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1SSUKD SIMULTANEOUSLY AT MONTPHLlfell, NORT.IWKLl), WATERliUllY. &0. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER. 7, VOL. XLIX, NO. 41 WHOLE NO. 2551. 13V 13. L WALTON, JK. J ant A I m m. . A Jmj .aaV Jmj .aaV at U lU llU l. 'lBatrIjmiintntc3flunml. punusiicit CVEtlV MIUAV mop.nino. ri.!tH.-,t,50iiiri lBiJ.nc iS'.OMfo'im.ol nil madnli. ilratea i Int. toil tlwtji ehttlfd ftom hi oJ oTthi VnnMtdl.tllilor tj.nt. treaetlrt .obterlpUVri., tti..B'nl.lntnunt.lloiill and .cknuwlJ. parmtatforlrmtrnt. u.k.i.a.iii.j.N.rnMnnov, tlnkll.M,!. II. SMITH, Cabal, U. ". IIBOWN, 0nllta,UIIAKl.Bl.tA.NA, Imoi., I.. M C.I.OIT, !i)jptk, Howard n.iAU vi:n, Jobn.oa.U. W.KUOTT, M.t.hf.eM.l- I). PUTNAM, Maiii.rllla.J.C. NllVllrl, Mlddlr.'i, jn.lT.JOIINHON,Jr. Norlhr.rid,l'..KMlTII, oi.int.oAiu.oscAiirBXTr.il, ri.inllilJ,A.T.IIAM.'OI,T, tf,.lh U.rdwitk.O.rfUIHMAjr, H.oe. JOSEPH B.VYMOMI, nittiiw, u l i.i.l AM iml.UNH, Koull. rulTutl,nANtl;t. N.JUDD, TuBb.rdi., AARON N. KINO, Wall.S.ld d F.j.lBO.OItANOnSJIITII IVmim.FBANKMS A.WBInllT, W.trilmfy .nd Oittbiify, Willi. rr.o. It AIIIUH PRIDE, W.,rr...i.r.JONA ABBOTT. ftiiilrnniin. lKVi Vt. 1'ciilrnl Hailroail. 1855 SI'ItlNCl AIIUAW1!HIUXT. Kortlivrii mul tt'''1'"1' BilllM mul United Mtatcs .Hull ltiit:. Trains Going North. ;ynu rccognizfd an ntienipt to make trwr. vc?iir . 1.00 r m . "-"'! Slavery predominant in tho Union. . H fa-'-'"r'."r:.r.ri'.?.i: . ,i. ...' .i. r,.. 5ini,. ...i 1 ... S... .l...k..rk nrf Htaamt lut lb ' iftor i , i lit t 4,13 1. n 3 u M' j ' 1 in it . i ( in. t t.!9 i.n Jk 3 15 P ..iiilna Going South. Vimurii.n'-n"-v I ir. mi ' l tlpfli.r .1 .lli -;;!!? I" I Whii H I h. it 'Rl .X.i"i"'tlio ordinance of HS7 and in vio- rii rB.nxuN-.v.rktk n "T. bit 1-iu.i ' R .ir i haw i Tit k..i. rr .Ni .( (i. r I., uial , Ubomb , . i, ... k .... ii ii. w..i,i.M.t,. nuf. iiuai on trnuii i;mi.i rntt-. a it. !iii:t:ituit- i:, nam Ir.ni.V.C- R. R. NailhS.IJ, Vt. J.l) SI, liiS. 49 is rrrirt-mamm r,rx ttit.-iwttsi fffl uriutTii, i. ui, liaiiroiiu. , .. uy ....... ... Alt.f Tm.d.r. &l.t I l1.. P....M... .iB. i..,, i),i n 7,3o .,,1 , rf ,oj5 a. ii. i,j tl. Kl. I Ja ! 41, Hi If IT. I . biut.tna, Kt. J.lia.aarv. I!ailit.tae. Rui.'. Pi.i. MAffi.MMl.il J..mii, all .una., on II.. U.dra.bu'lk, Vi Lmi i.l. r..,. ap.,ff .Mi, Wiilia tltMiii.iai R. iliu.it.; Ih-i.r.. or , iVkiia .ad r'f.ta II mol.'n. Li.'-. .i-i, i.iwm, U.anllff, .a a.i). aa. all Ik. .i,.r.,.,li..n.oS,h.,. N ,J u ..."" ' l .ad r.ncfl .1 3 p kl.fo, W hitr- Uimi Juo.li-n, p,..,.,,.. ,(, , a,,.,,,, ..i uumih;H..IimiIi H,t,', pu iloi,a, a.d iiiilus. Mirfb. Lv. .Vhiia Itivffi .Ditetlita, (ij. rtff.laa, ltill U.w.ra-, Vu(.l.r, Itc, .1 7 A l .ff.t3.10p, ul or ia .riif.l af laa Traia. rrom Vi. Caeuat . , ...dmi.id iv.iira.i. n..k... p.i.ff.M.a. aM-rafti-n. Iriiw. II &. U arer.iar P...ffrttai. lur 0'tff iaiwlioa. !a..ifr .ail al .l.itaa oa v iHT-a.iar at ...a., .. . o.r ff...r .ad U'oii..ifi Sl A r.laia Road, awl tw Not ffi."-i .... .1 Li anbar if. f . I .Naitura iuiil.j. v iTBABJ;8. Aj-m iT i ( v v T n Ti T n RAILROAD. rv ...... v t v 1. ii r mm; l libiil fill ib Al. ,, .uin.at . ...... oi l.i. 1853. Fall ii Whiter Ar- 1853, rangeiHOIlti Sko-Ut and qyiekr.t I broofih II. I ILIaa Tinm Of ( ff.fi.s,ii'h ionii,.i, k. u..'. .viai,i'i.ibi.ib aaij Uit'ti-iiiOH Trtifi Aioi.f kid via Rutland and Eaglo Bridge, la r.gi.nlMi wilb Iluii.nil aud U (lio.tvn.aaff UuJ j II. . tt.il.ik.d. i ....aiar.ffV.i tbi. rauia .,. .i,.i -....sail ,..,.tt.d.,...J..,... rk.n.i'.xki ij win t. mb. men aro ouureu ior your support, wtth..rtaif lhrvabliom Montrc.l tu.Na Oft j tba.4oi..f. land upon precisely the same prtnci- NO CHANGE OK CARS. j . , jc occ,cd lom U4ut ibtt oi lUtj Mtttti (,ftu UblUtlRi.il r J TVVi pM;SV. ...... ...rna..a S.1S V. ,1. laSt ) ' W nsk J'011 ,0 rem0- b tun Mi i'haim i.tia. iiuiUarUH. lo. A H. ..i...n..xil l'.a.,BdAMMii'vr. i..i..... Tiii 1. 19 v. M. nt p.a. t-ao r. ...iwr fli loik. Art.'... N Vara!) 15 f. M. I'll. III. Tlt.VI.N !- Uallmilaa 6.30 l. M l ll.ul. aj, .aJ l.. tlutlaaJ at 6.J0,t. ti., .riira.it t'roy It) A. M. afl V lb.ii. 10.15 A &l.,i.. Till H.3J . M., ur Al ..a, lOAi ..l.f.t Aaw Vork, atllvaak VMfk ..10 I. M. i:i. ... r..ig Tar IliiiralffUa.a. Alla 10. JO A l. Ti'ii,(b riek.l.toi iirneur.d at Ilia Hull. an. nd Uurleijtua II .tlro.d oiT.ec, ur ur J.I4IW W. UII.Ll,ll. Railiailaa. rt. TIL.I.UY, T. ,..liu Altai. Vila. Tura.lb l icbat. lo llurr.l.'l..lbd.Tu i , l.alroil. Uiicinn.ti. Chiff.ro. .Ad . I' ibi-W... -.'i t.i.,tni ail. at .ha OfT.ca ol Iba rtull.ftd aad iU.I,u3l.,l.iliu,J, ,uf Uo A2.aUulihaA.lHaj tlut.in. Iliilioad. I . . ,i - in, i.ci.iid rr..- to T. viu.niat.vao'nuire voit asiain to support (horn r i. .iiui.1 idlu jiiat nuiArritiU'nii it ctate BHitim: noerrr. r i' u. oA.wini.n.soi'. IUrliii8t.a,o.9.lli3. i - - - - - I C'oiii!i-iMai..-auii i.iiiiob-Kipiiu E. P. Walton, Jr., STATF. STREET, MON I I'EI.IER, VT. NBxr uoott io Tin: couiiT-nourji:, Ipr.n.t d lu .a. w.i ut.l. f m.. or Mt rial. f.ad l.ilh'i;fa.hiff I'rlotinj la lb. b.l. .11.1 aad a. c.lr ariea..uch a. wcum.Vii, iialu. vtsiTi.vofc nun.sr.ss MOTES, BlUUtlCAIid.D'iNOH, dTOCKCEBTIP LHorript.Ie voik tlao btod.oio t nI-pUi tod much chitr. I r-" t'n t bit fiaii it ihs nfflcd. Dental Circular. VFTKU ieoUut (trric o( in 7 proffvuon fuitb lit ma mil in Mut,iIicr, I lu wlihditwn fiom my ltlfif4e of btiio, lnd tku tli OlSca of lb Uir On U andd . Kll'iout ne, Ortr nMrpank! Store, .TIrtM ilrtrt 1 hg ,) to ftir my riufemlonal Sen ice '"y former pttruii, and lhu if In, Killwurnr. I br( liiio lo to tutor m my fiumlA tbit 1 ctMllnu tupi form, aeorJiai loiho JTIoi Aitprovcil Vriucitilrti, nJ wttli lb til ut4lth f.ciIiUfi ttToril4l by ib proiiciiurtloaiol btclnetrrj uricty of opriiuii Surgical and Mochanical aad I will trait wiyl. rtha i.taat uppuiluaftv In ui, Ik. UI .ItiBI dmr c al.aadlvl la Iba Tt'KTII. r.ffT. a du. nf ,rd o b..llb. eoutr.tr. and (i.r.oq.l .p; pair.oea,.adlba r.aMaihla d.maad. orr.Sned .ocia It. .laj.aglf ujr aumffiiia, aac.i.aiea.f, it ruly br wall r.rtbwi. Caiaiag Tiom a dtilaa.ff l. addr... 01. brio.il. SI. NI2VVTON, Faiiaatlyiiltba firmu. ..l..b Korku. Ii BHa.lm.AKnllli, 155. 3f Kiel, l'urloe uu.l Coaniiou i'uiMsrruufc:! Al f t) law pile.., Jaaa I0.IIU. EKfRV. 51 ITPHELL'S ' Whitehall Axe-Helves IT WHUM.HMt.m mi OLiyRlt tt (lELAtEft'S. IOnii" o. i Ou. and elaaa HaUtrM.1. fat .all ""W al lb. Dpul Slura Wbul...lo audllrl.iL Wa art pltoalld U tai'Bll anln la iba Ir.da at 111. ' mil. TVUU: itHltH. Wcj).nn.i Estate 3atirnal. BV P.. V. WALTON. Jl MONTI'tLinn, AUG. 31, 1855. IjT1jo following Address de serves a more permanent record thnt it can find m campaign handbills. It stales in a succinct form the grand issue upon which tho Pres idential contest is to be fought next year, and points out one of (ho fitlsc issues which thru, ns now, will be resorted to by tho Sla vocracy. Wo as particular alien lion to llic statement of tho policy of il.o SUvocrats, to wit, of dodg ing the real issue, and dividing the friends of Freedom. Let that point never bo lost fight of. addFess To the Rtpub'ican Freemen of Washington County, who are Friends of Freedom and Foc3 to the aggressions of slavery. Last year, in the bold aticmpt to I bicsik down the defences of Liber- ' 1 r ci COUUiry IU HIV Uliuuua in uintvi)) J -' iiucresis 10 u.e comrm 01 nuvu You tnw tries iiorrui er tntnn InrfOfl UiPftllFll IjOIllfri'SS III t, ..V . p.- 0 despite of the will of llio people embodied by our imiriot fathers in .Union ol tho solemn pleilgo to tree . " rt iiom contained in iho .Msouri tom- promise. You saw tho present ad ministration faithless to its own nlpfi. . , ii r .t. .". " o avom an ..guano,. u. ku slavery t,cl; it agitated FOIl aiJ(lVKHV u.,1 ,. rnnmlinled il. . ' 1 i ou saw certain mon I all parties treacherous to Freedom ; ai.j you repudialed them all, without respect to party distinctions. You saw hon est freemen of all parties indignant at this universal treachery, and hot ly burning, with a fire caught from the sacred altar of liberty, to con- -..-. iiiia.ln.ilia ran- ol Jullgll-taC- cd traitors and your liraris burned within yru ; .you forgot past difl'or. ences j you abandoned old party di- visions ; you ran to hull ovory friond of 1 ,cedoin as a fr,e"d 1 brolh ! organization in Washington county, and in that organization you dedi- cated yourselves to tho defence of tnc ,,hcrty, the Honor, anu tlio Wt-lfare of your country. Then y0U nominated your ticket, und . , . . tiiumpnaiiiiy ciecieu 11. We remtnu you that the samo glt'St 1SS110 between Freedom and jblaveryisnow before you; the samo , , ' I,pr llm I! eDiihl ienil oruani7atinn oer 1110 jvupuuiiLun ortjauijiioii which you made last year, and to fulfil your vow to stand by it loiho end. You have now the same can didates; thoy retain the same lovo for freedom : they have been re newcdly pledged to the samo cause. Do not consistency, justice, honor, HUU .1 lovo ior your pr.llUipius, 1U- Wo know you aro told that they , ,. . are Know Wottings. Tins charge - ... , conies from licir t'liemtes, and ene- f t, i;..nubucun cause. They make this charge only lo de ceive you. Four of the gentlemon on the Republican ticket, (embrac ing bold Senators, the State's At torney nnd U.iiliir,) arc not, and new were, members of tho order. As to the rest, we assure you from personal knowledge that thoy are I'LEUcr.n to the Republican I'lat foiim or Fueedoji. Thoy have their own views as (o Americanism, as you who were Whigs, you who were Democrats, you who were Freesoilers, had as to tho several par ties to which you havo belonged, lint they, as you do, acknowledge the principles of Freedom to be car dinal to overshadow all others; and for Frctdo -.'s sake they stand bytUE Repuhi.ican cause. Will ypu repudiate them? Yon do not repudiate Whigs, Democrats and Freesoilors, who take precisely sh same course! Will you sacrificu them, for abiding by your principles ai)d standing by your cause 1 Will you drive from the Republi can ranks those Know Nothings who wish to act with you fn de fence of the, Republican cause? If such shall bo your course, the cause of Freedom in Washington County will surely be defeated. Yea., U such shall ho the course of tho Re publicans of the North, their forces will be rent in twain in every freo State, and by this suicidal division, tho gnat cause of Jriedom will for ever all Friends of Freedom 1 let not Liberty bo slain in tho houso of ils friends I Let not slavery so euro a triumph by dividing tho ar my of Freedom. Wc bes you to remember that the policy of the slavocracy, delib erately planned and unscrupulously curried out, is to divide the viukniis OP Freedom. For this purpose tho Whig Slavocrals of the South went into the Know Nothing organization, and attempted to con trol it fur slavery. For this pur pose the Democratic Slavocrats re soricd to secret cabal?, bound by oalh to favor foreigners, in or der to carry the foreign voters for slavery in the Middle and West ern Slates; while in Vermont and New-Kngland generally, they raikc j the hollow and hypocritical cry 0r",ffo'i,,B fr0,.n mildew ad bl.ght. anti-Know Nolhingism. Thus you I iiiiti uota stucs nj inv ivnuw !.. r jf 1 Nothing question arc pressed into the service oj 'Slavery t Thus you see clearly that Iho anti-Know Nothing inio and cry, in Vermont, is raised solely for the purpose of dividing the Jricnds of Freidoin, and achiev ing a victory for Slavery, under false pretences. The supporters of the present sla vocratic administration in tliiscoun- ! ty are now noiso Tins womc ron of lilo we feel the paralysis. In ! tiic Si.Avor.iiAcr. They knew that j stead of bounding forward, bunyanl, they could not succeed in iliPCOtin-'s,r""g alItl rejoicing, wo sit with j ty unless thoy could divide Ae'1"11 ui'es, nnd heavy Pj.iriM. and . hi , , listen to the tick of a death watch. ; fr,ni,h "'". " tl'"" -f- Thoso nre 1H billor ffllis f th0 , forts have been aimed to ofied this rcpoa 0f tho Missouri Compromise purpose To this end, they pretend' a wicked and wrongful deed ! to raise this new and false K. Ar. j that wiil yet bring a hell of bitter : issue. Now mark their hypocrisy. .self-roproacJic to its authors. Mis 1 ,nl ,., , , isoiiri did not demand that repeal riey carefully exclude evity Re- .p., , c ... 1 1 . .. ', ,f. , . .. 1 ho South never asked it. Atchi- i publican, who ts AO a Know , soll F0icUe(j j,, and m a mornont 0f I Nothing, rum their ticket. They ' political insanity the South consent ! nominate rive supporters of thojed to tho wrong, and made the i lav..cratio Administration, &. three wr."S lie'" 0VW- '1'ln's was tho Wings, not one of whom is on the su'c,'1'0 of Slavery. ... ., , Lvery stop siuco taken has decp- I Republican ticket. 1 hey clamor ellC(l lho wrollg nlld enhanced the for your support on a h pocriti'-al , danger. Tlio Free States orgnniz- aud fulso ptetousc, and what is tlio '... r ? Hii.-.i.t.lHl'ln v make l.aosas Irco. .1.:- . .1.- ...... i.-".... .j.- ...r... . r tins ; Oil II1U UIIU IlilllU IC UIJLUi uj TIIE WHOLE or THE K KPUUMOAN Ticket, every mail on which is pledged lo tho cause of Freedom, and four aro not K. Ns ; on tho oth- '-ivo I erntory had been thus, by er hand, the success of nvx support- i u" ,,cxPcct;tl ' Congress, con, , ., j verted into free soil. , crs of the Slavocracy, and tiirbc ,pio Prc0 States ,,,, riht t Whigs who are traitors to the He- i,c indignrint that a long life com publican cause ! Such is tho work promise had been repeal and thoy in which you aro opectcd blindly had a right lo keep Kansas free as to engage. They ask you, on the 11 d hf, by peaceful cloniza , . ition. They attempted nothing else. false cry of Iv. N.sm, to bo traitors a .'n . ..' ... (1bf ... lO IIOLLISTKII ..I1U UREl'.N UIIU LUCH - j iuli. and Corse, who are not K. Ns. I Aio wo not right in saying that their I nlfin i livt.nprii.Vnl n.,,1 fnttrt Vnn I k . . rHniidiatn ni.mihnrl-iin aro asK.u to repuuiaie utianiboriam and Jones and Chase and Wood, al- though these gentlemen adopt emd stand bu the Platform of Freeetom in spite of their allcdzcd A'. AVsn. , , , Are we not right m s..ying that lho issue that the slavocrals would do- hide you with is lalso ? They ask you to repulso lho K. Ns., when tho K. Ns. havo adopted your cardinal awi bu,lJ lI,cm- n,ld l00,k tho 8v . . . lerument from their bands. Mis- principles. Do you not see that their purpose is to delcat il.o cause of Freedom by leading you to repel its fiienels 1 Finally, they ask jou to support vive si'ppoiiTLits or THE Sr.AVouiiAcr, and only ihree Whigs whom you have never known as zealous friends of freedom. Do you not see that their design is to sectiro a Slavocratic triumph ? Friends of Freedom ! we invoke you to indignantly repel this insidi ous assault upon your sacred cause this attempt, by a false issuo, to maku you traitors to lho Republican ticket, and even to thoso who aro not K, Ns. Tho plea of anti-K. Nism is no defence in this caso. It is a false plea, and thoso who mako it insult your understandings. Wo call upon you to rebuke the men who thus insult you; to renew your vows for Freedom ; to hail every one of its friends as your friends ; and above all, to permit nn pretense, no falsehood, no artifice to lead you to tho support of its bitter and unscrupulous enemies, such us you know most of tlio nominees ou this opposition ticket to be. It should bo enough lo know that they hro supported by tho organ of the slavocratic udmiuutrntiou ; ofcourso they are expected to do the admin istration's work. Let no friend of Freedom aid them in (hat work. In behalf of tho Republican Coun ty Committee. GEO. W. BAILEY, Chairman. MoNTFEMtHi Sept. 1, 1055. Tho Suicide of Slaver?. Tho following nrticlo derive, par ticular interest and iniporlanco from tho fact that it comes from a Mis souri newspaper tho St. Louis Intelligencer, a leading paper aaiong tho old Whig journals. Wo com mend tho striking idea'of iho 'sui cide oi- slavery" to our renters wilh a single warning : thissu.ciJe of slavery is not to bo accomplished unless tho friends of freedom piesenl an unbroken front in freedom's defence. The outrages of slavery ,j says the Intelligencer, will bring on "a collision" in Kansas; that is, the friends of Freedom will re-' sist. Then slavery will run away. Ho it remembered, therefore that Slavery is to be frightened only by the determined, united, effectual re sistance of the Jricnds of Frudom. Tho Intelligencir says: The news from Western Missou ri is of ominous and most diseour- aS'"g. character. Phut icgion is d d . f d, After setting forlh iho obstruc tions interposed by the Atchison outrages to the settlement and growth of Kansas, tho liditor pro ceeds : Hot ween these fires, Missouri is leading on her languid existence. St. Louts is relarded in a most woe ful way. Our railroads creep at snail's p.ice. We build ten miles while other Western Slates build nno hundred. In cveiv deiu runout cd Aid Societies, and sent their een rret) ounur ...loirm nonimc. for thirty-five years, and they natu rally were incensed to f-eo its char acter changed. Tlio South would have been far more indignant if n tcmiri innr.ni hv Atnlncnti headed by Atchison nnd : Stringfellow, denounced tho North em emigrants as ' paupers and hire. i lings,' becauso they were sent West I w,,h llm ,nnlly of a society; and I iin.i oonn.v mMlin.,s :n Mis. souri aml raisej m,moy ami enl Missourians to Kans.is to mak I Kansas a Slave Territory! Weri , th"f ,.M,s150,,ria,ls ' '"l:nSs' too I And did uieso two wrongs tuaki ; , , ? Atchison nnd Stringfellow, will; their Missouri followers,ovcrwhelni ed the settlers in Kansas, browbeat sm,rj volcs eecled lu boUy f men, who insult public intellt gencoaud popular rights by styling! , themselves ' the legislature of Kan cue ' 'IMlic llilv nf moll nra tmlrt sas.' ruts uody ol men are Help; ing thcmseltcs to fat speculations by locating tho 'seat of govern- mem' mid getting town to lots for their votes. They are passing laws disfranchising all tho citizens of Kansas who .do not bulievo negro slavery to be a Cliristiiui institution and a national blessing. They aro proposing to punish with imprison ment tho utterance of view incon sistent with their own. And they are trying to jicrpetuato tlioir pre posterous and infernal tyranny by appointing for ei term of years creatures of their own, as cotnmis sioners in every county, to lay and collect taxes, and see that the laws they aro passing nre faithfully exe cuted. Has this age anything to compare wilh these acts in an dicily ? Tho Freo Stato men of Kansas have resolved not to submit tu this daring usurpation of a non-resident oligarchy. They havo called a convention of lho peoplo of Kansas, to meet in Soptember next, und frame n constitution for their gov ernment. This movement -will bo supported by thousands in Kansas, und it will rally and bring lo their aid thu Northern States that have been for tho time staggered and confused by the untoward events in Kansas. The next Congress will find, then, this issuo before thomr a Free State Constitution presented by one portion of tho peoplo of Kansas; and tho Pfo Slavery territorial laws of the present fraudulent legislature. Tho House of Representatives of tho next Congress will be largely Free Soil or Anti Nebraska, Tb Pro Slavery laws of tho bogus Le gislature will bo rejected, and with out Congressional sanction they arc not valid nml tho contest will then bo on accepting tho constitution presented by tho Frro Soil people This Free Slnlo Constitution may pass (he House, but not tho Sonato. Hut the eil'ecl will be as disastrous to Missouri and Iho South. Kansas will bo left to anarchy. ThoSla- very that is there will fleo from it. and perhaps even tho slavo proper- ty of Western Missouri give way j ,.uUr mo panic, anu scok saieiy iuiIn I Fir Pnl i nil hn Ma mul ciinnr tilnnfn I lions of Texas. It has been the common opinion with thoughtless persons and thick headed bullies lit the West, thnt tho Northern and Eastern men will not 'Gght. Nover was a greater Inis (tke. The sons of Now England aid of the Middle Stales do not like tc fight. They would rather work, pougli, build towns, railroads, aake money and raise families, than S; lit- Hut fight they will, if need . Ilciiu'inbcr, the sons or New lglaud shed tho first blood in the mcrican .(.evolution, anu tnoy uero the last to furl their flags in at lernblo struggle. 1 hey have cover disgraced thoir country by Mvardice, and Ibey will not. 1 hey o Americans, with spirit, courage, tiduraticu and deep lovu of liberty animate them. Tho Free State ; icn in Kansas will tiuiu uetore liey will uc uisirancuiscu anu ampieu upotp. warn mo worn. Hero coiues, then, tho suicide of Slavery. I he outrages commuted ,y Atchison and his fellows in tho lepeui oi ii. o lUissimri oiuiipruiiii.M;, lnd by Siruigfellow and his follow ers in siibjugutiug Kansas to tiou iesidcut rule, will bring on a colli- kion, first in Cougiess nnd then in Yvansas and who shall tell the ud! Slavery will never sustain itself n a border btatc by tho sword. t may compter in seme respects ; put it can never ' conquer a peace' V never, never! Unce light the fires of internecine war 'in defense' r" , , . .. t if Slavery and it will pens!, w nlo- Vou defend it. Slaveholders will mt stay to meet the light. Proper- tj is timid, and tho slaves will be sunt lo Texas, to bo in a 'safe State' while tho fight lusts; and ns soon as the slaves arc gone it will bo found that Missouri has nothing to light about, and the fight will end 'beferoit begins.' Tb'ts tho Slavery propagandists ' tho walks and carriage paths are in who repealed ll.e Compr.mmo ; - i,c;iu,iuM orilcr . tt,ue!.. fountains, nml nre ctie'v,"ir" r' -'"7Ur"c vne-lilled with rare plants and' htionism Ironi Kansas, will find, n , , , . ,,. , both Jvansas nnd iMissotiri W,J, Mcc, oeus ami irouisns oi 5nrBmS nn cniiro freo whlo mpiilalion j flowers, noble trees, ornnmental en worth more to the two States than; closures, and all that beautifies and all the negroes in America. Is not tho Kansas outrago tho, , , , , , suicide of Slavery ? Have not the generous hand upon these lovely rcs peoplo of Missouri, interested in; "deuces. I shall not soon forget lho preservation of Slavery in the Java, nor its hospitable people. I Siate.brought themselves intoades-,iaht go on for an hour telling vou pernio preo.cameiu oy louowmg th insatiu counsels of Atchiiisoti and Striugfbllow ? Java Bataria. Eilraetrrom t tetttr to tbt alitor ol Ilia W.lcbmta. Imiu.i Oceam, nrr Sumatra, .May 8, '33. I havo an opportunity of writing again to you, and more to gratify a great desire 1 feel lo co'.niuunlcau vvitt. jou man wun ino nope oi pleasing jou very much, I lake up Vc"- I have within n few months been in Mnniilii, nnd thence through thoj China Sen, Straits of Gapar audi 1 Java Sea to the famous old city of Balavia. A perfect paradise of n place it is one immense and lovely garden. In nil my wanderings I have never seen a place so beauti- ful in every respect. All Ihc beau - lilui tropical ptouuctions in tlie world 'geeni to flourish in Java. Tho air is !oadL.d wUll ,,Q rich (,armco 0r' , , . , il.o orange and sp.co trees, and gnr- geous creeping -iiiiivcrmg plants ami magnificent birds,priucely old houses and estates, stalely trees and wnnd romly luxuriant vegetalion,ure every where seen. tanals intersect lho city and sub- ...I... l I! I .11 I uiu, anu uru CAceuuiiiKiy wuu maoc nn! a grrat ornament and convene en e Tho banks aro covered., with be utiful verdure, and lined thu en lir length on either side with fine ok ttccs, very largo nnd of tho mcst luxuriant foliage, hong flights. of (marble steps lead from the broad roirJs down to the water's edge, and al oil times can be seen upon them ilia dark swarthy forms of the na tives, bathing, swimming, or reclin ing in indnlcnl attitudes upon the grccri banks under the overshadow ing trees. Tho roads nro broad and beautifully smooth nnd level, and are Kept so wilh the greatest care. They nro alwavs crowded with a dense throng Arabs, Turks, Java nese,, Dutch, lUif sltins, Alaluya, Clii uese, Japanese, French, Knglish and Americans are seen in all parts of the city, each dressed in their own pe culir national coslumo. A very gay panorama it W. The merchant! live in great tyh and luxuriance. Servants crowd their houses, and ono for this, and i one for that, yatticulnr smlcc nr want, no matter how trifling or in cnnsidetablc, is ns necessary in Java apparently, ns tlio air tlicy brcnthc. It is very dingrccoblc to nic, the idea oT being so helpless. One might as well be entirely without ariiKnnil leg and t he power ol loco l,l0,,0" ,nr n" 11,0 Kom ,licv " 'Lom. I noticed some exhibitions in this way of uller hclplcssncs, that would nmuso a New Englandcr. ; , the Opera, one servant is a -' required In carry a cigar case, nnoth. er forono-'s hat, beside a third to fol low liken shadow or ghost to do any thing else desired, and two footmen on the carringc. The servants aro all natives, and aro not piiid high wages pity they were not, l think, as so much laziness and sheer clis gracful indolence could not be indulg ed in. I think it nlTccts the intellect and understanding, nnd it surely docs the health nnd spirits, to bo so utterly helpless and inactive. 1 carried letters to Java (introduc tory,) and they immediately gave mo access to sonic of lho leading mer cantile houses, and I received much hospitality and kindness from many 0r tjlC merchants and other residents there. Tho usual hour for breakfast is eleven or twelve o'clock, nnd dinner at half past seven to eight in the evening, lloth meals aro very liber al ones, particularly lho latter, which, !n ...nr... Lnllcn. tit llllltl t II l-f.l III Oil , .. ... . . I mvuauon,, . ........ ... ...... and sumptuous entertainment. 1 he table furniture in all cases was of the .mi rinl,i.i pr i ion. nnd dinner 1 ' itelf not to bo surpassed mi) where. Course after course was brought up on the table, and sweetmeats, fruit, ! nnstrv, and wine, without until i, .i:.rni: 1 .nmniimn. lyi iiiuuu utrvii.uuin w , emM (jf ,c . . - ' , , ,. . ., "liMt and most delicious flavor, c gars and colTec, generally ended tho feast. The merchants and wealthy . . j0 ivc ,;u nri,lCCs, nnd have the ,nngnificcnl residences. Large , , , , l "irroimcl them, a long avenue ! of iniijestic trees leads up to them; , , , . . , . , . ., bui . bv ,imo . . . you are tired out. It issid lo think thai all thu love liness of Daicviu is counteracted, and thu enjoyment of its beauties almost entirely destroyed, by tho unhcolth incgj of iliu climates. All the Ku ropeuns there look very ill, pale, sal low and emaciated. No one can live tUcw ,m), u.ilhmt ijutillg lis con. , ,it(lio, vury.matcriall). i j t tin.es fearful epidemics rage, !..,.: .i,,,,,.-,.. ; i,irtl;;. bly short lime. i Qcn. Jackson's Reminiscences o the Rattle ef A'ew Orleans. " I'iulo Jackson" writes In lho Sav annah Journal nu interesting account of u visit lo Gen. Jackson al thu i,.rlIlllui:u ln 1839i from wilic. wu ' oxuact lho following : I " 1 i'.ngeu to near nun speaK oi ins great battle, and one of the greatest battles, too, uf modern hibtory, the crowning exploit oi my inuiiury uiu, , , ()f .... 8l, of ta'. bo. fore New Orleans, lie had just re turned from his last visit to thai, city, anil lamented thu dtccasu of most of his old compatriots since that bai lie. All the officers except Col. Tio- l,.iil. Ii.. nlwririrtil ivern ili.iirl lln ,ilt!ll graphically described lho field, I . .'jr ..' . i l I , . , mo jorujicaiions,, us no iquguingiy called them, and the victory, tu a milliner I shall never forget. " Mr. Kulon (said Gen. Jackson) has great ly erred in his tlcscriptiun of the A moricau ivorks. He says I had a KlriiniT breastwork of cotton bu"3.' There was not ei bag of cotton on - E " CT. tho field, Str I I had soincstorp- boxes and sand-bags, or bags filled with sand, nnd thou were extended ulung llio lines; but ibey were, so low, that al the close of the action, when the British surviving General in command came riding up ou an elegant horse, tu surrender his sword, when hu got near hie I heard him exclaim, with morulied surprise " Barricades 1 by , I could leap them with my horse 1" I liiughcd'hcitriily at his astonish ment,' for sri he could, and bennies, o;i on wing, lho work' Wcro noi completed ; 1 had nothing there but a cornfield fence, if lho llntiili had 'only knoWp, tq'tilrn if. But b keep ing my men constantly throwing fas cines und ladders, on Jhu .works, thu UntisJbwero cfiucajally deceived. But (continued Gen. J.) I never had so grand and awful an Idea of". he resurrection as on (hot day. Aftor ihe stnoko of lho. batllo had clear- oil o(T somewhat (our men wcro in , itit pursuit of tlio living enemy,; then I saw, in lho distance, moro than five hundred Iltitons emerging from heaps of their dead comrades, over the plain I rising ami more distinctly visiblc,us the field became clearer, coining forward and sur rendering as prisoners of war to our soldiers. They had fallen at our first fire on them, without having iccrivcd a scratch, and lay prostrate, a if drad, till tho close of tho no tion, (icn. Jackson rccnrdcil this action, justly, ns lho most glorious achievement of his lilo. That vie-1 tory was as glorious to his country as to tho hero of New Orleans ; yet the strategy of lho General in this mas terly batllo has never been duly ap preciated in any history of it 1 imvo read." Death of Ed, rani D. Barber, lsq It iiour painful duty to record the death of still another, who Has for yearn of our mot prominent and ac tive citizens, and whose decasc we nnnmiuce with tho most sincere rc i;ret nnd sorrow. Kdward 1). Uarbcr died nl Lake Duutnnrc, at about eleven o'clock on the night of Thursday last, August '23d. Ho had been ill of dysentery, for two weeks, and for tho last few dais had lain at tho point of dealh, his recovery bcinc deinairud of, Mr. Ilurbcr's death is the hcvontti from among the ranks of our leading citi zens, since January last. This coin cidence ii remarkable, and tinpar.il- LkllcM, so far as wo know, in tho his tory of our town. Edward Downing llatbcrvvtis horn in Greenwich, N. V., Aug. '.10, 180(i, nnd was consequently within ono week of the completion ol his , ,, Jcnr wn a B1(llllln,0 of j M.ddlobury College, ol the class of i 1829. Immediately after graduat - I iii, he became editor of the Anti- i xt i. i.it t .I.J. iu.ikiiiiu .iuiuiiiiuiiii, iii iuu M.n.i-, iii the sumo tune reading taw. lie was admitted to ihc bar in 1831, and has sineo been in practice ut tho bar of this county. lie was editor of the Middlohury Freo I'ress, from 1S32 lo 1836. In 1831, ho was secreta ry of lho Governor and Council. lu 183'J nnd 1333, he was a mem bers of the Iiou'eof Representatives from tho town of Middlehury, nnd u'tun in 1653. lie was clerk of tho General Assembly in 1831. Mr. Barber was n man of much uatuial generosity of character and of a kind, social disposition. Ho was a ready and versatile writer, nnd i nivorous propensities, that strips lho a '.uccessful ndvocuto at tho bar. trees or tlioir foli.igo. devours in wuruur u-conmiieim.rtj putt ur" hh discriininalcly every green ihing, and life, ho had mingled in political uf-I leaves ihc earth ham of veiminlin.. fairs, and, had ho bcon-ed to lho ,'On our continent tho principal in dornmenl party, during those years, fbecl-tlcstroyor of vegetation, parti woul.l probably have been selected j cularlv of tho gramineous plants, is for more important trusts in ihc ser- the grasshopper, lu dry seasons tho vice of the people. ravages of the grasshoppers havo His funeral on Saturday afternoon frequently proved u serious calamity was attended by n largo concourse to particular districts of this country, of citizens including lho bur of this not generally, however, of great ox county, und scvcrul members of tho tent. Thcv devour the grasses and bar from Rutland nnd Chittenden grains ; but, 'unlike tho locusts or enmities. At his late residence, nt I the Kaet. thev leave tho nl.mier r,r tl.n Luke Uuninnro, prayer was offered by Rev. G. W. Bariows, of Salisbu r). An impressive and eloquent funeral sermon was preached at the Congregational Church in ibis vd l.7i, by Rev. R. S. Kendall. Mid dkbury Regislir. r'roai tba Atti.o. Journal. The Placuc of Grasshoppers VVie Gretsshoppers Solve the Mormon Question; God's I'rovidcnco is seemingly disposing of n political question nl - ready much debated throughout the liepuuiic, and threatening to be of flinrnctiuR interest in tho future. Statesmen will probably bo saved tho troublo of solving tho difficul ties growing upon iho Mormon po licy. Thu grasshoppers Imvo llieni in charge, and are rasping und out ing a solution right through them. Tho Salt Lake Valley u but n, cluster of o.ie's in n deacrl. Tho ! surveying engineers of ihc United Stales army havo reported that there nro buf four hundred squaro miles of arable land in all tho Biisin. This is in separate tracts, wilh intervals of desert, nnd is con fined to the streams of water thai descend Irorn tho mountains. To he cultivated lho soil of Until, bus lo bo subjected to artificial irrigation. Agriculture is .the basis of the prosperity, ai)d of the life ipdeed, of a Slate. Nolwjlh'stniidiiigJhu in dustrial training of thu Mormons; uotwiihstiiuding their indomitable murage nnd nil the great excellen cies of ,o, slock uf which they aro derived, deficiency of crops ami pn. eiuvu want of food nuint inevigj)) bu tho incidents, of fhgir lifo iu,jj,w Salt, (Lake Valley, with longer and elinrtcr ijitprvidf of recurrence. . lij seeking abiding place and jsss for their faith iioy have, scejin'ugly made a mistake. Their ngneuliufy can never flourish there, though' llicir religion ma'. Unfortunately, too, ihoy have placed wide deserts nn bo)lrf ides of jlieq) Individ. thqin from lho food of the . true ugnculturnl soils. It mey would' they cannot exchange ..their lion, woulclolh, leather, and crock ery fur rhcat and flour. Tim.itnt mense distances .of lho Iranspoit front California, Oregon and Wii enmiii preuludo the idea of currying food to the Mormons. It would be cheaper to inuve the Mormons-la the food. Il ii already a debated queii tiou in tha church of the Latter' Day Snintt if they can stay in lho Sal, Juke Volley. :Tfw Mornions of lbe East arc of lliCopinion that ils re- sources imvo uccn cxaggDraicu, anu that they can never sullco for lho support of a great Stnlo nor main lain an nsylum for lltcir pcriceutcd. tditli and policy. Hut an evil, extraordinary and superadded o those which are chro nic nnd constitutional with Utah, now presses tho Mormons sfiarply and threatens n speedy end to their civil existence, ns well as n solution of all tho rcligio-polilical question? winch their organization has uccn prnjncting these three years past into federal discussion. Countless swarms of grasshoppers ore busy devouring lho vccntatlon of Utah. They havo wholly u'lo up tlio wheat, save scattered patches which Imvo boon preserved by the labor of n'lcri, Women, and children, organized into relieving squads, who with willow brushes, have painfully swept the in sects into running water, where open bags caught them. These wcro emp tied into trenches and buried up. On the 1st of June the winter grain crop of Utah wus represented to be lost. On the fields devastated by the grasshoppers the courage ous Mormons were ploughing apd harrowing in preparation for (lie planting of potatoes and corn. Aro they not planting food Tor the grass hoppers? Sixty thousand Mormons in lho Hall L'ako Valley may experi ence hunger this winter. If thoy do, and if their faith bo not stronger than the love of life, Utah is doomed lo a steady depopulation nnd Mor motiisni is htoknn and Inst. Pron Tho New Yoik lcnlii; r0,t. 77jc ilonitoHS ii'Z the Plague of Greisshnppers. Some of tlio newspapers aro dis- fort)-'.cussiuu tho chnnces that tho Mor- 1 nions, in thoir colony fat remote from (10 markets of tho Ea3t nnd tho 1 West tiliko, may he reduced to a famine hv lho swarms of crasshon- .... ..,-!. . .... -. pcrs wnico navo invaccd mo narrow region of fertility enclosed by tho de serts occupying lho boMii of tho Salt Lake. This visitation seems In have taken tho community of Deseretby surprise; thoy 6cem to have forgotten that all dry regions, in which tho soil depends for its moisture in a great degree upon ir rigation, aro subject to devastations of armies of insects. In the Cast it is tho locust, not tho insect known here by that name, which, after it leaves the earth in ils winged state, eats 'nothing, but an insect of n very different class, with remarkably oni- locuit of Asia cats evorv thing a bit of woollen cloth with apparently an much gusto as n leaf of cabbage. Rain is an efficacious protection a gninst lho grasshopper. In a rainy season they nro bred, if nt nil, only in very inconsiderable num bers, and when they nro numerous a plentiful rain drowns them by my riads, or a few wet days exterminate ihciu completely. In such a ceun- Iry as that of the Mormons, how- 'ever, whore rain rarely fulls, no hopo jcnn bo entertained of uny relicfrom this causo, nnd tlio' devastations of an army of grasshoppers once begun mutt go on till tho icrm or hfo allot ted lo tho insect is completed. Wo gupposo that nil lho countries which havo been lately annexed to the United Stales New Mexico and California, as well ns Utah, and we might include with ihem the western part of Kansas and Nebraska will. as they become covered wilh harvests of thu cereal grains, be occasionally subject to this cause of dearth. It may thus hereafter happen ihnt over nn immense tract, from San Diego to where Iho fields begin lobo moist ened by tho mists of Oregon, and from the I'ncific to thu Rocky Moun tains, inhabited by millions of peo ple, the fruits of tho earth may bo devoured by this pest, the expected supply of corn bu suddenly cut off", and the country compelled to depend on tho Atlantic Slntcs for bread. The fruits of countries in which (hero is almost perpetual sunshine, und whero ngriculluro is carried on by irrigation, are matured to the highest degree of flavor and sweetness, and lha earth yield her increase earlier, and, undqr favorable circumstances, moro abundantly. In tho constant sunshine of Egypt they lake three crops annually from . lho sod. Tha wonder of d the, inhabitants of. our Atlantic shore has been awakened by lho enormously heavy ears of wheat sent hither fiorii California, the size of liicli.'M-'ini:inifdstly' the effect of climate, for the soil-here rntiv lin and often is cniielimlf to anv degiee that ijdosirafile.' Ajainit these advantages tho danger of a perfect faitnrbMif crops, occasionally occurring from the ravage of insect-; must bo set off. Earthquake in Pranoe and' 1 , fawitzerlamrliiij Tho whole east of lPHtee.'freM Valence up to Mfe,-'(el very par' ceptibly the shock of trntbuakM which "didj ome':ifight xtaorHbg at (S.-e Uh page.y'S '