Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, December 27, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated December 27, 1844 Page 2
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' OONOttUSS. Sn.VATU STAND1NU COMMITTERS. On Foreign JrWad'oiij Mc-srs An tier, Vn tier rim, lia Buchanan, Pa Morebiad. Kentucky and Choatf, Mas. On Finance Mcssn Pv.ins, Met Crittenden, Ky ; McDuftV, tfCt lliiiiiinjloH.Ct Woo.lli irv, N II. tin Commerce Mtssrs liniilinnton, (.'I i Harrow, Li Wood ri '(.-a, .Mich? Ilaywuud, NC H'ujici.of ISewr nik. On .Manufactures Memts Simmons, H I Ar cher, nt Miller, N J j lluch mam ftili.1111, Vn. On Avrtritllitrr Mi sr! 1), hum, Vl Hales, Ms) 8'ureeon Pn j Scnip'c, II ! Aichr-on, Mn. On Military AjTiirticfT3 Crilloiiibn, Kru'y Bciilnii, Moj llarinw, Lij Koalt-r, Turin Afhlcy, Atkaiuis. On .Militia Mrsrs tlirrnw. I,i A It',), Atk'j Scinple, lilt ('litfitld. Me; Atchosnn, .Mn. , On S'aral A fairs Mosis llayaid, l)i I'carce Mils llui'cr, a i ; Johnson, t.i I K kins in, Pf V. On Public I, nulla Mes's Wooduridee. Michnrnn ! rtiMps, vtj vvalKet, .ll.s Jarnitfin, Teiin i More hcml. Kv. On Prirnle ttwd Chimt Mcsns Henderson, m.-s iirccse, in i-tirce, Jiu ; T.ippan, Ultiu j t,'ul num. Ga. On Mian Affairs Mcrs While, Ii Johnson, Lo Sevier, Arli ; l'lu-1p, Vl llenlnn, Ho. On Claim Mcsi-9 Koier, Tciin j Davton, IS" J ; Woo'lhiiry, N II ; Phelps. Vl Haywood, N !. O i llcio'.alionar'j Cnlmi Messrs Jarnagin, Ten) i layion, ui'i ; nnn i, K I ; l oiquill, U.i llnnm can. la. On the Jud'i iaryye sra fierrien, f!i Clayton, Dill Diyton, N J i (timer, ri 'J Walker, Mus. On Post OjTuct and Pott louli -Mesrs Merrick, M 1 1 Simin ma, li I ; Jariiagiu, Turin j Nilcs, Conn j Atenrson, Hit. On fl.iads and Canals Messrs Porier, Mich'cm W'hrc, I.i i I.ewi", Ah llrepss, III : SlurBcon, P.i. On Pensions Messrs Hates. Msj Sevier, Atk i Athorton, N II Poster, N' Vj Evans, M". On the niilrlrtqfa!u.n!iiaiUr Miller, N J Ilayard, Dulj Woodbury, N H j Mcriclc, Md tiem pip, III. On Palcnli and Patent Okffi-e Messrs Phflp Vtj Porter, Mich Hates, Mai sturgeon, Paj Alb ertoti.Tv' H. On Retrenchment Mcssro Morehead, ICv i Lewis, Ala j r.lilitr, IN J i Uununjtou, m l-airri lit, Me. On Territories Misjrs Unuii v, Ala s F.vaus.Mci Mi'IJnni!. Hi; ; ( Del; rraili.-l', III. Oi Public l!mtdin:s M.ssrs Dayton, of IS" J j Brec'e. Ill: ISinbv. A'a. 'J'o audit ard control the cenUngrnt tvpentt) of lie Jennie ..icsjrs r.ippa.1, uiiwi ttiwe, i.ii I'op ler. Mieh. On Printing Mcs-rs Simmons, II I; I'Yirficld, Me : Unliani, Vt, On I'ngrostd Hills Messr I'rancis, Rli Hag by. Ala ; A'liertnn. K II. On fie lAbr.irtj, for the F'natc Messrs Choalp, ilifl I npn in, il'ini renrce. .tin. Jo'nt Camm'i'te nn Unrolled Bills Messrs llan nrpan and Uickinsin. A Tnritr OobateT. ft. Allans Asiaullcl! Vaiiiv!Tiin, !).!. H, IS 11. Jfimsc of Ilepiesentatiies. The iluhiti! nn I he billot' Mr. I'nccii.v, tn rum it am unit nf duliu imi'ii'il nn Itiilininl Iron, in certain cases, wa takon iiji and il i-c u s-o il tin's nunnin. Mr. Poster, nf I'onnsviiaina, spoke at lens 11 in ilotVnro of the T.iritK Mr. I'.iyiir, of AUh.imi, followed in a violent speech ajj. mist p'otpdive dntins. I le would up post: tin; lull, no n I'li-landni!; that he oppo Feil, to the T.irilT act, and in f.ivnr nf ri'iiu 'in' tlio on alinn-t uiory article taxed hy lint hill, lie ausveii'd tho ii rijmri ii ti 1 1 used in the l.ito olection. lie wanted a s'rii'tly Itneiiiiil Tarilf. and a Tanfi of 12!) per cent, would sup port the O iveriiinont with the nssi.-stance of the money arisuii; from the s.iie.? of tlio public: land--, lie mi'a-ied two m iJos ot destroyim; tho T.t. ifl'poliinr of 134'J first, hy rcsi.-lin;; it, and sec nndly hy each State laying a lav, crtial to tiit mnouitt of protection j;uen lo foreign inuuifHC tores on home production. Me expressed a hope that hi principles would b.o i prevail. They had, like the children of Israel, passed throu-jii the lied Slm, (with I'.ilk for Mnts) nml nmv f i on the top of 1'is.iii they behold the promised land ( Texas !) Mr. I'.iynn appeared to be bo a triious to break down the I'arilT, tint he al most broke the desk before him, in thumping up on it with lib lists. Mr. Iliminott. of Mississippi, maje a few nb parvations cairulaled to cotnproniisu tho matter, and concluded by a motion to lay the bill on the Uhle. Mr. J. It Injjerfoll railed the yeas and nays. Mr. Adams had mi objection tn laying this no th table, pmw'leil the hill inlro lured by the frentloman Irnin fioutli Ctmlinn (.Mr. ll.iri; to repeal the duty nn collou baijin and mutiny cloth, was aUo UIJ on tho table. The motion to lay on the table was carried hy a largo nnj irity, aaout 40 voting in the iioj;;i tivc. A motion was then mule to jjo into Commit lee of the Whole on tho State of the Union. This propo-itioo was voted down. Several bills from the Senate, anion; wliirli was one lor tin' relief of the heirs of Robert Pu -ton, wore read twice ! nd referrril. Notices oi bilN and resolutions to ho introduced were also Chun, .old pnvalo bills read l icu and reforred. The Ilou-e, alter sever il atteuiptslo proceed ttith busi.ies.--, adj turned m con tusion. In tiie S'tiiilc, the bill for tho relief of ! li' heirs of Robert Pulton pissed, by a o!e of 'JO to 14. Mr. Itenlnn's resolution, callini; for infurma. tion relative to Tevis, &c. pas-i'd. Mr. Ronton hmded in a pamphlet lor the tiilorm itiun of the .Committee. An attack w is undo to day upon Jons Quts cv Adams. Tho oircuiustaticfs atti'iidniL' lli. outrage aro these : A nun naiii-?d S inciter, of this city, or of Alev mdria, sent word by one of the messengers that he wanted to see Mr. Ad. sin. Mr. A. went nut to tho lobby, whun a man whom ho Ind never i-enn l.ofnro t-tnpped up to him and (.aid, " Von are wrou?. and I will kick you !" Hothen made a piss wi'li h slnnd at Mr. A.'s face, followed by another attempt tos'nke, when Mr. A. xcized Loth Ins hinds and hold them until noine of the bystanders separated them. Mr. Ad..tns quite cool, and did not teem to mind it much. The cfl'ondor was taken custody and delivered tn the city authorities. I bclievo he intoxicated, and probably cra zy. Can you tell me, dear reader, what difljr. L'uco there is between the conduct of this man ii nd tint of C. J. Injcrr til and Aaron V., who pelted Mr. Adams through tin; columns of tho Globe with the r low, tiliald llilliiii.'si'itol Sanjstur appeirs to be the more magnanimous Ltbailant, for he u.ceis h.s cnomv face to face. Correspondence of the X. Y. Tribune. Vashincton, Doc. 10 Ii, 1611. On Saturday I.ibI 1 wrote you that there was a probability that the President would pund in a wir infifsaiji) m Motility, Soon alloruard I wrote to nii that I rould t-tate, "on thu b.'.t fiulhority," t'tat there would bo -in war amino war mcfp.ii,"'. I had it so direct front head ipiar. tors, that 1 bi'licved it. I hoir a new runnr '.vhich rmirirm the firfi line, and which coniueidi'H inoro with my own (mimou lb in that which I wa rather reluctant. y rouipclli'd to believe, about there beiiy no In ti'tition In produce a war with Mexico. 1 have it " from the ty best authority" that lo il ly a meti-aw will hi Vent to Uonari'in, recommood nr warlike nieisiires towanl Mevico. I have been inlormed that the message is actually now in the hands of tho printer, anil will bo dictribu. led immediately after it is tent to Congress. I am also informed that otir Minim cr, Mr. Shannon, is expected in a day O' two, being on his wav to iIiikciIV, aim iitai niuxiru ins hum co lias stint hliouhl lite her norm airatixt our rouiiuorci' v.i . " . ., . II I MessagO tut ell', as mis tup"ii myn "in m, w shall have no war. Tho Senalo will not pas. any war measure, nor indeed will the House. It has buen eaid that not moro tlian lour or five .if all thu Loco-Pnco Members from the State nt New Yutk will be found in favor of this Texat. ulieine. John Qulncy AJams Is a remarkablo man. lie receives the attacks nf hisonomics, whether made in the lobby of the House, or in tho col. limns of tho Globe, with the same composure. Malice loves a shining ma k, but they gain little who attack ' Old liuiury. The Senate, in Kxccutivo Session yesterday nfirmed the nomination of Mr. Van Ness, as -.mirirniFut the Cillerlor at New York. Yourf, i-c ij-c. JilniFMMl. Correspondence of the Alia Washington, Dec. SOtli, 1S11. The Senate does not hold a session today. n tho House, after a long tbno spent in settling- the order of business ttio Sub Troaury Hill was taken up, In Committee of tho Whole. The bill having been road through, Mr. Adams pointed out wherein it conflicted with the Con. s'ituli'in. Tho bill locates the I rcasitry of tlio (Jutted States in certain rooms nf a public build ing in this city. It also makes other ilesmtsito. ries in other cities, and authorizes the money to ho transferred by draft nf the Treasurer of tho United Slates. Mr. Adams suggested that this provision was in conflict with the clause in Ino Coustilution which forbids money to be drann Iroin the Treasury, except in pursuance of ap propriations by Congress. Mr. Droiogoole, instead of answering this oh. jnct!"ii. branched off into a tirade about lite re cent election, and what was derided hy il. M '. Hani ird took Mr.!c to task fur miking n i mure peniu lit answer lo a grave and serious o'ljeciniii loan important lull, u lieu mildly pointed out bv the gortleman from M is sachifot s. Mr C. J. Ingorsull thought the de fect discovered by Mr. Adams of a character de serving notice and correction. Mr. J. It Ingersnll inula sorno rem irks. ,1r. Douglass, of Illinois, read an infilled lee tuio to the Whigs, upon tho duty of humble submission to the popular will. Mr. Caleb Smith, of Indiana, rose, and defied the democracy to point nut a single Slate in the Un on where the exploded Sub I reasury sys. ictii had been made an issue in the recent elec tion. Ho ii'-kod to bo pointed lo a single para graph in tlio declaration n' principles at tho Bal liinoro Convention, which says one word on the subject of ihe Sub Treasury. " You dared not tmko it nn issue," said Mr. Smith. Mr. Smith proceeds l to administer a scorch utg j-chuke to those among tho Democrats who argued that oven tho most opposite measures hie been decided hy tho late election ; and de motlrated, hy the action of tho successful party hare, how the people had been deluded. Mr. Kennedy, of Indiana, ppuko in his usual stylo 'Mr, Sshenck, of Ohio, closed the debate in a powerful argument against the bill itself. After uhich, the Committee rose, and the House ad- journed- Corrcspondence of ihe N. Y. Tribune. Vaiiinsio.n, Dec. 21st, 1311. Itmic or Rr.rnnsr.sTArivES. Messrs Tuckernnd Hi lt-r took their seats Tor the fust lime today. A lc olirion passed the. House this intimitis, lhalllie de- line on 'lie Suti-Trei-ury should ceas , in c iniiintlee of the Whole, lo hours after il still lieiakuinp. The House ihen went into I'o'imiil ee ot tlio VVhole, Mr. (', tve Johnson in ihe Chair, and discussed the Suh.Tit'.isiirv I, II. Mr. Wi-hnmt m Hunt, of New York, in die ab sence of Air Vnncey, of Ahbnnii, who ha I Ihe floor. Inn was iiidispo-ttl, proi'icded, m an nlile speeeh of lorty iiitnnles. to review the course of the l.o -o l'oco p irty during Ihe late cainpaijn. Durina bis speech ho was tnrucu'aily severe on trie ilnulilc ilealinu 01 the Loco Foeo patlv, in diopiium Vim lluifit, who was identified witu ihu .'-nli-Tieasiiry, nnd takin:; up Polk, and cairyini' him by the vote of New York, which was recitred bvthe irilluencc of a Governor who voted nnmsl the Tccas Treaty, nud nf .Mr. Ilir- ney, wlnt was oppo-eu to slavery, let the victory is t l limed as a verdict in f tvor of Annexation. Mr Pavne. of Alabama, denied the stinpnri of James O. Ilirney. and .Mr. M'Clelland, of Miclui'in, said that James G. Rimey had not icceived a Democratic noiiuiinlion in S.iL'iuaw! Mr. linily. of iruini i, took thoflinrand made a speidt. After he hnd spoken, lie yielded the floor to Vlr Honlev. oflndnm. Mr I lineman, of Nonh Car olina, who, it appeared, rofc and adihcsscd ihe Chair ins', (laiineo the lloor, tun air Ulinunian s rloquent voice was not lo be heard, anJ the lloor was ghen to Mr Henley. Aficr some remarks by Messrs llenly, l!illingham and Cary, the ainendiuents made in Cuininittcc were reporteil nnd accepted. .U r. Adams in iveJ to siriiie out the lost section. Ruled out of order. . rhe veas and navs were onlercd on the engross ment of the b,ll for a third coadinz. Yeas 123, navs CO. Here nlnut tvventv members started to thrir Icet, exclaiming, " Mr Spea'.cr," ".Mr. Speaker!" 'I ho ques'lon then was, "Shall the mam question be pull" Mr llovd called the previous qnesiiou. .Mr Clinmiian eilled the yeas and nays ordered. Yeas 123, nay3 So the b.ll passed. A reconsideration was then moved and voted down. Thu bpl is the snneas reported last" session. The periods when the difl'erent pNnieion shall take (fleet beiru' '4 ". M6 and '-17. ins ead of M I. '15 an I MG. nnd nisi ilini a Receiver Geneial be located at St. Loui-, in Mi'suiiti. Tim IIouc then adi turned till Monday, when the speciil order nf tho day is lite joint resolution lor the Anncxniinn of Texas. The Senate did not sii today. TIIE TYLER GUN, So lung rumored, lias bern iiumaskeilniid fired til lit st . Il is " full nf sound nnd fury," but like other " idiot's tales, " signifies mull ing. The document Ileitis luniks uf having m initially closed with n recommendation uf war: hut this bliiiL' has liecu extract! d from its til, nml llii! whule lliing, is now us liurni- , Ii'ns a folmiiiiiiion us could htivu been hull- i:d. It would li.ivu inadu littltj difTeiiine.e. however, had lieen iriicl.iiuit'd. Thu people .mil Congress h ive ;i liottoii that Cup- 1 a i ti Tv,cr U mil tin.- (ioveriiuieiil. MISA1J. To the Senile, and IfiJitsenf Icvrcscntatlrr I transmit lieu with' copies ul dispatches received trout our Minister tit Mexico t-iuce ihu counueiice- mint ol ) our pteseni -es.-ion, which ciiiini, from their ntipiirtiiice, ami I tloubi not will receive, your calm and delibnr.ile eoii-ideration. Thuexiraordiu iry and 1 hi.dily oH'jusivu I iiiginsie w hich the Jloxican G item- ineitt In- III auht proper lo employ m reply to the rem untranc-j of the Evecuiive, through Mr. Shan- r o';Ba!!,;; L'ress and the People, -nJ also, ihd ptoposetl manner I ol conducting war, will not fad to arrest yuur nt-1 bucli rcnionstrancc, i red in no i.nfitendly spirit to Mext-o, wasca lid fir by considerations ul nn linpc- rative character, h iving relation a-well to the pence icnuoii. ot this country aulliouurof this (iuvcrnment ns lo tba causj of h'uminily and civibzinon. Texas had entered into the Treaty of Annexation upon the inn-1 tat.uns of ihe Exeeiuivi-i and when, for that net. she' wnsihreatened with n rcne.inlo! the war on the part uf Mexico, sho naturally looked to this Givernntent toinlerposo nscllbris to wirdoirihe threatened blow. ' Hut onocoune was left the Executive, ncrm.r within , lint Huns of its coustiiiuional competency, rin.l thai I was to protest in re pcctliit, b n nt ihe same time rnfencd1 'XVZ. w?.' proLl S an I decries, win -h ordered, on the part of the" Me.xi- can ntilitiry. ihe desolation nf whole irncts of couti. trv. ami mo uesiruciion, wi hout discriininniioii, of all ae. sent, and con iiiions of existence. Over the manner o eomlurlins war Mexico lias no exclusive eoritrob She hns no r'fjlil to violate it pleasiiru the ., vixiuiii,-,,,-,, i-ivni.ioon ins imo down for tho conduct of n.itionsnl wart nnd thereby retrosr ul- to a period or lurliinsui which, happily for lltu woil,', has bom sin e passed inv.iy AM nations are lutere.ied in enforcim.' nn observance of these irinciile , an I tlm United States, ihe oldest of the American Republics, and Iho nearest t f iho c-itiliz-il powers to Ihe thenlreou which these enrinniti.-a u.., proposed lo be imetxl, roul I not quietly contenl ihciusilies lo wiiness sii,., n 9t,U ,,r ihiniis, Thev h id ilnoujih Ihe Execuitve, on nun her occasion, nnd as was believed wiih Ihe nppn hntion of tlm wh ile country, rcmunsirnied naaiusi nutrnaes similar, but even less inhiiin in, than I hose which by her new edict, and ilecresa eho Ins threatened iu perpetrate, nnd of which the late inhuman uinssacrent Tobasco was hut the precursor, Phe Moo I y nnd inhuman murder of Fannina and bis companions, rqualhtl only in sivaje bathaiiiy hy the ti-n(;.'s of ihe uiiiuiored Indian iriltes, provedhow hllte eohll lenec could be nlacul on il,n n,n,i B,ilm, ii,s of her Generals, while ihe fato of others w, became her cnntives in war. tonne nrwhnn, intiL'er uiiio to sustain Hie f ttiiriies nnd privations of Ions journeys, were shot down by the way side, while men tn'iii.initiii9 won Mirviven were 8llllerteO lo sul. ferinss even more painful than death bad left nn in- tleiune s ain nn the pagenl civilizitinn. The Execu live, with the evidence ofnn tnren'ioil on Ihe part of .iirmui iu renew scenes so rcvuiiuiz io iiutnamiy, could da no less iban renew remonstrances formerly urged. For lulfillintr duties sa imperative, Mexico has 1110111:111 proper, inroiiii tier necreuueii orzann, or enit'o she has repreaetited in her the inhuinaniiy of licit proceeduiL's, to indulge iu lnni;uago unknown 10 ihecnuriisy nfdiplninalieinlcrriuirse, and nilensivc in thn hiliesl ilenree lo this Government nnd IVop'e. Nor has she oIK-ndcd in this only. She hns not only violated cxistine contentious htlvveen ihelwo conn tries, by nrhtlrary nnduiijuai decrees neninst our Irnlc nnd iiitcrcoursfl. but withholds iuslalmenis of debt, dtta tonur citizens, vvlocli shesolemnly pledged her self lo nay, under cireiimtlancea which ire folly ex plained by Ihe accompnyinjr Inter liom Mr. Or-n, o tr t&crrlnrv uI'Leeal.on. Anil when i.ut M oisier Insiavited tins attention oilier G iv, rninciil lo vvroniis cjm nit led by her local iiithunties not only on the properly tiul on tho persons of our fellow citizens, en aied In prosecuting fair and honest ptustiils, she has uddul ins dt to injury, by nut even deiunins, for mnntln tngeiher, lo return an unswer to his represen tation, b'lill fiirther to manifest her tinfiienuiy led inijs towards the United Stales, she has issued de crees expellinii from sumo of her provinces American cilizvns enungetl in Iho peaceful pursuits of life, nnd now demes to tltoso of our citizens proseciiiiug the Whale Fishery nn the North West Coast of Ihu IV cifi '. tho ttrivilecG which has. throiiLdi nil time, here tofore been necorded to I hem, ofexchnudni! I'oodsof a small nuioimt In value at her ports in California fur supplies indi-pensable to their health snrl coiulort. - Nor vvih il cscapu the ohervrtliou of Congress thnl in eonducliiiir a correspondence with I lie Minister of the United Suites, who ennnot, nnd does not, know any distinction between Ihe Kroiinplneai sections of Ilia Union, rliirnes wholly unfounded nre innde niritnst particular Stales, and an appeal to others for ni I nud ptoteciion nsainsl supposed wronis. In this siino eonneeiion, sectional prijudices nre attempted to he excited, nnd the hizirdous nnd utipinlonnlile clTirts iiind'. lo fotneol liviiotu aupinp the Slates of the Union, thereby to embitter their peace. Mexico Ins yel lo learn, that however frequently we iniyin (liilcn in tliscnsion sntonir ourselves, the American People will tolerate ni interference in tin ir domesiic alTiirshynny foreign Governnn lit nnd in nil that cinccrns the coiisiiiutionnl L'linrnntees nnd tlio nn tional honor, the People of Ihe United states have but one mind and one hcirt. The sul'j'ei of Annexation nddrrsrs itself mo-t fortunately to every portion of the Union. rThe I'x peutivo wiiuld havti I een iliiniindfiil of its h iq lie-1 nb liiiaiiuus. if it could hnve adopted a cnursa of pohey dictated by sectional itiierrets nud loenl fie inrs. On the contrary, it was because the question wns uri'her local nor sectional, but made iis nppeal lo the inter ests off lo whole. Union, nnd of every Sinle in the Union, that the negotiation, and finally the Tr.-aly of Annexation was entered into ; nnd it ha- nlliirde I me iioirdimry pleasure to perceive that, so far as de monstrations hive been made upon it by Ihe People, they hnve ..roeeedtd Ironi nil portions of the Union. Mexico may seel, to excite divisions ninonum us, hv interim; unjust dcniinciali'ms npiinst pnni mlnr slnlcs. but when she comes lo know ihat thu iuviiaiions nd-dre-sed to our lellnvv citizens by Spain, and after wards by hcisclf. lo setlle Texas, were accepted by eniiiirants from nil the Slate-; nnd when, in nddition to this, she refreshes her recollecii 'n with the incl lint the firsl eiTirl which vv is made lo acquire Texas was durinn the nduiinisirnlion of a disiiiiiiiihcd eiti zen from an Slate, v hirh was nfierwnids re newrd under the nupices of a Picsident from the Southwest, she will awake to n knowledge ol the futility of her present purpose of sowmi; dissensions amoim ii, or producing, distinction in our Councils hv a'tacks either on pattlciilar States, or on persons vvhoarenowin the reiiieincnt of private life. Con sidering the nppeal vvhii h she now makes to eminent eitizLiis hy name, can she hone lo escape censure lor hating nseril e l liiem, as well as to oilier', a design, ns sbo pretends now, for the first time, revealed," of havinir oriuinated netjotiations to despoil her, hy du plicity nn I falsehood, of n portion of her territory '! Theopinion llien, ns now. prevai'ed with the Execu tive, thnl the Annexation of Texas to the Union was n matter of vast importance. In order lo nequire that territory before il had nsumed a position iiinoug tiie independent powers of the earih, ptopoi inns were made to Mexico for a cos ion of it to ihe V. Slates. Mexico saw in lhee proce !in?s at the ti.oe, no cause of comp'aint. Shew now, when simply reminded o them, nwa'.encd to the kno ilediroof the fact, whi' h she, through her Secretary of Slate, promulgates to ine wnoie worm ns true, inai inese neotialious wc re fonnded in ritceppon nnd lalsehood, and snperin 'need by iiiijus' and iniquitous motives While Texas was a dependency of Mexico the United Sin cs opened I negotiations with the latter jioacr for the cession of her then acknowledged It rtitory ; nnd now tin i Tex ns is independent of Mexico, and has maintained n separate existence, for nine years, rltirinir which lime she lias been received into the family of nations, nnd is represented by accredited aruln sailors at many of ihe princip il Cour's of Europe and when it Ins be come obvious lo ip wliole wor'd thai she is forever lost to Mexico, the United St ites is chnrt'cd wiih de ception and falsehood in all relaiinir to the past, and condemnainty accusations nro made aniline! S'ntcs which have tio special airency in the miller, bcci iso the Executive of iho whole Union has neaotiatpd with free and independent Texas upon a mailer vital Iv important to the interests of both countries. And after nine yenrs of unavailing war, Mexico now an nounces her intention, ihtouah her Sectetnry of For eian ArTiirs, never to consent lo the Independence of Texas, or to abandon the cflhrt to reconquer ihat Re public. She thus announces a perpetual claim, which nt the end of a century will furnish herns plausible a nroiind for discontent against any nation, which nt the end of that lime may enter 'into a Treaty with Texas, as she posiessjs nt this moment nzains the United Stales. TIip lipsoo: titiu can ad I nothing to her ilia lo independence. A course of conduct such ns Ins been described, on the put nf Mexico, in violation of nil friendly feelinc, nnd nf theVoutlesy wdueh should clnrncteriz ! the intercourse between the Nations oftlieEuth might well justify Ihe Uiuicd Stales iu a nsnrt to nnv mens lire to vindicate her national hon' r; but. actuated bv a sincere riesiro lo preserve iho t'eueril peace, nnd in view nf the present condition of Mexico, iho Execu tive resiinrr upon its integrity, nn I not fearin? but lint t lit- j'ldnment of tlio worl I will duly npprerive its motives, abstai :s from reootiiuiendin j to Contrress i resort to measures of redress, ari I conten's itself with re nraiiia upon Jim body p-ooint an I i it tied ate ac tion on the sulqect or Annexation, lie ndoptini; llni measure, the United Sntesvill he in the exercise of nn tindoiibtid riahi ; and il Mexico, noi reairdini' tint forbearance, -hill aczratito the injustice of her rood icl by n declaration of war ntMitisi liiem, upon her hca I will rest -dl the re.pousiniliie. JOHN TYLER. Wa-hingtonCity. Dec. 19, 131 1. ADDRESS TO Mil. CI, VY, AND HIS ItESl'ONSt:. Wc find in iho Lexington Observer nf llin XOlli iiist.,tliti Address nf lite Kentucky Elec- ,l,rs Mr. Clay, nnil his Reply, and liasten ' c''v'" them to our renders. They will lm rend till no ordinary I'lutiiiiitis by ihu Wlns in every purl nf the country Upon reaching thu dour of Mr. Clay's dwelling, Mr. Undeiwoiid, surrounded hy the other Electors, hy lint Governor nnil Ex- Gnvernors Molculfe, mid Letcher, nnd the who attended, lead the following ud- 1 ri dress to Sir. Ll.iy: Mil. Clav : I have been selected bv Ihe mnmbors of thi Electoral College, to sav to you f,r cach one of u--, that we liavu come'lii offer ." p'i' p-' respect. In this work of the heart many of your neighbors have likewise come to unite with u. I,,, veslen .iv. m eraiiK on. we tier ormetl our official duty in obedience to the will of tho peo. ... Kontuckv bv votimr unanimously for P1' 1)1 ,f,ve " p ,." 1u"al1"" ,us'y ,ur v"11"1" "." onoyioijonn w mi offices nf President and Vice President uf United Slates. ''ir! machinations nf your enemies t rrsl,,.u unoo thoeleelive francbUe iiuliliei. Up '." V tl0l ",le 't'lclii'-e, and llieir pheit.V Willi the people, III prnuiiilgntlug n site DrincinlcR III dillereul sections, have defeat. ed vnur election. V0 , ,vu no hope of preferment at -our hands, ! t?'"l". "? ' '.' "? of proscription lull lite us in speaking the truth. Under existing circumstances itgralifiei- i us to take von hv tho hatiil, and to unite, as we I, hi most ctirdiallv. in exnrei-sinL' the sentiment r r ,.,a nml f ihosn we rnnnxenr in ro. gard to your personal character and political principles. Your past services are sn interwoven with the history nf our country for the la-t lorty years, that ii'tihce and envy cannot prevent succeeding generations dwelling on your name with admi ration and grat mid.', tour example will illu minate the path of future statesmen, when tho-e who hate and revile you are forgotten, or an only remembered, like the incendiary who burn tbo'touiple, for the evil Ihoy have done. l o you the election lias lertninateU without personal lo-s; but to the Nation, in our jtitlg incut, the injury is incalculable. Gml grant Ilia' the Confediitr.y may not hereafter mourn ovei the result ill dismembered fragments. Whilst your enemies have not attempted to detract from your iulnllccliial character, thev have with untiring tnilice attacked your moral reputation and cndeavaretl lo destroy i'. The verbal slanders and printed libels employed as means lo accomplish political objects, have stabl ed tho character uf our country and its institu tions more Ihan they have injured yours, In your hioli personal character, iu vnur nn. litical priciples and unrivalled zeal and ability to carry mem nut, may no louuii 1110 strong motive for our ami us efforts In secure vour clectiuni The Protection uf American labor, a National Currency connected with a fiscal accnl for tlio Government, tho Distribution among the Slates nf the 1 Mcccds of the Publio Lands, further con- titutiniiHl restrictions upon Evecuiive Hiwer ami patronage, anil a iitniiaiion upon the cligt- hi 1 it v nf Iho President for a second lertn, were measures, which, under vour administration wo nnpu io iiiiuru unit urnm mm practical operj.j tiuii. Ily ymr they have been endang ered, if iiol'forcvor lost. lint we v 1 1 1 not spcculato oncoming events. If things wirk well, we shall find consolation in the general prosperity. If apprehended evil comes, wo iro not rnspnnsihlR j and retaining our principles, wo shall enjoy the happy reflec tion nf having dona our duty. In the shades of Ashland may yotl long con tinue to cnjry peace, ijuici, turn the possession nf tliosi) great faculties which have rendered you the ndmiraticti of your friends ami the bcuefac. lor nf your country. And when at last Death shall demand its victim, wliilo Kentucky will

contain your ashes, rest assured that old and faithful friends those who, knowing you long est, loved you best will cherish your memory at tl defend your reputation, I1F.N HARDIN, JOHN K1NCAID, J. R. UNDRRWOOD, I.. W. ANDRKWS, H. A. PATTKR-ON, tiRKI N ADAMS, PHILIP THIPLF.TT, II. MILLS ( RF.NSHAW, W. V. SOUTHOATE, LISI.1K t OOMHS, W. R. GRIGSIIY, W. J. GRAVES. Mil claTs REPLY. I am greatly obliged, Gentlemen, by Ihe kind ncss awards inr, which has prompted this visit from the Governor, the Presidential Electors nl Kentucky, nud somonf my fellmv citiz"iis in pri vate life. And I Ihank yuu, Sir, (Mr. Under unod) their organ, nn litis nceasitiii, Inr tlio feel ing and eloquent address which you have done mo the honor to deliver. I am under the great est ohliiral ous lo tlio People of Kentucky. Du ring more th in lorty years nf my life, they have demonstrated llieir roiilidencti and aflertiou to. wauls inc. in every variety of form. Tins last ami frowning evidence nt their long and laiihlul attachment, exhibited in tho vote which, in their behalf, you gave yesteiday, at the seat of the Stale Government", at the Kleeioral College nf Kentucky, fills mo with metfl iwio' gratiltid". Hut 1 should fail to express the leoliuirs of my be in, if I tlid not also nfTor my profound nc. kn uvledgui'Mi's lo Ihe other S atcs vliieli have united with Kentucky in the endeavor lo elect me In the Chief Magistracy of tin; Union, and lo tin: million ami a quarter ul tree men, em'iraritig mi much virtue, intelligence and palriott in, ho, w hrever resid ng, have directed elrc"iious and enthusiastic exertions to the same object. Their effort has heel unavailing, and the is. sue nf the election has not rorrespotued with their anxious ltoies and confident expectations. You have, sir, assigned some nf the causes which you suppose have occasioned the result. I will not trust myself In speak uf them. My duty is that nf perfect submission to the even?, which is now irrevocable. I will not affect indifference to tho personal n n en, which 1 had in tho political contest just terminated; but, unlc.-s I am greatly sell-tie. eeivetl, the principal attraction to mo of the of fice uf President nf the United States, arose out of the cherished hope that I mialit beau humble instrument in tlm hands nf Providence, to ac complish much good. I desired to see the lor uinr purity of the general Government restored, nnd tn see dangers ami evils, which I suucorelv t.clieved encompassed it, averted and remed.ed. , , ,, , , ,. . .....-...,. ..... V,,i,j ..I ,...U,,..M u-.. pecially iu the great department ol its dooiestie labor and industry should be lived and stable, that all might know how to regulate and ac commodate llieir conduct. And, lolly convinced of thu wisdom of the public measures, which you have enumerated, I hoped to live to witness, and to contribute to their adoption and estab lishment. So far as respects any official agency nf mine, it has been otherwise decreed, ami I bow re. speclfully to the decree. The future course of the Government is altogether unknown, and wrapt in painful uncertainty. I! not do the new Administration the injustice nf cnnt.' it in advance. On tho contrary, I earnestly de sire that, enlightened hy its own reflections, and hy a deliberate review of all the great iuierests of i lie country, or prompted by public opinion, the benefit may be yet secured nf the practical execution nf those principles and measure.- for which wo have honestly contended, lint peace and honor may be preserved, and that thisyouno but great iiarion may be rendered harmonious, prosperous ami powerful. We are not without consolations under the event which has happened. The Whig parly has fully and fairly exhibited to the country the principles and measures which tl believed lies' adtpted to secure our liberties anil promote tin common welfare. It has made, in their suppott, constant ami urgent appeals to the reason anil ludgiuent of the people. For tnyt-elf, I have ihe IiIl'Ii satisfaction to know that I have escaped a '.'rent and fearful responsibility ; and that, during the whole canvass, hue done nothing incon sistent with the dictates of the purest honor. No mortil man is authorised to say that I held out tn him the promise ul any ofticu or appoint ment whatever. Whit now is the duty nf the Whic party ! I venture to express any opinion with Iho great- I ihlli loni'i;. I he luliire is enveloped in a veil impenetrable by human eyes. I cannot cniitctn. ilttett without leeluiL's of "re it ilisc'iiira!i)- mi.t. But I know of only o ie safe ueinaillhe Vic Mt tides of human Ine, public and private. and Ihat is conscientiously to satisfy oursclvo of what is right, and firmly ami undeviatingly to pursue il under all trials anil circumstance-1, confiding iu the great Ruler of the Universe fm ultimate sutcess. I ho Whins are deliberately convinced of Ihe truth and wisdom nf the princi. pies and measures which they hive espoused. It seems, therelore, to on', that they shou'd per. severe in contending for them ; and that, adher. ing to their i-ep.irate and d t-linrt organization, ihuv should treat all who have the good of then country iu vievv with respect and sympathy, anil invite their ro operation m securing lliu palriolii objects w hich il has been their aim and purpose to at couip ish. I lie an il v thank von, hir, for vnur fncndlv wishes for my happiness, iu the retirement w Inch henceforward best heroines me. Hero I hope tiienjov peace and tranquility, hoeking faithtiilli to perform, iu the walks of priva'e life, w h nnvei duties may yet- appertain In me. And I sh i never cease, wh. 1st luc remains, to look with lively interest and deep solicitude, upon the inovi'iueiit and operations of our free system ol Government, and to hope tha', under the smiles of an all-wii-e Pmvidpucc, the Republic may be ever just, honorable, pru-pemiis anil ureal. FOUESIIADOWINGS. Wo find lite following letter prominent in thu leading editorial column of our l.isl Charleston Mercury, tho leading oracle of Cillioiintsui. The shrewd render may gath er n good deal from il. We presume it is frum the pen of one of tho South Carolina delegation in Congress. Tribune. Correspondence of the Mercury. Washington, Dec. 3, 1814. I have it from pretty good authority that Ben. ton (called here the Western Urus) yester day, iu the presence uf several of Mr, Polk's Irieiuls, used the most threatening language to ward him. He said he got the nomination at the lliltitnnro (invention hy a d J fraud, ind ho would prove it ; and that if ho did not mind his steps, ha should have a rougher path to 1 read than oven Tyler. Tl1-.1l is canital for Mr. Calhoun's friends, anil if they onlv stimulate Benton to a little more savagoisnt,' Poll; will havo no alternative but to ihrow himself into llieir arms. Wright's for tunes are considered as very iiitimiloly wrapped up with Benton's; and although I doubt not iho tlisnositiou, anil even determination at pres. cut of Mr. Polk'a friends is, to mike his star first in the ascendant, this bullying may totally change their purposes. If Ronton is tn rise witliliim, ami ho an enemy, why both may be virtually so, and both therefore bo put aside. In iho meantime vnu may bo i.ssured Ihat Ihere will bo Malado'res enough, to flaunt tho red flag in the old Bull's face. Sinre hiscleclion tutho Senate, bn aiiain lifts hit: tail un his back; and ... . . . .. . r r iho Legislature of Missouri will iuduco him to ai0w Texas lu come into the Union on the mulling leu lite most expucu instructions trooi terms of the tinaty. Wiihnr tllioun nnr 'lYlnr will wear a sin ge loaf in the crown which will adorn the brow or etch, unsriatchua t by hit vindictive nnd Sum? say that his min i has been disordered by inn ctlecl ol the cxplos on of tho Perce Maker ; and that although his power of thinking exists, the nervous Irritability of his system has hill i tned his passion, and upset his Judgment. Oth ers say ho ! Iho sanvi lie ever was, when ever his personal anlinositlus are brought inlo action, and that hatred of Calhoun will at any lime make him play tho devil. As In the future Cabinet once more. Wil kin?, Wirkliffe, Nelson, and Bibb, will walk the plank three nf them at leasl friends nf Mr. Calhoun. Mason, the Secretary of the Navy frnm Virginia, will most probably bn retained. He was a member of Congress during General Jackson's Administration, and has never had a rebellious thought which in the slightest degree could disturb his parly relations or claims, lie is a good, easy, excellent tempered and excel lent man, who was lately in favor of Mr. Van flordi's pretensions ttilhc Presidency ; and be ing always very passive in tho hands of the Richmond politicians nf course they must sup port him. Ho is what lltpy call here, very em. nhati 'ally, a reliable man of course you under stand this. As to your great statesman inure .innn. Il is said Ihat Polk wil1 bring his newspaper nrgan with him, some Editor Irom Tennessee, who will havo a proper sense of tho future President's greatness, and his own dependence. In this event, the Globe will go out with cur ses. The Editors are rich , and though doubt less endowed with great patriotism in all party and personal mailers, no paper can becotititiec hero but at a great loss, without Congressional or Government patronage. If Bntoti goes nf) 111 a ft', as the (ilnbn sends up its last pitchy smoke, don't be Mirprisrd. FRIDAY MORNING, DEC. 2T, 1341. COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. ""ELECTION Thursday, January 2d, 1943, at one o'clock, P. M. TICKETS. In favor of Licenses. SAMIFEI, I-'I.RTCIlnil, nf Shelhurne. JOHN VAN SK Hnrlinaton. I'UEDEItlCK I'MJTCIIIilt, Underbill. Against Licenses. r.FonfJF. It. SHAW, of tlurlincton. TRUMAN t lllTTP.NDRN, of Williston. I HUM A N '.'AI.USHA. of JerMio. THE SUD-TREASURY. Locnfornism, sifter getting so well through with iho Presidential contest, bv means of Its tllllllttn Tl se boniU nnrl I ,. ,..L:., t. ....... . -. . t . , , a ,o;,o us intiicnery, iinu its contempt for the people, by seeking in Congress to revive detestable measure winch John Tyler, nnd nil his motley crew of allies Inivc again and again admitted the people voted down in 18-10. The very S11I1- 'I reasury which wo were told bud ovei- whelmed poor Mat., and which tiio Sentinel and Democrat has declared sinco the elec- lion, lo In; an obsoieie idea, has been already passed by the Loco Fnco House of Ropru- , sentHlives lit Washington. Of course it must J be killed in the Senali! for this session, hut when Ihe parly get fully into possession of' llio reins, wo may expect to sen ibis instrit- j meni 01 plunder anil corruption biMened up-1 on tiie country, with still viler fealuies added lo its ancient deformity. Il hns not been j .,,l,.: I 1..' r. I-..I-....- ' I" "I'"' "J'i"-uiloil ill iho lale election, nnrl so il cannot bo claimed that in electing Polk they have reversed the overwhelming judgment of 1840. No, il has been limited as a thing that had an am -nous smell of disaster .0 locofoco olfactories, mi tl is now whim victory has render-' ed il harmless, thai ll.ey begin lo inanifesl llieir nnra'.it liking for its once fatal cm-' brace. Let them Ci. on, and let us bo sure 01 one thine, il Locofoco does not beget universal otsgusl nv the reckless prnlltgacy 01 its use 01 power, it will havo to mend its manners perceptibly. TIIE TEA PARTY. We again exhort our readers In remember tho Tea Parly on the evening of Now Year's day, in aid nf the poor and needy. Il is nvery common thing for parlies of pleastuu to come into our village fioni other towns on New Year's day, and wo nro an lliori.ed lo say to those 11 ho are meditating such exclusions, that tlm Ladies who have iu charge iho arrangement of the len parly, will furnish litem villi nrcomniodaiions iiUM'n, 10 ,n,'t'1 "r '"'"'""''s," " Ihu Pearl Street House, in iho most silisfnc- lory manner, besides e'vniL- then, an n,,r. i.miii- m iil ,.,i ,...,....i..i.i.. ""iiiuiunuiu itiuiiiy 111 m. " a very iiiiiiol' expense. There will In, bright even, light benrl teerful fun s, and 11 niLliificen supper I who ran ick for more 1 C. mm thou, nnil , by enjoving all tlii se, il,, g,l( onto them who uru pining in ignorance, poverty und sorrow. OLD MASSACHUSETTS FOREVER. TWO WHIG MF.MUI'.RS lF CONfiF.SS, CF.IITAIN- i.v, ami a -riiiiin riinnAiii.r, f.i.kcted. The lion. William Parmenter has leave to stay at home- The Hon. No-Mcat Wil liams is again defeated. Wo have great pleasuro in laying before our readers thu resulls, as far ns they were brought to us by our express, last night nf Ihe trials, for Iho elerlton of Members of ihe 29th Congress, in tlio four Districts of litis Commonwealth, in which elections werenol effected ut the November election. Wu have returns from nil the towns, but three, in llin Second District. They re elect the Hon. Danied P. King, by an over whelming mujorily. Wo have all the (owns in the Fourth District, and thu returns show thai Mr. Parmenter is defeated and the linn. Bknj. TlltiMrstiN, Whig, is elected. This is n glorious triumph CtiNcono, und Lexington, nnd Bunker Hill, will now bo represented, on tlio floor of Congress as lliey iilways ought to be by a sound nnd trou Whig. Our returns from the Fifth and Ninth Dis tricts arc limited but they nro such ns to induce us 16 believe ihat Mr. Hudson is re elected in the Fifth, nnd to be certain that Mr. Williams is defeated in tin, Ninth. Considering the statu nf the weather, which was foggy, rainy, and uncomfortable and uf iho roudi, which wero as baJ at they could be we think our Whig f.iondi in tliosi! Districts ileierve very high credil for their exertions, which Imvu been crown ed with such signal mid unexpected success. The llmi. Uanip.i. I. Kino, tlio prt-simi excellent Whig incumbent, is ru-elecletl in litis District, by 11 majority of nt least 1300 voles over nil oilier Candidates. It will be recollected that Mr. Kino only wanted 50 voles of an election, in November. Thu Hon. Bknmamin Thompson, of Cli.irleslown, n slititncli und Irtio Whig, is t'lecteil in this District, in tho place of the lion, William Piirincnter, tho present Loco Fticn incumbent. Mr. Thompson's majority, over all oilier candidates, nt this election, is, S34. The majority of nil other cundiJules, over Mr. T. nl tlm November flection, was S4C. Mil king 11 net Whig gain in litis Dislricl, since lliu November election, of 1 180. Alias. the QU.mtELwrni Mexico. The National Intelligencer of yesterday contains tho nfficial copies uf the Despatches of Minister Shannon, which accompanied tint President's Special Message, cniiimuniraleil to Congress on Wednesday. They consist of n leller fioni Mr. Shannon to Mr. Culhnon covering tho correspondence between tlio former and Mr, Hejou befuro published, nnd several other letters relating lo the claims of tin.' United Suites on Mexico, to lite decree ol'llie liillerexpelling American citizens from it portion of her territory, 11 nil to certain oili er mutters peitoinitig tnilii- eniiinieiei' of the two centuries. The lusl hitter of Minister Shannon to Mr. C.1II101111 is in his nun pecu st Ie of impudence and folly, tint il throws no new light on tin: questions nt issue and will be I'Sleenied lillle lienor than a bore The IiiliUigcncer has thu following com ments on the Messiine : We cannot d'simss 11 without observine that the disproportion between the mncnihiqiicnre and solem nity 01 ine mid y ot tne .lless.ine nml tha compilative in consequence of its conclusion, would justify a he he fin the truth of the icport which hns circulated for n ilny or two past, ihat the onsinnl daauaht of the Message actually closed with Ihp reconnnenilniion ol open wnt upon Mecicn, nnd Ihat the tlelny iu its trnnsniission lo Congress is attributable to a chaneo which has been wroiiL'ht in the Message under Ihe joint Influence nl iinmistalable public opinion, nnd 1 f cooler n mi wiser counsels man lliose u first course has been sui'EeMed. A WAR. tn'eid I A tear atrainst A7.r,Vn. Itcrnno the pnpei pellets ol Mr. lb j in hive hit ruber harder linn ibose vvlneli ,llr. Shannon bad discbarccd nt lino ! War with Mexico to salvo Mr. Shannon's briiie! How could il eer have entered into the opart n .ur. Tyler lint a ihinkinir, reasoning people, tolerate the ihoucht of so const inmate a folly? ,i,.-, ,j ,i .-ones, woiitu mrn moment OLD CONNECTICUT. Tlio Whigs of Connecticut held their Slate- Nominating Convention al Hartford on Wednesday the 18lh inst. Pnti.ti Pratt of Meiiden was temporarily called lo the Ch.iir, with Nelson L. Wiiitu of Djnburv ns Secretary. Sa.muiu. C. Skldon of Lyme was selected ns President, wiih I'ijjlil Vice Presidents nud lliiee Secretaries. A Com- millet- of throe fro acli Senate District was then selected to noiiiiiinle a Statu Tn k- et, who iu the evening session reported tin following, being the officers chosen last Spring, viz : For Oaremnr Rnor.a S. rtai.Dwis, N. Haven " l-ieut. Got.... Recdes- He oth. Danburv. ' Sccretar,,.... Daviil P. 'I'trrn llrn.Cl.n " Treasurer Jo-rru II. GuntBT, llirtfottl. " Comptroller... AtliMi Cakbinoton, Mdfoid. Which ticket was unaiiiuioiislv nnd confirmed by the Cniiveutiini accepted m, n i ... ... ... , pr(,,1(mi,, Election of '44 should show 1 i n rr 7. . n r 111 I in I .ttvn ii.,fi ... .t,,, wi,i- o nn .1,,. r isjn ...... ......... , iV.TMM)1. '. , j,,,,,,. conip,.lilor wa, fampioat lh(. lumu t)f M.Gov Clovcl.ind.-TI.,, Convention was fMf rM0ule, and emhusinstic. Ex-Gov. , , svvoiitii was speaking when ihu Hartford Journal went lo press. Indiana. Thu Legislature of this Stale met at Indianapolis llin 2.1 inst. Dr. Ste venson, whip, was elected Speaker. Gov. Wliitconili's message contains nothing en couraging to the holders of the Statu bonds. The imtsl-'iiding funded debt of tho Suite is stated to be 812.218,000, and iho unfurled debt to be S1.521.2C2. The Governor says ho has no doubt the penult; are willing to iay iho Slate debts, bin ho adds " dial it is beyond our power, at leasl for lite pre- 0,,s,rVi,l,u "ils xK-nUed Iho op 111 nil- v"nml "-v ,M-V prt-Uecrssor f. Ins last nies- s!'B" ' that we cannot now pay iho interest - . , in nnr rttilit,.- fl..l,f ,tf , , , I on our public debt,' is universally enlerlaiu- ed mining the people of llin Stale." Indi um is f ist sinking inlo u slate of helpless in solvency. Pknnkyi.vania. The financial condition of this Statu is iu much heller roiiililion lltan il has been f.,r several jenrs pasl. The Slate Treason el has lulrly publislii d his sin nun! statement from winch it appears ihat there is 11 strong probability that tht, interest dm, on the public debt, iiayahln in February next, amntinting lo about 8933,000, will bn paid promptly when it fills title. There is already an available fund of SCG3,85l,S8 in ihe Treasury, and ihu Treasurer thinks there will bn un excess of receipts over the expen ditures in iho months of December and Jan- nary, sufficiently to meet tho vvhulu amount of interest Fiiom Mexico. Tho New Oilcans Pica yune gives f.irlher intelligence frum Mexico, importing ihat Santa Anna's prospect of quelling lite rebellion is less flattering than has been supposed, Thu editors havo re reived letlers ft 0111 Vera Cruz, dated on the 30th November, which stale that Ihe revolu tion in Jalisco presents eacli day un aspect more formidable. Gen, Parrdes is said tn bn ut thu head of 10,000 men, and the Smith is uniting with tho disaffected. Zacalecas, Aguas Calit'iilas, und a part of San Luis Poiosi havo approved of tho declaration of Paredes, while it is nsserjed dial Oajacu has also declared against Santa Anna, Tho same letter likewise stales ihat Santa Anna has n body of 10,000 men, and also that bn has obtained SG00.000 from tho bro kers of llin city In carry on ids operations with activiiy. Thu writer of the leller ill addition says : " V.uiuiis officers nf tho ar my of-8:iiila Anna, who had deserted, have been shot, and litis act has excited much in dignation against tha Dictator," tlKIUVAL OF THE ACADIA. IO DAYS I , AT II It FltOM KNGI.ANU. Thu Royal Mail Steanicr Acadia, Capt. Wnt. Harrison, anived at this nort. on Sat urday morning, at 8 o'clock, having left Lir erpool on Wednesday, lite 4th inst. J She brought 55 passengers from Liverpool to Boston j nnd 10 from Halifax to Boslon. Tho European news generally is not of much importance. The steamer Great Western arrived nt Liverpool, nn Saturday afternoon, the 23J nil., having made ihe passage in iihout four Iron days. The intelligence which si 10 took out of the probable election of Mr. President, created extrantdiuarv surprise and general regrel, When tlm news was made known iu London, on ihe 25ih nil., ihe Cun- s,)l Market was not so steady. The Evening Mail of the 23lli says, "lite American newt i received litis morning is considered on til Stock Exchange as unfavorable; tlm coniC' quencuof which has been 11 decline in ilia pi ices nf nil Etiglisli securities. Consols sre now rather heavy ut 100 J lo g for Money, and 100 g to J for the Account. Thu Royal Mail Sleamer Hlberni i, dpt. Ryrie, 111 rived al Liverpool, on Thursday night, the 28th nit., having made the passage frnm Boston, including the usual detention at Halifax, in about twelve days. The newi folly confirmed ihu previous intelligence of the probability of Mr. Polk's nlpclton. The Times, and other leading journals, express much regret lit this information, although a few English and French papers express grat ification, ns il is believed dial the American Tariff will now bn modified, to the great benefit of foreign manufacturers. Tlio Liverpool Cotton Market was de pressed by tlio account received by tho Grea. Western, nnd prices of Aineiican de clined Jtl per lb. Her Majesty, Iho Queen, Prince Albert, and tiie Royal Family, have remained at Windsor Castle, where they were residing, in llic enjoyment of excellent health, al lh' latest dales. Mketing of Parliament. At a Cabi net Council held by her Majesty, at Wind sor, on lhc2Slh nil. Parliament was ordered lo bo further prorogued fioni Thursday, the 12th of December, until Tuesday the 4th of February, and a procUmalion was ordered to bo issued suirnmiiinc tho Parliament to meet on that day fur the despatch of busi ness. Tun Fatiif.k Matiicw Relief Fund. Conlribittions fur ihe relief of Father Math ovv art: forwarded from every quarter. A member of thu society nf Friends, in York shire, has I or wa riled ihe sum of 500 to the Malhuw Relief Fund. The Duke, of Devon shire lias subscribed .100. Sir E. Cnd ringlon, in forwarding a sum of 5, through the hands of Mr. J. S. Buckingham, sayst-V,.. 'But for thu vice of drunkenness, we sliouldnN, scarcely ever he called upon to use the lash in lite navy, a duty which is.ilvvajs perform ed with disgust." Reputed Piiucv. The Talahasse Sen tinel nf tlio IO1I1, contains a singular para graph ronceriiing the picket brig Peiers tinrgli,C.ipi. Larkitts, from this city for Vera Crti7.. She struck on Snake Key Shoals on the morning of the 22d till., having un bnarO eijhleen passengers ami about S41.000 in specie. Thu Seminel says, that al daylight the Captain not liking thu appearance of the weather, and apprehensive of the safety of his passengers, iu tho event of a storm hoist ed out lite long boat, look litem aboard, and steered for Cedar Key, from tun to fifteen miles distant intending lo leave tliein there till hi: should have extricated the brig. Willi the passengers, he look four of his crew, leav ing tlio matt! and five men aboard the brig, with orders lo suffer no one lo come on hoard. After lauding his passengers at Co llar Key, ho made for his vessel, but cov'd find nothing nf her, hut supposes the mate and crew had got her off, and raw away with her. Tliia is given as the Captain's account of the (INsappcnrnnro of the vessel. Ho brought the passengers In St. Mark's and left on the 9ih inst. for this city. The Edi tors of tho Sentinel add : 'Wo aro lold that thu passengers justify tho conduct of ihe mate. They complain that thu Captain's habits unfitted him for tlm management of the brig, that be gol out of bis reckoning, (as is not unlikely,) nnd they say that, in all probability the mate consulted ihu interests of the owners in gelling the brig off, and pursuing lliu voyage. The alleged account nf the passengers comes to us indi rectly, and wu do not know that it can be relied upon. It is a curious affair alto gether." Probably the Captain on bis arrival here may explain tho mystery. PnoviNciAi. Lawlessness. We find in a leller lo lliu Kingston Chronicle, from Montreal, nn exceedingly fl illering sketch of Iho regard for law and order which prevail? in that city. Our provincial neighbors re so constantly lingmg in our ears their firiion about the prevalence of mobs ami riots in this Republic, that they must allow us to quote their own accounts ofstniilar ulfairs in llieir own territories. Wo have just closed .. i t.i : .1 ..1..-.;..- 1 .. . u 1 ii-siui'iiuoi uiciiiuii, eiuoracmg ine wtiole country, touching most closely the rights and inleiests of eighteen millions of people, and carried on with n bitterness and zeal never surpassed: yet in no comer of tho Union has there been ihu slightest attempt nt a riot, not u soldier was called out, nor has a mob been seen. In Montreal, tlio chief city ot our .British neighbors, n municipal election has just been held : hear one of their own citizens describe the scenes by which it was attended : "In this city, law is at an end No man rin venture ml" ine street (with a few exceptions) afierdark, ami blood is spilt without rrupleor remorse. The police force is hpl, ,!. and iha poor soldiery are obliged to he .w,wi i,,r hour. together to prevent a general louleiersrment.- ... .... ..... , on,-e nucii a scene vesteiila presented, anl lor the credit nf my country. ' pray never torec the like a.-ain. The Munici pal K 1 eel ion for Queen's Ward wag going on, anil hundred! of Canaller abandoned llieir trotk and came into town lo carry the election of their candidate, J. K. Mills, hy force. Ther uere 4