Iiippv Id inform vmi that no sticli Invasion has i ill; on place, mill I trust that, whatever your action ni.iy ho iipnn it, Mexico will sea thu im portance nf deriding t lie nutter by a resort to peaceful expedients, in prefcrenro to those of arm.. The decision of the People ami the StntuF. on this ureal ami inlerestinir subject, has been decisively niani Tested. The question of annexation has been presented nakedly lo'thcir consideration, llv the troalv itself, all collateral ami ii:ciiluntal issue?, which were calculated to liviilo iiud dstract the public council.", were carefully avoided. Tlicsc wore left to the wis. d in of iho fiiluro to delorinino It presented, 1 repeat, the isolated (iieslioii of aiiiicxntion ; ami lu that form it has been submitted to the ordeal of iiublic sentiment. A control linn ma I repeat nmv, lint I then ! jnrity of the People, and a large majority of the ' , r 11 i l..i.. i - ,i....t i !.. r.,.,,- r !,.., ,ti ,i tmma, imu uuii,it;ii in i.ii.'i i.i iii.x.u.iiib (lay m possihlc, so that the whole matter may to communicated to Congress. At your last session, I submitted to the at tention of Congress, I lit Convention with the Republic of Peril, of the I7ih of March, 1811, providing for the adjustment of the claims of citi&MK of the United Status against that Re public ; but no dullnitivo action was taken upr.n tho suhjuct. 1 again invito to it your attention and prompt art ion. In my lat Annual Message, I felt it to he my duty tn make 'known lo Congress, in torim both plain anil -emphatic, my opinion in regard to the war which lias so long existed between Mexico ami Texas-, wlncli, since the tiattle of Han Jacinto, has consisted altogether of preda tory incursions, attended by circumstances re voltinirito humanity. I repeat nmv, ihat Ithoi aid, tliat, after eight years of feeble mid Inef fectual cff'rla to recover I ova, it was ti.ne that the war should have ceased. The United States hatl n' direct interest in the question. Thu contiguity of tho two nations to our terri tory was hut too well calculated to involve our peace. (Unjust suspicions were engendered in the mind of one or the other of the belligerents agaiint us ; and, as a necessary consequence, American interests wore made to sudor, and It must also bo a matter of unminglcd cratifi-1 from the Treasury. Tho Department on the cation, that, under tho existing financial system 4th uf March next will bo found, under the resting upon the act of 178!), and Iho rosoltl- inanagomunt of the present efficient head, free lion of.lHlu, the currency of tho country lias nrdebt or embarrassment, which cnuid only nave attained a stale of perfect soundness ; and tho been dotio by the ohscrvanro and practirc of the rates opcxcliango between dilloront pans ol tno greatest vigManco anu economy. I no laws Union, which, In 1811, denoted, by their cnor- have contemplated, throughout, that the Depart moils amount, the great depreciation, nnd in fact mont -should be self-sustained? but it may ho- wortnlcssiiCFs ol llie currency in most ot tno como necessary, witn tnu wisest rcgaril to pun Slates aro now reduced to littlo more than the lie intcrestsdo introduce amendments and altera- mere oxpenso of transporting specio Iroui place, tions in the system. There is a strong desire to place, and i he risk incidental to tho open.- manifested In many quarters, so to alter tho ta- linn. In a new country like that of the United rifl'of letter postage as-lo reduce tho amount States where so many inducements arc held of tax at present imposed. Should such nica out fir speculation tho depositories of the stir- surcs bo carried Into effect, lo ho full extent plus revenue, consisting ot iianKs ot any no- desired, it cannot well no downed mutual, lor seripllon, when It reaches any considerable the first years uf Its operation, adiminished rove- amount, require tlie closest vigilance on tne nuo would no collected, tno supply nt wiucii annexation. Instructions liavo thus come up to both branches of Congress from their re snectivo constituents. In terms tho most em pbatic. It is tho will of both tho People and the States, tint Texas shall bo annexed to the Union promptly and ImmcUiatcly. It may be honed that, in carrying into execul.on the pub lic will, thus declared, all collateral Issues may bo avoided. Future legislatures can best de cido as to tho number of Slates which should ho formed out of tho territory, when tho time our peace became daily endangered. In adili- ti,,n tn it-liii'li. it mint li-ivo hnen idivlott tn :ill that Iho cxhiuslioti produced 'by the war, sub- ' h is arrived for deciding the question. So -villi io.i,l l.nili MpvIpm nnd Tmiucii tlm iotnfn. all others. Ilv tho treaty lb1) United States ronco of other powers: wh cli, wit limit the i assumed the payment of tho dob's of Texas, to interposition of this Government, might oven. ' an amount not exceeding 9iu,U(iU,U()U, to be tu ite in tlio most serious injury to thu United , States. This Government, from tune to time, exerted its friendly offices tn bring about a tor initiation of livstilities upon tcriiH honorable alike lo both the belligerent, its elfins in this behalf proved univniling. Mexico seemed almost without an object, to persevere in the war, and no other alternative was left the Hxnc utivo but to lake advantage of t lie well-known dispositions of Texas, :unl to invite her to voter into a treaty for anuuxinj her territory to thai of tho United Slates. Since your last session, Mexico lias threatened to renew ihu war, and Iris either mule, or proposes to make, formidable prep ira ions for imnding Texas. She has issued decrees and proclamations, prrpnra-. tory id the commencement of host. lints, full of. threats, revelling to humanity; an I winch, :if carried into cltect, would arouse the ntlemhm of VI I Chris tendom. This now duiii'iiistr.riitm f fee inL', there 19 too much re isou lo believe, has been produced in consequence of I he negotiation of the late treaty of annexation w'tth Texas. The K.xccuiive, therefore, couhl not be in lilii-rent to such proceedings ; and il fell it to be due, as well to itself as to the honor of the country, ihat a -irons representation should be made to the .Mexican Government upon ihe -object. This was accordingly done as will he sieu by ihe copy of Iho leco iipanviir.' despatch from the Secre tary of State lo the United States Knvoy nl Mexico. Mexico has no riiibt tojeopird the pent p of the wnrlil lV urging any bouet, a useless nnd fruitless conic!. Such a condition of things w.nd.l not he tolerated on the Knropem continent. Why should it be on Ihisj A war of dcsol.iiion. such ns is noiv tbrealened by Mexico, cannot be waged without invohing our peace and tranquilluy. It is idle lo believe tint such a war could be looked upon vvilh indiU'ercnea bv nr own citizens, inhabiting adj -hung Vi ilos-, and our ne t Irality would he viol ite.l, in depite of nil efforts on .i. ' -r .i. .. n . .... :. 'i-i... - I lie pari Ul ine vi ivuiiiiiil-iii hi jii ut em n. I lie uiiiin- Irv is selllej bv I'miurnnl from tho United Stales, tinder invitations In Id out to ihctu by Spun nntf Mexico. Those cinurants have hit behind ihem friends and tel ilives bo would not fiil M sympathise wilb them in their difficulties, and who would le led by thnc sympathies lo participate in their struggle", however etieriretic the action of O veruinent to pre. vent it. Nor would tho nuiuiToti nn I formidable bands of Indiins, the most warlike to be found in any land, which occupy Iho extensive regions con tiguous to the Slates of Arkansas and Missouri, and who arc in possession of large tracts uf country within the limits of Texas, bo likely to remain pas' sive. The inclination of tlie-c numerous trilics lead them invariably to war whenever pretexts exist. Mexico hid no just "round of displeasure against this Gjvernnicnt or People for negotiating the treaty. What interest of hers wa aiUcled bv tlie treaty 7 She was despoiled of nothing, since Texas was for ever lost to her. Tho independence of Texas was recogniz".! by several of tho leading Powers of the euth. Slio was free to treat 'rco lo adopt her own line of policy free to lake the course which she be lieved was best calculated to secure Ju-r happiness. Her Government and IVopIo decided on annc-x.itnn tolheUniiel States; ami ihu Kxeeuiive saw, in ibe acqni ilijn of such a territory, the means of advan cing their permanent liappiuco nnd plnry. What principle of ijojI laith then wa v'olilcdt what rule ot uoliilctl nurals trainple.l under loot? Sofarns Mexico herself wai cnieernel, iho meaeure shonlil i have been regarded by her ai hbhiy beneficial. Iler inabilily to reconquer Texas had bten exhibited, I repeal, by cijht iuw nine years of fruitless and ruinous contest. In thu mcamiui, Texas has been ''rowing in pipul.ition and resiurces. RinUrulion paid, with tho exception of a sum falling shurt of S 100,000, exclusively out of the proceeds of the sales of her public lands. Wo could not, with honor, take the lands, without assuming tin; full payment of nil incumbrances upon them. Nothing has occurred sinc.o your last session. to induce a doubt that the dispositions of Texas rem nn unaltered. No intimation of an altered determination, mi tho put of her Government and people, lias been furnished tn tho Executive. Slie still desires to throw herself under the protection of our laws, and partake of the bles sings of our federative system ; while every American interest would seem to require H Tho extension f our coastwise and foreign trail", to nil amount almost incalculable the enlargement of tho market for our manufac tures a constantly growing market for our agricultural productions safely to our frontiers, and additional streugih and stability to the Union these aro the results which would rap idly devclnpe themselves, upon tho consutnma tioti of the incisure of annexation. In such event, I will not doubt but that Mexico would tind her true interest to consist in meeting the advances of this Government in a spirrt of nmitv Nor do I apprehend anv serious complaint from any other quarters no sufficient "round oxi-its for such complaint. We should inter fere in no respect with Iho rights of any other nation. I here cannot be gathered from the act, ny design nn our part to do so whh their posies-ions on this Continent. Wo have intcr-po-ed no impediments in tlie way of such acqni sitions of territory, largo and extensive as many of lliL'iii are, as the leading powois of Kuropo have tn-ide, from time to time, in every part of tho world. We seek no conquest made l,y wan. o intrVuo will liavo been resorted to, or acts of diplomacy essaved, to accrtiijilis-h the annexation of Texas. Free and independent her.-eli, she asks to be received into our Union It is a question for our own decision, whether she shall be received or not The two Governments having already agreed, through their ro.-pcctiio organs, on I lie terms of annexation, I would recommend their adoption by Congress in the form of a joint resolution, or act, to be perfected and made binding on the two countries, when adopted in like manner by the Government of Texas. In order that tho subject may bo fully pre senled ju all its hearings, the correspondence which has taken ikice, in reference to it, since ihu adjournment t Congress, between the Uni ted States- Texas, and Mexico, is herewith transmit cd. The amendments proposed by the Senate to tin Convention concluded between the United States and Mexico on the tJOlh of November, 1818, liavo been transmitted through our Minis, tor, for the concurrence of the Mexican Gov eminent ; but, although urged thereto, no action lias yet been had on the subject ; nor has any answer been given which would authorize a favorable conclusion in the In tine. part of the Government. All bulking institu tions, under whatever denomination they may pass, aro governed by an almost exclusive re gard to the Interest of Iho stockholders. That interest consists in the augmentation of profits, in the form of dividends, and a large surplus revenue entrusted to their custody is but too apt to lead to excessive loans and lo extrava would necessarily constitute achargo upon tho Treasury. Whether such a result would bo desirable, it would be for.Congrcss in its u isdnm tn determine, it may in general be asserted, that radical alterations in any ystctn should rather bo brought about gradually, than by sud den changes .: and by pursuing this prudent policy in the reduction of letter postage, tho De- gantly largo issues of paper. Asa necessary parttnent might still sustain itself through the consequence, prices aro nominally increased, revenue which would accrue by the increase of and tho speculative mania everywhere seizes letters. Tlio state and condition nl'-tln; public upon 'the public mind. t reasury ha, hcrotolorc, been such as to nave A lictitious stale ot prosperity lor a season precluded tho recommendation ol any material exists; and, in the language of tho uav, money change. Tho diflictiltics upon this bead have, becomes plenty. 'Contracts arc entered into by however, ceased, and a largo discretion is now individuals, resting nn this unsubstantial stale left to the Government, of things, but the delusion speedily passed away, I cannot too stroimlv ttrco the nnlicv of and tho country is overrun by an indebtedness authorizing thu establishment of n lino of so weighty as to overwhelm many, ami to visit st,.i,niSli!ns remilnrlv to nlv between this Has n.wed Into her territory, front all dins ot the I ' 1,0 l)oc.rro ."' S?l'le:, 15M, m relation ivirld, m a current which continues to increase in 111 llt10 retail slreiwili. Mexico requires a permanent boundary between that young republic and herself. Texas, nt no distant diy,if she continues separa'e and detached from the United States, will inevitably seu'c to con silidats her s renjlh by addini; lo her domain the contiguous provinces of Mexico. Thi spirit of rev.ili from iho control of the Central O iveriouent has, heretofore, manifested i'salf in some nf those prov inces; ami it is fair to infer that they would be incli ne! to lake tho first f ivoraMu opportunity io proclaim their independence, and to form close alliances wuh Texas. Thewir would thus bo enKlcs j or, if cessa lions of hostilities should occur, they wuld only en dure for a season. Tho interests of Mexico, therefore, could in nothing be bolter consulted linn in a peace with her neigh bors, which wou'd result in thu establishment of a permanent b niudary, Upon Ihe r.ilificalion nf tile treaty, ths Utccuuvo was prepued lo treat with her on the most l.beral basis. Ilenco the boundaiies of Texas were left undciincd by iho treaty. The Kxeeu iive proposed to settle thesj upon terms that all tlie world should have pronounced just and iieasanaUe. No nesoliaiion upon that pmtu could have been undertaken between the United Stales and Mexico, in advance ot the raliliciiion ot tho treaty. We should have had no ritfh: a-a power in authority, to have conducted such a ncjo'iaiion , and to have undertaken it, would Invj been an assumption eq ially revelling tu the pride of Mexico nnd Texas, and suljecling us to the eliarao of arrogance while to have proposed in advance ot annexation, to -alisfy Mexico for any contingent interest she might have in Texas, would have been to have trcaled Texas, nut f i i i . . . as nu inuepeiiociu p iwer, out as a incru ilepen-Jency I trade, the order for the expulsion of foreigners, and that of a more recent date in regard to passports all of which aro considered as in violi tiou of the Treaty of Amity and Commerce between tho two countries, hate led to a correspondence of considerable length between the Minister for Foreign Relations ami our Representative at Mexico, but without any sitisfac'tory result. They remain still unad justed ; and many and serious inconveniences have already resulted to our citizens in conse quence of them. Questions growing out of tho act nf disarm iug a body uf To.xi-iii troops under tho command of Major Snively, by an officer in the service of the United States, acting under the orders of our Government; and thu forcible entry into the Custom House at llryarly's landing, on Red River, by certain ciliznns of the United States, and taking away therefrom the goods seized by the Collector of the Customs, as forfeited under the laws of Texas, have been adjusted ; so far as tho powers of tho Executive extend. The correspondence between the two Governments in reference to both subjects, will be found amongst tho accompanying documents. It con tains a full statement of all tho facts and cir cumstances, willi tho views taken on both sides, and tlie principles nn winch the questions have been adjusted. It remains for Congress to make every department of industry with great and ru limits embarrassment. I ho greatest vigilance becomes necessary on tho part of tho Govern mont to guard against tins state of things, i he depositors must bo oivo'l distinctly to under stand that tho lavors of the uovertimcnt wit' bo altogether withdrawp, or substantially diminish ed, if its revenues shall be regarded as additions to their banking capital, or as the foundation of an enlarged circulation. 1 bo uovenunont, through its revenue has, at all tunes, an impor tant part to perform in connexion with the cur rency ; and it greatly depends upon its vigilance and carf whether tho country ho involved in embarrassments similar to those which it has had recently to encounter ; or, aided by tho ac lion of the Tieaury, shall bo preserved in a sound end healthy condition. The dangers to be guarded against arc great Iv augmented by too largo a surplus of revenue. When that surplus exceeds in amount what shall be required by a wisn and prudent fore cast to meet unforeseen contingencies, tho Leg islature il.-elf may come to be seized with a disposition to indulge in extravagant nppronria lions, to objects, many of which may and most probably would be found to conflict with tho Constitution. A fancied expediency is elevated above Constitutional authority ; and a reckless and wasteful extravagance hut too certainly follows. Tho important power of taxation, winch, when exercised in its most restricted f inn, is a burden on labor am! production, isrc- sorted to, under various pretexts, lor purposes having no alliniiy to the motives which dictated its grant, and tho extravagance of Government stimulates individual extravagance, until tlie spirit of a wild and ill-regulated speculation, involves one and all in its tinlortunate results In view of such fatal consequences, it may be laid down as an axiom, founded in moral and political trirtlt, that no greater taxes should he imposed than arc necessary for an economical administration of tho government ; and that whatever exists beyond, should ho reduced or modified. This doctrine docs in noway conllict with the exercise i fa sound discrimination in thu selection of the articles to be taxed, which a due regard to tho public weal would at all limes suggest luthe Legislative mind. It leaves the range of selection undefined; and such so lection should always bo made with an eye lo the great interests of tho country- Composed as is the Union of separate and independent Slates, a patriotic Legislature will not fail in consulting the interests of tho parte, to adopt such course as will be best calculated to ad vauce the harmony of tho whole: and thus en suro that permanency in the policy of the Gov eminent without which all efforts to advance the public prnsperi'y aro vain and fruitlcs This great and vital! v important task rests witli Congress ; and the Executive can do no more llian recommend the general principles which should govern in its execution 1 ruler you to tho report ot the Secretary ot War, lor an exhibition of the condition ol the army : and recommend to you, as well worthy your best consideration, many of the sugges tions it tontaitig. I lie becret.iry in no degree exaggerates tho great importance, of pressing forward, without delay, in the work ol erecting and finishing tho fortitica.ions, to which he par country and foreign ports and upon our own waters, lor tho transportation ol tlio mail l liu example of tho Unlisli Government ts well worthy of imitation in this respect. Tho belief is strongly entertained that ihu cti'oltl mcnt-s arising from the transportation of mail miillor to foreign countries, would opernto of itself as an inducement In cause individual enterprise to unde-rtiiko that branch of the task; nnd thu remuneration of tho Govern ment would consist in tho addition readily made to our steam navy incasu of emergen cy by tho ships so employed. Should this suggestion meet your approval, the proprie ty of placing -such ships under the commune! of experienced ofTicers of llm Navy will not escape join observation. Tho application of steam to the purposes nf naval warfare, cogently recommends an extensive strum marine-in important in estimating tho do- leucc-i of thu country, rortuinitely tins may ho uitained by us to n great extent without incurring any large amount of expenditure. Steam vessels to be engaged in tlie transpor tation of the mails on our principle water courses, lakes, Mid parts of our coast, could also bo so constructed as to bo efficient as war vessels when needed ; and would of themselves constitute a formidable force in order to repeal attacks from abroad. We cannot be blind to the fact, that other na tions liavo already added large numbers of sleani ships to their naval armament, and this new and powerful agent is destined tn revolutionize (ho condition of the world. It becomes iho United States therefore, looking to their security, to adopt a similar policy; brought to it close. Tho internal tranquility nf tho country, threatened by agitating questions has been preserved. Thu credit of the Government, which had experienced u temporary embarrassment, lias been 'thor oughly restored, Its coders, winch, lor n season, 'were empty, have been replenished. A currency, nearly untlui ni in its value, lias taken tho placo of one depreciated nnd almost worthless. Commerce nnd manu factures, which had suffered in common with every other interest, liavo once more revi ved ; nnd tho whole country exhibits nn as pect of prosperity and liamiiitoss. 1 rado' nnd barter, no longer governed by n wild nnd speculative mania, rests upon n solid nnd substantial footing ; nnd thu rapid growth of our cities, in every direction, bespeak most strongly I ho fitvoriiblo circumstances by which we are surrounded. AIv happiness, in tho retirement which shortly nwnils me, is the nrdent hope which 1 experience, that this state of prosperity is neither deceptive nor destined to bo short lived; nnd that measures which Imvo not yet received its sanction, but which I cannot but regard ns closely connected with iho honor, tho glory, and still mora enlarged prosperity of tho country, aro destined, nt nn -carlv day, to receive tlm approval of Con gress. '-Under these circumstances, nnd willi these anticipations, I shall most gladly leave to others, more nhle than myself, the noble nnd pleasing task of sustaining tho public prosperity. ! shall carry with me into re tirement the gratifying reflection thai, as my solo object throughout has been lo advance the public good, I may not entirely have failed in accomplishing it ; nnd this gratifi cation is heightened in no small degree by the Tact that when, under a deep and abiding senso of duty, I have found myself con strained to resort lo tho qualified Veto, it lias neither been followed by disapproval on the part of the People, nor weakened in any degree their attaphmeut lo that great con servative feature of our Government. JOHN TYLER. Washington, December, 1844. COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. Tho person who handed in tho nomina tions for License Commissioners last week, was mistaken ns lo tho individuals composing ono of iho'tickt'ls. Tho commitleo nppoint- cd for the p-trposo liavo mado tlio necessary corrections, nnd the (wo tickets nro now fairly beforo the people. The ono is under stood to ho conscrvalivo in its principles in 'favor of a judicious discrimination in the ex ercise of tho power confided to them, nnd will of course grant licenses lo n ccrlain ex tent. Tlm other is radically opposed to the entiro traffic, and if elected, will grant no li censes for the sale of liquor, except for medi cinal purposes. This brings the subjret fair ly homo to every voter in tlio country ; and, surely, no ono will complain of tlio result. - . ----- -huu i iuiijiij vriin rt't-rnrii in mm nnnxim who recognizes the voice of the people as t institution, a right guarantied nnd vouchsafed to nil COMMUNIUATIOX. CitAnLOTTE, Dec. 9lh, 1311. Mn. II. IJ. Stacy, Dear Sir, Having for the last fifteen years been a con-tnnt 'render of the Krce Press, nnd in that space of limo havo not oflercd nny matlct for its columns. I think you enn but be gen erous cnongh to grant Ino a hearing. Tho lime has evidently arrived when we should no longer reclino supinely upon our easy chairs, ticking nnd thumping nt the l'iino, when tho intelligent dnughtcis from our own Green Mountains, nro seized nnd incarcerated in a loillifotne prison, nnd lhat, too, in iho chitnlrout stale of Kentucky And for what 7 Tho facts in tho enso arc thus : Miss Delia A. Webster, of Ferris burgh, emigrated lo Kentucky with tho express object cf nn instructress in a tcminary. Ticsli, as she was, from the dwelling place of ihoprmid bird of Jove, and retaining as she naturally would, the free nnd open manner so proverbial of tho daughters of Vermont, she expressed nn opinion favorable lo not the last of unpopular doctrines, I mean Iho abolition of Ameri can S nvcry. For having the daring audacity to cx- (..u.3 uer tuniicuons with regard to lhat peculi the will of God. FIRE. --""- C3. r ' l'RIDAV JIOItNlSG, DF.C. 13, 1811. COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, T1CKBTS. In favor nf Licenses. SAMirPd, la.HTCIIRIt, of Shclhurne. .MIIIN VAX MTlvl.l, ,,r Hurhngton. tfUHDIUMCIv l'l,i:TCHi:it, Underbill. Against Licenses. OroHHF, II. SHAW, of Iturlinutnn. TIMfMAX t'lli r rUXDUV, nt Williston. 'I ItU.U IX KAI.USUA, of Jcri-ho. THE GAG RESCINDED. Tho largo building crrctcd by tho Burling ton Mill Company, ut Winooski city, for n machine shop, and lately occupied by n num ber of individuals for vnriotisinpcttnnic.il pur poses, was destroyed by fire on Thursday
evening of lust week. It is not we'll settled how tho fire took, but such was tho rapidity of its progress, thai not n solitary article was saved from the building ; nnd tho adjoining saw-mill which was burned down about a year since, and had been but recently rebuilt was only saved from destruction by tho prompt, energetic, and untiring efforts of the Pearl-street Engine Company. The loss 'ts probably sorqe eight thousand dollars, with an insurance of only $1500. The occupants were, Messrs. Edwards & Co., machine shop, loss $1500, and no insurance; Mr. Chase, sash-factory, loss $900, insurance SC00 ; Messrs. Dewcys', fence machine, loss$200 Mr. Sinclair, pail factory, loss S100 ; building, machinery, plaster mill, Sec. owned by Messrs. Lyman &. Marsh, J. & J. II. Peck & Co., John Whcelrr and David Read worth S3000, and insured for SD00. Tho business of E. K. Crossmnn's it on foun dry, which was dependant upon this building for its blast, is also arrested by this calami ty ; a largo number of persons thrown out of employment, nt an inclement season and, in every aspect of the case, it is an un fortunate affair. Wo trust, however, that the propi ictors of the building will lose no lime in rcerecling il, and thus enabling its enterprising and worthy ocrupanls an oppor ' tuiiity ofprosecuting anew their seveial oc cupations. BOLD THIEF. On Sunday night last some ono entered To tho unbounded surprise of every body, and Ihu plan suggested will enable them to j tho first act of tlio Houso of Representatives do so nt a small comparative. cost. ifL,r assen)Ulin!,. wils tm ndonlion bv a do- I lake tho greatest p easuro in bearing tcs- I -.. ... ,. , , , - , , . . . . r C1S1VO vote of Mr. Albinos' nft iirnnnsed. lo no limony to tlio leal and untiring industry , . - , , which has characterized the conduct of tho rejected resolution lo rescind tho famous members of thu Executive Cabinet. Each, " gag rulu " by which tho petitions of tho ' tho Bindery of C. Goodrich, Esq., ;lnd took in his appropriate sphere, has rendered mo people on the subject of slavery, were laid ' several books, but not satisfied with them, he tho moFt efliciiMU Hid in cnrryiii" un lliu Oov- ,,;J(C,. ,,0 j;,!, wjitout ruiidinn- nr rt?fi:rcnco. xvesit into the Printing Office where two Tho vote stood for rescinding 108 against , young men slept, and was about leaving with it S01 Here is a mystery. What can ibis iho entire wearing apparel of both and a mean"! What has thorn been in tho late small trunk, w hen ono of them, Mr. James victory lo cause this northern dodging on the , Morton, about twenty years of nge, being of Slexico. This asuuimion could urn Invi, i..-n thu nccesi-ary appropriation to carry tho ar acted on b)Mhe Executive, without selling at defhnco ' rangement into effect, which I respectfully your own a neoiu nuui.ir in-iu uui tuni itepuuhe was recommend. ,un independent Suite. Mexico bad.il is true, threat ,enej war aitainst the United Stales, in iho event iho Treaty of Anncxa'ion was ratified. The Executive could not permit itself to bo influenced by this threat. It repicsented in ibis, the spirit of our People, who are rrady lo sacrifice much for peace, but nothing lo intimidation. A war. under nuv circumstances, is greatly la be deplored, and the Uuiled Slates is the fast nation to desire it but if, as tho condition of peace, it bo re pure I ot us lo mrego Iho unquestionable riuht of lioiiiai! with on independent power, of our own Comment, upon mailers highly interesting to both, nnd thai upon n na'.ed and unsusliiincd preten sion of claim by a third power, lo control tho free will of the power wilh whom we treat devo ed as wo may bo to peace, and anxious in cultivate friendly relations wilh the whole world, iho Exeeiniie doe not hesita'c to say that, tho l'coplo of (lie united amies would ho willing lo bravo nil consequences, sooner lhan submit lo such conditions. Itut nn ap prehension of war'was entertained by tho Executive; and I mint express frankly iho opinion that, bail the Treaty been ratified by the Senate, it would havo been followed y a prompt settlement, to lliu enure satis faction of Mexico, of every matter in difil-rcnce be tween the two countries. Serins then that new Drc- 'parnnons for hosiilu invasion of Texas were about to bendontcd hv Mexico, nnd lint these were Ijnuteln , about beca ise Texas has ndopted the suagesiinns of the l..xccutivc upon me sunject ot.Minexation, it could not passively havo folded its arms nnd pcrniilied a war, threatened lo bo accompanied by every acl lhat could mark n barbarous age, to bo nsc I against her, uecnufu sue nnu uonc so. Other considerations of a controlling rhnrac tor influenced I tie rourso of the Kxecutivo The treaty which had thus been negotiated had failed to roreive tho ratification of the Sen. ale. Ono nf the chief objections which were urged against it, was found to exist in tho fact lhat Iho question of annexation had not been - submitted to tho ordeal of public opinion in the United States. However unteuablo such an objection was esteemed lo be, in view of the unquestionable power nf the Kxecutivo to nego. tiate the treaty, and Ihe great and lasting inle rests involved in tho question, I felt it to be my duly to submit tho whole subject to Congress as tho best expounders of popular sentiment. No definitive action having been taken on tho subject by Congress, tho question referred itself directly to Iho decision of Iho Slates ai.d the -People, The groat popular election which has just terminated, afforded tho best opportunity of ai-certaiuin thu will of tho States and People , upon it. Pending that issue, it became the imperative duly of Ihe Kxecutivo In inform Mnxico that the question of annexation was salt eminent, and it will not, 1 trus', appear out of place for me to bear this public testimony The cardinal obiects winch should ever on held in view bv those entrusted with tho ad ministration of public affiirs, are rigidly, and without favor or affection, so to interpret tho vital question 1 Almost the entire loco foco awakened by a slight noise, started up, saw national will, expressed in the laws, as that dui,.,,,,;,,,,, from Mni,,,., Coiineclicul, New the figure of a man in the room, and missing iniustico should ho done to none justice to , . . , , , , . I . . , , ., . . . . . A ,,i, , , .. i i i ,i l oik, I'eiiiisvlvania and Ohio havo w bee etl . his c ollies, called upon Ins companion, and all. This has been tho rule upon winch Ibey , ' . ',,,,, .. .. have acted ; and thus it is believed tliat few to the right iibout, without apparent warn-1 rushed at thu fellow, who gave Inn: a blow cases, il anv, exist, wherein our fellow- ctli- i ing or cause, lint though tho catiso he not ! in the face that knocked him down. He I in zens, who from lime to time havo been drawn immediately apparent, il is not hard to guess mediately gathered, nnd w ith tho firc-poker to tiie Seat ol ijovernment tor tlio settle- .. ,., nri... Ilarrn... ,,.,,,, nf iln I)n. o.-ivn ihn rntroutincr mmilrimnn .i Cmu l,b. c .. .. . . ... n " b b w - mem oi tnoir transactions wiin ino uuvem- ,.,, o : v... v..,t, ...i i ...i..-..:.. i ...i i.,. 1...1 i 1.1...1 . .... , I-, HM .it..-....., mii.ui. iwi mil. uniisi 1. .nil. i, - 11 lien iiil-y ei.ilililLU mill luiliuiuu tuiieilfl mont, have cono away dissatisfied. Whero . . , ., . . ,. . , J. . .T the testimony has been perfected, and was I " acco""1 01 ",0 pro-slavery cnaracter 01 ttown 1110 l.rst night ot stairs, young llorlon esteemed satisfactory, their claims have been 1 Iheir load, has set somn men to thinking : coining uppermost nt the landing. Here he promptly audited, and this in Iho absence ol ami they liavo como very naturally lo the I attempted to bold him until thu other voun all favoritism or partiality, lliu Govern- conclusion, that consideiin" tlio progress of man could i?et 11 tiolit and como tn his nsUt. ticularly aliudes. Much has been ilone towards n.ent which U not just to its own people, can ilion , sl:lV0 .l,;,,.,,;,,,, ,lt.y cannot ; ilnCt.. jllt lIlB villi iii was loo powe.ful for security against the hazards of I ostile attack, ofl0 worM A, ,1B samo ,imu 10 c0SPSt t reasonably expect to weather a great many withmthe last lour years; but considering the ..,,.:., 1..., i1L,L.n n..;j , tiluSL. mi,itL.rs which ",oru sllcb Bs's m lltcir present tack, and 1 1 ... ,i. 1 f ' i.: ,i ii.n I relate more immediately to tho great concern Ullli'KMt U III IIIO Ol "WW HH'i; "I Cl.ll?, HUM lliu . s-t , 1 . , formidable implements of destruction whi :li K'l'" country. Order and efficiency hi each havo been brought into service, wo cannot bo too uraiicn 01 tun puuitc service nave prev.iiieii, active or vigilant in preparing anu pcriectmg 1 accompanied uy a system 01 nut mosi iigm the means of defence. - I refer you, also, to his report for a full statement of tho condition of the Indian tribes within our jurisdiction. Iho Executive lias abited no cllurt 111 carrying into responsibility on the part of tho receiving and disbursing agents. Tlio fact, in illus tration oftho truth ol this remark, deserves lo bo noticed that tho revenues oftho Gov- e lect tno we esmu is icu po icyo ino ijovcrn- . .:.:.!.. 1 ... f..,,r i-,,-, ment, which contemplates a removal of all the rnnient, anion filling . 1 , tl e las four years to iribes residing within the limits of the several upwards of S20 ,000,000, h.we been collected States, beyond thoco Hunts; and it is now ona- anu uisuurseu, iiiruugu me huhicuu. bled to congratulate the country at the prospect ernmental accnts, without tho loss, by de- of an early consummation of this object. Many fault, of any amount worthy of serious coin- 01 ine tnuu. uavu aire.iuy uiauu grunt, progress 1 ntentarV The trroatly improved condition of tho Troas. ury, affords a subject for general congratulation. I lie) para'vsis winch had fallen on trade and commerce, and which subjected tho Uovcru incut tu tho necessity of resorting; to loans, and the Usuo of Tieasury notes, to a largo amount, has passed awav; and after the payment of up wards of 7,01)0,000, 011 account ot tho interest, and in redumption of more than $3,000,000 of lite puhlx debt, which tails due on the 1st of January next, and setting apart upwards ol i3.',OtlU,lH)U lor tho payment ol outstanding Trca-ury notos, and meeting an instalment of tho debts or the corpornto cities of tho District of Columbia an estimated surplus of upwards ot y7,OOO.UUO, ovei and above the existing ap" propria! ions, win remain in lliu 1 reasury at the close of the fiscal year. Should the Treasury notes continue outstanding, as heretofore, that surplus will bo considerably-augmented. Al though all interest has ceased upon thcin,and thu Government has invited their return tn the Treasury, yet they remain outstanding ; afford, ing great facilities to commerce, and establish ing lliu fact that, under a well regulated syMcm of finance, the (inverumeut has resources within itsolf, which render it independent in timo of need,-not only of private loans, but also of bank facilities. Tlio only remaining subject of regret is, that the remaining storks of tho Government do not fall duo at an earlier day ; since their redemp. tion would no entirely witiiin us control, as it is, it may be well worthy the consideration of Congress, whether the law establishing tho sinking fund under the operation of which the debts of tho Revolution and last war with Great Dritam were, to a great extent, extin guished iliould not, with proper modifications, (so ns to proven! an accumulation of surplusscs, and limited in amount 10 a spuciuc sum,; no re enacted. Such nruvision, which would author. izo the Government logo into tho market for a purchase of its own Mock, on fair terms, would rerve to maintain its credit at tho highest point, and prevent, tu a great oxtont, those flut luatious in tho price of Us tccurilicr, which might, un. der other circumstances, affect its crodit. No apprehension of this sort is, at this moment, entertained ; since the stocks of the Govern ment which but two years ago wero onereu lor sale to capitalists, at homo and abroad, nt a depreciation, nnd could find no purchasers, are '.((inj,ly above par in 1110 nanus 01 1110 iioui 111 ' titoiil frimrntil H"1""- 111 the arts ot civilized ine; anu inrnugii (lie operation oftho schools established among 1 hem aided by tho ellorts ol me pious men 01 various religious denominations who devote them solves to tho task ol their improvement we may loudly hope that, the remains of tho for The appropriations made by Congress for tlio improvement of tho rivers of iho West, and oftho harbors on the lakes, are in a course of Judicious oxpendituro under suita ble agents ; and aro destined, it is to bo Hop midable tribes which wore once the masters of 0d, to realize all tho benefits designed to bo this country will, in their transition from the acconinlishod bv Congress. I cannot, how- savage state, to a condition of refinement and eVer, sufficienllv impress upnn Congress, iho cultivation, add another bright trophy to adorn importance ol will.lioldi.ig appropria- 1 "The aVcomlmnying "report 7iho SecSury of f0, i"'Pr?Vumn,S ?" nro. ""'.T 11 avi.idi, I,. ii.n ciiniiinn r cribed. b v previous examination unu sur ey, that branch of tho service. Tho present organ- to be necessary for the shelter and prolec izttion of the Department, imparls to its opera- Hon of trade from the dangers ol storms and tions great efficiency ; but I concur fully in tho propriety ol a division ot tho Uureau ot Construc tion, Equipment, and Repairs, into two Bureaux, The subjects, as now arranged, are incongruous and require to a certain extent, information and qualifications altogether dissimilar. tempests. Without Hits precaution, ino ex penditures are but loo apt to enure to uiu benefit of individuals ; without reference to lite only consideration which can render them constitutional tlie public interests and Tlm rtnnrntiim nf llm e.tll.ldriiri nn tlm innt nf the General L'ood Africa have been conducted with all duo atten. I cannot loo earnestly urge upon you tlio Hon to tho object winch led to Us organization ; interests of this District, over which, uy tlio and I am happy to say that the officers and crow, Constitution, Congress has exclusive juris- have enjoyed the best possiblo health, under the Acon, It woj uo deeply to bo regretted system adopted by tho officer in command. It ... . . u)d ,u com. .... no unueuota o .a ii.o o u.y .union . . , , ,,- r .nlllnluni,v which has, by its laws, subjected lo the punish. ' , . . , "-fa --- j , . mont of death, as pirates, tl.nsu who may be "Inch, detached as it is from the parental omnicod in iho slave, trade. A similar enact- caro of tho b titles of Virginia anU Wary niuntontliB part of other nations would not fail land, can only expect aid from Congress, ns to bo attended by beneficial results. its local Legislature. Amongst the subjects Inconsequence oflhc difficulties which have which claim your attention, is the prompt existed in the way of securing titles for the organization of nn Asylum for tho insane, necessary fjrouuus, operations nam 1101 yet w10 nay i,0 ruunu fron, (mie lo lime, SO bceu commenced towards tho establ.shino.il of ' ,;,i,; ,i, ni.irirt. Such course Iho Navy Yard ut Memphis. So seen as the titlo is perfected, no further delay will be per mitted to iutervoue. It is well worthy of your consideration, whether Congress should not di rect tlio cslablislimo.it of a rope. walk, 111 con nection with the contemplated Navy Yard, as a measure not only of economy, but as highly use. ful and necessary. Tho only establishment of too soil now collected with tho service is lo so like shrewd sailors, they are bent on try ing another one. We nro inclhed to think they are too near tlie reef, to make good their escape at this late hour ; but wo shall see if they will persevere in this amendment of their manners. Tho best part of this operation however, aside from the great moral liiumph cf seeing n house full of Loco focos forced to back out of their highhanded violations of the national rights, is the pretty brcezo it is likely to create among the victorious chivalry of the Sanlce. On tho very eve of full fruition, af ter a victory which they claim to have ob tained against every thing northern, they suddenly find their lale allies and instruments going quietly to work to bailer down the main barrier which kept sacrilegious hands from off tho sacred institutions, which that victory was especially designed to foster nnd protect. How must it strike them 1 If it strikes them rightly, wo opine thoy will take it as a significant hint lhat public opinion at tho north has become so far indoctrinated in unti-slavcry sentiment, that itisin vain lon ger to hope for pro-slavery majorities in thu free states, unless it bo the nominally free ji'c states. If thu northern democracy are truo to tho plainest dictates of self interest, theso 1'olk-making liobadils will not be de prived of still further manifestations of tho same stern truth, during tho four years of barren triumph which lie just beforo them, him, and after n severe struggle effected hi escape, leaving the stairs strewn with books, coats, pants, boots, &.c, nnd stained with tht blood oftho combatants. Ilorton found him self perfectly naked, having Inst his shirt in tho melee, nnd slightly bruised and scratched, hut not ollierwise injured, if such daring villains infest our village it may he well for people to look lo their lock, and see where the fire-poker lies before retiring, SUICIDE. Ai.rnr.p C. BunnicK, son of. Mnckson Hurdick, formerly of this town, put nn end to his existence, on Tuesday l ist, by hang ing himself in his father's burn, at'Wostford He wes 23 years of nge u young man of good habits, nnd fine- promise. Ho had recently embarked in tho pedling business, and purchased, a few months since, n quan tity of goods in New-York. Rut his business had proved less successful than ho anticipa ted, and he found his paper falling duo, with out tho means to meet il. Honesl, unso phisticated, and unused to the expedienls, trick-trade and evasions of the world this was a state of things not to be endured. He looked lo the dark side of the picture alone, until his mind became distempered, and the longer ho dwelt upon it, tho less ho saw worth living for. It docs not appear that he had squandered or misapplied the property, but had assets lo show for all hu had recci ved. It tit his namo was about to bo dishon- ored; and, forgcting those higher obligations Cut wo await with interest the recrption which reason and revelation enjoin, ho fell a is itlso demanded by considerations which apply (0 branches of llie public service. For thu necessities in this btlialf, I invito your particular attuntjon to the report oftho Secretary of tho Navy. 1 havo thus, gentlemon of tho two Houses of Congress, presented you a truo and 101; Bun iiuw v"linui-ii:u wilt, lliu roivicu In III' o- - I , ! r It cated at Boston ; and tho advantages of a similar f''hful picture of tho condition ol pub tc I'ntnblishmont. convenient lotho liemn irrmvinir affairs, both forei'Ml II lid domestic. I IIO :......i...,.... . n " 1 r .1... ..i.i luliui, IIIUBl UU UJJHI Ullb mull, Tho report of iho Secretary presents other matters to yuur consideration, of an important character in connection with Iho service! In referring you lo the accompanying report oftho l'oslmaster General, it affords 1110 con. .1 I .:(.... t:.. ... l. ... ..I . ... .1.. UUUl'U griHIIIcaillMI ,11 uo lilliu in auvvil lu lUU .. .. . f I .1 I . im,rrj.rl fact.ttut tho atlairs of the Department. lor Iho :"" " nou - ..w....... last lo ir years, havo been tu conducted ns, from "' "10 ,',' "'co ye During Ibil period its unaided resources.to meet its large cxpondi-I questions Willi loreign poweis, 01 viiui no lures. On my cominir into office, a dobt of near. I nortanco tn tlio nooco of our country,, have wants of Iho public seivico aro made known to you ; nnd matters of no ordinary impor tance aro urged upon your consideration. Shall I not bo periniltcd'to congrntulato you on the happy ninpiccs under which you havo assembled, and nt the innoriani cunnge in of tho news of Mr. Adams' triumph at iho head quarters of tho Courier's friend Gene ral Quattlebum and his compatriots of the South Carolina swamps. Instead of " The South in danger," the next manifesto will bo headed " Tho South used up, knocked down, dragged out, floored, bunged, done brown, peppered," nnd sundry other exci ting phrases, calculated to awaken to furious heat every spark of tho firo which shone and glistened from tho " Resolutions of '98," and flashed in awful splendor around Fort Hill amid tho thundering fulminutions of 1S32. BOSTON ELECTION. The charter election in ibis city, enmo off on Monday. Tlio result is, no choice for Mayor, and but three members of the coun cil. Tlm votes stand lliiis: Whig 4464, N. tivo American 3911, Locofoco 2173, Scl. 206. Another election will bo immcdi- victim to the keen appreciation of a high principle, which, in iho merchant and man of business, is the foundation of all that is en nobling and honorable. , N. V, Senators. Henry A. Foster and Lt. Gov. Dickinson, (instead of Messrs Marcy and Savage, as announced by tho Journal of Commerce,) havo been appoint ed lo fill tho vacancies crnuled by the resig nation of Messrs. Wright and Tnlmadge. Tho Evening Journal says, boilf gentlemen nro candidates, it is understood. bcfore the Legislature for tho offices to which they have been temporarily appointed. by iho constitution, she was waited upon by tho nit- ...uui, in uinu oi nigni, ner trunk demanded, nnd a thorough search followed i the result was thedi-cov-cry of a letter, Ihe contents of which purported that she was acquainted wilh ono Mr. Fnirbnnlc. n ltr.il,. odist minister, who bid been suspected of cnticin" nwnyslaxcsj nnd for this tinpardonablo offence she is held to bail in Iho moderate sum of five thousand dollars, nnd awntts her trial, which tales plice in March next. Miss Webster is poor as to this world's fioods, and will be entirely ruined, if she gels clear, owing to the heavy fees of her attorney, winch amounts to between seven hundred nnd n tl, -,,,. I dollats, which will bo entni'cd upon her future indus try. lleie, sir, wo have tlio story told. A poor cirl, whh n su-icrior order ol lalcnl, and in every manner an or nament to her sex,-who has sufficient independence to rely upon her own resources for support, stized upon such a worthies-, .ind flimsy pretext, nnd con tkUdnfntottialiug. Where is the spit it which animated lo suih dcids of xalor in tho early history of Vermont, as long as such transactions nrc carried on in the free of the noonday sun? We ought to repudiate such a union, and rrom Ihi- time hencefor ward con-tdtr it no bitter lhan a rope of sand. Ifiti, worth sain, make nn effort ; if not, itltle it, lhat it may no lunger givo iho lie lo ihe whule civiUzcd world. Cannot M-mo means be tlruek upon lhat will ensure her irnnudiale, unconditional riltnse. nnd for ever nbsohc her from expenses thus far incurred, and cannot compensation bo extorted thai will in some degree compensator riich.riidc treatment? Deter mined action is all that is required, for such blustering bravado, that will slake its thirst under Ibe garb or civil jurisprudence, nnd thai upon a dctcneeless nnd unprotected female, some fifteen hundred miles from her (riends nnd relatiics, has not the determination and resolution to stem n public sentiment hieli ought, in view of such scandalous conduct, to bo cre ated. Tell it not in the henring of the resting place of Hlhan Allen, lest it might rcanhnnle his slumber, ing ashes, to stalk up and down hi- native slate, and rebuke iho ns-liko silence cf her sons. It would causoa crim-on hue to tinge lhat check, which never changed in the presence of tyrant", but would blush lo tmnn how chingu I was the rich legacy handed down to us their dccen Innts, To new slumber while our liberty was in danger. We oindit to de mand her lit iho mine ofoutraged Justice, and ine tone not tn be misunderstood, shower duununnn such slavehoMing intolerance a stream' of burning lava, and withering rebuke, that would cause villains to tremble for their safety. Possibly I may Iavo taken a wrong xiew of this ul.ject. If so, I would ralhcr be ronrleinn.-d irnnn the ground of being out zealmx. than retorted with npaihy when my right-, or those of mv sisters, an-In jeopardy. The daughters of n by.gono eitv tlTeird no apology for parting wilh their tress, s to cunstrui t bow strings for their sons and hu.-bamls ; much less isonccnlled forin iho middle of iho ninclicnlh cen tury, for espousing the cause of her se.x. J.tr. ir IMPORTANT FROM MEXICO. By an arrival at N.m- Oilcans fiom Mex- co, a report is brounht that tl, A.or;n.. Minister had demanded his passports, and that a serious revolution had broken out in lisco. The following s probably near ihe truth in regard to our Minister. Gov. Shannon, in a communication to tho Mexican Secre tary, protested against tho pinposed inva sion of Texas. To this the .Secretary re plied, denying tlie right of the United Slates or any foreign nation to interfere with tho internal relations ofMuxico. Gov. Shannon rejoined in a strain of great indignation, complaining oftho terms in which the Sec retary alluded to iho United Slates, and call ing for a withdiawal of his letter. At tho last accounts, the Mexican Government re fused to withdraw tho letter of its Secretary, and Gov. Shannon consequently threatened .to demand his passports. Graham's Maoazink. The January number of this most exquisite of American Monthlies has just reached us, clothed in an attiio worthy the Anniversary month of this great work, and filled "x, it Is contributions from the pens of all our best Americen writers. Graham has very appropriately named it his Nr.w-YuAti's Gin-! for he virtually gives you his bouk and makes you pay a bare pit tance for the engravings which accompany it. Tho number before us has no less lhan four, one of which, "The Child nnd Lute," done in Sartain's best sty lo of Mezzotint, sur passes anything of ihe Mud wo ever saw be fore, and is worth, alone, to the lover of ihe beautiful, almost the subscription price oftho J.igazine for a whole year. Tliims. Three dollars, in advance, or two copies for Fivo Dollars. Address, Geo. It. GRAHAM, 93 Chesnut Si. Philadelphia. Postage. It is said that I ost Master Gene, ral Wickhtfo intends recommending to Congress a reduction of the Rates of Pontage tnie cents for all distances under fivo hundred miles and and ten cents for all greater dudanccs. m Tins, wo admit, is one good step towards re form. Hut, we think, if postage all over tho country was reduced to an uniform rate of 5 cents, in all eves lo he prepaid, more actual retcuue would come into the cutlers uf the De partment COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. Tho voters of Burlington, and other towns in the county, fiiendly to the eleclion of County Commissioners opposed lo granting licenses fur tho salo of intoxicating drinks, as a bevcrngo are requested to meet this evening at six o'clock, at tho Court House, for the purpose of making such arrangements as may bo deemed atffisahlo to secure tho election ol such commissioners. A rencral. attendance is requested. JOHN IIERRICK,) far CouZI U.M. WESTON, Committee, Dec. 13, 1844. FIRE. "sj Tho Annual Menling of iho Burlington er Volunteer Engine Company will be held at ho the I'enrl Street House on Thursday pvi- BLACKWOODS MAGAZINE. This niicient periodical, fully sustains iis forme reputation ; mid tho cheap rate at which tho ihe I'enrl Street Houso on Thursday eve- American reprint is furnished, ought to so-1 ,,,nR' Uecemuer IHili, ih-h, at 6 o'clock. euro for it an extensive circulation among1 A ""'" members is n k - i v I,,, requested. By order of ihu Captain, us. Tho November No. may bo obtained, 1 V C I fwn e i" ur.uiwilllH ordcred. of Mr. HutniMiTo.v, ihe agent. December VJ, 1814. ten ' lie io'v. ", .,. in . ,. ptdirVercni.