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Co n 8 r r n 8 ( e it n I.
Wahiotix. .Mth 12, If II. The nnml p?iifH Ml Ut thc support bf liit MilHsif AcJiy M Wot Puint tvs un rfr r ewrWentW ia tU Houm. vrKerdsy whm 1ftf my lrtief Dirmj tbldilt ihe Trier sntrrmtnt far the Hesitation of Tex lo the Uni on nt slludr4o, ml I rrfer yo-u to the sketch of th dtbsie n rrport'sl in this nornm;'i Inlelli gror, pritcUrly lo the rcmatkx of .Mr Win tbrop. it it now nigh timethat the people of ihe eour ifT ihouVl fairly unJerxtsnl the herrtofote cored OmIJT.I 0! mr AUmininruiirn, airj mr w MOUSE- lMle ' on M,d he would m.iko the ntmcxation a The Mous reicctrtl the nmenJmrnt of Mr ! purtly domcv.ic concern, holding ourselves m in (HsIocfNew Ilsmrahirc.loaboliiii thc Acaurmy t Wttt Point, on ni after the 30th June next Tn rr, i.fll 01 10 51 The House was then called upon lo rote by aytf and noes upon ihc amend rnt to sbolish the ArsJcmy io four yr.irf from the present time The ycai 73, nay 106. ,..,- Tie next nmrndmrut trai from the bill OOOaprrapriatcd for birnuli Thiswas struck .nit, ayrs 79, noes -12. T he next qutsiion wns upon themgrownent ofthebtll.nnd the bill was ordered to be engrossed Ann jet en ef Tries. .Mr.Winthiop rf Mass- sehuxtunikeb l&iro to present tho fnllowingltcs i . I . . I mkmaiUiimi fur ilif nnni is ra " ?' "'". "'p", ; i editions, which were rend for information. (ion of lUl rr public o Ihr I .SuWi. HrlJ, That Texas on-lit not to bo oncxed lo HaJ not the recent J " lhc rjnion.anl the propositi.! ought not to bo c Un dfpnrrJ tliehifCJAireof tiro itnpoitanl inrin-i i i i a I., of hit cabman Tiwt twitM now, .mdo.ibt. , nr . ,V!n,l. ,h, or,h In. br.ViVforrthpSnleriim!Bicaiion "- . , :".-" '" . slant be cirrn to trie consiucration oi ino above . , .U The Tinri rf the late Secretaries on ihil MbKt nc ro rrell known a?, "Im, lliat he trrmi ofatrraty urrentaily if not ijuiif ilitermin f,l upon, an,! arrancl. A nocial Minbtrr has brn on tho ciound fartomp tunc pit. nnJ almott Uiilr cloti widi fhnnMinjj Proidint The metire of John Tylr in ihissuiciJul more. mrrit,w far a the Union us-lf concernftl, is m& unlei'tooJ hfro nn-1 ihn c'inlrr ihoul l also inJemsnd it Thai tnftujtnl imJirttlual has If "n U1 to bl t'l it, by ftikmcr '' ofiinri on A-K-h sn issue he wn be ilernttl iin bv'he rote of ihn rx-oplcto the high poiilion tmo rthich mere ecaiJcnt placed him. There can beni doubt irhiterer lli.it a Ireoty will bj eommunicatdl to tho Smite in two weeks after the rc-organitation of the Cabinet ; an;l it is the duty of the free population of the North and the rtt,'to Kellwt their sentiments are wen tin proposition. Mr. Tht mpron of Mi.jtJsippi, and Mrf Payne of Alabama objected the reception of the Resolu tion Mr. Wirrthrop moved to s jjpend tho Utiles, nnl called tor the yeas, and m ys, which were ordered, The House, by a vote 122 lo 10,tefusttl to suspend the ftules. The Rhole Island rji'etinn was thrn'cnllrd up and postponed until Tiirsd.iv next. Friday, March 22.1. In thfScnfltc,mcmorials were offered from Penn sylrani.i,rrmontratinp against any and nil altera tion of the tariff Also, fiom AInrylniid ngninst any alteration in the duty on iron and coal, Mr. Sturgeon presented tho resolution of the Ici'lalure of Pennsylvania npainst any altera tions in the tariff The Herald's reporter snys.the drrtiood by those npon whnm the fiwl rreponsi- rem.yks made by Mr. S. oa presenting tho re bttiiy of ihefrtilement df this qwtirn it III rest Ivutien! should flow in upon Hie f nile on what should be distinctly understood as a Ty ler morement for iho dissolution of the Union. C-Tli( landdistiibution repeal bill which p.-H-iJ Ihs house in such haste a few days since, has been suminirily disposed of by the Senate, Mr. Cri'.tendon nwed to lay it upon the lalile. Mr. ICinj of Alabimi, ns:ed him if 1ic meant to call it up n.iiti in n short lime. Mr. Crittenden replied with great emphasis, 'ne ver sir, as long as I lire; never nerer. A rote was then taken on it, and h was laid on 'the table 22 to 19; a party rote. Wednetdar, March II. In'the Senile, Mr I'rins, frum tlie Finance eim mitice, repotted ihn hill fmm tlia House for tho tupjxit! ni the Indian Depttmeni for the fitc.il rear j Ml and "15. The bill w conftldr red as in com-i mittee of ihe Whole, anil then pasied. Mr Duchinan presented a roemoritlfrem West-1 rn Pennsrlranis, prating (.'onRrps -n in amend the Constitution as In .irknmvtn lie (Ind's suprcnia- cr iIr U. more J trut tlioirfK.tl u reau ana lata upon the utile. Mr Krsns reported the pension bill from the House, with an amendment A Urge number of House bills were reported and lead tufre and referred. The Oregon resolutions wrro postponed. In tho House Mr Dromgoule lepnrted a bill to repeal the three first seruons nf the Distribution act, leiring untouched those whirhillstlibute lands to the new Sutcs, and sraiit limits nf pre-emption. Mr DiomRoole desired that the lull -stionlil pan at once whieh, sfler considrraMe upposiilnn, was done by aid of the pietluus qurstlnn. I hu iHar. Aliirri, if folniion settles lhc (piestion that Mr Iluchananand Mr S. will vote against (he new bill. Nothing of moment in the House. IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON The Senate has rejected tho resolutions of Mr. Alchinsnn of Mo, proposing In put nn end the trea ty of 1818 for tho joint occupation of the Oregon territory. The volo was 18 for tho instructions, and 28 against them. Tho vote was. Avks Messrs. Allen, Atchinson, Athcrton, Ragby, Benton, Urecse, Buchanan, Colquitt, Fairfield, Fulton, Hannegnn. Kin?, Sturgeon, Scmple, Sevier, Woodbury Wright Walker 18., Navs Messrs. Archer, Barrow, Bates, Bay ard, Berracn, Choato, Clayton. Crittenden. Day ton, Evans, Foster, Haywood, Huccr. Htintinir- . I . . inn, jarnngnn, jonnson, iic uuiiie, Aiangum Merrick Mil.r, Morchcnd, Phelps, Rives. Sim mons, Tallmadgc, Upham, White, Woodbridge Both Senators from South Carolini nnd the Ioeo Senator from North Carolina voted against them. slant readiness for war tho rnomrnt Great Britain interfered. Mr. Winthrop made nn unstudied but success ful replv; opposing tho rashness, nftcr wo had slept thirty years orrr the joint occupation, of now taking the steps as on Ambatsodor hnd arrived here to treat upon h; asserting the justice of our claim to nil the territory; and concurring in tho sentiments ofa speech of Mr. Calhoun in the Sen ate, that "a wise and masterly inactivity" was all wo needed that lime would place us in posession of all lhc territory we wanted. He defended Mr. Webster, stating that but few knew or ever would know iho perilous situation in which our foreign relations had bet n left by tho retiring Vim Hurwi administration, justifying a former remark of Mr. .mints, mat ' they had seen t;t to sci inc ensue on ft ...U... .1 ...II l.nt I It "ntl,t 111'. uii; i mil nicy couiti iiu iuh.i itwiv. i, ... isxrr not onlv the Maine delrcation, but five-sixlh ol the Scnaffl nnd fivf.sixths of tho population Maine nnd Massachusitts, ns well ns tho wl.olc Union, iustifinl that treaty. Ho win ns zealous of our national honor as tho ncnllemin. but what ever tints m jh b J thrown upon him, he wns not loth to n vmv that in deference tolho sen se nf the civilized world, in deference io tho spirit of Chris tianitv. which was now spreading its benign influ ence over both liemisphcrts, he would maiio war only nn a linnl resort. lli)evpoea witn mucn scveiitv thftiracticeofthe locos on nil occasions, of raising the war cry with England; and as to lexis, denied the right nl nnncxation without the concurrent action of all our people in its uvor, considering it a question of the amalga tion with ours ofa young Republic, nnd that with equal propritty our amalgamation with England mitrht be nronosed. &c. Mr. Morse of Maino replied to Mr. Ingcrsoll, defending the Maine Commissioners as men oi in telligence and honor, and not to bo ,:tricked" by any set of men. Mr. White of Kentucky, replied particularly to Mr. 1.3 party challenge, stating that none ol tlio wings, if indeed any in tho country, were lor stir rendcrinc our claim to Orcuon. but nion v of them were ODnosed to civiii? the nolico at present and abruptly terminating negotiations ; nnd very per tinently made inquiry why it was that the locos, having profoundly slumbered over this question during the whole of Gen. Jackson's nnd Van Bu- ren's administrations, had now so suddenly nrous cd to it on the eve of n Presidential diction 1" THE HERALD. TIHIICSDAY JIOKMNf, MA IWlt 28. This puts an end to the subject for tho season, and is sood news. In the Serials Mr Haywood gave notice -of sir hllH Mr the reduction iflcr 1915, of the salary o the I'reiidrnt of the United .Slates, of each of Ih (.juinet ollieers and cit -all nllieer an I elerks con ncted whh the same. He sifd, if dulr eocnurag ed, he should propose twcnly-sis like bills forredu cinj; me py ui me united states officers In each o Hie ?ltea. In the House the West Point discussion was re sumed. f ir Hdlrnes, of S. C, had r.mr dreamed, ho ai(J, that this altsck on the West Point Academy was any ihlnj but an oi ecpitnnHum atTair. But he had made inquiries from gentlemen individually, nj iiirso gcniie men nao assured htm that ll they slumbered ner this nueatinn, there would be dan- err that, peradventure in a moment ofldlo or false eeurity, they would find a creat national establish. men! stiicken from among the important institu tions of lbs country. What dIJ iho gentleman from .Ner Hampshire propose f Change without any bereft, dersngsment without any economy. Mr HulnMs than weni into a sp'eoch ofsomolength in pijiiif win ui uie aincniitiieni. Wlu'Ut demonstrating tha osier faKiir of ihe .t me.n-'menta so far as all praelfcal nurooses of eenn. omv were concerned, he spdke of the necessity of the maintenance of this institution in view of the ptibtuity or a war with Mciiro on account of the annexation of Texw, nhicl: in bis judgment, was the setiled ro:irv of this Goveinment. And he ar gued that lithe institution was abolished, tho sue. eestful candidate for the Presidency, whether Mr. 1 an Ilurcn or Mr Clay, would bo compelled to a. dopt the army project of Mr Poinsett, by wliich 200,000 men were constantly to be kept in a state oforganlralioo, and 50,000 in the field. Mr Wiinhrop rota chiefly to reply to one remark which had Mien from the gentleman from South Carolina (Mr Holmes.) The remark seemed to have teen made partly In je.t. partly in earnest.; t that were some suV(eris that were too siilean inthrir chirarter.snd'too momentous in the conse. quences Iher involred, lo he cren thus adverted To, without elielling the inosUe rinus feeling. Hcallu. ifeJ to the Idea thrown out by the gentleman, that IM Inttitution ought to be sustained, because the annexation of Texas was the settled poliry of this tiorernment. Who sciiicd it ! Nt, he would un. !erlake here to say, not the people, nor the repre- Km ,11. xhoathhsMUse.1 there eia others who i T tr was something serious In ibis nailer. He was almost afraid Uiat the gentleman from SouUi"CatoUns.i.itended to try the temper of the House and th rnuntrr, hy throw- .ng g. laea.inat ns (Mr Winlhrop) bvi said balfinjeit iif 0 earnest Heb lievsd that then In the House, the Rhode Island Resolution has just been adopted, and the House, 89 to 77, have reiuseuto reconsider tho vote. Wo arc heartily rejoiced nt this result on the Oregon question. It not only arrests the overt act of those who would most needlessly embarrass nnd embroil our relations with England, nnd leaves iho question of tho occupancy of tho Oretron to - W..W.V, ii.i,biujii uim uj nine -uui u ,!, m, wo apprehend, naturally exert a who eanme influ f ncc in chcckincr tho haste with which President Tj'ler and others have been proceeding in tho Tex ns question, i nc rotes in tho Senate from the parolinas seem lo us lo ho particularly significant in this respect: and to indicate, moreover, th.it Mr rv.li "mi . . . . ' y.iwuuii win como into tno Stato IJpnar ment ...;.i. . , .1 - . whh ngni views on notn tnoso questions. From Ihs Albany Daily AdvsrtireT. SPIRIT OF THE PATIES AT WASH INGTON. The locofocos in Conrjrcss are flnmintr nn nn .), n I nr. , ".'. n miu i ui.is questions, mn indeed on tho history nnd condition nf our national relations with Great Britain generally. Tho people have iiiiiiiimira incir approoat on OI tno nresrnl Whin. tariff so generally, nnd that measuro has so suc cessfully vinuicattd itself by reviving tho business nnu origntcning tno prospects or the country eve ry where, that tho leaders of "tho demnemeu" seem very plainly lo look upon their efforts lo niiiiiu iKiiiucai canuai o t or tnnt nh pi no r.u less ; and ihev have consennrmlir th was no little danger lhat the pe ipVof ih cciuntrr eresNuttobsisUea bysmprit im ibis subject of lbs SM.txation of Texas, le lel.eted that this momentous pn.jerl.wUih In l.i. Judgment would endanger the stability ol the Union, n3 whieh was itiey.bhorrent to the fe.iinj, ,.f ,he .,eople in liniectioaofibeunrv. was at this moment in s iTi of ret sad steslttrr MgnriaMon. H hoped thst a call would be mtd on the Cxecmive for in- w uisi IUi Mr Illaek rots to a qoesiien of telersnrr, which Ives with a flaming zenl, upon Oregon nnd Tex . and aro laboring with all their might lo excite id irritate lhc sensitive national feelings of the opio in reiercnco to Great Britain. The mo re of this seems vcrv obvious. Tnn mAuUr, their party lias becomo so gloomv, and tho pros peel of the elevation of Henry Clay and tho tri. umph or tho Whigs so near to absolute certainty that they are ready to plunge the Unionlnto war! in the hope, that new questions may turn tho cur rent of pppn larcntiments in a different direction and Hint in the new excitements lhat must follow Ihev may nvertthe defeat that awaits them ' 1 hat such !s their motivo is plainly nnd fairly ances of the case. iiuTi, "ador ha5Ju$t nrrivcd from England w th full powers to negotiate for ,,0 Sfern?nl of all exist.ne questions of difference with that coun iry; and n the oartiznn refcrrwi r cerely desirous to maintain peace, they would at least wait for the result, or lhcW indications -r.l 1. -r. ' ...nan ZZa , , ae "Clv n,,Swtfn!. That (hey igainl'trm"63 "l " l fa "idence But. besides nil iKU n..:. .1-1 ' . - -, .inn uunurciaraiinns nre Ihev have "become exasperated against ihem. nd reekleM iin,lrik : , " j...: , ""'wiouniMi o: Iheir-want- desie for wa'r P CU' ,nal ,hCy vcil ,hci .i "" ,7 prorokers or war, one nf the most slrK ' J InBf."". availed him VnnT i fCSn q"Cf,Jcn' vvhcn 11 "mo up on Monday last, to make one of iheso (lamin? .peee-hr, directly calculated to place our govern3 mm m a hostife attitude towar'd Great Brha n .t,7j,e-,rrn?rnnd,0"cof'Mr-remark nnd of Ml Wlnthrop m h. should hare receded whs, jCrX'l ?l 1 llVl V? -kf " n.mi..n.. l. i . ! ' i , o-j -- vit.iiiy innucn orietlv irir. ,aA'arm0B'. . lh d7 r U.I. House , mC T "V?cts- Thc of the deep. V " 1ou, ww only add, in sniwer to ns, that Jf be (Mi IWb,op) Uitxed ,h , ""J " fc usea by ntr or anv the Coriwect in a war Willi- Meiieo. si w. . i iri . 6 woow this instant s us i m irrci i va m CTOUQS est moment to ih. J. . J m UCCP- tftrv,nViC"P't',' ,he hour in 0 Til"' inBama lory speech in oppo,io l0 the nnd in fa. rororctTin'T the mmi:., - . ' '' He KriJav. Msreb i CP V I TP " ' i,l ,n rorol mTinT the Immi:.. i . , . " nnm iioiicc. Me rmmin. ruinjr out all the wroncs of Grent ,.!. t. i ' -. , - l --, " me The mnrtiing Uitinets wot ivhketrt imertst The Oregon resolutions were not cssKHerei J he bill m toe imp rornnetrt the Fox and Wis consin Hirers sii msde the subject of another nrn. rifled dtlsle. ' msrrs of preser in case ol alleffinff teen obtained br 'iricker " ' 8nTVl mon.en T ,m-r cv . ,? .erv rid that aeainit the With rererae to Tex bVtS Lf ,h"1 ST From the N. V. Tribune. THE VANDAL TARIFF. Wc cannot believe it possible that ithe Tariff bill reported by Gen. M'Kny lo tho House will oecomo a (aw. -i,ct ue glance at some ofita pro visions : Coarse Hroo-(sucIi aG does not enter into -competition with -our own product) is taxed fifteen per cent., while cheap bhnkcts, tho prod.u t of tho same wool, are charged but e?t per cent. Here is a discrimination of five nor cent, oeainst our own induttry, and in favor of British workshops j IKooOs-ood article) is charrred thirtu nor cent, by this bill, instead of the three cents per lb. and thiity per cent, now imposed, whilo Korsei's. &c, woolen and worstetl mils, gloves stockings, socus, drawers, shirts, &c. ice. aro charged but twenty per cent. Hero rs n discrimination of 'ten per cent, against' Homo fabrication. 'On Woolen yarn twenty-five percent. ndiscriminotion of ten per cent, against the American spinner. It is -not iuiulc that outli iuIiious injustice mould be per petrated by an American 'Congrrss. lieady-made vlothtng is chargrd with thirty t .r? i n ,w i s uur ct-iii. uuiy oy mis oui. well,' says one, 'can't American industry live with thirty per cent protection?' Why, sir, have you considered lhat wooi is cnargeu au per cent, and is much higher 1. .1 t . n . ?. . i . . r . huiu iiiun in ureal uruain mat most o! the cloth: and stuffs of which readv-mrfdcclothino- is fahn' catcd are also to ho-chargedthirly per cent, and are higher hrrc than in Europe? How, then, will this duty protect our tailors and senmstrer? Tho importers of Foreign clothing made up by poor women who work for six cents a dav. will . .i .- i : ai-.ir in meir cioines as cneap as an American impoitercan swear in the material, nnd ihero will soon, In fact, be no protection !o the clothes ma kers at all. So of boots, shoes. &c. on whieh I : ir ' rt ' ' : iiil-io ia u uiscriminnuon oi oarciy tive per cent, nl lowed in favor of tho American workmen r.oi this bill become n law. nnd the imnartmirm nf.-ill these articles would be quadrupled within a year, to iho great injury and depression of our -own worKmcn. But the climax of insanity is reached on the vn. rious descriptions of Hardware. These, nm r.K. ricitions from iron, which, nil aro aware cannot yet oe made nearly ns chean here, no it enn .U brought from abroad. Tho com of iron abroad must, therefore, to a grent extent, rule iho price hero forsomo years to come. Yt-ithis bill taxes various descriptions of iron, the raw material from sixty to a hundred per cent., yet lets in tho hard ware, incmanuiiiciurea wuric, at thirty per cent. Here is a swindling appearance of protection to ron for the sake of blinding and stupefying Penn sylvania: but thc U'Ord of nrmnlw L-m,t in tl.n . is broken to tho hopo by letting in 'foreign iron at iniuy per cent, in thc shape of r11 descriptions of Hardware, and thus crushing the iron and tool in terests at onco. The passage of this bill would destroy fifty millions worth of American property nt a blow, nnd turn one hundred thousand Amer ican Freemen out oftvork. But it -cannot pass, thanks to the indomitable Whigs of Tennessee and Maryland. Railroad Iron, it will be seen, is to be allowed to come in at if n dollars a ton, while that used in the 'poor man's log-chain,1 &c. &c. is taxed twen- THE TARIFF. The tariff yet presents tho most important ques lion by lar, bofoio Congress. Tho proposition in troducod by Mr Afc'Kay into tho House of Repre sentatlvcs. proposes dcMrucliro alteiations in tho present tariir,tlcstruclivo tu our agricullui.il, manu facturing and commercial Interests. "Tho Vandal Tariff," as the now bill is very properly styled, will in all probability pass the House, under tho present pressure of parly screws which have been applied almost to tho extent of their power. Tho combina lion formed fur tlx purpose of miking Van Ilurcn preci lent, dem inds the sinlfire of everything, no mailer how important lo the interests of tho coun try. which shall even appear to hinder this ardently drsited cotniumaJion. They aro ovidontly determin ed that no party appliances shall be lelt untried to effect their purpose. The present and prospeciivo prosperity of Iho wholo business nf ilia country weighs not a feather in tho scale against this all ab sorbing project of putting Martin Van Huren into the thxir of Slate. Now, fellow-citizens, are you willing to permit a few designing, ambitious politicians, to ride rough shod over your necks or will you sit quietly and suffer the destruction nf your dearest rights, without loud remonstrance ! Whilo we hope lhat this bill nf abominations will be defeated in tho Senate, wo aro not without strong apprehensions of tho result. Men, though high in ofiiee and strong in the confi dence nf the community ,aro not always proof Hgainst some of the appliances ofa party who stick nt nnth. ng to accomplish their object. The majority in Iho Senile opposed to this measuro at the very best, is but very small, so small indeed, lhat two changes perhaps among tho number might pass this destruc tive measure through the Sonato. We have confidence, strong confidence, that tho opponents ofihis measure will remiin firm at their posts amid threatening danger but nevertheless, we would urge upon every fiiend to the interests of the country, be ho Whig, or bo ho Loco, or liberty parly, to come to thc roscue to pctitbn, to remon strate, that the Senate may defeat this combination between northern men and southern principles We say lot the voice of the people bo heard in the Senate .chamber upon this subject heard in trum- .. ...I'i.l l ll 1 r. ici nines which siiau awaKen senators lo such a sense of responsibility, that they will not daro to tamper with their interests cr their rights. Tins may be done by peiition or remonstrance. Tho particular form is not important, providod the meaning be clear and not to bo mistaken. Will not some man, then, in every town in Vermont, tako measures to have such a petition presented to every lieeman in his town for signature, and as soon a it can be generally signed, forward the sima to cither of our Senators. The form ofa petition miy be found in the last Weekly Tribune, well adapted to the purpose. i.et no min say this is of no use hut try the ex periment. The voice of ihe people will not always bo unhecdod. THE TWO RAIL ROADS. The Watchman says "it is not right for ns to compare unsurveyed distances on the Rutland route" with their canal and nilroad surveys. Per haps not. Wo have therefore the most perfect wil lingr.ess to take the distance aclually'surveycd from Boston by the way of Keene, 157 miles ; and the distance from Rutland to Durlington not surveyed, ihe Watchman may set down at anv distance, reck. oning by "the map," or any other way they may de viseand all iho consolation they can derive finm the result they aro welcome to. We are not in the least surprised at their uneasi ness about this milter of distance it is so clearly in our favsr, luok at il as they will. Give us tho surveys, gentlemen, the surveys ; wo do not fear the result-but you miy bo disappointed at it mnrl, our word well. We desire our compliments to the Watchman and State Jonrnal. iV writer in iho Voice of Freedom. self-Investigator," has sent us the communication which "Abolitionist" used up in tho last Herald, with a -request that we would publish it. or oire. o.,r reasons for declining. It seems "Investiaator ." whoever he may be, had some apprehensions il,m wo would decline, and that too for obvious. Wo have nothing to do will,' anything heretofore published in ihe Voice of Freedom, hot f "Investigator" wishes to answer "Ahnliiinni.i our columns aro open. Or if ho will confess ho is a used-up community, and has nothini? fart! sponge subject, wo will insert tho arttclo hit or miss. ty dollars I Wo arc not here obiectinz to this ne. re; but tho crocodilelears shed over tho different Ircatmentof 'poor men' nnd 'rich corporations' by former 1 ariffc are beautifully exposed by this bill Gold Watches, Jexcelry, Precious Stones, Ac' which tho Whigs were abused for letting in at a '"'y;; 1-2 per cent) nro ht undistuibed. What will the dupes who have been told nnd hnve repeated that these articles were let in so easily, net to a void smuggling (which was the fact) but to wynr the rich at the expense of the poor, say now? W here can they hide ? Sav gentlemen Locos 1 why does your Congress tax tho rich men's jew elry, gold watches. &c. only one-fourth as much as thc poor man's log-chain 1 Wc have more to say ye t of this most fatal wore it not fore doomed) bill. More Lyxchixo at the Southwest. Wc learn from the St, Louis Republican of ihe 7ih inst that the negrn man who was nrrcsted for the murder of the German shoernnker and his wire near Herculaneum Mo.had made a full nccknowl' edgement of the crime, stating that his object was to obtain money to pay his expenses to Canada i k namg murucrttJ a msn in St. iaiuii uuuui a vnr ago. un On tho lSlh inst. tho Hoard of civil an 'unity met lo consider applications for npprob.it' n to ketp public houses. Two ll-o isos wo o granted for temcranro houses by Iho tloird. A petitioner . vcr .100 ladies wns prcscntod against approbating nnr person to lake licenso fmm iho Cnutt to t spirits. Tho committee from tho town meeting also presented their instructions against approbating for eouit license. Two persons applied for such p. probation, and declined lo receive lirenso fur Irm. peranco houses. A (lor delibofaling upon those ap. plications, the Jlnird refused to approbate for liccn. ses to bo issued from iho Court. A. 11L1SS, Town Clerk. TO T3IE WtliO YOlrVtt Nfl:, r RUTLAND 4'OIJft TV. FeiloiC'Ciliscns : In a few short mnnihs you wiil again be called upon to excreiso tho highest pre rogativo of Freemen tho elective franchiso for ihn choice or President. Wo all recollect with what enthusiasm, rotiryoari ago, you entered Into the emtest, and with what glorious success ynurefTott wero erowned In tho olecttnn nf iho candidates of your chnleo hy nn immense majority. Has the treachery of the Ingrato who (by tho di. peniition of Divine Providence) succeeded tho man of our choice to the first olfico in the gift oftho peo. pie, dampenctl tho ardor of that cnlhusi.isn which so dismayod our opponents then Havo tho same measures orpolicy advocated by tho same man who, in 1810, rercived such an ovorwholmning con demnation at your hands no maglo to awaken noio tho opposition which was an successful then ) Have the miserable assertions put forth by Martin Van lluren "tint the pooplo aro drunk with debauchery" "tho pliant tools of demig.igues" "tho dupes of trickery and corruption'' no power to arouse your energies ! Which of you, follow-citizcns, will, even by your supinencs, plead guilty to tho dcspicablo defamation 1 Not one ! No ! ! tho Whig soldiers or 1810 aro sleoping on their arms, awaiting tho boating or roveillc to riso to the contest. You, Youno Micn ! must stand in tho fi-ont or the battlo, and bear the hottest or tho fight and upon your exertions will depend, in a measure, tho result or tho contest. It is a groat responsibility, but not greater than you aro able to bear, ir you meot it wiih thc energies you aro capablu or pulling forth in so good a cause. Fellow Citizens ! Tho commateo of delegates to miko tho nominations or candidates Air your sup port at tho coming Presidential election, will moot in Baltimore on Iho fust day or May next. Tho Whig young men or Ihltimoro havo issued a call for a mass meeting of ihe young Whigs of the Unit ed States, at the same placo on thc following day, to ratify and lespond to Iho nominations. That, fellow e itizens, will bo tho reveille, to which tho Whigs, from Maino to Georgia, will givo ono uni versal, simultaneous response. How many of tho young Whigs of Rutland County will bo present to hear it ! As a preparatory step, it is deemed advisable to issue tho Allowing call, and to request your gener al attendance. The Whig Young .Man of the County of Rutland are invited to meet in commilteo at Rutland, on Wodoosday, tho 10 th day of April, at 1 1 o'clock, for the purpose of funning a Young Men's County Clay Club, and for the adoption nf the necessary prelimi nary meisures to secure tho attendance of a full delegation to tho D.iltimoro Convention. Forie Herald, the Subject of Lb in me- WIOetotetfnecrai,W assembled with the r.L t t V one nunureo or upwards of the inhabi naa assembled wit culprit at 2 o'clock. Toicn Meetinff U Poullney on censes for selling Intoxicating Liquors. In accordance wiih a leaal warning n mo.iU of tho legal voters nf Poultney was held on tho Ifiili nst., to see ifthey would instruct their civil author. ity not to approbate any person lo keep a public house, at which intuxicating liquors should be sold; and also to request the County Court not to grant ,r me sale ol intoxicating liquors any way in Poullney, except fur medicinal or i cuanicai purposes. The meeting convened and chn- Jesse S. Pec k Moderator -,-whcreupon tho following resolution was Introduced : Resolved, That the civil authority be instructed r.ot to approbate any person to keep a public bouse at which intoxicaiing liquors shall be suld-and that the County Court be requested not togiant any license for the sale of intoxicating liquors in Poult ney, except for medicinal and mechanical purpos- The resolution wa, ably discussed for some three hours in favor of In ,.Sead bv twr, gentle. rin.:r,'on'':he"iho. en, and ; " miaior oi ihe resolution and 71 . Mijority oi ting liquor. A cornrnii.ee ofthree wa. ihen sppoin.ed to pre. Tuesday m - to ihe Co f ' U,,i0,"y, rds of the inhabi A rnn.m!... y Uour, , B 'nree was a so appointed to. , mend suitable persons tu sell spirC 17 .cinal,dmechsniral0hJrUr E. L. Ormsbee, Gen. W. Strong, Luther Daniels, D. P. Bell, Charier Dana, Henry Hall, F. W. Hopkins, Martin G. Inverts, I. Parsons,' Wm. Avery; Geo. It. Orrult, i. II Porter, F. Pierpoint, Geo. F. Ruggles, Edwin Edgerton, G. II. Beamin. C. L. Williams, John Strong, I. T. V 'right, B. F. Adams J. D Goodwin, Almon Warner, Orson Clark, P. W. Wilkinson. James Cilmnrc, B. Fish, F. J. Matthews, Pelefr Bowe, Asa Gaines, IL II. Dyer, Jesse L. Billings, Wm. Gilmore, Sam'l J. Griggs, David Morgan, Jr. H. F. Bl.nchard, Wm. C. Kitredge, A. Allen, A. Saflbrd, Seneca Fields, T. A. Hammond, II. Bottom, jr. Jas. K. Hyde, G. F. Warner, C. L. Granger, J. O. Newell. T. Mc'Lipghlln, Henry Simondx, Jacob Edgciton, jr II. O. Perkins, 1'. Rricgs, Alex. Newton, C. B. Hall, Wm. Fox, Ed. C Martindalo. Robinson Hall, Harvey Button, George Vail, Ed. Mussey, Ira W. Seward, Wm. Clark, Harry Shedd, Hyde Wcstover, II. G. Aeal, W. P. Noves, Philo Hnsfurd, John B. Beaman, J. D. Beaman, H. J. Ruggles, G. II. Mallary, Jonas Gibson, E. Aiken. I. Norti n, Albert Catlin, G. A. Austin, Barnes Frisbie, L. C. Scott, A. W. Titus, F. Forbes, A. R. Fidler, E. N. Brigs, D. W. C. Clarko, F. Farrineton, W. A. Dana, J. A. Conant, A. G, Dana, P. Ross, L. L. Blake, Lyman Briggs, John W. Parker, T. F. Rogue, J. R. Newell, (i. W. Conant, Henry F. Dam, Wm. M. Field, R. June. Capen Leonard, Jr. Cuke Fort a foundered hokse, A corres pondent of lhc Louisville Journnl says that if a horse is foundered over night he may be cured in three hours if it is oltcnde-d to in tho morninp; Take n pint or hogs lard, and heat it boilin" hot anl, nftcr cleaning his hoof well nnd tnb;n,.1n-u:!L shoe put his foot into tho lard, and with n epoon . , "UU1 as nc!,r mc hair as possible. Tins he says he has tried moro (ban nlty years, nnd has never known it lo fail Tho application should bo made to lhc foot of each foun dered limb. An old Soldier. A slave named Gilbert, near Stanton Virginia; on tho ICUh uli., aged hltn'lrfwl i,l . .... 1 t . to ...... nut. nL-itu years. Colonel Washinifton at ihn agiinst tho sale against of Intoxk-a eed ono Ho wns n pii'.mt In OsllinirtOn ntthn rrre.nl hnlttn nffnnnn. gahela on the 9lh of July 1775, when Braddock wnsdefeatedjondnfterwarib at (he Surrender of Cornwalhs ai Yorkiotvn, on iho 20th of Octo, er 17H1. J ho launiou Spectator says, ho was honest am itvlustrious, aud the boys; in our town will long remember lhc "oH man in regimentals" they have been accustomed to look upon with, de lighl on our nigh sayj of paradu. An Honest Puff A country newspaper puff ing a new slore, says in conclusion, 'Wc git n. primo pajr of boots for putting this in.'