.i i, ml'",Ml', al ca" for 1,10 n?cd'' , , '?"u ";,uu " answer o llvrneu ner eyes "'7 s . in " enco watching lier countenance. It was not I tho lirst tuno they had irtct. She took from her little embroidered bag, an old woolen mitten and a fifty cent piece ; tho former she handed to Al. ue'" ' have its fallow,' said she ; ' tho pair rr.av tin nf mnri Arelen tbi, a ' il.n ,.1.. LI.A 1 lein.U.i ,.. ru.....!.,.. ' , '-"u in wiianus, I Lach looked at the other. ' Do you think mv .11....:. n . .,ii.. 77 ' ule ' "lu ' 1 Know you t)oU' .""' are.' Thn fares nf Imili 1 ""'j j rieiy oi interesting anecdotes ol dogs In Capt future , Brown's 'Popular Naturul HistorjV just pub- ired lo lished, cnamltoauU cSt,"' '"'ciciiiiS uuecuoies ol doi mastiff, which was refused admittance, and tile masiiii, which was refused admittance, and I riiitl(,nian led liim In tin ,ra..e .1... i.. rentleinan left him in tLo earn of tl, i,.,,i guards, who are placed there. Tho Kn-'lisbm omo time alter ho entered, returned io"the gi land informed the guards that ho had lost imaii HO watch, telling the'iSargeaiit tliat if he would per- mil him to take in the dog, he would soon din. I ,t. ,l.:..r 111, 1...1.. . I .1 being searched, not only bis natch, but six oth- crs were discovered in his Pocts- ha 's frcXnTf from the other six, and carry it to him ! Of the alertness of Iho dog in recovering the up propeiiyoi us p1' " " l" ,arr,y '""e l;lcunS ami win snow itseil In fll. uiimoni, 11 iraiicsiiiiin 01 the lino .St. Dennis, Paris, offered tn lay u wa - I tier with a friend, that iNio woroto hide a six- nvro piece in tne 11111, ins nog mmm uiw or ami bring it to him. The wager was accept- ud, and the piece of money secreted, ufler being carefully marked. W hen they had proceeded I somo distance from tho spot, Al. Dnmont called to his dog that lio had lo-t something, and or - j 'Icrcd him to seek it. Canicho imiuediatoly lurucu u.icu wnne ins masicr aim 111s couipaniou 1 111s companion pursued their walk to the Itue St. Denis. Mean. . . . 1 . 1 . . .1 while a traveler, who happened lo be jut then

lone JUhl men returning in a small chaise from nicotines, Perceived the piece of money, which Ins horse i dolivcrcd from the steps of the Court House. would bo war. lie was frightened aluioil tn had kicked from its hiding place ; he alighted, , NVc had no opportunity for taking notes of the death, and den. Jackson kneivit.ut.d one moril took it up, and drove to his inn in Rue Font- , . .," ' .," , ,1. , . "-" im. n, aim uiu. morn- aux-Choiig, and Canicho had just reached the ! "I10"'103 f "'"o gentlcir.cn. I hey wre both mg during the season of Air. Cass fright, while spot in seaiclioftbclopieco'.'.hcii the stranger picneu ii up. ne toiioweu tne cnaise, wciu in- to the inn, and stuck close to the traveler. ordered in I lek i n, nnrkot of tl, 1,.. tor, leaped up incessantly about him. Tho gen- j ""elopo the immense sclf-sitstainini; resources tlcniaii supposing him to be some dog that had j of tho countrj to ratify tho " Declaration of been lost or left behind by his master, regarded i Independence " of this great nation, by show his diflerent movements as marks of fondness ; t pospesscs will1n itfM cvery demcllt and us the animal was handsome, lie determin- .... ' , , , . , . ed lo keen him. 11,. ,r,vn him :, irnod snnnpr. ' t,,llt 19 required lo establish its power, Its sta- and on retirini? to bed. took him with him to bis chamber. No sooner had he pulled oil" his clothes, than they were seized by the dog; the .owner presuming he wanted to play witli them, . 1 .1 r . .... ' took them away again. bark at the door, which ?ain. Hie nniinal began 10 Inch the traveler opened, nn- 'Jer the idea tliat ho wanted to go out. Canicho witli ins night-cap 011, and literally sans-culMts. Anxiety for the fate or a purse full of doublo Na- poleous of forty francs each, which was in one of the pockets, gave redoubled velocity to his steps. Canicho ran full speed to his master's house, whero tho strancnr arrived a moment n I' tcrwarus, breathing and enraged, lie accused the dog of robbing him. ' Sir,' said the master, ' 'my dog is a very faithful creature, and and if, he lias run away with your clotl.er, it is be- cause you have 11. the m money which does nut 1 belong to von.' The traveler became still more I exusperaien. ' Compose yotirsclf, sir', rejoined tho other smihng, 'without doubt.tbcre is in your purse, a six-livro piece, with such and such inarks,vhich von picked up in the Houlevard til. Antoine, and i SATURDAY KVF.NING, JULY 1, 1848. TIIK IIATH'ICATIOX MINTING LAST The first fire from the flint! Soon after it became known, night before laBt, tmt the Hon. AblottLaw Tt:NCC of Boston, bad .... , . , . i amvrd ,n ,own' on 1"F W!' ,0 Montrcal-a warm desire was very generally expressed tint ho K0011 political matters as it is "on Uiange' ; .t e .1. iiti.i ... 1 oi mo iiOini nHiiuus ui 1110 nig auuimi uuu vnnlion. Tlii desire v:ts PtrnnfthoncJ bv tlie i !..-. ...i i. i 'ro' . PP ' ,' . " , r..i.i in attachment to Whig Principles and the con. ... . . . .1. viction of the importance lo the fundamental in- j terests of ,l0 Country of their triuin.h, than Aunorr Lawiiece. To such a Whig, ihe Vhig3 ol Vermont w ill be ''always ready" to do honor; and a determination was formed, at once, j of tho Government to do this. But the present if Mr. Law'kesck's engagements iiad prevented I Administration would not countenance protec ts remaining Irt town another diy, to Call a lion to American Industry, would not lend a . mfiplin.T Crlh.irlih und Invite bis attendancu.. oj - I l'erhaps the resolute manner in which ho was 1 "'Zei ' rcmain, gavo liiin tlie idea, which bo i , .,",.. , JL , ,,, MnP,i in.. humorously expressed at the Meeting last eve-, ning, that he wasfairiy "arrested," for tho first! far Iheir crop, resulted from tho present tariff time in his life, and in the hands of a quasi Why are not agricultural products as high now ? "Sheriff." If ho wero, it will not he denied tliat The same tarilfis still a law. This day is corn he was discharged from arrest on his own most rotting in slore-Iioiisos, at the West, because it satisfactory and eloquent " rccognizanco !" n.m llut 6e) for enough to pay tho cost or trans Tho Hon. Mr, loox ol Holland, ono of our, portation; and at this hour, in Liverpool, is flour I'Slatc Delegates to tlie National Convention, was also fortunately in town ; and both, theso gen- tlemen consenting to remain, a notice was has. lily published, yesterday morning, and circulat. i I " puuneiivu, visiciu.ij mv ...MiiM,.lui.iiniiinmur. i una ei1 as (,r ns "'0 limited time would allow, call-1 Hut wo nviiK no famine, we Ing an impromptu Ratification Meeting, last I tlie Parmer to obtain a fai NVious consid-j if only the ao?ru,ent wi 1 ;rali""'i besides tlio main one of want of lime,! und which it is not necessary to enumerate, led us lo apprehend that tho Meeting would ho ui km,,!! nun ltnl uf tlin hour annolnteil. n In rim assemblagohadcollectedabout tho Court House, i am! shortly alter, a procession of tome twoliun- . , ... ' . l.l. e.i urcu, witli bannera aim uie nuuiu music oi uiu uass as tlie evpomnt ot tne concentrateil reck- lUni ''d by Jambs C.kik Ksn., and Ju.ior. lessness and radicalism of the L.co Poco ,Mrty, ,, ' , ,, , . , ., ...,,,.. , . c , 1''MAN, and inarbhalled by -Messrs. . B. shall admnnster tho government far the next Hatch, Mii.es Pr.Ast:, Mosks Maksiiau., i. N. Presidential ten... lluuitbs, (iu, L. Wooiand C. I'i.i.u'iiLit,ull Mr. I., asserted that General Taylor was a on horseback, arrived from " Winonki City." This procession, largely composed or those en- SI,fJin MT'rriri',ff '"'l' at the Falls, '"' g"t "P at IirJly a moment s warning, show- cd that the spirit of '10 and M l is most coitaln- , ,, n,nn i i,i,.,ifr ., ,,1,1 .t. 1 V. . " . ' '" Ulcr an" patriot, lien, l.ni.un, whenever ncra - , i-nm on uiiLi, iiinifs "Hi imiiiiiiiiii iiu iiii-inii tho " Ca9 democracv" should conclude to let u I ..,. ,, , , lkj-llllU; of wllcl lhcrc now , J J . aprcirs to bo a strong likelihood ! ' Alter tho organization or Iho meeting in tho Town Room, it was found neressary, in older , . i, 1 . 1. 1 t..i I , t ,. , ' . f .l3P.n ili I. r, n 'lirtti Tn 1i llir. nnr.il tnr. nm llm 1 Jw r !'l,c'n " u aijourn to tne open air, ana llio addresses ol Air. Lawkenck and Air. 1 chit were 'excellent, eloquent, patriotic. ..lr. l.AWlir.xrn, j as ne lniormcu tno audience ueloro nun, lias , ncvcr lccn a ,a3 ,t,tl , ! "S with active and honorable effort, to i bility, its real iMJKrESliE.NCi;. and to secure the I happiness and prosperity of its people. Such n i,,i,;, f ,i,ni,, ,i lir,. i, ,. ,.,., i, , " , . 7. . ' 1 tnnk In,r If Inllw in nrlt,t n,l hnni'n, 1 ' u. - tcrgy. JJut those who listened to Air. Lawiiemjb last evening, will need no farther endorsement ! eminent, accordimMo the will of the ticui'le HeBavenswas,he guarantor this. Thought an admirable address pointed, clear and emi- nently practical and one that commended itself lo tho common sense of his audience, as they very cordially testified nt, and ufler, its conclusion. We are indebted to the kindness 01 a iricnu lor 1110 loiiowtng impcricct synopsis of his speech : Mr. afvCr allm!ill to ,ls u.,0rlc,l r. . . ., ' 7. 10 "ls ""pcctcl ar- " uurg10". w lictiy wenuing l.ij ....... IT..- ,:..... .1 ;..! f.i .1.... ,i.au m ..u. s uuiuiniuu-, sum mai before speaking of Taylor and Fim.mokk, he wiflcj t0 6ay a few words on some measures ,-,,,,., , . , r ,, 1 1 ". 7 country really depended, and which were oppo sed by the present Administration. On the opposition of the Administration to these and other measures of vital importance, lie predicated the nectssily of a change in tho Administration, if the present downward ten dency would bo stopped. The great doctrine of Internal Improvements was a measure of the highest importance to the business and social relations of the country. Rivers and Harbors must be improved and ren dered secure, so far as the application of human means can give security. Security for llie vast com mum, deriud Inun personal investigation, amount of wealth transported upon our waters, ul '',0 """"I amsetiLtno Whig principles of and for tho lives of the countless thousands of, lvn. T.uloi:; Ids noblo tribute lo the Whigs our fellow citizens that fill our steamboats and "f the South who havo stood by us, "shoulder other water craft, throughout the whole land, t0 shoulder," in sustaining all the great meas is a measure in which all aro Interested, and I "rcs w hich diiide the Whigs from the mis-iiam-which rtghlly comes within the province of the Cl1 " democracy" of the country, and uhich lie General Government. The business relations at l,le foundation of the National prosperity; his of the Country imperatively demand, that the kecn i,llJ eathlng eApostire of thu detectable attention of the Government be turned to this , demagogiti.-m of the " doughfaces "of the North subject. And the social relations of the Conn- j lvl' to 6PCUre p-rty supremacy , havo never try no less ilemiud it. For one of the strongest ''Stated to bend in senile subserviency to bonds of the Union is free, safe, and con'.modi- j 'Sut'thcrn Icofoco dictation, was pronounced 1 ous social intercourse between t!i3 dilT.-rum , Mitliniorc than the i.ftial ilriji.ctico which dis sections of tho land. He alluded lo our own l'"Sllisl'cs his ilociitiun, and received with tie unfinished Breakwater, as rem lining in its pies-1 ''earliest expressions of applause, ent state, because of the veto of President Polk 1 Aull(' nclitsIo of Mr. jl Ws address, Ike to the channel of our Lake near Whitehall n!nlutions which will be found in their appro-' as being unimproved, from the same cause, i"""- r""'; auo'.ner column, weie unaniin James K. Polk was opposed to the will of the "'""V adopted, and the meeting, alter ghing a ueoplc, as expressed in tho Ilivjr and Harbor lllll tti it mssnd f,nirr..ss snmo piirhlivn ninnllis 1 I " b since, and tho people must suller. Mr. I., was in favor of no b istv legislation on this subject. Ib would have every applica- lion fur improving tho rivers or li.irbuis of our cnuntrv nass through the crucible or a comne- tent bo'ird at Washington, before the action of Congress, that Congress may act Intelligently, Mr. I.-iwrenco next spoke of tho dutv of pro- lecting American Industry, by a tarilfof specific duties. ' Ho was a laboring mm. He was not a mm of money. His means were all emnloved in furthering tho groat industrial interests of the j ,acl""ent l" llnu her sense of the value of country, Many years of his life hid bjen, and 1,cr H'1'"! reputation, by Iriumphantly su, tho rem lining years vvould Ii? spsnt in develop- ,i'"i'S 'ho nomination of Tavloii and' Fill ing tho resources of Iho country. He ilem ind- j ",mE f'ming election. Those tratucen cd, not that his pnrsonil interests should be pro-! ,le"t;l1 lHtician w ho havu built ipes on the tcclcd, but he tUd demmd that the ellorts in I """'d transcendentalism or Vermont Whigs, progress for developing hitherto undeveloped, or wi" a "'tcrlal error in their " footing of j only pnrtially developed sources or weallli and I prosjierity, should be prolcctcd. It was the duty helping hand to tlie development or resources within the nation. It has been said from high places, that the prices, which farmers obtained last vear selling as cheaply as at Burlington. Tho famine abroad, not the tariff, caused the high price of grain, What the Rinner wants is a quid. cash market at home, Puinino may occur abroad we need none, to enable fair price for iiis crops, ill protect the means In use for developing the resources of the coun try bv a specific tariff. The question now before tlie people of the lu ...l.tli..r f !.,n..r..t 'IV..nr ua ll.n ... ponent of tho great whig doctrines of Internal Improvement, and a Protective Tariff, or Lewis ..' . . .. . . . whljj, a staunch whig. Ho was responsible for tho statement. Oeneral Taylor would have a whig cabinet. 1!,. was ,1,0 friend of Henry Clay. He was u.mni of strong common sense, not a visionary, but a pnnlicil mm, a man keen , and shrewd in hi? judgm jut nf hum in nature ' 11 .. .. 1 a " ""'ir, "orung integrity and , courage. TI10 political character of Air. Cms was one, in iviucn .Mr. Ij. nail no conriJencn Ha was visionary, an I doitituto of 1:011 rage. When, during Jackson's administration, (hare was danger of war with France, and Cm was secretary of war, the poor man was so frighten ed, that he could neither oat, drink, sleep, or at- 1. , . . I , ' ' ,c"";"''y run- ' niiifr i mul n.l.l.... ....!... .Ir..., , 6 ..rung, ,vnu uiiail-i ueptcieu on ning about, asking, with anxiety depicted , every feature, if A. H. &. C. really thottirht there calmly smoking his pipe, remarked lo that cf- j tect to .Mr. I. Gen. Taylor was a citizen of a s,.u W) , , , ' l a citizen of the United States. And the fact that he was a citizen of a slave st.ito was nn ob jection to him so long as the Constitution re mained. He who will not vote for General Taylor, on this ground alono, does, not by the i refusal of his vote, but by the reason on which i the refn,:il is ,m,ini,l..,l 11.. -..mr.. .i. I constitution a far as Im rm t. 1 i .1 .. , ... . I L, ' ," . s a U,"" mw' ",at 2rt...,Knt 'l...l. f T , ...... usiii. - i i.iiur was a union man, ami matins' (Oeti. I s) determination to iidminlster the gov holder, like cvery sensible man in the country. j he was not in favor of the extension of slavery, General Taylor would remove no one from ' ollicc, on account of political principles. He would retain nuiet, capable, honest men. Hut , newouiu not allow incompetent, brawling, noisy demagogues to remain in ollicc He wants men .1 , . . . ,, . . . t, , ' r , , ' , j nlnllmilon of I'lnladelphia was lionoraMy maJe, Ml wa, abou-board there. And the 1 . . . . Whigs nf the Union were, from iho fact that the convention was authorized by them bound in lom,r to .uor. noiIlin..; "n "' ,,11, I support the nominee. I be delegates were seni to nominate ft candidate. If each state had persisted in standing out for a sepa rate candidate there would have been no nomi nallon. Tho delegates agreed upon a candi date. They did their duty. Now the whig party is to do its duty, and elect its own nominee. Orthc Very excellent speech of Mr. Foot we have neither time nor space for an abstract. Wo shall refer to it tipuin. His earnest appeal tn the friends of He.nky Clay, for w horn, from first to last, he east tl.e u.tc of Vermont in the Na tion ( uwntii n ; Lis, emphatically expressed l"rre'"i steers tor l aylok & r,LLM(lnCi 1J,U olaleilllj lier ll.lll e renresCnlatlvn u,u piy oiate him her 1 , . ... M , - vuuuu i,.uu.e.ce, and Tor Mr. 1 OuT, adjourn- , oJ :lt 11UJ11' 1 o'clock. I 11,0 whole, till eMeinpinncous githering , j "f'higs, and the gratified attention with which uiej iisteneu, lor more than two hours standiii" I '" ,he l"trcct" 10 lllu "peeches, and tho hearty j "I10""3 tllp' u,tl' to 'he reasoning and the ' , al'!,eil, of,,lc spealters, ant the .sentiments of' 11,0 n,fui"li". ord the must cheering indic.i-1 . tliat Vkrmont will be the last State in the ' ' V'f'm '" w'lVur '" adlieienee to Iho glorious 1 ' U'll!S (-;'1s't "J that she will testify her at-1 j -""' . next ,oveinber ! Itutitiriltioii .Meeting ut ttiirlin gton. In pursuance of a call Issued this morning far a meeting or the Whigs of Burlington and vi . cinily to ratify tlie nomination of TAVLOII &. riLLMOKi; by the Whig National Convention, a large assemblage convened at the Court House at the hour appointed. Tho meeting was called tn order by I). W. C. C'i.aukk, lisip, uti whose inminHion tho follow, ing gentlemen were appointed officers t JOHN PUCK, Piesident. Jvi Conk", l'. H. Pk.nmmo, Km ('hittkmio. I'vki.iis II t xt s: u, f Vice PmiJentr VI. II VIOIOS, W.II.Wll.kllsJR T. R. Kl.KTl II KR, 1 Wvi, V, !hisvvolii, Jis. W. A i.t.i. , I TllllS. II. C.N'l l.ll, J. Src't1, J. W. IllCkOk, ('. F. I)i:i, j The President on taking tho Chair briefly slated Iho object or tlie meeting, and his high gratification on being called on to preside over so large and respectable an assemblage, met to ratily the nomination, of tlie Whig .National Convention, '1'ayi.oi: it Pii.i.huki:. It being announced that the Hon, Aiumn IiiwiiKM-K, of 11 Hon, and the Hon, S,u,ovio. Poor, or Rutland, were in town, a committee consisling of D. W. 0. Clarke, Ihrry Bradley, and Carlos Ulster was, on motion, appointed to wait up m :mJ Conduct thesa gentlemen tu this meeting. It was then announced that largo iitiniheri were unable to obtain entrance into the room, and, on motion the meeting adjourned to thu open space in front of tiic Coutt House. On motion of Gr.o. B. iSnwv, LS-q., thu Pies ident nppoiuted a committee nf live lo report res olutions to t lie meeting. Tho committee con sisted of Geo. 11. Shaw, I), W. C. Claike, 0. P. Peek, IMgar Mecch and L. IS. Phtl Fqr.s. The President then introduced to tho meeting the Hon. ABBOTT LAWnE.VClJ.of Massa chusetts, who proceeded for an hour to speak in eloquent and forcible toim, nf the issues before: the country and the relative claims of the can didates of tlie two great parties upon the confi dence und support of the people. Mr. Law iiikvcr's rejnarks wero received with great sat isfaction, and frequently interrupted by applause. When ho had concluded, The Committee on Resolutions through 1). W. C. Clarke Esq., submitted the fallowing: Itesolicd, That the whigs of llnrlingmn nnd viciui ty.here assembled, desirous lo be ever true to the po litical integrity that has jjiven renown to the politcal character ol the State, mosi einpl alically avow their steadfast Hdhercncc i t,r cardinal principles ot the Whig Party throu(i!n the Union, nnd ilieir niiach- i ieniioriiie ureut .Measures ol 1'ublie 1'nlicy wlncii tlie success ol tlie Wills' Pony euu nlon- s.-curc. Resolved, That in tlie I'rinciiilcsand Measures up held and advocated by ls;w n Liisj, ami ilint portion ol the Loeot.ieo party v.lio have placed him iniioniiua tiuii lor the Presidency, Principles liostile to tne the ory ol our Republic, and Measures directly calculated to weaken and endanger iisst.ibil.ty we'peiceiletlio highest motive for "the Union ol the Whig fur llu salve in inu union. Ke- evolv ed, Thai in iinllina w.'th their political breth 1 of the other States nt the Union toellecttln-eiis- eren i loinaryorgnniilion ol the Pattv by menus nf a Na tional Convention, mid by eleciuig tiust-worthy and uisiin.iisiK'u viu.ens to represent iiiem ill mat Uon ventionaud to announce their vvnlies a uJ express their preferences in rel.niun to tlie candidates fur the Presi dency and Vic Presidency, the Whig, of Vermont beca.ne honorubly pledged to abide by and sanction thu tairly-prououiieed deci-uui ol that Conventiou ; nnd that under these cireum-iancis, it i, not to be aduiitt ed ih it the Whigs ot a Sine lint Ins n-veryct repu diated u Whig .Vitininl Noniiuatiuu nor fiin'il to be stow upon such Nomination her electoral vote, ure capable of viohtmg the honorable eiigiiemeitts thai Ihey voluituiiily assume. Resolved, Tim reposing entire confidence in thn political integrity, the fidelity to Whig Principles nnd tlie patiiutisin.ol the Whig National Convention re cently assembled at Philadelphia, and fully recogniz ing tlie relation which subsisted between us as mem bers ol the Whig Punv and them us its accredited Representatives, we hereby frankly and cheerfully ac cept and ratify their olIH-il aciion nnd will bestow ");'"' Hen. ZACllAltY TAYLOR nnd .MILLARD 1ILL.MORL our cordial support lor the oIices of President and Vice President ot tlie United .States. Resolved, That the principles upon which Ocii. TAYLori will conduct the Administration ol the Gov ernment, as Uidduwiiin his Allison Letter, are sound und conservative Whig Principles.nnd meet with our entire acquiescence und concurrence. We repose perfect confidence in the unassailable honestv and pu. my, and in the iutWible firmness ot his character: And in his repented declarations that he is " a Wlii", though not on ultra Whig" that Ins etlbrts as tlu Line! Lvccutive of the Union will be lo restore the Administration to the standard of the earlier Presi dents of the Republic , tint he would be the Prcsi dent ol the Couiitrynnd not the proscriplive head of a 1 arty" that upon the subject of the '1 anir, the Cur rency, the Improvement ot our great higlivvnvs, riv ers, lakes and harbois, the will ot the people us ev pressed by their representatives in Congrcsi ouglu lu be respfcied nnd carried out by the Fxecutive" that " war isnt all tiinesnnd under all circumstances n na tional calamity" ; that "the principle ol our Gov em inent, as vv ell as its true policy, are opposed to tlie sub jugation of other nations, and the disineinbcnueiil of oilier countru s by conquest'' ; in these Irdaraiiora we recognize all the great pnnciples for which we have ever contended, and which have received the ex plicit sanction of the leadets of ihe Vv hi Parly. And lor the maintenance of these principles in tin- Admin istration olden. Tavlor"we have a goldier'nwnrd of honor, and a life of public and private vittue as lbs security." Revi ved, lint we receive the nomination of. Mil lard l illinnreot .w Yoik, wiih entile and heativ joncurreiice. lie is a native of our own State, nie'l her U.iig 1 riilcipies luve grown vvitli bu giovvth mid sircngtii, ned vvuh h.s siiength; and his elevation lo the lie l'rei.leiic will be a d -served tribuie to unc ol the soundest, ab'.i-t and faithlullest ot the Win-. .I.ilesiHen ol Hie Union. Resolved, That we desire on thisocca-ion to reaffirm our determined hosiihly to the ext lun ot Slav cry to the I ice lerruoriesof the L'.non : tint while la bile vvo woulJiu no wise mterlere wuli Slavrrv a. it hm. wiilnn theliini'siiftlie several states, we are embarked ma war agnust ns introduction into ih National 1 erntones. Hie em in nrn.,..ri.. ..I .1 1 pie, which will never terminate bu with sacce-,'- 'hn we sileinnly invoke Congress, in the evereise'of in-n ni-n-t-ii ii autuoriiy over those Territories, in app.y to their sUj the n ib'e principle of the Orditiotiiv ;., niilol the dm it Proviso. Tu'it, uihke Mi. V an liareii.who stands pledged lo veto any net lor the nhohtion ot elivery m ihe U.-trut ol Columbia : nnd WI.L- as tlie poles iron, Ge.i. I.' is.who siaiuK pled 'e,l Li veto any act lor Ihe pr.---iv.itu.ii ol I'nedoni inlhe lerntories, the g-ihantold hero an I pitruu ot Monte, rey and llui n i Wt ,, aa unvn the p -i pse Ins word of honor the honor ol nn old tohher which ha. never been impeach -.1 or tarnished and which is I ir dearer In him than political nieces or p-inv preiermeiit tint he will nut in'erp ise ihe eveculive velo (to use lus own laugn ig.) " wh.'ieijetioiw ot co.istiiuuon.il power have been s.-itled by ihe various denriuiems of the ( overniueiit and acq uesoed in bj the people." Uesolve.l,li lally, 'i'iial ihe Whtsrsot Halliugtoii nild vicinity have onej in ire e.nb,iiKe,l in thu contest in invc nsceu.lene) loa Whig A liinuij'rniioii, nnd Whig Principles nu.l u i ler llu- vietonuat binner ol " Old Rough and Ready," wlio.nt II ten i Visia, respectfully "declined acceduix lathe letjneitt' ol Mr. PnU's .Mis sion iry, S mta Anna, tli.it lie wouid " surrender his f lives," ihrj look forward lo a Iriuuiph that will in sure peace and pro-pemy to the Country : and hi such iiciiise.uiiitutingihe policy ot their g-ill.int leader, and iidiptmg iheir cll'iits to ihe re.isiauee they may en counter, they good-naturediy uutily the reuiain'uii Inen Is ot .Mr. Cjss in Ver.iljnl thai they cm always b iiceoiniiKiihted, on proper application, with " A LITTLU .MORL GRAPli." The resolutions were attentively listened lo, and received with cordial expressions of appro bitiun. Tho Hon. .Mr. F.xu, or Rutland, was then in troduccd by the President, and delivered an able and eloquent address in support or tho Whig nominations, and on the duty of the Whigs n't the present crisis, which was li.tened to with repeated demonstrations or hearty appliuse. At the conclusion of Mr. Fool's address, tho President put the questions on the resolutions, ml they were unanimuusli ndopttJ, Whereupon, after nine hearty cheers for MAssACIIl'stTr, far Auhott Lawkkwe and for Mr. Foot, the meeting adjourned, JOHN PIX'K, President. Signed hithe OJicers of the. Meeting.' OiT Hon. Ilunu'e Kverett, ol Windsor, has given notieo to thn woihl of his iincoiu promising hostility to iho election of (Irn'l Taylor. His motives may be good, but no nre inclined to think it ii niovo of ti ilisap. pointed politician. Wo have no very c-.s-lilted opinion of delcgntes liko ICvcvctt nf" 't of Wilson of Mass., M In, w.-.u 0 ( Convention ilclcriiiiiied not lo nhiilo is ilo. cishni iinloss their wishes, vvcre gralifipd, Kttvt Sentinr, ll I o 3 I