MAINE LliG-SLATURE. Tlio LociiUwoo'MalneTOrtat 03"'lA wlnrtki in "odienco - Prod on Wodncidoj A quofum of mattou of ov. MenbIwJi ald ,lt0 0ov. both liouses jr.cJ (itr(jof. C0nmunicMc( tnor being ' f , . , rsslon , to idem lhe--r 1 i . " pi. mcssntro was referred to a tnosiacc. 111 8 . . , lar o oft' ",,m,"L'ci consisting of nine ari P tno Part r ,MC Senate and 13 member- fc M c h is on the p' - . . . . of the committee. Chain' ... .j,, message was accompanied by the en of Mr Webster, Secretary of State, n lias been already published. Tlio vernor in Ills message states the purport i tlio communication mado to him by llio Secretary of'Stale by order of the President, and proceeds to present his views of the question submitted. Ho alludes to tlio fact that tho alternative to a settlement by a nc gotifilion fur a conventional line proposed by tho general government, is the submission of tho question to another arbitration, which tho State of Maiuo has remonstrated against, and he believes will continue to remonstrate. This fact ho says should bo taken into con federation by tho Legislature, in deciding on tho question whothcr they will givo thoir as sent to a direct cession of torritory for an equivalent. Ho is of opinion that if any thing less is intended by the Representatives of Great Britain, than ihu ofler of a just and equitable equivalent for that portion of coun try which that country has heretofore claim ed as her own, nothing will be accomplished in the way of an adjustment. But if Great Britain is prepared to treat on theso terms, by offering a fair equivalent for territory to be ceded, in other torritory, privileges of navigation or other advantages, ho docs not sco why tho question may not I o thus put at rest forever. Ho therefore thinks favorably of the appointment of commissioners, and cheerfully recommends the adoption of that course. The Governor expresses an earnest hope that tho legislature will confine them selves to this object of their session, and that they will coma to a decision with as much despatch ai is consistent with due delibera tion. Tho following oxtract embraces tho whole of the message, with tho exception of the formal part, and the recapitulation of the purport of the letter of tho Secretary of Statu, which is familiar to our readers. the two iounttles. Let what would to ths result. Mains would stand, as shs had heretofore stood, blameless. , tint it may lie ebjecttd th'M tho tjorernment of the State has heretofore decided this question, and re fused to invest thsOtne ral Oovcrnmtnt with n power similar lo that now soliciit d. I apprehend, however, thai, on rocurrcneo to tho proceedings referred to, it will bo found that the proposition wn then under stood to he, that, tho Kxccutivo of the United Stales should be clothed wiih an unlimited power of fixinp; a new and. conventional linn, nml that -we were not to Wait for propositions from tho llritish Government, but were lo volunteer ihetn on our part. Governor Kent, in his special mc-sngolo thcLsc ulaturoof March 14, 1039, Says "The grave nml important nnoMion therefore presented for your con sideration, as you will more fully pcrceivo by the documents referred to, is, whether you wil clothe the KxcciiuVa of the United States with fiia unlimilttl power ot nxin a new ami convnntiotial line. ; airain ! " If a direct proposition hud crtmo to us, thro tho Oener.il Government, for a specific lino of bourn dary, yielding to us territory or privilejes of naviga tion equivalent to tho unsettled territory which wo might cede to tlicm, it would ceitninly havo present ed "the question to us in a different ai-pcct. Hut Hie question now is, as I understand it, whether we shin take the lead in aban loninff tlio treaty and roi'r propositions for a new line." . . Tho proposition then presented, as undcrsiool of tho Governor and Legislature, was entirety differcst from theme now to be considered) and of courso ne resol ve adoptrd by the Legislature at that time, on not justly bereanrded as-committing tho present Leg islature on this point, or in any degree impeding us frea courso of action. 1 1 annot rlose tins communication without respect fully remindinz you that this sess'on has hern called for a specific nbj-.ct, and expressing an earne-t hope lint your deliberations will be confined In that object s and, that, as much despatch will bo made, as may be rnndinlrnt with Him ili'liherntinn thereby pavinc a respectful regard to tho strong expectations of the people on tho score ol cconotm. ' JOHN FAIRFIELD. Council Chamber, May 18, 1312. ItriODE ISLAND. With this request I have deemed it my duty to com ply, and now submit lor your consideration the mal um presented in the communication aforesaid. This step has notlren laktn without mature de liberation. The rxp'iiv- an extra session the busy season of the year -tin I mgor of divided and distracted Luutitilr-oa v, 11 a otlur consideration Inuring upon the point. Invu not been overlooked. 1'ut weighty as they are, it has nevertheless seemed to me, ifiat I should not hair bcui justified in refu sing lo give the people an opportunity, .lhrnu!;h their Representatives, to en ertaiuaud decide a question of so much importance as tho one now presented. And whatever might havo been my individual I'pmions as to the ultimate action that should be had, tlie duty of eoniening tlio Legislature would hve been renarded as no lest imperative; thil duty being distinct from, nnu inuopenueni 01 mat Devolving upon inc l.egisia- oction now resls wit'..' 7 '.i; by whom, I have no doubt, it will I e met ami discharged with that raini ness, prudence and deliberation, required no less by your own high reputation, than fidelity to your con stituents. Thoquestion presented for your consideration i not party question hut is, emiihatically State ques tion ono in which the whole people aio interested and on which their opinions and wishes ehou'd bo truly reflccird. Tho subject of the Iioundnry has ever appeared to me to constitute a common ground from which party policy and party Birifts should be sedu lously excluded, and on which no other contention or rivalry shou'd bo witnessed than that which natu rally springs from an ardent zeal in tho cause of ti e Stato. That the question immediately before you is not free fiom embarrassment and difficulties, is mani fest, and it is equally clear th.it a calm, dispassionate consideration only, can lead to satisfactory results. When we regard tho clearness of our title to tlio territory in controversy the frivolous and unfound ed pretensions of tho' t'rilish claim the long and voxatioui delay that has been desigm-dly effected the frequent invasions and occupation of our terri tory the devastation of our forests the arrest and imprisonment of cur citizens there is danger that an honest indignation may lead us in overlook many im portant considerations ncccsary to a discreet and sound decision. It is due therefore lo the subject that we view it in other lights. Ono alternative now contemplated, it eeitis, by tho General Government, is a submission of the question lo another arbitration. Against this, Maine has ever remonstrated, and 1 1 clicve, will con tinue to remonstrate. We cannot perceive tho dif ference, so far as authority is concerned, between lin ing a thing directly and indirectly. If the General Government has no power to cede directly any por tion ot tho territory of this State, neither ban it tho power to accomplish the muo thing through the forms of an arbitration. But right or wrong in our position successful or o'lisrwiae as we may ho here after in maintaining it we sec, as a matter of fact, that the General Government is ileiurmini il n, tempt the exercise of such n power and thus once more jeopard our territory, unlets soma other mode of adjustment be agreed upon. That ihi should be seriously considered in coming to a decision, is obvious. Whatever may be tho claim, however, of tho Gen eral Government, as to its power through indirection, It does not claim the power of cedintr. direnik'. mi portion of our territory, or of directly agreeing to any other line of boundary than that described in the treaty of 1192. Yich'ing Id the correctness of our position in this respect, the General Government now asks this State for authority thus In eiiln tl, 401. ,. ing controversy, and invites her co-ope ration in rll'ect- 11131 uiijcci. From the Commcicial Adrerticr. Treason is really doing its perfect work h Rhode Island: and thoro i cortainlv eithorla want of norvo or of physical force, or of bith, to check its progress. Mr Dorr, the so-called Governor, arrived at Stonington on Sunliiy mornin j, and remained llicro over the S.ibtodli; a largo nmnborof his friends from Hhode Hand, armed and unarmed, boin in attendance1, and causing much confusion and excitement il that quiet little town during the day. In tho 'even ing congregations engaged in worshipping their Maker were disturbed, and great olfonce given to the sober inhabitants. The I'roudcnco Jour nal says that of the armed parly who went lo Stoninglon to guard thoir chief an! prevent Ins arrest on his way to Providence, " a ore seeral boys, some not over sixtcon ya.lrn o il, who were persuaded into this act of fnlly anC criminality by men who know better, and who did not go thcmselvoc Two or three men are said to havo borne tho priucipil part of tho expense, but thrij did mil go'thtmzclHS. They staid at homo in the comfortable assurance that thoy had per suaded a number of men and boys into an act which might very possibly Inio led all of them to punishment and sotno to an ignominious death." Mr Dorr left Slonington Monday morning, by a special train of cars provided for himself and friends. Great proparrlions had been made lor his reception in Providence ; and according to the Evening; Chronicle, the streels bog.in ;o ho alive with people early in the morning, the ma jority of whom appeared to bo from tho country. All who felt interested, and some other.', frotfl curiosity to soo tho sigh', 'repaired to tho Ston inglon depot. By the 1 1 mo of the arrival of tho train, a large concourse of people lnd collected there. Gov. Dorr took his soat in tho carriage, or barouche, prepared for him, at about a quar. tor past 10 o'clock. As he ascended tho ste)f, to seat himself, his friends g.m him three cheers. Tho cavalcade noon tinned off, to tho number, ne tho Journal report', of twolvo or thirteen hundred people. the procession marched thrniish the princi pal streets, and was dismissed at Fedoral Hill. Mr Dorr made a furious and iiilhminatorv speech, in tho course of which. ho " thanked his friends for this farther expression of their attachment lo bim, and tho cause in which they were engaged. lie was sorry he had ever loft the Mate. Had ho been hero ho would tint have countenanced the arrest of any free suffrage man. Gov. Don then drow a sword he had on from its Kcabb.trd, and added that it had belonged to an officer who had fallen in Florida, that it had boon present. ed to him by a brother of tho fallen man, while he was in the city of New York. It had been already dyed in blood, and if necessary, would t. .1 i i i i i . .iiiui ue iijuu in uiuou siiouid me sutlr.i"c cause demand it. lie then souuht to e.vnhiin the charge that he alleged had been made against him in regard to tho raising of troops in Now xork city. He stated that ho had written a letter aekin" military aid in that city. It was not for fiOU though, but for 5000, should tho occasion re quire it, or rather should there be an attempt to inarch United States troops to this city. His speech was frequently interrupted by cheers, which continued for some time after its conclu- Trnment and laws, and protect theState from domes tic violence. wn handed mo yesterday, by Messrs 11 nia'c'i " "''to'11 your Ktccllency in reply, that my opinions n to th uti' s of this GovciJlment to pro tect tho Stalo if Hhode Island against domestic vio lence remain unchanged. Yet, from information re reived by the Incentive sinco your despatches came to hand, f ani hd lo belicvo that tho lawless nem I lages to whiihrcfercnco is made, have already dis ncrsed and Ihedangcr ol domestic violence l hourly diminishing, ifn has not wholly disappeared. I have ni h difficulty brought myself at any nine to believe that violence would lo ro-orled lo or an exigency nrtrr. hich the unaided power of tlio Stato could not IllCCl CSpi Clitiiy lis n:ivc irMi mu mm lull pviauuu- ,,, 'hot vjur Excellency as well as osiers associated witliyi'iiistlfin tho administration of tho government, wouKi exhibit a temper of conciliation as well as ol energy and decision. To tho insurgents themselves it oi nut to bo obvious, when tho excitement of lho i.uiii' n -hall have passed away, that changcsachicv ed by ngidar, and if necessary, lepcatcd appeals to theco'stiiutcd authorities n country so much un der l? inllucnco of public ( pinion, and by recourse to n-guncnt and remonstrance, are more likely torn suro lasting blessings than those accomplished by violelcJ and bloodshed on ono day, and liable lo bo ovcituown by similar ngenta on anothrr. I freely conf "J lhat I should experience great reluctance in cmpoying iho mili'ary power of this government nganit any portion of tuepcoploj but however pain ful die diitv. I have to ass ire vour Kxci llencv. that if icfislaneo is mado lo tho execution of the laws of Riole Island, Ly such forcnas thocinl ;oe snail be unable to overcome, it will bo tho duty of this gov ernment to enforce Iho constitutional guarantee a gi.fanho given and adopted mutually by all thoorig fia Stales, of which Rhode Island was one, and rtllch, in the samo way, has been given and adopted hi each of tho Slnlcs unco admitted into the Union. An, I if nnu niiimnnv of lawless violence shall actually rtise, thcr.tecutivoGoscrnineiitof iheUnited State', in the application of yorr I'.xcellency, iinucr nntiior nf ilu. ltpxnliiiions oflho Ll'lm s' il 1 or u already suh- niiltfd, will stand ready to succor tho authorities of tho Stato in tueir enons :o uminiain a one ro-pcci icr the laws. I sincerely hope, however, that no such exigenev may occur, snd that every citi.cn of Rhode Island V 111 lllallliusi ins lutu ui iicaut; twin utu uiiii-i by subtiiittieg to laws, and peeking a rcdre sof grieV' anceibyotliiT means than intestine commotions. I lender to your ISxcelloncv assurances o( mv dis i ..:.i...Un whim ti t.'ii linEUiailCIl CU1IEIUII41IUM. 1. tt. nt,U Tli.!r r.r,iiinrn wn misnlaccd. t elirhs. lcmfn. h.lmmnr. .vr.'nxlllbltCll &9 tllOSO Tho insurgents immediately carried their guns lo tho fot)n J,, tho room, and boiovo tho stains on brow of the hill, whero they entrenched tlnnitclves, tjicm (() JQ i, John Kelly confirmed lie testimony, of Ins sisterso far as regarded viat occurred after ho arrived at the house. On tho part of tho defefco several witnesses wcro called whnnookn oflho nrisooor as a tnild good tempered man, but as having frequently exhibited (lightness of mild. Ho was sun-struck and injured at tho raisini: of tho Liborly polo in 1llnnl,n. .1. :., ,i. ... !lo t:t 'I'lin xfiubuiiii niiLt: i tin: 11,111 u . youngest son of Toppint was; placed 011 tho stand hut tho Court consirered it unnecessary to swear htm. The 0 doit son travo his testimony and fchowed some discrepancy in tho evidence of Catharine Kelly from vhatsho had since intima ted to him as to cortali particulars. An effort was made to itntioach tlic character of Catharine though with but littlo'eJect. The prisoner Is a native ot Ireland, fro.'i the county ol Armagn, about 4;l or 41 years ufagc rather sliglit ouui and possession ratlior a Grecian cast of coutr tcnance. The testinony was hnishcu at anoui half past 0 o'clock, inil submitled to the Court and Jury without sutniiiitiir ui on cither side. Judge Kontdelneridhis cliargc, explaining tho law on the subjoct,and reviewing the evidence which had been prrsontoil. There was no otidence that Topping had boon drinking that day, nor did there appear to beany oMciiso for the act Tho Jury, niter an absence of about half an lmr, returned with a verdict of Guilty of Wilful'Murdcr. ml imiisIithI nlimit nun lintidri'd men.' Tlin rnnmfliit of llin inanrtrrnt rnrer. when OUr Ex- press left, amounted to only ono hundred guns and tho men bearins them wcro tho veriest loafers ovo collected in any community. Tho few the very few rrspcctatile etizens, who liau inueniuicu inemsciyen with ihn nmcppdinita nf the rebels, wero heartily ashamed at tho courso tlio business had taken wcro mortified at the entiro ilcrciieiton 01 uieir icaocr aim wcro deserting Iho cause in unconcealed disgust. Tho troops that came from tho country to tlio aid of Gov. King, had left tho, city, with tho exception of the Newport Artillery their services ticing no longer requisite. The Arsenals, and all tlio otner uuuuings and property, wcro completely guarded. We'como II. Saylos, tho Speaker of iho boundry Assembly, who had hcretofoio been arrested, nml I es caped, nan surrcnuered niuisui, uu miiivu ....... rnrv iiviu-iiltif,! ir mm itnpmt nosition in society. " ' j. 1 ...i.i. .1 i.n ho nail tieen in any way counccicu im mu croi n wis lineliintr mil. So nasso nwav tho glory of tlio hccoloco reliellion inlinono isianu. The British Government also, is now nrenared in propose, for so I am disposed lo regard the matter. what may be thought to bo "a just and equiiablu equivalent" for a portion of that which she lias here tofore claimed at her oun. If this is not going as far as some may deem the Aonor of the Snuo requins, it certainly is far less ohjectionabto than most that wu Uave been accustomed to recei efrom that quarter. . If any thing less than tins is intended, I am persund ed that nothing will he acconiphhed in the way of on adjustment. If it is to be said, as has been aid, that the treaty line is impracticable, and theiefore, n new line must mcessanlv be agreed upon or thai the case is so iuvolttil in doubt and diihculiv that the only equitable way of resolving it is by 'splitting the dilli'icncM' and dividing the territory m some agreed proportions, such prcposiiions if not regarded as ab solutilv insultiiiL'. wou'd noi, I 0111 confident, be fa vorably listened to by a singlj citizen of the State. I The treaty line we know lo be a practicable one our claim to the wbolo territory embraced within that line we Know to tie just and alter Hie course that lias been pursued in re;ard to it, we have n convic tion not lo be klinken, that wc could not honorably relinquish a part to nhuin an undisputed right to tho remainder. Hut if Great llrduiu is prepared to sub stanlially yield ihe point of tillo, and ofiir us a fair equivalent, in other let ritory, privileges of navigation, Ac. for a portion of this territory, as I am at present disposed to believe, I do not see why this vexeil one's lion may not thus be pulforener nt rest. And it is difficult to perceive, how Maine, in thus consulting her interest, would couipromil her honor. Knlertainiua these views, I am free to say, thai I think favoral ly nf the appointment of Commissioners by the Legislature, with such powers as n just view- In the course of tho day, Mr Dorr issued treasonable proclamation, in which after Matino- tho purport of the late letter of the President of the United States to Governur King, Mr Dorr says : " From a decision whi -h conflicts wiih ihe lialit of sovereignty iiiliereut 111 the I'eople ol tins Stuu-, and with the principles which liuat tho foundaliun ol n Democratic Republic, an appeal has been taken to the IVople 01 our country, 1 11.7 understand our cause; they sympathise in the injuries which hae been in flicted upon us; they disapprove iho course which the National l.xeeuiive has adopted toward this State: und they assuie us uf their dirosition and in tention tointcrporsra barrier betwerii the supporters of the 1'eoplu's Constitution and the hired soldiery of the United States." Again Mr Dorr says; "It has heennio my duty to say. that, aa soon as a soldur of lh United Stales hall lie set in motion by whatever direction, to act against the I'cop'e of ibis State, 111 aid ot tlio cnaiter government, 1 shall call for that aid. to oppose all such force, which, lam fully authorized lo say, will be limned atelvand most cheerfully tendered lo the service of the l'lop'e of Rhode Island, from tho city (T ISew York nud from oilier places. Tho contesi will hen bee duo national, and our State the I ntllv ground uf American freed' 111. "As a Rhode Island man, I regret thai Unconsti tutional question in this Siato c.iunut be udju-tcd among our own ciiizens. Rut, as tho minority have asked that tho sword of iho National Kxccutivo inny be thrown into the scale against the People1, it is ini- crativn upon them to make the same nppeal to their Dreinren oi ine oiou-s; an nppeai 10 wn.tll, lliey ore well assured, will not be made in vain, Ttioy vho have been the first loask assis'aucofroni abroad, can havo no reason to complain of consequences which may ensue. " No further arrests under the law of pains and pen alties, which was repealed bv the Genual tss.inl.lu I of tho People nt their May ses-iou, will be permilttd. 1 hereby direct the inditarv under their ficers promptly lo prevent the same, and lo relieve all who may bo ories'ul under said law. "As requested bj Iho General Assembly, I enjoin upon the militia to elect their company oIliccrBi and 1 call upon voluntirrs to onanizii iIihi,.., I out delay. The inditary are directed to hold them- ih'ff " mr?Br..h.!Sf ' cs m readiness for immediate service. oininrnd that course. It may be that I hive formed a ton favorable opin ion of the present disposition of the llritish Govern liienl.ni'd (hot 1 totally unreasonable, nnd of course, unacceptable t.ropos'tion will be made 10 us what then 7 Would il necessarily follow ihot we had erred in appointing Commissioners and plae-ini; ourselves 111 an alltllMP 10 li-un, wnm inc j'MHjniuii would "Given under my hand, and the seal of the Stale, r. ,ii muciiyoi rroviuence, mis t.ili day of May. I1' " J A. D. 181.'. THOMAS W. DORR." The following is the letter of tho President to Gov. Dorr, alluded to above : Wasiiinotos Citt. May 7, 1912. Hi a, Your lallerof ihu 4lh iualnnl, transmitting .1 . .1 ..r ll....ln ,.l ....1 :.. V n . to lie sure, nave incurred llicextitnsp Htsoliilious of the l.eiMslMure ol lltiode itlatid. 111 vf an extra session nf thn legis'aturi!; but we shsll forming me that there existed In tint Stato certain have ihown In "'ir sister Stilss, and the world, lint ' lawless assemb'nires of a portion of iho people for the havinir a Id t H'if. wo were dispi si'd to adopt a lib- purpose of subvening ihe laws and overthrowing the ' , 1 .:. ..i r. ,!,. iin,li nrl thsi. ihnin.1i distill t'ovcrntueut and ealhni; upon the l'.xtcuiiv,' Iirftiunussnd ardent in the mfiiiilirHinceofpur rights, forthwith to imerpo.e thepow.r and nulhorily of the e were not obsiiiuitclv ti-nl i.n n course lending to IJinlal Mates to suppress sncn insurrectionary and HCrixwir )'! r' 'njr d nit b is'ditcs lawliu assiiublams, and to support the cxisun; gov. JOHN TYLER. from the Providence Journal, Ultra. Tcesiiav. '.i o'clock, P. 31. Mr Dorr remains nt the house of .Mr Htirnn''ton Anthony. Th- house 11 guarded by soldicis, and a cannon is placed by t lis HieOIll. iii,uui 1 uiu oinai ui .tiiii in .mis liven, nnd accoidum to orders, some two or time iundrcd men assembled. A portion of them wee nnnrd. The alarm was given 111 consequence of a report th.it the Shorn! wasnhnut to arrest liorr. lie crowd was ui.'cli rxcilsd. Hiirtington Anthony ne dressed them and declared that f'orr Should never le t i!en from that house alive. A voice 111 the crod leninndeil to be led on to tho attack of the arson.'l, and several responded to it; nut llio orator cautioiwl them againstcoinniitnngnny -ovcrinct. unatni idea of government if this that a go eminent which ih.vari. e!rallvestahli"hcd,eannot commit an ove-t act 1 Mr Dorr ordered the military to meet them 11 ,l,n zifiprnnnn "nrcn ireil for action." It Is uiic that Mr llorr otferid ono of the marshals of his proccss'1,111 any place in the gift of the State if he wool I lead the attack on Hie arsenal, lie declined. Why docs not Mr Dorr load the attack himself 1 'ro'it the I'roridtnce Journal, May 18. stati: OK AITAIRS. Tlie mnvein"nls ' f tho last twelve hours havo been of the hi'dicst intcre st and itnpoi tance. If tho crsis hn mu nlreadv nased befoie this reaches our reid ers, it will soon bo here. At fiva o'clock yesterloy nif..mnnn. n doiachmeiit of batween fifty and sixty men inniclieJ irom .ur norr s quaricrs 10 inn iuwh House lot, with an order from him lo take the ftld iiipr.rs nf iho Arnllerv coiunauv. Tho conimanjcr, we are inforined, deelined 10 surrender thein ; but no resistance was made, nor nnvntteinpt to spiko tlum which inijlit iiisdy hae been done. Il was rumored th it an attempt would bo undo to seize tho niu.-kets 111 tlio t-auet armory, iiiouaucts musicred nno i0' n.irral 10 defend iheir arms, I u't no attack w.is mule Tin. lu-A nierrs of the .rtillcrv comnanv were tl.cn carried, under guard, to Mr Dorr's quarters, and, with (Keor six others, were disposed arnuna no noise Tim iht of this created an intense decree of exiite 1110111." In taking away the pieces, the balls and shot were left in the armory, and worcalterwards sciuior. Irit they were removed to a place ol saieiy uy tin nn tiff nulhorilies. At nliniit scvlii o'clock, an order was issued bvftov King, requesting the citizens to go to the arsenal ami receive arms. .Messengers wcro despatched to vail' 011s q'lirlers, and the steamboat Hhode Island pro erwled at uncedown the liav. We are 1111 ible to stato the number of men under arms at the Insurgent Head-quarters. I'xpresses have been sent hy them to their lricnd- ill 1110 coun try. A coninaiiv from Pawtuekct arrived larly the evrning. and others had been sent for. It was niirrpollv ivnnrlcd Rinonrr tlinni. thnt si, mo demon traliou'wi uld Uc made ai Iwo o'clock llus niorniiiL'. Tlie arsenal was fust intended as the point of attack ; but it v.i afterwards said tint the armories in tho centre of the city would be selected. POSTSCRIPT. Wedneso t MOiiNise., 5 o'clock. This morning at a litllo before inn o'clock, the insurgents marched in full force lo the arsenal with Dorr at their head, and demanded possession. Col. I'lodgit asked " in whoso mine I" Tho reply was, "in the nanio of C olonel Wheeler." Col. Illodgct. answered that he knew no ,such man. Tho iiiMirgcnts that unless tho nrsenal was surrendered, at once, they should lake it, nnd their force enabled them easily to do so. Col. Illodgel an swered that he shot Id defend it, and the parley closed. It is sail ihal Dorr on! red his men to fire mid they refused.' Thev departed without making any assault. It is Slid that an un-iiccesffiil attempt was inado to work the pieces, but failed from waul of skill in gun nery. From Vie lloston Atlas, May 19. TIIU RHODI'. ISLAND W R. Wr.nvESOAY Kvenino. R o'clock. Our inlfllii-ence from Rhode Island leads us to believe that tile villain ous attempt, 011 tlio port of a most contcmp'able por 11011 ui me i.oco ioco iniriv m leuoilc Is and 10 over throw Iho IcMilly established government of tho Stale, bos failed, without the exhibition of sufficient courage, 011 the part of the iiisurucuts, to cull for tho sutJuuiuoi a suiiu urop ui unman ulood. Gov. King, and others attached to ihe rrgu'arly established government, adopted iho most cllicient means to suppress Ihe insurrection. They arranged a btronz military force, and look posession of the ntincinal points of the city. Klcven persons, hold- int.' oliice niul?r the lictilio'ia Coiisliiuiion, issued a ldacurd resigning- thoir oflices. This d cunicut was signed hy llcekiah illard, llcnjaimn Arnold, Jr. and others. At aho it niuo o clock yesterday tiiorn inir. iiccordinL' lo an extra from the Providence Jour ml, " il was rumored Uint Dorr had tied the city. His military were told to hold themselves under the command 01 uieir respective company otiicers. Mi-s-aues were despatched to tho Governor, convey ing ibis information, but it was not receive I with full confidence. The insurgents in onus till remained around theliouseof llurriuglon Anthony, and passed reso'utions, tho exact purport of which wc did not understand, hut which amounted to u determination not to disni-rseat nrc-cnt. t heir cannon wero lund ed, and pointed so as to command all the s de-s uf the house; the situation is 'very open and presents many uti iiuc i ui uj'i'i uai 11. a iiu miiiiiui j i uutjiii ui'Ja iigi nroachedond posted thciiisclves on dillerrnt sides. The Governor, with ihe Sheriff, went into tlie house, nud informed tho crowd that their object was to arrest Thomas YV. Di rr. Tiiey vvele lo!d that lie had left the city; tliobheril aid that he should pro. ci'cd to search ihe house. Acainst this Ihev hmdlt- proteslid nn I made a show of ressiunce. Iintiiuns done thoroughlybut unsiiccefsully. Dorns understoo I to have loft Ihe city fir Worceto-. Ho is rc; oned to havo been teen in a cartiage, with a pair of fleet hor ses, at full speed, makin.' for that direction, ills men are exceedingly indignant at hi- desertion, and curse him openly and loudly. After placing thsin, ngaiinl the wishes uf all his counsellors nnd by the eercie of his own in lonutnble obstinacy, 111 jmt present iiusiuuii, uc ouuiu onvijf n, i iiiiuseii 111 nigiit, and left them lo their fate. Itefore llio arrival i.f ih.t mili'ary, or immediately after, lliegrta er part of the insurgents who were armed left the ground, and dis. perwd. About twenty-live, however, stoud by their guns, ami declared lint, although they were ready to disperse, they would not surrender them. A strong parly of horse followed Dorr in instant pursuit, but we fear there is httlo prospect 'of his be ing arrested 111 the State. A requisition will be tiiiidu I'pi.n the Governor of whatever Stato he lias fled to, and ho will be brought hero for trial. Ilu will very probably attempt to get up another sympathising meeting 111 New oik, and como hero at the head of the rull'nns of whom he boasts that ho con ruisi- live l iousnid; but ho will never be allowed to come into the State except in the custody of ll; law. His course is run." Wo revived the fjlowing note, after llio foregoing was written. .POSTSCRIPT 10 o'clock. An express, cxelu sively for our paper, left Providence at 8 o'clock last evening and arrived here at '20 minutes before ten. It brings us little additional intelligence. I ho city of Providence remained perfocily quiet. AU ,,1'mrs' vvasl suspended yeslcrday. GOV1HMJR DOIlli had actually absconded-and wos 110 where to be 1 1 f e. 1.. Ti.....;.itfnn Jnurnal inform lounn. t.tir iiiuuuoui iiicj ,ufi..--- - . , , us that " the anxiety of tho government to avoid tho etlusion 01 moon nau oeen mauutsnu ";, "
1 . . 1 1 1 ... .Iiunorfltl WlDlOUl ail every means uau ueen urgcu y . , ,, i,i.i attack. Some of their leading men now pledged .t 1 .u - 1.1 h tinmediatelv car- lueiusrivi.B iiiui 1110 euiia Biiuui" " . , ricd hick to theplaces from which they wcro ly taken. I'rnni ihn N. Y. Sun. TRIAL OP THOMAS 1 OPHNG FOR THE MURDER OP HIS WIPE. Considerable interest was manifested to hoar tho trial, the court room being pretty nearly filled throughout the day. Messrs Hart and Strang appeared as council for tho prisoner, who was accompanied hy two ol Ins sous (.auoui 13 ano 12 years of age,) and the district Attorney for the A..nA 'pi... r. .11 i !. npttintnl fnatitnn. MUiqiC. x Ilu fUJIUVrll'g 13 Hiw iiiwn. i..t.ii.v nv : Catliartno Kelly sworn Was m urango sispet atweoti Walker and White, on tho 1st Jan. last. Vi as acquainted with Toppins and his wife the latter was the mother of 10 children, but only one of tlioml vl athomo.thc ethers being awny. I wont to assist airs Topping. 1 hey occupied the back room on the second story. I took cold and Airs. I . advised tne to go to neu on a kind ot sofa bedstead in the corner. On tho morninsr of tho 1st. Jan. Toping appeared to be very woll. Ills wile brushed Ins coat and no went to the hop. He is a shoo maker. Ho came back airain about 10 o'clo.isS He met her as she was going lo get a pail of water, lie asked her where she was going. Sho said to the pump. He said she need not go. Sho slid, how can I couk without water, lie said, nevermind, I do not want you to cook. She still wished to go, hut hu slopncd her. SI13 then came in and tool olflier things, and stoud by her bedside. He then put the things ovorthe slovoto cook with out any water. I was in my hoik, setting up.- 1 ho stove was a small one to burn coal, with 1 place for cooking on top She looked at mo and laughed, and said that was a queer way to cool; Ilu a kind of smiled when she said tlu, but louk ed at her and saw her laughing. He then got upand struck her I think with his list on the head, and knocked her across iho bed. llo mut tored something as he cot up which I did not hear. He then ttruck her with a small rocking chair over the head, which began to bleed. She was still on the bed. He then struck her with a broom stick, which ho took up by the broom pari, and the handle broke 111 three or lour piece which he took up and stabbed her with. AUcr he knocked her down the spol'o hut once, though she struggled and kicked a good ileal. v lieu hu commenced beating her she said, "Tommy don't kill me, what is all this for." I did not hear her speak afler that. It was at the time ho struck her with a rocking chair. Ho answered her, "damn you, I mean to finish you." He took the pieces of stick iti his hand ami stabbed her tho same as he would witli a knife. Ho stabbed her about tlio body. There wero two or three knives and forks laying on the table, and he slab bod her willt them mbotli breasts and tho body After ho stabbed her with a knifo he pulled her out of bod on tho floor, and then he jumped upon her with both leet. After that be threw lior 111 bed again : then he would stab her with one the knives or Iho forks'and pull her out of bod again. Ho struck heron the head, also, with a hammer. Ho thou would llirow her on tho bed again. Sho was a stmll woman, and ho could lilt her in and out h :a n child. Ho continued Jrai'jiug her in and out of bod. stabbing her. jumping upon her, and beating her, for about an hour and a half. He did not say much, hut now and then he would curso her. He said, "G-d damn you, 1 have threatened you, and will not bo satisfied till I have vour iifo jnil George's lite. It Was OCCaslonoiflivin nrrlirriMieo'thal took place about a fortnight before, when the sou camu in when his father wax quarrelling with his mother, and ho throw the former over on the bed. 1 ho next day 1 heard tho prisoner threat- CONGRESS. 1 , .11 . I 1 III en ueceaseu mat no wouiii inuruur ucr aim tier 1 . r.. ,.,,,-,,.. i, ti,.. i:.,.n,,. son. She never spoke after he struck her with ,", nHCh it was derived. It was this cherished the rocking chair. It was about 11 o'clock . Iir:r;,,ij. that bound it to the peop'e of that State- when he firut commenced, and ho kept beating 1 'rim Senator from Ohio had assumed that ihu Stato Washington, May 17. In tho Senate Mr. Alien moved that the Senate take up for consideration his resolution on tho Rhtido Itland controversy. Tho Senate refused Yeas 15, Nays 23. Mr Allen thee ollercd two new resolution", which ho accompanied by a speech, defending ot length tho proceedings of llio Sulfrage party, and going so lar as to say thai Hhoda Island Had not a republican government until the formation of tho People's Con stitution, and consequently had not ueen entitled to a placoin the t'nitcd States. Ho declared that he did not concidcr dial tho members from Rl'odo Island had any rightlo scats in tho Senate; ha had warn od the l'residint not tu interfete with Rho !e Island, and ho adironished him that if he sent an army there, ho would put himself not in the position of Charles tho Second, but uf Charles the fit si. Mr. Allen then presented his resolutions, when ho was called lo order by -Mr. Preston. He said he had milium inoro 10 s.iv. .Alter somo conversation aiiionir'diirrent members, -Mr. Simmons of Rhode Island, expressing a desiro to speak, he proceeded, by the consent of all sides ol the Senate, to an elo quent defence of tho Stato which he had represented Tho Madi.-onian reports his speech tliusi Mr. Simmons asked whether tho Constitution of i n United States rcnuircd that the Constitution ot a Stato shoulJ le written, or whether tho form of Government should be lie publican ill fact? Whence enianatid iho requirement, ho would ask, that the Constitution should be in writing 1 Not surely from tho country from which they derived their hbeial iiriiiemh s. Ho said, and he deliberately behoved. ihnt iho State which the Senator called little, had as elevated notions of political freedom as nny oilier Stato under heaven, and that they adhered to their old form of Governmint because they had not been diirrie from it bv Ihe mere talk ot demagogues. They adhered to Iho sul stance, irrespective of mere fnrm. Willi rcsoecl to tho Constitution of Rhode Island, the Senator had thought fit to characterize it ns deid, and all its acts under tho Constitution of tho United Slates, as a nnspnemous assumption Mr. Allr-n. f i.nid charter. Mr. Simnnns. That is our Constitution ; coll it what you please. The usages of rocicty under it had made it so. There wcro no people on earth who better knew their Iiws or llicir rights than the pc.) plo of Rhode Island. The Constitution of that State, ihe remarks of the sef.aicT to the contrary notwith standing, did Contain a provision for altering it. Hut the Senator asked what n.'ht had Rhode Island to enter into i!ir Union after Iho Confederation. Did the Charter rrivo that nlht7 Most assuredly, andit I came into the Union as iho other States. Had other States at that tunc written Constitutions other than those derived from llio mother country I Certainly not; and even in his t,.vir. ninimoii sj uay, umnecii fill lnd rlmnned Its form of Government. TIlO PCO pie of Rh.de Island knew what they were about when they adopted this Cousti'ution.nnd 1110 records would show that thev understood the elementary nrinpii ilos nr fr! povernnienl. If there wcro any peon'e who hadj occasion lo lo proud, itwas the gallant SiTTol Hlntio I"' "i nero biiuwu ii- li-ious toleration be found but in that charter which was ihe first, before tho State of Man bind, granted 1 1 any of tho Colonies, guarantying inesnnaoio blessing, and upon wlncli so niucu ueniinciauon u-i ' i.,.n lipsiowel bv tho Senator from Ohio. Il held I r..n!i in its own language that there should be no 111 had boon left entirely unprotected, and, in con sequence, the Gamanciics anti ijipans nau com mitted most serious ravages. A party of 000 Camanchcs, a fow weeks since, swept down the eastern bank of tho Rio Grande, from Laredo nearly to tho coast, and devastated tlio whole country. They captured and carried off several womon and children, anu spreau such uh aiarm that nearly all tho Mexican settlers havo forsa linn their ranches and removed with their fam ilies west of the river. Tho whole country east of tho Sierra Madro is almost entirely defenco We. and thn in habitants aro tromb tntr Willi at arm, or fear that tho invading army of Texas will approach before thoy can obtain protection from the interior. Arista has onlv about 800 effective troops un dor his'cnmmand. Canalcs, who has boon ap pointed to the command of the militia, raised 400 rane.hnros. uau v arincu aim ui 111 1 neu, 11 iuw weeks since ; but ho has remained stationary and it is not known what his designs arc. Am pudia has command at Matatnora, and sinco the retrnatof Vasmicz. has been fortifying tlio city, fuaring an attack from Texas ; but ho has only aboutlKH) soldiers, and tho citizens aro daily tnavinir tho nlaco. It is believed, therefore, that if 000 Tc.xiatis should approach tho city, it would bo surrendered without tiring a gun. 1 no poo do nf I.arodo Mior. and Comargo havo suffered so much from tho denraditioni of tho Indians and our western Cow boy's that they" aro almost driven to despair, and long for a change iiiaiwm allord tliem protection. It i9 bolioved that most of tliem would clieer fnllv yield obodienco to our Government if : sufficient forco could be sent west of the Rio Grande to ctvc them confidence. 1 hero hardlv a doubt that, if 1,000 Tcxians should inarch into Tamaulipas, the people almost to man wotdd declare in favor ol lederansm, M.mv of tho leading men aro dissatisfied with the present Government, and arc anxious to .. 1 . . I....- f torm a (separate cuincuurucj. 1 uu iuai ui .jun ta Anna alone keeps them in check. Cordova id still on the Rio Grande, but has no troops un der his command, and is quite destitute and dis. 1 heartened, i lotos has not been liearu trom tor a long time, and it is supposed he is deul. Col Villaioal, who during tho past year command ed a ranging company, stationed near the Sol t 0 1 . . .l tl:" 1 Colorada, has rcircaicii across me mo uranuu, and left his own rancho exposeddo tho depreda tions of our cow boys. It is reported that his stock has been reduced within the last year from several thousand to a few hundred. From the above facts, it is evident that the eastern provinces of Mexico aro in a most do- plorable condition, anu wouiu lau an easy prey to our army. to tlio ballot-boxes and deposited thcro wholo handfiills of Votes, without let or hindrance. In single towns liundros of unauthorized for eigners aro known to havo voted, men who had no moro right to meddlo with the Con stitution of Rhode Island, than if our Stoam- hoats should to-night bring in a thousand Canadians from Montreal to giro Vermont a now constitution to-morrow. It is on such grounds as theso, that tho Lo co Foros who have been trying to kindlo tho blazo of treason in tho midst of quiet Now England, claim to bu considered tho frionds of tho people. Let tho people judgo them. Let tho people decide if this bo that democ racy which they so loudly profess. It is truo that in this nttempt thoy have most signally failed ; but thoir principles havo boon fnlly developed. They have shown tho cloven fool. They havo manifested their disregard of all law, and order, and right,. their recklcssncs and desperation, whero tho ends of party aro concerned, and the poo pic will tako noto of it. FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 27, I9t?. RHODE ISLAND. her till dusk. Ono time during tiiat ho sat down and smoked a pipe. After ho. had boon beating her about an hour, I told him 1 would hollow murder. lie said, it is none of your business, sho is my wife. lie said, you are a very sick girl lay still. I said I wouldn't lay still. He said it I made any alarm at all he would serve me the some as lie did Betty. 1 thought no miglit nave ueen oituiidcd at things not oeiug roadv, and told him I wouidgct up, and if pos. sible try to cook for him, but hu said ho didn't want any cooking. I begged him to go out. 1 told him he was killingllio woman hy inches. I Id said lint was w hat Iih meant to do. At dark ..... ... , , mm utiuaiv'. ...' do smoked ids pipe again. His wife was dead 1 stuoaind tho Government would insist upon. vvlicu hu lelt oil beating tier, ami ne lam eiovvn across the floor. I was in bed all the while and spoKeiomm several 11 lies uiu was air.uu 10 r ,V,,r . Govern.neni could -e chan-red except hy raise an alarm, ins utile eon 1 nomas was in , .,;.. ,i,0 ,,.,. h.v all inn hopeless cond lion. the room when ho first commenced beating her. iib trufed thai it was the Inst time that it would bo was in tlio lianas 01 uiu inuioui) uui una wu urn so. There never was a limo when tho ipiahfisd vo ters of the Stated d not outnumber those who wcro not Tho poipleofllhodo Island had fixed their own rules, and lit bun say that these rules were best cal culated lo suliser'C the interests of all classes there. They renured seme evidence of their attachment In a particular disfici, called Rhodo Island. And did not Ohio r'ouire some evidence to distinguish the voters uf tint ttnlefroui those of other Stales. He then proe'eded to show that there was uoetlort or desire on tho part of one portion ef the people of Rhoda Islani to exclude tho other from having a voice 111 selecting officers tb administer its affairs. All lint wasin-isted on was, that alterations in their r.ir... n.r-rnmnt hlmnld be be lav and through law; and le trusted that this was' the- doctrine which 1 1 hcri'rpojie uoctrine,Hiiai may revuiuuuin.'- .1 m in the alu nee of law and order, was a perfect abs-ir I .l.iv rr h..ri. ware no mode bv which the Constitu lie said, "Father, you are always beating moth er," and he ran away. After I thought Topping lnd gone to sleep as he lay on the floor, I got out ufbed by tho help of a chair, and saw a large carving dork in the koy-hole, and found that the door waa locked. I wished to go out, as I thought I would not like to be in tho room if she was dead. I had called to her hut sho did not answer. I found the key of the door on the matitel piece. I unlockfd the door and threw it Ividc open. In about 10 minutes their sou George came in. He sail he had hurt his head. I said nothing to hitr, but s on called him to mo and told iiiui his lather had been boating his mother, and I was afraid sho was dead. Ho wont to his mother, and said, "good God, mother is duad" He looked down upon Ins father and cried over him a good while', hut he did not spoak. lie satdovvn a short tune, and said he would go sail llm Senators from that State were not entitled to thcirsuu-. They loved its institutions, nnd the peo ilof iint Stale were always ready, and first nnd foremost in ihe fight when their cimuion rights were in danger, and they would bo equally ulert in niain laiiing'evcry clr rMied principle of liberty vvhiiievci anJ by whoever nssaded. Mr. Simmons's speech was listened lo withattcn tun, and excited warm appri batic n. Mr. Crittenden of Ky. lose, he said, not to contin ue thisdisciisdon, but to nsk tho Senator from Ohio a question, which was, whether he had said to tho President llut he did not daro to send Iroops to iho Stain of Rlnlo Ulanl. He wished to know how the President received such a thro 11 from the Senator. Mr 1II...1 .vi I , ... I iiii'hii"e the nhraseo'ojv 11 Ill- lit' nn. I Kitd now that he hud told tho President what would bu the consooue'ice of interferemc. Ho would make no f irther explanation. Mr. I'rillendju said llio gentleman was welcome to his explanation. Il was very different from bis lan- The war of tho Rhode Island patriots seems lo havo reached a most inglorious end Tho nobles band who hud sworn to maintain tho " People's Constitution," to the death, found that their patriotism could not abide the smell of gunpowder, and dispersed with out striking a blow. Governor Domt lies dormant somewhere among tho Mass.hills, fc Dutee J. Pierce, though ho may not yet havo returned to his duty, has been pierced with a sense of his dangerous position, and retired from the evo of tho law. A consti tution, extending the right of suffrage, will doubtless bo formed immediately, and little Rhody will again enjoy that quiet which was her chiuf glory of old. The manner in which this band nf fac tiotts and desperate men have been counten anced in their wicked and traitorous pro ceeding! by 1110 ' . waders ol tho UoCCiutl party, stould open tho eyes of llio people to their trutclr.inictor. Tho plot originated in tho cflbrtSof Locofocos to regain an ascen dency in Ho Statu. It is nonsense to talk about theircontonding for tlie right of suf frage. Thiy contended for no sucli thing. The right ot'sulTrage was offered them, and confirmed b) a constitution full as liberal and deinocraic as llio one they themselves formed, and Hiis constitution was rejected by tho votes and e.ierlions of theso very men who havo clamored so loudly for " thn right of'sufirag.'." Tho wh'olu affiiir was a deliberate plot of treason against ono of tho sovereign States of tho Union, for the sake of political ascendency. The primu movers of the plot were known loaders of the Locofoco party in Rhodo Is and. Pierce, who has been the main support of Dorr's administration, w; member of Coigress only fuur or fivn years ago, and notorious as one of the most noisy, rabid, ranting Lacos in the House. Tamma nv Hall has been too central post of their friends in New YorL C. C. Cainbreling, the loader of the parly in tho H. of Repre sentatives duringVar Buren's administration, having just returned from Russia, where ho was appointed .Minkcr by tho .Magician, pre sided at tho meeting of sympathisers in the Park. Aaron Yan lcrponl, known as tho Kinderhook to.-rper, Mr. Van Huron's bosom frionil, Aloxandcr .Mini:, jr. editor ol tlio Now Era, Luvt I.SIamm, who held a place in the Custom Iluuiu under Swartwout, and ttWo said a few weeks ago that t!i new Legislature of Rhodo Island had as sembled in a blacksmith's shop. This sim ple statement of an acknowledged fact threw tho amiable Editor uf the Spirit of the Ago into hysterics or rather it aflorded him an opportunity for writing nn inflated paragraph about John Hancock, Samuel Adams, Ethan Allen, Governor Paine, the glorious patriots of tho revolution, freedom and inde pendence, and the sovreignty of the people! Dont be alarmed my sweet litllo fellow. You had belter husband your "gems of rhet oric" and your pompous flourishes for some moro appropriate occasion say some fourth of July. How sti iking the resemblance be tween Eathan Allen and Thomas W. Dorr What a happy comparison ! Tho one a sturdy patriot, a bold and dauntless spirit, that never quailed, nor feared tho face of mortal foe tho other a blustering dema gogue, a traitor to his native State, and a covr ardly deserter from his party and his friends. It is true wo do live "within twenty minutes walk of the tomb of Allen" and, as we cherish the illustrious hero's fame and would guard it from dishonor, wo echo back the tatinting language of the Age, "Shame on the recreant Vermontcr," who would so'de- gradc his native stale as to compare the char actor of her noblest dead to that of the cra ven braggart Thomas W. Dorr. SOPHOMORE EXHIBITION. Tho annual exhibition of tho Sophomor class of the University of ermont took place at tho Collego Chapel on Thnrsday of last week. Tho productions of tho young gentlemen were very creditable, both to themselves and to the Institution with which they aro connected. The following was tho order of exercises for the occasion: APTKRNOOIV. 1. Influence of fiction on our early IfTe, Lccieh W. Cm". 2. The Writings of Addison, IlMEl H.AtLtf tal Development, f ALi 1. l anoucisni, l.kvi o. Sti.; . 5. The effect cf Excitement 011 ihe well-being fZ Socioty, , HuaAce. I. Jakcs. G. The Saracen Empiroin Spain, Wm. I!. W. Hows. 7. The Writings of John Bunyan, John S. Decciiii. 8. The Character of Mrs Hemans, as exhibited in her Writ ns. Cabios A.M-HAOrs. 9. Rome and Carihai-e compared at the time ol lh Second Punio War, Ciubles I.. Hensmct. 10. Tho Relation of Poelic to Rehrjious Keeling, Moses COLUI'BJI. EVENING. 1. Invasion of Greece by Xerxes, Ilr.Nnv A. Ben nine 2. Queeii Elizabeth, as a Sovereign, Hesbt W. T5ir. 3. The Age of Chivalry, David B. N'oiTHior. 4. The Writings of Washington Irvinr, Moses S. Roves. 5. The Troubadours -, a Poem, l JOSA. J. MASVIK. IVvrituigs nf Oliver Gol.'smi h, James S. Hi irvyiw. Literary and Political state of France under lb OllSUlSllip, V 1U.IAH Loliamiii. The Character and Writings of Robert Rurnj, John M. Boll. The Influence of Civ ilization on Epic Poetry, 1-BED. LUUJSOi. 7. S. 9. 1. They said that they could not control a few of their men, who wero perfect y 'VfPc"' , " if the forces bovvlthdr0wii, ihey could bung an in encs to bear upon ihein. The insiirKenl8 were but ..l.,.,.i t.u.nlv Ilia nml were SUiroOllJuil U IIKIH to O'recn or (ireemvich fdrect and ascertain . Mr," Allen made some further explanation, and said what he ohould do. A few minutes alter hu had that the Senator niiulit po 10 tho President for an ac- triiTuw.iif mi- Iihi'Im. 1..I... I.-..I1.. ......... I I. (...mil nf ihu inn vrfi-illim . Mr. ('rlllelldetl TCm'cd ri""w '., .... uiu.lli:), uUlill UU III , I..U1IU III H Itll ",v v" " "., I if 1 . . i. ( 1 Dr. Patten. He brought mo i-onie cakes and '2lll sl'di direst dal themselves to fu.n.sh men nnd arms r-oinopic. 1 motioned liitiito l'o rom mo. Ion- 1". .".:.:' : .:.:..... ;. i ti. t.n..r in nmu-sn t 10 aw ti authorities ol a ncigii' Jesse Hovt, all notorious and acknowledged leaders of tho Tammany party in .New lork, m, i uu recsiucni fane ulu me ocii uui uv. .'" m... - . roil! IIIO. 1 op. , , , , ., ,u,i i, T in eller In nilllOSO t lO iing lay on thelloor all tins time but said noth- writers add .hat .Mr. Allen was coin.-on with his ire- ,,.- s,..,n. nnj uf,,0 United States. to go away, and (-aid I was crazy. I then called ' ' Ev- ing. My brother smiled on me when I told him tr-ctions, when .Mr. Suvier, who sits near tutu e :,i,.t ,l,l ndn.- ... . i ii i.i. n . . .!. ..i .i,r ,i. ..,.'.! umri" nnjn w hi h i'i-v ono of theso men aro intlitt.iuio unuci iu nn , .mu cjiu i was crazy, i uiuii c.ineu i--i'i'n .ti..i'v. - , , ,. ,, i . , him to mo and told him what had haimeneil. I "r 'H "' "hill pive no mora "plan't'ous. ljws of he unon for n()llg .,nc Ilosaid I was out of my head. Tho deceased "'suspen-1 ,ing in ,lis treason. William Allen of Ohio, lay on the bod. My brother called to her and I ., of ,10 rue,, for ihe purposo of liioviiu thai ., . m;.,ei furocitv ari( stupidity mado soma expression which 1 did not hear, and . Coiicre-ss ndioum on the 15U. proximo. The Houo a man w l oso nun leu ie.rociiv aim sui i saiu, "sno is ucau." tie went out ami canon me rciueu io suipeuu. . .-:.,i )V watchman, and the house vv as soon full. While TO; sreaiw part of the se mm w mv brother was out. Tomiiii!' not un and beiran washing his wife, who was all bloody. Ho fcaid to her "what made you die, what is tho matter, why don't you speak to mo." Whilo ho vvai. washing her tl.c watchman came in and took him. lie asked them "what thoy took htm for he didn't know any thing, about it. J"0 carried him oil'and the watcnma.i s - u - - - ni.rlit. 'l'ha witness, who wan .n. '"""'- 7, I t lookiinr trirl. mated that sl.a vvas 1U )ea s oe, a,.d nmv lives will, her bro ne ae.- ton la and. Her brother uau ("- - ,h "J conaiderablo wa.hing to do. and s o ask L witncKtocomo and liolphorout. blio ook cold and bercamo very sick. She had been there 10 days and had notice.! any unproper drinking co, i,. on. iSho underwent a slroi'g e'ross exam uiilion but nolhing materia was ehcited. I'dward .Mahorly testified to keeping a groce ry storo at 69 Orange Urcet, and ol prisoner bo imr there that forenoon. He let ono ol tho rooms uobtJirs to the prisoner and his family. Heard .Le noise, but not suiricieht to tako notice of. on the day deceased was killed. 1 oppmg said his wifo had killed liers elf on tho hearth -.lone, on account" of tho lass ofher children. Dr. Archer, coronor, and Dr. Tompkins, tes tified to tho naturil of the vrounds. There voro several about tho head of a i-erious character, luanv cuts and brlsioabciuj' observable. 1 horo hundred men, wiih' six field piece i their destruction WUro also several stabs In tho broist and abdo ... . ' .1 . ......Ii nf ,hn bhlirt mil. 1 : .... t . I . consiuira'jou oi uif i,nni 'rtvt (!..iiir. nriliB Whole. Without any vote me committee passed over this bill, and the bills latin6 lo the tonnage duty on Spanish vessels, ami inn re ining to commercial intercourse with Layenne, were explained and laid asido to be reported. Ao inturestim; dcbalo followed on iho bill for ino oresniiaiion of iho navy, pending any quesli'n on wh, -h thecomiuittro ro.e. The llouso havina passed the bills to which the committee had agreed, adjourned. In the Senalon Wednesday, Sir. Allen's motion to prim his reso'utions in relaii m lo the Rhodo Is land ofTairs, was laid oniiho title by a vols of 23 in 13. .Monday next was assigned for taking up tho Apuropruoon bill. Tho bill to refund to General Jackson ihoflno ' of 81000 imposed on him for imprisoning Judgo, wiih interest, wtnkcn up. Mr. Conrad addressed the Senate juHosition to il, In lhoiu.o of Representatives, after unimpnrl ant business, the consideration oflho Appropriation bill was resulted. Texas and Mexico. Tho latest information of the conditim of afFairs in Texas is givon in the annexed u-ticle. from the Ilwton (Trxas) Telegraph, May 4. MKijrumiM vcs.-wehavo recently bceni ill fur I il rtif riV il ilnntl I ! . . . . l t Hom'the S'SrS Mexican ' bul a bar0 m of Volo l.iilararriiiiiTnin.i.l: ... r. I ., t rl.f. Glql.i It l.oa l.nnn r..ll.t .l. havo mado him tho contempt uf the whole country, defended Dorr and his party on tho floor of tho United States Sennte, declaring that under tho present constitution the Sen ulors from Kliotlo Island had no moro right to scats in that body than in the Hritish par liament. Georgo Hancroft, who in his lato history pays tho highest compliment to tho govornmont of Rhodo Island, with Ilunj. F. llalli'tt, and other worthy coadjutors, havo been laboring in tho samo causo in lloston. Tho now Era, tho Albany Argus, tho Iioston Post, havo all lent their intlticnco to llio sido of treason, und our neighbor of tho Patiiot follows in full cry. Tho ground on which all theso proceed ings aro based, is that the constitution under which Dorr claims to rulo was ratified by tho people. This assumption is tchally false, and ovcry man who has paid tho least addi tion to those matters knows it. Tho Dorr-itcs Hon. Thomas F. M.vnsiiALL, member of Congress from Kentucky, has lately been delivering a series of temperance lectures ta crowded audiences in New York City. Mr. Marshall, a nephew of the late distinguished Chief Justice of tlio United Slates, look his cat in Congress at iho cotumenccmant of tho Extra Session in 1841, as a representa tive from tho Lexington district, in which Mu. Clav resides. His extraordinary talents as an orator and debater soon gave him n reputation in that tody rarely enjoyed by io ! young n member. One vice however stam I eJJii'iaracler and threatened disgraceful- lytoiicl the brilliant carrer on which he had entered, the vice of drunkenness. During tho progress of the Temperance Reform st Washington last winter, he, in company with hundreds of others whom that reform hasroached there and elsewhere, joined the Washingtomans, and has sinco boen, in his own words, "a new man." Notjcontent with the glorious work ho has effected in reform ing himself, he has since lent (he whole aid of his powerful intellect to forward tho cause for tho good of others and of his country. His addresses at Washington, Now York and other places havo been highly successful in their results. His stylo of speaking is ad apted to addressing 'promiscuous throngs and his nrguments on this subject, backed ns thoy aro by his extensive jursonal tipt rience, gohomo to tho minds and hearts of ill. iMay success iltend his efforts. tr.uiersirom tamaulipas visited tho rancho of Aubrey ami iviiinoy a week or two since, and stated that, for nearly two months past, there tho Stato, nnd it has been fully proved that tho polls woro held without the least precau tion against fraud, und that every species of would have been the certain result of tho short eon. nretentiti'lthe snsearaucoof bcvim? been had not boon a smMo comnanv nf Mpxiean sol Tlio authimks tl,ou'.h . wlth a fork 'l t,y rQC02'""-t tho slurp j diers qasi of llio (Jrande. The whole country illegal voting n as resorted lo. .Men carried GenC Bratisii. Tho Augusta Age pub lishes a letter from Gen, Cass, our Minister at Paris, to Gov. Fairfield, exposing soma imposition of the renowned Gen. first ish; pretvndiiig to bo a Hungarian Count, at Ha vre and Rcnnes. Ho represented himself as a Lieut. General in tho American service, and had mado nronosals for the marriage of tho dauphterofu respectable gentleman inu last iiuiiiku jjiov... Vn. llavrr. lcavinc his hotel keeper various other persons unpaid of debts ho hud contracted.