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"I.IDKKTY AND UNION, NOW AND FOREVER ONE AND INK:iAKAI!l.t:...jrr..
tnc xutixmr ptrrAi. eattr vtrTCMBtr( st mtlajib. rt. t WILLIAM I' AY. ! " : . i :- i POKTK V. Van lh Ot Irani .f mman. Al Mr Samuel Whitman, aa inhstritaat of Mamarhatetls, was patting (hfooth tN cf tin towns in J Hale, wo after the llarolutinaary war, h saw a I.tberty F4 ilttklib; by an Oak Trr, fatten) Ia (tit i.m, and Ittthing far abort lt Imp, im which the Amrrifan flt wared laajntleally, Paelinj; somewhat animated st the tight, he went Into home our by, and wre!" lb f.Jlowinj 1idi auj tluck them op on the ride of the Wbeo Ilriloni first to Plymouth came, Then, Tender Supltnf was my name j Loof sloe Pre lired tKloujfi llorra ami imftkr, And row iny nam I StutJf Oct. Frtttrtt I stand th north wind's raje, Nor do regard Iniullinj Cage, Whits mm their chartsr'J rights msintsin, Whifh their ancestors bled to gain. Invasion on thue rirhlt joa Has raited this polo uphold by m', Whose towering htitht o'er me doth ri At mtoS desires retch through the skirt, Herurl ait my rood shall teije, Kiti cut me ilown like ether treet ; I ne'er "111 bend until 1 Ireak, In thu there can be do miitiUe. Colusibis'ntni are t firm at I, They will be free or clioote to die. CURIOUS EPITAPH. The following ii lncri W upon the tomhitona of Vanlip p Thotnat, wife of AuJrew Thomat, whotcoMrt her elf to death, io the early pirlof the lut century : JIr llei the wife of neihbr Thomat, Whom death in mercy carried from uj ; For, when atire,ih wi o oM, Bo ujly, mappiih, tuch a icolJ( That roun 1 atwut her for a milr , tjAH thing! were in a conitant biotl., Via known her itorm at tuch a rate, ,'That e'en lha chimney. back would wct, Trammeli, through fear, forgot to hold; ' And red hoi coali offiie gccwcolj. Her tiuiband nerer dropped a tear,' jll'ill h had placed her Ixxly hera. And then he blubbered like a lout, V'ur fear ihM icratch her patage out. . i ... . . . j Id i n c c 1 1 a n y . I NDUSTRY. r APtinnia to tiik rovxe, nr t. nvci., ttuv NrjivLlican Candittalrjur Ooeernor of the Stole o.Vnr I'ort. Nothing is mora important to your urefulricta and bipptncm in life, limn habita of industry. "Thia wo comiiiiml you," eaya St. Paul, "that if any man would not work, ncithor should he cat.' Now tlila would bo the sober dictate of pood aenac had tli apnitlc never spoken. It ia juat as truo now aa it waa two thousand years tgn, but no pcr ton poieenilig aound mind in a healthy body, baa a tight to live in thin world without labor, lfho claim ancxiitancc on any other condition, let him belako himrelf to some other planet. There are many kinds of labor. Some, which are no lea useful than others, arc almost exclu sively mental. You may make your selection from a very wide range; of employments, all, perhaps, equally important to society. Dut lomething you rnvtldo. Even if you happen to inherit an ample fortune, your health, and happiness demand al) thie. To live in Idleness, even if you have the mcin,ii not only injurious to yourself, but a epc as of fraud on community.aud children, if children you ever bave,who hac a claim upon you for all you can conveniently cam and do. Let me prevail wilh you, then, when I urge you to start in life fully determined to depend upon your own exertions; and to 'je in this respect indepen dent. In a country where tho general rule is that a person shall rise if he rises st all by his own merit, thia determination is indispensable. It is usually idle to be looking out fur support from some other quarter. Suppose you rhould obtiin an of f::a or trust through the friendship, favor, cflc:tiou of others; what then t Why you hold your pout at uncertainties. It may bo taken from you at al mr.st any hour. Ilut if you dprid on yourself alone, your mountain stands strong, snd carinut easily bo moved. He who lives upon any thing except his own la bor, is incessantly surrounded by rivals : His grand resource ia in that servility in which he is always liable) to be surpassed, lie is in daily dang r cf being out bidden; hia very bread depends up. on caprice, and he lives id a state of never ceasing fear. Hia is not, indeed the dog's iifc, "hungar and idilencss,r but it Is worse ; for it is "idleness with stirrry;" the latter being just the price of tbe former. Slaves not unfrequcivtly are well fni and decent ly dad', but they daro dot tpral: They dare not be suapected to Mint differently from their matter hate ins acts much as they may ; bo he tyrant, drunkard, fool, or all at once, they tnuit be silent, or nine times out often lose bis approbation Though possessing a thousand times his knowledge they mutt fsin a conviction of his superior under standing ; though knowing it is tbe' whan in fact do all '.hat be is paij for doing, it is destruction to them lo utm at iftkry tkought any portion of the sen ice belonged to themselirs. You smile perhaps, andaik, what all tbia tirade agMMt alavery means, In a part of the country where no slavery exists. Ilut remember there is a slavery of many kutda ; there is mental alavery at well aa bodily ; and neither is confined to any particular division of the U. S. Hef in.loo, with i determination to labor Uiroogb !if. There are many who auppase that when they bate Kcurrd to themselves a corapelence.tbey ball sit with folded arras, in an easy chair tbe rest f tbeir days, and ecjoy it. Dot you may be assured that this wiil never do. The very fact of a perwa's bating ipsct lha early and middle part eflife In actlie utefuroets, cretu-a a necessity to the I My nd tsaod hi its continuance. By thu it is j even .. proporUon ,o .Wr-i,,,.. to e.,1, hfe, ' louiu rrcjuirea a great tariety and amount or ac tion.mslurtty not so much.snd age still lets. Yet so much as sge dots in fsct require. Is much more iodiipentable thsn thoe who aro younger. Chil dren are so tenacious oflife, that they will not suf fer mueh.at least if rxrrciie is neglcctei'. Hence we see the reason why thoe who retire from business towsrds the cloie of life io often be come diaesrrd bodily arid mentally : and u.trd of enjoying themselves oi making those around them happy, become a aource of misery to them ulvra and others. Most rxop!u have a general bolief in the im portance of habits; and ytt not s few make trsrigu works in endeavoring to form thern. Some attempt to do it by compulsion ; others by flattery somo think it is to be accomplished by set letson, in spite of example alnnc. A certain fathor who was deeply convinced of tho importance of forming his sons to habits of in dustry, used to set them to pulling down heaps of stone, and then putting them back again. Ho has been known to employ them many a day alternate removing and replacing of stones. This was well Intended, and ri-e from regarding industry as a ' mgri accomplishment ; out there is some dsugcr of defesting on our own purpose in the way, by d:gusting the young. Ilesides an abundance of labor w hich ia obviously profitable, can usually be obtained. All persons, without cxccpliun, ought to labor more or Icpb every day in the open air. Of the truth of this opinion, the public aro beginning to bo sensible s and hence wn hear much said, lately about manual labor school. Those who, from particular circumstances, cannot labor in tho open air, should substitute in its place soma active me chancal employment, together with suitable calls thentio and gymnastic exercise. It is n great misfortune for tho present day, that almost evry one is, by his own catimatc, raised a bovo bin real state of life. Nearly every person you meet with is aiming at a situation in which ha shall be exempted from the drudgery of labor ing with his hnnds. Now wo cannot all bo '"lords'' and gentlemen ; there must bo a largo part of us, after all, to make and mend clothes and houses, and carry on trade end commerce ; and in spito of all that we con do the far greater part of us must actually work at something; otherwise we must fall under tho sen tence, "lie who will not trorfc, ehall not rnf." Yet so strung is tho propensity to bo thought "gentlemen " so general is the desire among the youth of this proud mcney making nation, that thousands upon thousands of them arc, at this mo ment, in a state which may end in starvation, not so much because they aro too lazy to earn their bread, as becauso they aro loo frowt. And what are the consequences t Such n youth remains, or becomes, a burden to hia parents, of whom ho ought to bo the comfort, if not tho sup port. Always aspiring to something higher than ho can resell, his life ia a lifts of disappointment and of fchiinc. If marriage befall hint, it is a real af fliction, involving others as well as himself. His lot is a thousand times worse than that of tho com mon laboring person. Nineteen times out of twen ty, a premature death awaits him; arid alas! how numerous are the cases in which that death is most miserable, not to say ignominious. From the A". . .1rUt & Spectator. SLANDER. What propensity can a person possess more vile than that which would induce him to destroy the reputation of a neighbor ; to traduce and cal umniate his character in an ignominious manner. Such a one must have a heart of the darkest hue, one callous to all the finer feelings of love and good will to his follow beings; and of him, wc may judge without hc6itation,that this is not tho only baso pas sion that rankles in his heart; for it is the fruit of en vy ,jealousy and ill-will. These arc the'eauscsand that is tho effect. And who, I ask, would wish to associate with one, on whose list of endowments I wcro found those of such a name and nature 1 any, then let them suffer tho consequences, fur all, rich or ponr.high or low.wis o or foolish, none ' will escape tho lashes of his tongue. How many a person, whose all depended upon a good reputation, has haj rcaion to lament the ef fects of such disposition. Every thing in look word or deed, which in the least excites his envy or jealousy, and these aro extremely irritable passi ons, is sufficient foundations on which for slander to work, and the victim is accordingly assailed by weapons more formidable, to tho peace and safety cf his character, than were those anciently used for razing the walls of a city, to their security. How unaccountable that reports breathed from the foul mouth of calumny should receive so ready credence by the world, when there evils aro so 111 1 - C ! J I wen kiiumi nnu ta ircqucniiy reieaizca. .wsny ; there are, that even from opinion or anolher.s mer- ' it or demerit, npon such ill founded reports, before having Uconio acquainted, ri perhaps having seen their object ; who might as well attempt to ccapc i tho fangs of a vencmout terpen! when within its i rcach, and compared to ivh'.eh tbe bilo would be I almost as desirable. j To women in particular the, effects of slander are mist dangerous. No course of conduct, however i unexceptionable and virtuous, can only obviate ! them; without a nnnd renutation. she is worthleia I a mere nuifance in society. Wealth, friends and the whole catalogue of worldly endow ments, can never compensate for the Jon. To be sure, for the sale of friends, she may for a time be treated with formal politeness and ber wealth may purchase favors, but tbey will avail little; aud who would not prefer these, when they were the spontaneous effusions of the heart, ctlltd forth by a personal acquaintance and acknowledgment of worth. Ci vility and lindrs from those we esteem; are better than all tbe careless, heartless formalities and ceremonies of the multitude; bat to gain these, she muii act ith gentleness and sincerity, not to a few but to all. Her actions arc narrowly watch ed and scrutinized, and if tbe least faulty, are sub jected ao severe censure. Knowing the evils of calumny ti every woman must, how can tbe ever employ it agiinst another, anc that, loo one of ber texl llittothem tlone the eptthel .Under, j nol metnl trill tnrtihMiIil Ithr Piafrl in nM attA t .JSKdii .b7" 7 m' 7.7" . Z. 7 ence mo question and mlJ well tho answer. That they are autlicteritly deserting tbe name, yea, too much ay must be cmfriked however painfol. Dut they are xilhut excuftjs it a fault in ihcir nature oi education' It is said, they inherit from th'ir great anctotor an uncommon propensity for Irquarity.if so it must be Indulged. Nor can I sco wherein guilt can attach to them for following na ture T Hut rather in not tempering and dire:timr their conversation aright. Yet they must converse upon those subjects with which they are acquainted and if in youth a store of useful interesting matter has nut be acrumntaled, upon which for tho mind to fesst in solitude, snd from winch to demo to pics fur conversation in sucicty, t.ian something less innocent must taku its place. Indeed when lhat Is nnl tho caso sohtudo will bo unemluroblc.and will free from their own rcflc 'tinns in search of that1 which will be Irrs painful ; and generally find it in prying into tho affairs of others. These affairs arc discussed at leisure in tho socirty in which they move, and tho usual supply of comments mado upon them. Thus arc fabricated thnio reports that go abroad as authenticated facts, and hence has risen the idea that women are tho gicatcst slanderers, and their conversation has been branded with the name of "Tca-tablo scandle.' Men ai least destitute of tho excuse. Still I do not inPir that tho excuto lessons the guilt of tlio crime, and however much it may that of the criminal, yet she is not justifiable. When females shall bo thought as they ought, then wo may hnpo to see them prove tho fallacy of the name, by their "daily walk and conversation." Ei.lia. A VISION 01' TIME: It was tho evening of a long and cloudless Hum mer day. The tu:i had sunk to his silent rest, and the protracted and melancholy twilight which be longs to that season had succeeded. I was alone in the country, reclining upon a sofa nnd looking out with half closed eyes, and feelings too troub led to subside to any uVfinita form, upon the still and darkening view. The intense and tomb-like rcp.iso of every thing around, gradually prevailed over my senses, and, by an extremely curious, hut not uncommon, prucct-s of the mind, I passed fro in n state of deeply excited feeling, lo onu of deep rapt slumber. I had not remained long in this position, until I perceived n man entering the room and sliding to wards me. His nppronch was noiseless with vel vet step : he come upon me like a cloud, moving over the sky. He reached the placo where 1 wob lying, and I hod nn opportunity of examining his appearance. Ho was a young and vigorous man, his features had an air of kingly triumph, mingled wltli a pl ami aatilud aadncsa. ' lln addressed me thus "You sco before vou the sovrcign of all things beneath the throno of heaven; tho stibducr of the sword trie comroncr ai inc eioqueni longue, me easy master of prince and pontiff, the inevitable minister of destiny ; him who brightens and who dims the scene of life, who brings and takes away joy; the offspring of eternity, the sire of the world. I om Timb." "But where," cried I, "O potent arbiter of life, whose powers I have so often seen in grief and told in tears, where is the instrument of thy might, the sccptro of thy empire 1 And where aro tho hoary locks of tho decrepit form with which men aro wont lo plaint the voncrtble father of forgotten centu ries 1 You aro but a young man." A faint smile passed over his face as I put this second question. "I am still young," he replied. "The children of eternity fado not quite so fast nstlio suns uf hu manity. I have lived through countless ages, cra dling and entombing unnumbered worlds; yet my labors arc but begun." He raised in his hand a littlo hour-glass whose upper compartment was still nearly full, the parti cles of sand were of infinite minuteness, and figures could not liavo told their quantity. "Behold," said he," the sceptre cf my sw ay. As before tho face of tho Almighty, and watch jf ' each year-dropping sand steal silently through, so r fa I and chanco and pass nwav the structures, the hopes, tho Iilc ol mini, i'lirow this roue around theo ; it is I-'ency'a mantle, Thou shall behold the very least of the changes that I work." I robed myself in tho dress which ho gave me, and instantly perceived along, vaulted room, stretch out dimly before me. It was filled with a double row of compartments or successive scenes. The lengthened panorama came gradually nearer, and the two front scenes were clearly revealed , I fix ed my eyes upon ono of them. It was a crowded church ; tho shadows of evening were beginning to fall : a popular preacher was in tho pulpit, and crowded aisles attested his triumph. His glowing cyo and extended arm evinced the fulness of his joy. Carriages waited at tho door, contending tor the . - . . , I ,,L..J ..n ll. nonor or carrying mm ihii. vv" adjoining sccuc, which showed ineciisngc oi thirty years ; the. place, the season, were all the same, A few ancients were" .lumbering in tho pews, anJ the aged sexton stood impatiently by the door. An old man wan loaning over the cushions of the pul- pit, in a torn crape gown; looking "as weak as is a breaking wave." 1 looked closely, and saw thai it was the same person that stood in each pulpit, j 1 listened snd caught part of the discourses; they . wore reading the same scimonj the passages I whieh. in the one nlaec. were pronounced with the I I spirit and vigor of animated elocution, were, in the j other, faltered forth, faintly, brokenly. Theaesen-, I "encci which there routed tveiy heart, and ere ; almost deemed the inspiration cf the paraclete, here I fell unanswered by a single feeling. Tho youuger I one concluded, and the cong'cgation rose wilh tins noise of distant thunder. I Ihougbl that I saw a tear in the old man's eyes at ho dosed h:s book and prepsred to take homeward his solitary tleps. Time waved a littlo wind, nd the next new catno forward. Two young collegiant were tilling , 1 in the tame room friends, tt. inhabitants or the ' same city. Their Inmett thought were open to j one another ; their plaus were all in common : nei ther formed any dretrn oi uie, in wnicu trie omcr wts not an actor. And each felt sura that life would not be tolerable without the constant com- paiiionship of tbe other. Tbe adjoining tceoa du pltyed a draiugroom conuinwg several pettont ; j ia ati(kSwl l.t u u. ntr.i t .111. E " !T. "5 M" rtext I sw a crowded ball room. On ymin; lady was di.tinguisbfd above tbe rest bv htr gat. ely and wa.'ity. It was tie firat ntj?ht of her firs! season, and abe was "the belle of tho rtening." Intoxicated by uniteraal admiration, she fanned that she wielded the rceptroofa queen, and dreamed lhat her sway wnu'd nmlurc forever. Contiguous was a room tn which sal alone, al twilight, tho woman; unaltered, almost in faco and form, but witnaix mora years upon her life. She sat with- ' out an admirer, without one flatterer ; she tlmuglil oi mat nrst bsli.and or the change, which had be fallen every one who was present at lhat time; her memory ran over all tho bright scenes where alio onco had been, and her comment upon all, was a long, deep sigh. In a small, neat parlor sal a father surrounded by a happy family. 1 havo seen in life, tho man who sat to infancy for this picture tn this strange I placed on eailh.tu finJ hisjway to hoiven. It was uw;m ; nu naaiiio nun csi man. inai aver vet -vaa on Sunday morning : and he had been hearing his ciiiiarcn repeat the catechism and answer vaiums questions connected with it; and they wcro now waiting fur tho last bell to rine, before going lo church. Ho looked around with a placid .undo up on the little circle, his cheerful wife, his two beau liful young daughter, his innocent, fair, smiling boys, with the littlo presents which ho had given them' fur having ssid their catechism without an error and the good man's heart was happy ; he thought of no Mining ovil, for he know no past sin. In the saina room, unchanged in Us appcaranco on Sunday morning, a few years afterw ard snt the same man, but ho sat nlunc. His wife had fallen from a window and had been killed. Ono of his daughtars had married a vagabond against her pa rents will, nnd diod in mijery, the other waj living hopeless insane in a distant hospital. Of his sons the eldest had ponshed in a duel, which ho had compelled, himself; tho youngest had been confined in prison for the crimes of forgery, and ho had just heard that he had hanged himself in Ins cell. And as the father thought of all thedo things, ond of thu former innocenco and perfect purity of hia children, of his instruction and labors fur their benefit, nnd his hopes that tboy would bo virtunuR and distin guished, and n blessing and a comfort to himself and their mother, there was a smile of agony on his checks and a look cf uuuterabla anguish in his tearful eye. Hi heart was broken. Thoio wore standing near to onu another a young maiden and a boy. And thoy loved madly, but dared nut could nut speak it. Shu stood as fear ful and timed as tho lloreol lipht ; he was about to leave her, and ad she, knowing nut what shu did, put her hand fearfully in his, at tho touch, ho quivered through his whole fromo ; end thoy Rtood wiili downcast eyen, troubling unrcstrnlnirigly, like tin. magnetic needle when nn electric cloud is I a1( corneil passing through tho air. And I lool.ed at Time, to say to him, "art ihuu or lovo more potent I ami ho let a few hands puss through his glo.s, and I looked again before hip; thu two woio together in another room ; she eat by the fire, talk ing with somo earnestness, and ho lay upon a sofa, executing a long, interminable, yawn. Time look ed at ine, and smiled ; and the scene pasted awiy. Next, wc were in a city on the firat of May, and it was Sunday. A long row of children littlo boys walking with littlo girls, wore passing, neat and clean in their simple dresses, from a Sunday school of tho adjoining church, each with a small bunch of flowers in the hand, and thoy wcru as love ly, and the bloom upon their hearts was as frc.li as that upon the roses thoy carried And I watched thern tripping carelessly along and smiling and nod ding to ono unothcr, till tho last couple turned round tho corner and passed out of view. I thought that it was with n repressed emotion snd eoun.'lhing of a reluctant effort that Tiino turned down his glass, that twenty years might da their wok; but I arres ted his hand. "Nut that" I cried. "In mercy hide that change." " And I saw, afterward, innumerable blrangc re verses which the droppings of a few of Time's little sands could work in the life of man. I saw the young aspirant for poetic fiuic,rushiug confidently on the tene, and 1 saw his subsequent fate. I saw the fate of the rich carotivcr, and the cautious merchant, of the happy and the miserable ; a vic torious general returning home with the freedom of his country in his baud, worshiped and deified, and ten years afterward pelted in the streets. Dut I hastened to tho last scene. Upon the carpel of a chamber, there was gam bulling a little child : a child that felt no thought that was not holy, and knew no word that was not I pure. Its heart was a shrine of heavenly rcmcm brances, a dwelling placo of love and adoration. It looked upward, to adorn : it looked around, to love. There rested in its m:nd, neither the world's light mndnees which is called wisdom, but irino- , cent in its ignorancr, pure in itn experience, holy I 1 I -.1 I in us neipiessnctr, wiin no Kiiowicugn nui mat 1 which is brought from the bosom of its Esther and I its Ond; it played snd tossed its arms, and "mis I poke half uttered words; "amused with a trinket or a i toy, it laughed luughid irith He uku!e fare, as id fnnts on!y du, for in severer manhood that emblem flight hesrtcdness.thc suiile.retrcatr io its laat cit adel.tho inoull . Patently there rame into the room a rnan,whnse youthful feature weM re'ptilsive from the hardness ot old and saddened feelings, and whose brow was dark with soberness of thought. Ho looked severe and unlimnv - and I lie frolic m'lltle- ne.s of that liil'e child was so repugnant to his I carcwesried spirit, that, as it clung about his feet j and looked upon his scornful face, he almost Hung the infant from him w ilh contempt. Checking an j exclamation of rebuke againat this cold hearted man, which rose involuntary to my bp; I turned to Time and ssid, "who are those discordant beings?" My interpreter moved slowly away from mo, and as he was psssing from my tight ?xelairned, "Thy past and thy present telf." With a croan, I awoke, in darkness. V 1. Mirror, f'ism tht .Sftrit SettntyiU THE DUDDLE18 IJUItSTLNG. Thcie teerit to be al least a gleam of sunlight on the political dtrlnets that bat shrouded Country There are evident indications that the the teeptu hu dPrt4 from Fitstdaal JtcVton, j .1 . . I !!" - - !"-"' --.-tcnun ConC,e.. i party is falling lo peirca. Mr. Denton eannM rally them in the Scnstc. Mr. CambcrUng wh'sMe doet njt bring them to ihnr posts In lh Houe with tleir rdd rr.adir.rss. Mann anil Van drpoo1--lhr. noithy rrpreaentatitea of the Magi tun hate been cVgraded tn the ordinary level of mortals. The Vn Duren delegation from New York but a few weeks unce the file leaders, tho fuglemen o Coirrn have been shorn of their beams. Tho violent traders have attempted to farrv tbings wilh too high a hand. Tho hnnctl member of the party could not submit to it, Tho really republican members wrro well awaro that it was impos.iblo tn reconcile the proposed ottra vsganl expenditures, with their promises In thn People, and tho policy nf a republican government. They knew that it was out of the question to con vince the people lhat Vurty Million, i. n .mailer sum than thittren mill! mm , or that titty fir millions in tho Treasury on tho first of January will not leave a very considerable Surplus.aftcr providing for all legitimate rxpetiditnrcr. Under these circumstances, it canno! boa mailer ol' surprise that Mr Van Ilurru and tho chief con spirntnra have been cnndtiuined oflstu to llio most signal defeats. Mr. Denton has uniformly exhibit, cd tho most bitter hostility to tho Ihjiniite nnd Smyhi bill of Mr Wrb.ter. It was seen (list a feeling was abroad favorable lo the Dill. Tho par ty became alarmed. Wo speak from positive in information, when wesay that causes after causes was held of tho faithful at which IhnUm, Wrl&l and Vim llurtn opposed nnu iliilrihulinn of the Sunri.ua except by Mr. tVriutM plan of invrtting I if in ifoct Others of tho parly differed. I'inal action was delayed, and ovory effort it as mado by them in the Sonata lo avoid a direct vole. They once united inn vote to recommit, with in slructions tho doposile from tho distribution of tho surplus; but tho vote was reconsidered, and thu bill was ordctcd to engrossment by a voto of 10 to 0. Tho next day came-a sccno of groat interest. When the vote was about to bo taken, Mr, Don ton rose ami delivered a hitter Philippic, in which hit nun fi tend, runic inur ,i large tharc of nhutr. He was overbearing, supercilious, Insolent In tho last degree; treating thn Jackson Senators with haughty contempt, and assuring thorn that tho mciisiiro would become in a few months bo odioun llmt they would bo ashancd lo hear of It I This ho repeated so often that the Senators of his party would no longer submit tn it. The pridn and spirit of Virginia wcro touched at tho brow beating insolence ofthis political ruffian, and alio spoke out with somo portion of her old integrity. Mr. Hives took the floor, and delivered himself wilh great earnestness. Ho denounced cxtrava vagant expenditures, declaring his utter abhorenco of the thought of appropriating Frfy iniltiontiU leging that all such schemes wcro at variance with hia wholo life and oil his professions. He alluded to tho distribution project of President Jackson, in his message of 18U0, and retorted upbn Denton with n decided condemnotion of his coiirco. Mr. Ui." won followed by Von Huron's New York Senator Mr. Tallmadge, who went on in the sarno stroin, to the great astonishment of the party at largo and of Mr Denton, tho Great Expungcr. in particular. Thia was 'he first public outbreak of irritatod and exasperated feelings which had till then been sup. pressed and concealed. Mr Denton was distinctly told that ho must no longer pretend to dictato as a leader. Ho is a man of violent and vindictivu temper, and (ho moat uncurbed insolence of manner und expression. Ho is sustained by the Kitchon Cabinet, tho Globe, and tho New York delegation, with tho single exception of Mr Tallmadge. it known that President Jackmn tidet teith Mr. Benton. The Senator looks forward to further elovation.and ho clings to llio skirls of tho General with unshaken pertinacity. It is understood at Washington lhat tho President denounces all who voted for the Dill in the Senate, ith great frecdom.and not In thu most decorous language. He is not much in the habit of picking his phrases. When the Dill wns sent lo the House from the Senate the President immediately gave out thn I he should vi to it notwithstanding Mr. IUvei said that he could never believe him capablo of such a course, until he should sco tho document in black and while. Tho parly rally commenced. 7Vic Heads of the Department visited the mcttct. Thu drill sergauts went the rounds ; and thu forco wan lo be brought to bear on thr. talcing vp of the Hill, which requires n voto of two thirds. We aro well advised of tho fact that tho party received assure ancesthtl the President tr ould veto it; and that hu would esteem it an act unfriendly to himself logivo nny cnumcoiicu in tno mcoaurc. Every argument was employ ed lo dissuado and deter. Dut,for one, j tho representatives of the jicople had tho firrnneia to consult the interests of the People. They brake tliough all tho obstacles that were thrown in tho way of tho bill. The power of tho discipline has failed. A breach has been made in the ranks of the Jackson phalanx; the caucus policy has i been signally defeated, I This is not tho result of accident, but of a deter mined spirit of resistance to the slavish dominion ' under which tho party lis hitherto groaned. The I rollara anil rhaiiifl hall lieeri atinrn.tl. TIim ,! a Tal linn has caused much ill blood and bitter fe;ling. Dives and Tallmadge may be excommunicated. Hive has no disposition to consult the dictstion of Denton. Theio i an obvious determination anion:' 'he Jsckson members of the Senate, lo rid thorn "le of odious ami insolent role of the Hena or irom jisssuun. i ncy wm wiruw mm oTeruoari at the first convenient opporluuity ; bat aa long as he it sustained by I he Pretidcnt, the struggle will be a hard one. To use the Isngusge of one of iheir own members "The Dubblo ! bursting. " This is equally truo with Van Doren's admission : "Wo are in a bad box." Every rfTurt will ofcourto be msde to heal tho breach among tho leadert. Dot Mr Denton it fierce, indomitable, and impltctble ; he harmonizes with tho ruffian politicians of tho Globe ; and with his help they rule the President. He hat his eye on the throne and Is afraid that Mr Itiro will attain a consideration that will make him a formidable rival. He will urge on tbe President. and it will b difficult to restrain the; aid man from vioSont and IndactJBtdtrjuuciaUoca. What will It suit from t hi fee -it, t will tho.