members appeared to lie present, and mo four or live uthers arrived during tlio da;-. Tliu Clerk announced as in ir.der if no ob jections wore undo tliu election of Speaker. Mr Barnard niso to proFP.it in his o.vn namo atitl in tho name of nbom fjO tucinburn of the House, a protest deelari:i!j their solemn opinion of tlie uttor illegality did uiiconslilutionality of tlio proceeding, by which tlio House should now elect a Speaker and organise itself with the aid of those numbers elected by general ticket. An irrryular conversation ensued, In which Messrs l.rutii,;i-!e of Va. C. .1. In;;crsoll,Viso, Dutv.Aii and Kenedy, nl I.!., objected to its pro r.r.latiou and entrancti upon the Journal of tlio Utilise Alter considerable confusion, Mr Win llirnp moved that the gentleman have leave to load his protect, which was lost Ayes 09, Noes 121. The election of Speaker, vim race, was hold, Messrs Hopkins, Julin Campbell and Vance be injr tollers and on the first trial, John V. Jones v,vi olcc.lod by 123 votes to John Whitu (lato Speaker) 09 votes. It is understood that in tlio jC.itirus of tho "Demo rrath" tho vnto Mood 77 Jones, (about,) 15 Wi kins and 12 Lewis. MrJonca bciiiy declared Sneaker duly elect fur thu 2i'.h Congress, was escorted to Ihu Chair by Mr.lohn Clumpy Adams and Mr Coles of Va.,'wherc, after ndniitiii-tratioii by Mr Di.von II. howls of the oath of office, and after tho de livery of a few inauguul remarks, ho entered upon its duties. Tno Members of the House woro then qual ified in the order of the States. Mr I.roingoolo of Va., moved to adopt the Ru!e3 and Orders of the last Congress for the present. Mr Cave Johnson moved to adopt tho Ono Hour HuIcj alto. Vtiriicd Yeas 90; Nav'fi 02. So the One Hour Huh is again adopted. Mr Adams moved an amendment to Mr Dromguoie'u amendment, to exclude the 21st rule. Mr A. said ho did not intend to debate tl.c subject ; it was too well understood both in the House and in tho country, but ho called on the majority of tlio House, certain as they were of being able to mane any Opposition tney rnosn of petitions, to vvipo away from tlio annals of the House the disgrace of abridging the rilit of petition on tlio part of the people. These pcti lions might bo received without tho slightest daniror to any intorei-t in the country. Mr Adams's amendment was lejoctcd ; Yeas 01, Nays 93 and thus the 21st rul'3 is con tinued, and Abolition Petitions excluded. Mr Wise moved an amendment to Mr Drnm poole's motion to sti ike out the rule of the last Congress empowering a majority tofW a time to terminate dobato on any subject in Committee of the Whole on the state of tho Union. Mr Adams moved to amend this by striking out in addition, the rulu authorizing a suspen sion of the rules at any time for the purpose of going into committee of tho Whole of the Un ion, by a majority vote. Mr Wise accepted Mr Adams's amendment, as a modification. Messrs Adams, Wise, Rhett and C. J. In gersoll advocated the striking out of the rules, on the ground of thoir being abridgments of the freedom of speech, &a and Messrs Hopkins and Cave Johnson advocated iliem ay indispensable to tho transaction of business. such is not tbc deduction of Mr Tyler t but, instead of tlio deficiency of four millions ol dollars which ho estimates will exist in ISIS, there is abundant qround for the expectation dial, with tho incrcaso of trade consequent upon tho unproved financial condition of all classes of our citizens, tho amount of revenue do rivablu from this source will bo very materially aug mented witluu the next two years, anu Hint tlio sum derived from the sale of the pul lio lands will also bo compose tlio committee. This was objected toby much greater than for several years past. Willi the same economy, then, in tucodinini3tratin of allairs for the next two years 'as has been compelled by a Why Congress to be practised in Iho last, thcro Is eve ry reason to believo ihat the ra.otirccs of the Treas ury will be equal to all the demands which can, willi u proper regard to the public intelests, bo brought up on il. Tlio manner in which tlio mossago refers to Iho difficulties uiisiiiiL' between Mexico andTo.tas. cannot fail to receive the unanimous condemnation of tlio ever, lint I can not seo the weight of this objection, torday wero enough to euro any man of any lin gering remains ot Nullification. Tho Annual Message of the President was received by tlio hands of tho Private Secretary and tho business ponding being suspended, it wat read by tlio Clerk. Mr Wisu moved the printing of the usual number, and 10,090 oxtra copies, with the ac companying documents ; which, after conversa tion at some length by various members, was finally agreed to. Mr Cave Johnson to stave ofT Mr Barnard's motion moved an adjournment J which was carried. In Scnatc, Mr Merrick gavo notice of tho in troduction at tho earliest opportunity of bills to reduce tho rates of postage, and for the bettor regulation of Iho mails. Mr Woodbury presented resolutions of the Legislature of Now Hampshire in favor of the refunding of Gen. Jackson's fine. Several resolutions of no general interest wero ofi'ered, and lio over. The Message of tho President was roeciv ed, road, and ordered to bo printed 1,090 with and 2,009 without the accotnpinying doc uments. On motion of Mr Barnard, tho Senate pro ceeded to the election of Printer. Of 40 votes cis', Gales & Seaton, having received 2.'. to Blair & Rives 17, wero declared duly elected. Tho Senate adjourned. PROTEST ofi'.ie Wills Members of the House. Against the admission nf the illegally chosen Members from the States which refused toDis tricl according to Lato. Presented by Mr. Barnard of N. Y., but not allowed to bo read by the Loco majority. Tlio roll of Representatives elected to the XXVIIIth Congress having now boon called by the Clerk, according to usace, and a quorum of members whose right to participate ill the act of organizing the llonso of Representatives is un disputed having appeared and answered to thoir names, this body is about to proceed to tho high duty of electing a Speaker to fill an office which, in point of dignity and political conso. A............. r..i-- ti'.i.. v. .' isnot hounht worth w hi olo lenint him wit h it a tec I01isillllll01!,ail0r.lia, Ul l-rusiuuiuuj i-,0 Uni- ,, I ,!,, 'vVlute an ll.i, nhiBet it i. nrnner thnt I a moiion was inndo that the Houso proceed at onco to tho election of tlinl Committee. Mr Adams thought it was not proper to do bo, ns such haste would bavo Iho appearance of concert ed action and a prejudging of tlio rights of Iho contestants. MrCarroll moved that tho ncrsonthm occunvinn tho chair (Mr licardsly) designate tho persons to Mr Dromgootc and Mr Newton, but after somo little discussion, wns adopted, the moiion having been pre viously amended so that the committee must bo re ported to tho House on Monday next. l lio courso ol tlio House on tins sunject docs not meet with the approval of tho two gentlemen contest ing tliu seats of the present occupants. They think that the samo objections exist against (ho commutes lieitu: designated by an appointee of the Speaker as if it were dono by I tic Speaker himself. I confcss,hovv- niericaii noonle. That Iho F.xeculivo of Ibis nov eminent should have indulged in the yasennado with which this subjectis introduced, iscxtreinely mortify ing, but that lio should also venture upon a recom mendation of our National interference with tho nf fairs of other nations, is such a disregard of the teach ings of Washington, and of nil patiiots from him to the present time, such a grots and uncalled for de parture fiom iho cherished policy of the country du ring every period of our National existence, as could nlono Invo been perpetrated by Tylerism, fatuity and wickedness. Tho pconlo will never suffer thrso United States to bo led by t'apt. Tyler into tlio National knight cr nntry suggested in his Message What if Mexico has not, after an eight years w.irfaro with Texas, acknowledged its independence 7 Did not th strife between .Mexico and other Spanish American provin ces and their mother country endure for n much great er period of time without any stmcestion of the right of interference on our part' Wo did then as we have dono in relation to Texas! wo ac!.novvlud:cd the independence of tho revolted Pounces and treated nor that any oilier mode not equally exceptionable could have been adopted. If thn cominillec had been selected by the House it would have been constituted without any individual responsibility tho majority alone being responsible. Hut now (hero is the guar antee of whatever character tho individual making the appointment possesses, be it little or bo it great, that tho committee shall be properly constituted. In the first case ihc committee would be formed bv n majority to which no individual responsibility could be attached, while in the latter, if injustice is done, all can say "thou art tho mau." -i or miunimtr n resolution, wmcn was rjresentea by Mr Adams, designating n day for the appointment ol maplain, tlio tiouso adjourned tut iionu.iv next. AIM UU3t.llV.-K. FOREIGN NEWS I1Y THIS ACADIA. from tlio Evening Journal of Saturday. HEAVY MAIL ROBBERY. Uv tho subioined letter from tho Postmaster at Hudson tn thu Postmaster in thin city, it will be seen that tlio Mall Bag from tho Albany ofiico containing tho mails of Wednesday and Thtirs day last, was stolen from tho Post-coach or tho Coach office at Hudson, rilled nt many ot its valuable contents, and thrown Into the river, whore it was found by (.apt. Hyatt of the Dtica. Of the amount of money stolen it is impossible yet to torni any conjecture. Wo learn from Mr. Ivasson that the way bill was a very heavy one, and that tliero wero uralts to tlie amount of sixty or seventy thousand dollars in the mail. Payment of these last will of courso bo stopped, but the recovery of the money is another thing. Our Postmaster, Mr. Wassom, has dispatched a "confidential Clerk to Hudson to assist in the ex amination of the rilled mail bag, and has taken every step in his power to effect the detection of the robbers and the recovery of the stolen property. Mr. Humphrey, tho special agent of P. O. Department, has also gone to Hudson to aid in these objects. It is greatly to be hoped that these prompt measures will avail to bring to justice tlie perpetrators of this high handed robbery : Post-Office. Hudson, Dec 8, 1S.3. PosT-MAS-rcn, Albany i DEAn Sir The Mad flag from your office contain ing Iho Mails on bill and Till inst. for INcvv 1 orl. was taken from hc river, opposite tho Sleamboat dock, by Captain Hyatt of Iho Ulica, cut open three feet in length. Many of tho packages of letters have been opened. Would it not bo best to send somo person here to examine it before il is sent down, as tho con- Tlio Acadia arrived on the Gtli but brings no nows of much importance. O'Conncll's both tlio old and the new governments as neutrals. trial is progressing slowly, nmid tlie war of tents ore in a bad condition, and many voluble letters The siuicslion that we are to liernmn tho Onitottc ? . . ' " . nnnnoH of nations is ridiculously absurd. Hut il is useless to technicalities in which the "learned counsel v Your obedient servant. pursue tins subject fuitlier. As I remarked in a for- mnnarrnd tn invnlvn it. Tlin Rr-nnnl nn. WM. HUDSON cintion met on tlio Gth tilt, to address the Queen, requesting a withdrawal of the mili tary. On tho 13th, Mr. O'Connell made a was absent, but the mother and u sister aged of popular instruction : and wo would put 11 years, ran to tho lake, and tho mother in attempting to lender the boys assistance, fell in herself, sank once, but rose again, and caught upon the ice, which broko und let her ofl'twicc. After remaining in tho water about half an hour the oldest boy and sister suc ceeded in drawing the mother out, by lying down and reaching Iter a stick. The youn gest boy floated in the water upon his back until tho mother was taken out, but finally sunk from complelo exhaustion. Tho other boy was also drowned; and two hours elaps ed from thu time they full in, until the bodies wero recovered. mer letter, whatsoever John Tyler may recommend or design, in relation to our foreign affairs. Icndins in the least to cruato a difficulty between us and other nations, is not of iho least possible moment. Neither branch of Congress, I behove, iho Senate, I know, win iinner no circumstances lend itsell toanvol these wicked schemes by winch 3ir Tvler hopes to build up long nddrcss on the necessity of pacific mea sures, and the following address was adopted as the tloctrino ot repealers, to bo enforced by all "at the risk of being struck off tho lists : a personal parly by tlio sacrifice of the honor and IJ,us.,liy ol U1C C'',un:v. It cannot hvo escaped your observation that this .....-...(.., , iixo mo one of last vcar, omits to rccom menu i.ie remission of General Jackson's fine. The Roman was not caught with this bait then, and it Asst. P. M- P. S. Wo find many of the letters have been open ed and many lal.en out. Tins liag must nave neon stolen ocioro mo i-ssi-Coach arrived at this place about 8 o'clock P. M.,ir it must have been purloined out of Smith & Miller's siago ouicc. JUSTUS iiici-m.iui , i . iu. 0TA rumor has reached this city that a man named Wm. Hough, occasionally employed as a mail guard, has been arrested on suspicion of being concerned in the mail robbery at liuuson. Mrt. Calhoun to be withdrawn! A Washington letter written for tho Richmond Enquirer, says that tho agreement by which two-thirds of the votes was to bo considered a majority in caucus for nominating u Speak' cr, was tho result of an offer by thu friends of.Mr. Calhoun, who said expressly that they had no expectation of his nomination, und that they only wished the Van Burcn men to make the first advance towards a reconcilia tion. The writer adds that "thn signs ut Washington point strongly to tho withdraw at of Mr Calhoun by his friends previous to May." .-..t ui-... f)nr..H.. , , i. i. .!..,. , ,, , i.u kjiaiv. .uiu,u ,uL iii' u'j suan en tered upon, tho undersit-i'c j, feeli;;.- a t0iiso of solemn obligatio'- l truth and of responsibility toQod .r.V wiiat '',0y utter and assort, are con-frtraiuq- to declare that, in their united and un denting conviction and judgement, a deep and grievous wound, perhaps never to be healed, will bo inflicted) m the Constitution, and on laiv, order, and civil liberty, if the election ofa Speak er shall bo conducted in the manner in which wo have reason to apprehend it may bo. Keveral persons from tlio State of New Hamp shire, namely, Edmund Bu'ke, John P. Hale, .Moses Morris, jr. and John R. Roding; several persons, also, from tho State of Georgia, name ly, Howell Cobb, Hugh A. Haralson, and Absa lom II Chappoll ; one person from the State of Mississippi, namely, Jacob Thompson ; and sev oral person.-! from tlie Statu of Missouri, name ly, James M. Bowlin, James M. Hughes, John Jameson, Ciustavus M. Tower, and James H. lloll'e, have been called by the Clerk, are now in this Hall, and have answered to their names in a manner to leave no doubt that their intent and purpose is to vote witii the duly elected Riip- rluni. ,-tll. on nf llir...!.. Ii.n npin-ntlt Itl flin ,,,, , , ..... lit... I t Ul II. U X LU Illj I. -it. I'lV-.lb .11 ...w 1 10 question was taken, and both rules Wore .,; nf Sooakor. and In act nml nartir.inatn stricken out without a division the rules cs ! r,,ii,, :,, ,i, ',,;,.,;,,,, r ,i, ir,,-,f r,.,.. tliev stand consequently requiring a vote of two thirds to go into committee of the Whole out of tho regular order. Tho rules of hist Congress, as thus amen ded, wore then adopted until tho report of a committee to be appointed upon the rovisiunof rules shall luve been made. Agreed to. Mr C. J. Ingorsoll gavo notice of a bill at an esrly day for the relief of Clou. Jackson. On motion of Mr C J. Inirersoll, a joint res olution vi aj adopted, informing the President of tho assemblage and quorums of the two Hou Bup, and their readiness to receive any comniu nications from him. The House adjourned. The SnsATE was called to order at It! iM. by its President iro tern, Hon. Willie P. Mangum, and the roll being called, 3j mombeis (a quo rum) were found in altendencc, of whom .Messrs Fairfield of Me., Alherton of N. II., Upliani of Vt., Ilaywoo.l of N. C, Poster and Jarnagin of Tenu.. HaniK'gau of I.i , Somple and llioosu of III., and Atchoson of Mj., new members, wore qualified and tool: thoir seats. A res lution informing tlio House, of their organization and loadincss to proceed to busi ness teasadiiultd. Also, one furnishing the usu- al number t daily or their equivalent of! newspapers to the senators; also, Innig the time of meeting at I'l o'clock, M. Tho Senate adjourned. Argus. PRKSIDnNT'S should state, what I omitted to do in my last, that Sir U. J. Ingcrsoll, the gcnileman who declared mat, " had ho bee., at man a estate in the lime of tho llev olution, he would have been a Tory," on Monday gavo notice that he should at an early day, bring in a mil lor tlio mill ol llio Uenerai. There was no further progress made to-day in per. TO THE PKOPLE OP IRELAND. Corn-Exchange Iloomi. Nov. 14. Fellow-countrvmcn. I never felt half the anxictv which I do at present to bo distinctly understood in tho advice 1 give, and to havo that advice implicitly obeved. Tho reason of this anxiety is. that if mv advise be loiioweu, ino restoration ol tno Irish 1'rrliament will FRIDAY MORNING, DEC. 15, 1343. feeling the organization of tho House. Aficr the assuredly bo obtained, and obtained in a manner the reading of the Messaire the House ordered ten thou sand copies of it and accompanying documents to be printed, and then immeuiatcly.adjournrd. .Mr (lolls bus been here from the opening of the ses sion.and will at the first opportunity present his claims to thesealnow tilled by air Jones. Mr II. 13 an ex nerienced hand in these matters and he asserts, posl lively, that he will bo able to show that ho is legally aim rigmiuiiycnuiirn to me scat. most honorable to the religious and peaceable peoplo ot ireiana. I earnestly cal upon tho rcDcal wardens to circu late mv advico. and to he active in carrvinrr it into ef fect. I most respectfully solicit the Calholio clergy in every parish (o enforco my advice by their counsel anu uieir venernieu auiiiornv. My advice, then, is this. I wish I could make it a command, that there be perfect peace, order, and Washington Correspondence. Washington, Dec. 7, 1843. the question directly to every young person in thu vicinity, How can you more pleas antly or profitably employ one evening in each wcekl Cortuinly not at the grocery; and don't tell us of your shops, your parties, or your meetings. If "knowledge is power," get knowledge J and then use it, to bless your fellows, und glory ly God. For the Ilurhncton Free Press. SKl.UHM OF PltOPIUlTV FOR DKBT. Much has been said and written ere now, touching the evils of slavery, and not a litlla of iho disposition too often manifested by Ihc rich to take advantage of the poor, and there is loo much truth and justice in what has been published under tlna head, for ul suc cessfully to deny tho fact. It stiikes mo however that there is scarcely more of what wo consider a lack of hu manity, in using ones power to oppress his fellow erei turef, because they chance to be lha weaker party.thtn inthe privilege given by our laws, relating to tho col- leclion of debts, to tho creditor to seize on tho persona property nf tho debtor, as a tender for debt due, espe cially whero the failure of iho person Indebted, is the result of misfortune, and not of dishoncsiy. The fault of ibis mode of obtaining satisfaction for debt not be- fjrc voluntarily discharged, is that it more often falls upon the honest, than upon the fraudulent and dis honest, and when piopcrly is thus taken as satisfac tion fordebt it is often, and indeed almot always, sbl for much less than its real value. The fraudulent and dishonest are more generally dishonest to cvodo summary proceeding for the recovery of tho put due, by making over a pretended assignment of their pro perty to some friend not responsible therefor. Now it docs seem lo mo that while the law allows the cred itor to obtain redress for dues fraudulently withheld, there ouaht to be a provision niado for those who, while they are unfortunate, still sustain a known repu tation for honest industry, so that they shall not with the dishonest be made victims to the shylocksof the Your representative, Mr. Marsh, arrived hero on Fridnv last in feeblo health, and though now somewhat improved, lie is still day, who look to nothing but the rigorous exaction of suffering severely tho effects of tho rlveuniat- ic attack which prostrated him ut Burlington. A man of less nervo would liardlv deem him self fit for duty ; but I observe that ho is al- their pound of flesh. As it is, I think any man of hon or and human feelings would bo ashamed to take ad vantage of the law, or ofa man's indebtedness to him, where the amount due is so large that it would swal low all tho property he has got, and reduce him to beggary, to put on the screws in the manner that is The caucus to-night agreed upon MrMcNully, of tranquility in every parish in Ireland ; that there shall MrcSSAOR Mil. UARNARD'S PROTEST, lie. Correspondence of tho Tribune. Washington, Doc. 5, 1813. Inthe Hnusn ok RfimnsnNTATivns, todiy, the journal upon reading showing an entire omission of all tlie proceedings of yesterday in reference to tho Pro'cst of Mr Barn ud, and other Whig members against tlie admission of those Members elected by general ticket, Mr Birnard moved to amend it so as to state the motion of Mr J. II. Ingorsoll to grant him leave to read the Protest, and to as to contain it at full length w hich gavo rise to a debate of some I fully in tlie organization of tho House of Repre seni.iuvc!-, as u tuey wero memuers mereni. By the act of Congress of Juno '-J5, 181'J, "for the appointment of Representatives among the several States according to the sixth censuF," it was enacted "that in every case whore a State is entitled to more than one Representative, the number to which each fc3t.ic nball be entitled un der the appointment shall be elected by districts composad of contiguous territory, equal in num ber to tho number of Representatives to which said State may be entitled, no ono district elect in? more than ono Renrc.autative." Tlio several States abuve named have refused or failed to provide bv law for the election by Districts of Representatives from those States respectively to tlio 123th Congress, each of them being entitled to more than ono Representa tive, and tlie people of those States have failed, therefore, to elect itepreseiuauvcs uy uisincis, as the law of Congresd required. These facts arc notorious, indisputable and undisputed ; they are known lo all, and admit ted by all. Failing to elect by districts, they have failed to elect at all, for all legal and constitu tional nurnoses. They could not elect, because there were no districts in those States from which to elect. Election bv general ticket is no elec tion. No existing and valid law authorized any such election to be held ; and no election, there fore, has been held in thoso States at which Re presentatives fur the 25tli Congress could be chosen. It is understood, nevertheless, that the per sons ab.ivo named propose and intend to voto in tho election for Speaker, on tlio ground that they hold returns, or written certificates orcom- missions, drawn up in regular lorm, purpnrim, to bo thu evidenco of tlioir election tativcf. We hold that any returns Invo do not give the n any title whatever, when thoy are considered in connexion with the known law of tho land. At the same time, it i.i un doubtedly true that, by the Parliamentary law, returns or certificates in regular form, by author ized functionaries, made acrording to law, are, Ohio. Clerk,1 Dr. I.ane, of Ky., Sergcanl-at-Arnis, Jesse E. Djw, Doir Keeper, and Ulair &. Rives, of tho Globe, Printers all of which persons will he elec ted to-morrow. AiS uusi-.KVtll. Correspondence of the Courier &. Enquirer. Wasiiisotom, Wednesday night, Dec. G. Tlio whulo of iho day has been consumed by the House m a disc. is. ion of questions of order, &c, grow ing out of Mr Darnard's moiion to amend iho journal so that it shall set forth ihc paper cflered by himself and others averse to the right ol gent'o ncn iroin the non-districted States lo hold sea's in the House. Ac cotding lo parliamentary law and the rules and prac tice of the House, the resolution of Mr. Ilarnard to amend the journals, and which resolution embodied the orolest ollered to bo submitted, had been spread upon ihc journals, Iho llousehaving yesterday adjourn ed without taking the question upon his moiion. Tho Speaker gavo it as his opinion that iho journals had been properly made up, whi'-h opinion was sustained by Mr liarnard, Mr lioardsley, .Mr. Holmes Mr While m,J olficr-, and oiiil.a(cl hy JWr U rrtrr.p.ol nfl Mr Wis?. Tliu "unileiiien from each of the States inter ested ill the decision of Iho question, also addressed the House, not so much on ihu iiucslion befoie it. as upon their constitutional and legal right to their scats. In doini this thev indulged in much declamation, and in loud professions of patriotic irgard lo ihc constitu tion, but thev did not in nn v instance adduce unv or giiment to show that their cl.iini was either constitu tion. dorlrgal. They wero "all honoiablo men" lhuy were the peers oi tlio-c who had tal.cn it uuon them selves lo que3!ion their light upon the floor nay, more, they were unwilling lo be considered as their enualst in their own estimation thev claim for stipe. nor consideration as representatives of riiates that had nulhued a law ol Congress. There was in dec.sion had upon tho various noes. lians raised in the coursa of tho debate, but it was so evident, from tho dissuasion, that thu paptr had been riilitlu H' placed unn the journal, mat the uulilyin members wero coinn-lloJ to suggest the lientonian c .pcdient of erm.ni'iif iras the only ono bv win, h ihc obnoxious paptr could be removed from the journals which Ihey had sworn lo keep. At twenty minulrs past three the House, on moiion of Cave Johnson, proceeded to regis'cr the cdicls of King Caucus and C.iIehMcNuliy, of Ohio, waselect td Clerk, in tho place of M. it. Clair Clarke, by a vote of 121 to CO. A motion was then made to adiourn. when Mr. C, J. Iiiger-oll rosonnd submitted tin-bill, of which he vestenhv L'jve notice, for ihereli.f of Gen. Jackson. and which was read bv its litie, and referred to the Coinmineo of tlio Whole on tho Snle of the Union, ami ma llio order or tliu d ly lor to-morrow. Thn ITi-mte llien ndi"!irncd. It 13 prnbililc mat nil mo omces wuiuo mieo io il. 1 " I morrow by iho persons deKrinined upon in Caucus, .,s Repre-oil- wheI) lba UmM ., U 1)e, pCrfecty and entirely Van 113 they can Hureu in itsorganization, and there is but little doubt i,,,' not be the smallest riot, tumult, or violence; no pub lic meeting, unless it bo called by public advertise ment, sanctioned by at least some of the clergy j and not even then, except for the sole purpose of petition ing ihc Uuccnc and tho Parliament. I want Iho most perfect quiet, peace, and trnnom lit v until all these trialsarc over. No matter what Iho event of the prosecutions may be, I am thoroughly convinced that in anv event thev will tend to facili tate llio obtaining ot repeal ; provided only that the people pre-erve I tie conation of iho most perfect aino- tude during those trials. It will be easy to prcscrvo tranquility after those trials shall as ihey ought have terminated suceessfuMy for the unjustly accused or however thev may terminate. Nothing coidd possibly injure our cause before the court and jury nan so much as any occurrence ol tu mult, not. or pnvsicai lorcc ol anv Kind whatsoever. If any body gives you advice contrary to mine, believe me that bo is an enemv of mine and of votirse. Arrest every such man and bring him belore the po lice. Let there not be, I coniure you, the smallest disturb once. Any mail who joins m any disturbance I tro chim to be my peisonal enemy. If you be friends of mine, lane my nuvice. anil oe pcricctiy tranquil. 1 aditire vou lo Irannuihtv. in tin name of vour coon try. 1 adjuro you lo be tranquil, in the name of the ever-adorable and living God. Reco lect that Ihc nnnctnle nnon which wo have looked for the rene.il of the union is. that it can be obtained only by legal, peaceable, and constitutional means, anu uy t uc lotai aoscnee ei violence, urce, anu tumult- Rcccolect. also, that tho principle of my political life, nnd that in which I have instructed the people of Ireland, I-, tliu, uu uiu iiiiieuoiaiinn- iiiiu mipiute
menis in noblical institutions can be obtained bvner severing in n perfectly peaceable and lcg.il course, and cannot bo obtained bv anv forcible means: or, if they could bo got by forcible means, such means create morccvits than they cure, and leave inc country worse than ihey found it. This great experiment of improving Ireland by peaceable means, is what wo now havo in prngrcs. We have hitherto, blessed be God, had all our efforts marked by perftct peace and tranquillity. Let thcro be no deviation whatsoever from that peaceable and tranquil conduct, i want Hint everybody should rc main in peace and at home during the coming trials, and until ofler they ore cotirpleiely over. lie is an enemy who would violate this request of mine if in deed any body should bo found to vile as to violate it, vvhieh I do not bo'ieve. I cannot concludp without once again adjuring the people everywhere not to be irritated, excited, or pro voked by anv event whatsoever, or of whatever nature that event may bes but to continue calm, peaceable, tranouil. and lovali and if this advico be followed. I anticipate, nnd think I can promi-e, that the result of inais win o cuiuiLuoy useiui iu uic icpeui TUB MESSAGE. President Tyler's message to Congress will be found in our columns to-dav. This document comes with smaller claims to con siderution than any, perhaps, that has ever emanated from tho Executive of the nation. Mr. Tyler, though in tlio full uxcrciso of Presidential power, has no legislative influ ence, as ho has no party in the halls of Con gress. Tho Corporal's Guard has been broken up by tho appointments which pur chased for tho time being, a lean support ; and those whose election was claimed as a Tyler triumph in N. Jersey, will now doubt less avow themselves Van Buren men the most cruel antagonism the President can encounter. These things deprive the mes- :c of interest; and no recommendation to such an amount half ho owes me, than see him dis tressed on my account. Tho fotegoing remarks a: elicited by the recent circumstance of a'man in thia town having been sieztd of bis whole property by the unexpected treachery of ono not nn original creditor,' and this loo after the man had been to him nnd en- served was industrious, and had engaged in the dairy misincss tilt the fall in tho price of cheese, cVc. obliged him to relinquish it, and bad furthermore, practised more than usual economy in living and family ex penses, in order to meet his liabilities. It is due to-a friendly pulho to say that by generous bidding, tha stock, hay, tic, were disposed of ot good prices, but justice will point the finger of scorn at the meanness of the oldhunl.s, through whoso agency this sacrifice micros', continuing until the receipt ol the: in all cases, pnww yjcis eviuonco oi election, Mossauo, and not finally disposed of. and conclusive evidencoiof a right to assist in Mr U. expressed Uh astonishment at finding organizing the body to which persons are thus n mailer of this importance entirely omitted in j returned ; and it is under co'.nr of this Parli.i tlio journal. They had boon engaged in the ' mentary law, as wo un lerstand, tint the persons important and .oleum uoil: of organizing tho i aboved named presume to call theuuelves mom House of Representatives i with corns fifty of bora of th'w body. Iiib associate?, he h:ul an undoubting conviction l Rut as iu provision his been made by law for of tho utter illegality cr the adini.sbn of cer- election by districts in these States, and no such Ifitn .,fitnl..'.rj fiivn Nov. I f'lmnsldro. f.r.vmi' 1 ft,.ct!on in fact hold, how could any officer cr Mississippi and Missouri, and rather than inFer-1 functionary in those States make a return t.f rupt tlio organizition, antl by bo doing render . any such election ( aiiu as rju-u ovuiv- u.u , themselves i buoxiuus lo the charge of promo. authorized by law to hold an election by general tin:; anarchy and ditturbanco in this Hall, they ; ticket, or otherwise than by districts, how can had seen fit to commit tlioir sentiments to wri- j any officer or functionary therein be authorised ting, and a!i that thev be entered upon tho i bv law to make a return of any such election ! journal of the proceedings of this House. A , Wo aro not prepared to admit that any person record of llus transaction, Would bo a precedent 1 from any of these States can have in his pos in future time. uiil'Ih to ho on-served elsewhere ! session any leral documentary proof of his elec. than in tho columns of tho iiowspapcrn of iho , tiou as a representative for tlie 23th Congress, day: it was worthy of u pluco ainonj; the archives of Government. He hoped the House would not now hesitate to correct the error and enter the piper, with their proceedings thereon upon tho jouni-l. Air Droingoole opposed tho entering of tho Prote.t upon ll.u Journal, contending that as it had not been received it vvt.h not a part of tlio proceedings of tho House, tun! characterizing it as "an abortive t'ffbrl to interrupt iho organiza tion nf tho House." Messrs Harralsnn of Ga., and Halo N. H., being elected by general ticket, made Mime spirited remarks spurning the idea of ad. mission to iho House as a under of graco or favor, but proudly asserting their claim- lo seats in the Houso as a matter of right under tlio Con? titutior, challenging members to a full in-vpi-.toMtinu and discussion of iho Hiibject, oppns. ing until! that took pl.tco any prejudging the question iu this manner without an opportunity for dufenco and full exhibition of bulb (.idea of tho arguntunt. Mr Kono.l1' of la. informed the Houso that the District Law was no law 1 tint it was a ui.ro nullity, being a maiid.imus to the aiater-. HoimonaVd to treat it only with curt-ttmrt! Messrs G'lmer and Cobb of Ga., objected to tho Btitoriii'' of thn Protest upon the journal, t- n.uiuii. lirillv and elonuentlv ursred the poin', it was a mattor which admitted of nn (lis action, hut that under the oaths taken yester day, thoy wero bound tn keep a record of their ptoceedingp ; nnd this was a mere matter of fact wl.Hi had occtincd yrplerdiy, and which, nov ertlieiese, 1 ' 1 been onliro v overlooked by the journal. IU on Ihu .rcmint. but on n cniiiit of its Importance, should the locord he made; it wm too great a matter lu bo passed nveriii Ihls Might and contemptuous manner. It wa. all important to .elllo lh mailer, for all future lime, whe'her VuinfiMum, hi it. most v..1muj f.i-m, uliuuld be countenanced nn thn tl.or. i.r v.Uelhvr l'iO Constitution anil Law U v .i.d.calcd. !.2 1 1 f J tigs of yos. Wo aro woll aware, however, that an attempt if now made, by motion or resolution, before the organization of tlie House, to exclude these per bomb from all participation iu that act, would be attended vvitli rreat embarrassment and ereat dslay, and with tho hazard of confusion, violence, j and anarchy in Ibis Hall. Wo have concluded, therefore, to content our selvo, in this stage of the business (if tho Houso will, declaring, iu this formal and solemn man nor. our condemnation of a proceeding on thu part of the persona we havo named, which, if performed, wo shall hold to bo lawless and e' sentially revolutionary in its character, subver sive of tho Constitution and otall law and or der, and tending direcllv lo the destruction of our free G iverntnont. Wo declare that wo shall regard tho election of Speaker, if effected by tho votes of those persons, as an illegal fraud upon tno iN'ation ; nnd wo shall not tail or cease, after this bodv shall Invo been organized, and in tho prnsress of tho nosnon, to make every of. fort within our competency to vindicate tho law, to purge thu I louse, anu bring it uaclt lo a con dition of constitutional soundness. Signed by I). D. IUn vakd. J. Q. Adams, &.c, &c. fifty in all. that th . t'onunittoes will bo so constituted as that iu legislation shall nUu be of tho simo chara.lcr. .9 far as the Houso is concerned, I'alhounisni is annihi lated. It ha3 either from its real deficiency iu numer ical strength or fiom its inability to i-opo with the su perior management and finesse of Van I'urenism, censed to exisl in the Houso in any organised form ofaction. There aro Calhoun men, but ihcio is no C.ilhoJii parly lliere. It is now certain that iho great battle of 1S1 1, will be fought under iho noii-coiinn'rtal Hag of Van liuien i3rn on the ono hand, and tho broad banner of Whig principles wi'h Henry Clay as their embodiment, on the other. I Invo not yet learned who will bo placed nt tho heads of iho imnortaui Committees, Mr. D'onigoolc is sp.ken of ns iho probable Chairman of the Commit tee of Ways an J .Means t hois, however, loo averse lo la'ior to m iki- it probable tint he would elect that po sition. Mr. Rh:lt. it is supposed, will bo placed at ihc bead of tho Committee on I'onign Relations, nnd air. C.J. Imit-rsi at tlio head of tho Judinarv t-om miilcc. Mr. Wilkins is also named as one who will ho favorably held in remembrance bv ibe Speaker, as it is supposed that that gentleman was induced to with Irnw hU competition for iho Chair in considertt' lion of somjcquivilent at its disposal. It Is rumoied Ihat air l yier lias expressed ins uc termination to cive to Mr C ar to an othc Iho Deparlnirnls ihat will boa full compensation for .. , ' . t. ., .,.,...,. tvr nn.,.'l,trL llio loss oi mo ..leriismp, ougr.uw.iv. Hut attend to me if there bo dunn." the Ilia- the slightest outbreak of violence in any polish, it will he my duly immediately lo abandon the Itepeal cause, and lo for.-ako a people who nt such a criiictd period as the present would not follow the advice I so ear nestly give Iliem. 1, however, nave no iear mat my counsel win on lisnbcved. I confidently expect that the people will not injure my cause and the cause of Ireland by dis regarding my aavicc. Ho theretore calm, ijuiet, tranquil, peaeeiui, loyai. Violate no hw of man obey with devout reverence the law of God. Vou will lints mortify and disappoint your enemies. Tiioso enemies speculate upon provoking you lo some oci oi lurouietiee. i-isnoootui mem nioriiiy iii-n, by the inflexible observance of quiet, of calmness, of .l.'.,IU.,l -..u. 1-oiiow my counsel, aim you iiiercuy win oervu uic cause, and grainy mo neait oi I UUI U.tUIUI III.IIU, DANIKL O'CONNELL. Correspondence of the Courier & Rnquirer. Wasuinqton, Tuesday night, Dec. I Immediately afict llio reading of thn jmrnal of yes lerdav. in the House this mo ning. Mr llirnard mov u.l that it be nni-ndod, so as to slate tho fact, which it omitted lo do, that ho had nsked leave to submit n certain pape-r feigned by himself andforty-nino otheis, members of iho House, nnd thai leave was refused 1 ami further, that tho paper which he had olfercd to submit should bespread upon ihe journals. This was opposed hv Dromgnolo and others, nnd sustained by Mr ll.irmrd and Mr Rovneri but. before nnv decis ion mi had, n mess lge from the Acting President was announced, winch was received and its readin Li ihe Cleik immediately nroarestol with. Tho llessaste shows that "under Whig legislation llio prosperity of the counliy haibcen measurably rt-ioml, ihat iis rcinurcr- aro rapidly and surely in creasing, ihat iti credit in huh, nnd that, if ihe name noUcy llial characicrised thu last Congress shall obtain in Iherrctenl.lbe means of the government will, in all probability, lo equal to every exigency. I admit ihat Correspondence of tho Cornier nnd .inquirer. Washington, Thursday night, Dec. 7. Immediately after Ihe readingof the journals in tho Home Mr Nekton presented the memorial of Mr Hoggin, contemns the feat of Mr Gilmer, Irom Va. Mr Adams also ire ;enied the memoiial ol Mr l,olls, ..nn,.v.iinr ihe scat of Mr Jones, the present Speaker, llolh memorials wero ordered printed and rcfermd to ,i,m Cimmittpe nn I.lcclions. Mr Ilarnard enquired of tho Chair whether tho or ,t,.r ,r Itu-ines wa not his ocndinsr resolution in re ference to lha amendment of the journal. The Chair expresso I an opinion that tho regular order was the iinfin.shcd business of yesterday pending when the Hnnsn m ummed, which was the election ot llio olli cers of Iho Houso nnd for which purpose the consid eration of the resolution ol Mr uarnaru nau neen posi. r,nnt Mrltimard oreued t hat tho subicct in rela '. ' , , . - c . : , ... u c....t tirtr, in ion nnieuu meoi oi i uy '.uuiui nu.tuo iui iii order, ibnt being a piivilcged question. Mr While. nin KnfO ier. was oi llio same opinion mm -usinuieu hU views by rcferenco lo Iho uniform practice of the House ana io paru'ioieooity . ,,.,.. ,r.c, a,,,, ndhcrel lo iho opinion ho had expressed and Mr White -,, , l,l from Ida nnimon before the nueslion beins i t . ;: , . ...; .,...., Z pl lo the tiouro inoopeaiver vui,u-iuuieo uy umie iminnlv. Tha resolution of Mr Johnson in relation to the election of Printer was lin n taken up. Mr Gilmer's motion to amend the resolution so mat llio person lo bo elected should hold his ofTico dining the present rtiinnwn. unless Coii'.'rcsi shall during iis present session pass n law separating inopuuiic pruning irom dm nnlttir-nl nrr.9 wns lost bv a voteof Vii lo 9. Mr Dickey moved an niner, liuent that the Clerk Bliould Wsuo nron.. hand contract with llio lowest bidder for tho printing, which molim wos lost by 110 to 00. Other ineffectual efforts wero made to modify the original resolution, nnd it wasadoptod under iho pres Fino of tho previous question upon llio call of Mr Johnson. , , , . .Messrs Bhir and Hives were then elected Printers ihey having 121 votes ond Messrs Cales and Seaton (' votes. "Tho House then proceeded to the election nf Serjeant-at-Arms and Door-keeper, elei-iing'Dr. I.ano to rnrmi.r. nml Mr Dow to tho hitler olfiee. Tho llouso thin adopted n re-olulion that the Sneaker appoint tho usual Standing Commuter., v.,,1, i tin eeeniinn of the Committee nn Rlectiont. ihoKjicuker being at hii own ti'l'ieil c.ctiK-d from Tlu Sj'taUrr called Mr Hcaididy lo Iho Chair, and T..RIKK GLASS TUMBLERS. This Country formerly imported most of her Glass Ware, amomr the rest, the chenn. common Tumbler from Germany, at a cost of 50, 41, 41, and at Ihc lowest a 9 cenis a dozen, ims was uiouimi i he low- in ono of est possible nricc the imnorters declaring that thev broiisnt incin merely io nil un tneir cargoes anu were satisfied to make barely freight on them, as ihey were sure sale. Tho new TariiTimpoaed a heavy duty on these Tumb ers ten cents a pound ond now our own Dcoole vvereencoiiinred to attempt making iliem. The result already is that they are now selling these same Tumblers at titenly-tctcn ana a na; emu a dozen lower than ever befotc. Thh is one of the ar ticles on which, nceording lo the h ree Traders, Iho Whig Tnrifl has taxed our people fifty to a hundred per cent, i i nuitne. PINS, IIOMI'-MAHR. The new Taritl 'imposed for Ihe first time a decided Iv I'rolective duly on l'ins. enual to SO percent. There wero but two pin-niakingeslablishmcnls in the Country when that law wns passed, each of which i au oecn carriea on ior veara wniioui iiiui.iii u tin gle dividend ono certainly hod mado none. Since then, this concern has paid its first dividend of 2 per cent. iho solo return on a nino years' investment nno is now unving a soon uusinc--, mm im-iy miuj well. ( if tcllufj I'tnt fifteen per cent, cheaper man they :ere told before this Tariff icof adopted, ond making n vastly superior article, The average price is G5 cents a pound or pack, containing 2,600 lo 5,000 nius. Duly. B cents ner thousand inns. -Several new establishments are now ening forward, nnd we have not a iiouiii mat l'ins win ue iu per cent, encaper yev within two years if tliu present Turiffja sustained. Tho vvaces of the workmen have been increased since ihe Tariff passed, and a great many more hove been set at work. The manufacturers are doily learning bow to economize in nm'erials and processes, and can sell cheap becauso they have a sure, adequate and steady market, . 11. The Gag Law Sustained! The motion of Mr. Adams to rescind the notorious Twenty' first rule, prohibiting all action ordebato on pe. tililions relating In Slavery, was rejected by nays 05 to vcas 01. Wo shall publish thu voto in our nnxt. l'orltj.sctcn wings anu jurnj.jour Loco Tocos voted for the umht ot l'elilion; secenteen Whigs (from Southern Slates) and eighty Locn l oros against it, O" Tho Richmond Knquirnr rails Mr. Clay's recent letter " A Ill.AS t HUM '111'- u GLK." It is. A trumpet sound never railed horsemen lor tno Held o halllu together with more Fpirit-stirrlng music than will this blast from the bugle rally tho Whigs of the Union. Thoy accept thn word. They havo heard tho l)hHl' FROM TUB ntUlLB 'Alex, ff.ir. of the Executivo caajiavn any weight, in asmiicli as no portion of Congress uro sup posed to represent his principles if any he have ! "Tho Rlessagn has llio merit of being toler ably brief and, on most topics sufficiently explicit. Its referonco to thu condition of our foreign relations is, in the iniiiii, satisfac tory. A good understanding prevails be twee n our own and all the trans-Atlantic Governments ; and the Oregon question, the only mooted point between this country, and Great Britain, is in n fair way to he settled honorably and amicably. Tliu subject of the relations between Texas, Mexico anil the United Suites, engrosses a large portion of thu Message. But though Mexico is pretty soundly berated for her course towards Tex as, the question of" annexation" is very re motely alluded to, and tho interference of this country is only invoked to put a stop to the fluem war waged betwern our neighbour republics. The Message also hints ut a re vision of the Tarilf but does not specify in what respect, if any, tho present law needs amendment or alteration. The rovenucs for calendar year 1843, exclusive of loans, are staled at a little over 818,000,000; the ex penditures $23,000,000. Congress is invit ed to increase the " resources of tho reve nue," though in what way or by wlut means Mr. Tyler does not say. Tho Exchequer scheme is again urged upon llio considera tion of tho National Legislature and an in crease of the Army and Navy distinctly re commended. It is not probable that tho first of these propositions will receive any greater favor at the hands of tho present Congress than it did from tho last ; nor, in llio existing condition of the National finan ces, will the latter recommendations be like ly to he acted upon." As a document tho message is without force, and wanting in any decided character. Tho recommendations aro few, not vpry strongly urged, and the President evidently writes un der the consciousness that lie possesses tho confidence of no party, and that his sugges tions will carry but little weight or authority with them. In short, il lacks tho moral force and energy which can alone result from the consciousness of abiding integrity and un tainted honor. To these Mr. Tyler has long been a stranger. He parted company with them when he betrayed his friends, and at tempted to barter tho trophies of tho conquest with thu unoniv. But thoro is a pervading principlo in man which revolts at such pros tit n lion. Scorned and rejected, uliko by all parties, with none poor enough to him rever ence, ho now stands before tho world lame, weak und impotent the blighted monument of vaulting ambition and thrifielcss treachery. ways is in his place at roll call, and retires somtlln'e9donc- For sooner would I forgive a debtor only Willi the adjournment. Thu President's Messago rather disap pointed the quidnuncs, hy not advising, iu direct terms, the annexation of Texas. No doubt tho course of arrogant dictation toward Mexico, which he reccoiiimends, might tend S'ged him to take a lot of pork towards the debt at ...... the time. Whit render, this rascally proceeding tha iu u.ui imuii, u, ,,,u.u.....s -"" mo.o trying is, that tlie individual on whom it was declaration of war, nnd it is rumored, though without much apparent probability, that the uincxation is to ho tho subject of a special message, ruts is John lyicr siast tnrow, and will provo as unsuccessful as his other lures. The project meets with less favor than I expected, and though there A'ill he much blustering for homo effect, I havo no 0f property was made. It is probably but fears that either House will seriously listen to anv measures tending toward a union with Texas Tho Van Burcn people have tho control of the Houso, and with it tho responsibility Tho responsibilsly they will endeavor to throw upon the shoulders of u factions whig Senate, who would of course negative any of tho great measures of the party, and as thev are thus thwarted in their earnest tie desires of doiiii something for llio relief of tho country, thev intend to claim the credit of saving tho people' money l,y an early adjournment. Tlio Calhoun pnrty not being strong enough to organize, it apparently dissolved, or merged in the rival laction, and Mr. Cal houn can now hardly be considered as a can didate in earnest for llio Presidency. I think the dissolution of that party a serious evil. They would havo operated as an im portant check on tho Van Buren faction, and widely as limy differ from us upon almost every question, which we hold lo be vital, yet it is not to bo denied, that ihe struggle on their part did involve oilier principles than the seven of Mr. Ritchie, and that tho party partook somewhat of tlio immeasura ble superiority, both moral and intellectual, of their leader over his miserable compcti t cr. S. among a thousand similar to U, and t is lime that tha public sentiment was enlisted in behalf of those who are thus made to suffer thro' the rapacity of unfeeling creditors, as well as in behalf cf the southern slave. Indeed so far asit effects the man who, though unfor tunate is honest and industrious, the siezing property for' debt is but a lega'ized robbery, and t envy not thai disposition hieb without regarding the- ruinous con sequences of the proceeding lays upon him his huge paw, and like shylock, rather than loo the value of a few shillings, exacts the pound of flesh for hu debt. Slnmc on such a u retch. Phi'anlhropof. Huntington, Dec. 10, 1 313. Canadian Affairs. The disruption of tl Lafountairi AIinistry took place on the 27lh ult. The immediate cause of ihe rupture was tha patronage of offices tlie Council declaring that Sir Charles Metcalf, should have none of it especially the fund accumulated from Mar riage Licenser. This interference vvitli hit " bread and butter" induced him to dismiss hi Council in conserjooiice of which the" splrif of the party is as vehement as ever. it:s sml that, hir Uinrles .Melcalf, Governor Genera! of Canada, has sent home his resijna tion, which will doubtless be accepted. The Kingston British Whig says that the' people of Kingston celebrated tho Resignation of tho ministry by bonfires, and the discharge of cannon, both in the commons in front of the lato Premier's house, and on Iho road to Water loo. In addition to the bonfires, a gallows was erected on the Commons, and the obnoxious Members of the late Cabinet were hanged in effigy with all duo formality. Bennington, Dec. 5. Thaddeus P. Has kell und Thaddeus C. Hicks of Arlington were arrested in Troy on Friday last, on a charge of passing spurious Spanish quarters. Over S400 'were found willi iliem. They were committed for trial in January next. Banner. M. M. 11. Third lecture on Geometry, at the Reading room, Friday evening, Dec. 15, at half past six. Uy order. ' S. FLETCHER, Secy. DANCING. Mr. R. Colbcrth has this dy received a let ter from Mr. Saunders, sayini; that he will be here in scj.oii to commence his School and Par-' ties. Books fnr Subscribers names are in the handr of Mr. Coiberth. Dec. 13, 1943-- DISTHESSING CASUALTY. Two sons of Matthew Macguiro were drowned in Lako Meniphremugog, at New port, on llio 30th ult. From tho account giv en in tho North Star, it appears that tho boys went out on tho ico thu first morning nfier it froze, accompanied hy an older brother, and thu son ofa neighbor. They went upon tlio kiku about ftvu rods when tho eldest brother called tho oilier lo como hack. Thoy slnrt ed for the shorn, und in sliding along thu el dost broko through, followed also by tho sec nnd ; but llio eldest succeedi-d in getting out lifter tho ico had broko down with him thre THE LYCEUM. Professor Benedict commenced li is lec tures on Chemistry, before the Lyceum on Monday vening, and will follow up tho sub ject on Monday of each week, until the course of eighteen lectures is completed. 1 he hall was very respectably filled, hut thcro was yel room for more, and we take the liberty of in viting two hundred more of tho farmers, gar deners, artisans, apprentices, housewives and maids of Burlington and vicinity, lo avail themselves of the present favorablo opportu nity of making themselves practically ac quainted with tho great law which lies ut the foundation of their respective callings, and peivades all created mailer. Every process of vegetation, so far as we know any thing of it, is alone resolvablo hy the laws of chem istry j tho air, water, tho earth wo tread, iron, gunpowder, are tlio results of chemical combinations, and capable of being resolved into original or simplo elements elements no moro resembling tho combination than heat and cold and siisceptnblc of being again united in different proportions only, to produco a new body still, no moro resem bling the original than light und darkness. Lifu itself hangs upon the laws of chemistry. Our bodies are the mere result of chemical aggregation, und death is hut tho triumph of chemical decomposition over tho vital princi pie. And yet how few of us know or rn cognize this "great nnd all-pervading princi plo ; and how fewer siitl intelligently cull its laws in practical requisition. How few cultivators know triv son el and lichens flourish only in particular soils tohj n par ticular manuro is better ndapted to ono soil or ono kind of crop than another or in deed how uny manuro acts upon tho plant. Chemistry solves all theso problems. It tells you tho how, tho why, and thu because; und guided by Us light, tho dull roulmo drudgery of digging, manuring und culiivn ting, becomes an exciting intellectual pliilo FIRE CO.MPANY NOTICE. Tho Aembers of the BuWington Volunteer Engine Company, No. 1. are hereby notified that their annual meeting will be on Wednesday Evening, Dec. 20:h, at the Pearl Street House,' at C o'clock. A general attendance is requested.' Ilv order of dpt. W. E. CROOKER. 'E. C. Looms, Secretary. Dec. 12.- BURLINGTON LYCEUM.. A course of eighteen LecturcB on Chimi-' Tnr, will he delivered at Strong' Hall thia winter, by Prof. G. W. Benedict. Lecture on Mouday evenings, at half-past C o'clock commencing Decethber 11. 1843. Tickets fortiie course, for a Gentleman wh is a member of the Lyceum . . . 81,00 For a Gentleman, not a member . 1,60 For a Lady 5fr For an Apprentice 00 Evening Tickets 25 Tickets to bo obtained at Harrington' Book Store. M a it ir n a (3, In Jericho, on the 6th inst., by Rev. M. O. Hodf. Mr. Eve Rett Jos-bos, to Miss Mir Jam Hiltof, all of Jericho. In this town, on the 1 1th inil., by Rev. T. W Pearson, Mr. CH-v X. U'illabd, to Miss Hau.iv B. Blood, both of this town. 3D a a d, In Milton, Dec. ., Miss Asue Kliza Siblit, aged 18 years. At Iturlington Falls, on the 1 Oi It inst. ,Mjiit Jam, daughter of l'erley W. and Adeline A. Frost, aged monlhs and 2 days. Printers in Vermont, New Hampshire, end Michigan ate requested Ac. In ICsscx, Dec. 10th Mrs. Aoioah. Bhadixt, wid ow of Dca. Samuel llradley aged 85 yeara. Ther were a part of tho little band of disciples that Aral formed the congregational church it btaez. Thejr ever maintained a consistent christian character and aro now we believo reaping the reward of their labor with the saints in heaven. limes. Tho oungrstin iilteiiipting In get the second brother out, broko through tho ice. sophicul employment, in which man cannot In tho meantime the hoy that stood upon tho (ul to traco "through Naturo, Nature's God.' short-, ran lo the hou.o for help. Tho f.ilher Wo havu few amusements, fewer places KSMOTAL. hi. t:. itATiiKUN & Co. DRAPOHS vS TAILORS, HAVK rernovcl Peek' Uuilding, three door cast rf Hnwird'a Hotel. 'I hey Invo tu t rct'imcl from New York, with an ,1 i;,,.,,l ..,1.,,!,. r.f TRIMMINGS, and an luon. mciu nf VESI'iNOS, i(iiurrid lor lichneei an4 13, 1843, If variety. IS'irlingtcn, Pec.