V ARRIVAL OF JHE ACADIA, 1'lftccn Days Later from litiropca Tliu Steamship Acmliii nrrivcd at Boston on Wednesday evening, nt li.lf pint 10 o' clock,, making Iter pass.ieo in about 13 days 11 ml a h.tlf, not willist utidinrr Sonio detention, occasioned hy meeting with icebergs ; nnd bringing Livcrpaol and London papers to llio 19lli June, tlio d.iy of silling. Tlio Acadia brings S3 passengers, 67 from Liverpool, 1G fium lliilifiix. Among tliem wo notice Uishop Kunrick, of Phila delphia. Tlio Maynooth Hill wns nnin discussed in tlio House of Lords on die 3l and till of June, tlio nieas uro being denounced on the ono hnnd, " nil as n hoon to Ireland, I ut n surrender to Home," nnd commend ed on the other ns 'Singularly wise, bencvo'ent ond Christian, currying out tlio treat rule of doing to oth er" n s we would wish tli.it others should do unto u," and would he received with cordhhiy, mid as .in in dicolion ofn kindly vpiril liy tho mass of the people. There wero two discussions. On the first Lord linden's Amendment (for a "elect coniniiltceto inquire into the tenihing and discipline nt Maynooth j) there appeared, Contents 59, Nnntcnis 155 t majority against the amendment 9(j. On the second thai the bill ho rend n secon I lime, Content" present 111, proxies 82t -'or ?.fi I Non-cnn'ents present 55 j proxies 14 1 Aifiiinnf CO i M ij iruv fur the 2.1 reading, 157. The hill p.is-ul in 31 rending tin the IGlh. I.y a vote of 191 lo SO. Thus only wanting I hi royal signature to become n law wliteh it has ere this un doubtedly received. The present rjovcrnnient Ins struck a 'formidable blow nt pnpilar prejudice in Ibis Mnynoo'h measure, nnd tho rei-oil lins been terrible but f.1 lit no ndvaneo Ins been made towards the per manent paetfi -ation of tho country for which the sac rifice wns undo. Tluro never will be peace in Ire landit is folly to expect it while tho Anglican church in tint country exists in its present sumptu ous indolence, in its enormous wealth a living mock cry nnd libel on tlio mi-cry of the people. Tho rich est church existing nninng.st tb poorest people in Christendom and the Chinch not their own must always be nil eye-sore, n otneer, n never-censing cause of iiritatiou. Iheknife, s'nnrrnr Inter, must be applied to cut out thw unsightly excrescence, IltUI.VM). The Monster Repeal Hanqnrt, nt Cork, for whi'-h preparations hnvo been long in progress, to.ik place on Monday the 9 h, nt the Imperial Chrcncc Rooms. About BOO persons were nt the tihle, nnd more than BOO ladies wore present ns spectitors. 'I ho Mayor of Cork presided. According to the reports in the Cork journals, the banquet fir echpsid any similar procee'ing. Mr. O'Connell, emboldened by recent events delivery! n peeeh characterize 1 by n More than ordinary share nf elnq-fnt veheinrnre, rejecting with scorn the conciliatory ndvanees of iho Minister as "mean nnd paltrv iilicuipls to swamp tho ureal ends of agitation." Mr. Hodges, tliugoveriinieni re porter, was present throughout the proceedings, ns well ns nt those of Tara, . nan, an I such nf the re newed monter mi-cling ns Invo been idrendy lipid. Mr O'Connell on To'-slay proceeded down tho river in ono of the steamers j nn WVdnes lay he attended nn open meeting, nnd in tho evening linden sneech at the People's Hull, unit on 'Ihursday miming ho left Cork, ami arrived nt Merrion-squaro, Dublin, on PpWay evening. The bouora' lo gentleman proposed celling out immediately for Lnnthui. I'Vesh information bad arrived in Dublin of nn af fray between tlio military nod the f.eitri'ii peasantry, in win -h tho latter have still'Ted the loss of six kill ed, nnd n great number wounded. A rcinfop etnent of mililnry liivohecu scut forward by express, nnd much apprehension exists that marliil law will have lo be proclni ned. Tlio proceedings of the Ilep-al Association of tho 9tli and 16th insts., wero interesting. Tho week', ronton tlio firmer ocoision was nuiiouncol lo be X373,andon the latter SI 130 IGs GJ. i'imxci:. Correspondence of the " llnropean Times." Paris, June IS, 1315. Although the fortnight that has ilnptcd sineo I last addnssed you Ins been n very 1 usy one indeid for both tbnml ers, few questions have been dwelt upon of interest to readers on Iho other bide ofiho Atlantic. Among these few questions, the most prominent is that of Texas. You are nware tint the constant ef fort of the Opposition in this country is to cry down the foreign policy of the Conservative Cabinet of M. Soult nnd Guizol, nnd lo represent it as truckling in all things, crent or small, to the imperious dicta tion of the English Government, with having j lined Kngland in opposing Iho annexation of Texas to the United States, in return for Iho concession Kngland his made to Franco of the right ot search trenlv. M. Onzot (who is q iito restored In health, nn I who re appeared in the Chamber on Tuesd ly) denied lint any stipulation relative to Texas bad been nndu with regard to the abandonment of that treaty. Ho then observed, llnl if Texas was desirous of annexing it self to the Unhed States, the French Gotrrnmcnt had nothing to say against it ; but he admitted thai it would bu more ngieeable lo that fSoirrnmonl, nnd mora consistent with its interests if the annexation did not take place, Tho report that tlio American fi.ivrrnment intends to reduce tho tariffs, hns nflbrded the greatest satis faction to ihc commerce of Paris. A project, set n-fuot sonio Jems ngo, but lime- cooninuiy ouanoonru. tor ineesinniistitucnt ofn nuin bor of steamers to ply between the principal ports ofi Hon ol iinnexuiiotr wero simultaneously in ',cr ''"".lPlli?1." Y,,,k' hroducod and nnss..,l i,, l.,I. Il.... iiqs utren reviveu, nuu win snorny, ll is expi'C- led, become law. Tliu propo-e I scheme is a so no- what gisantn --cnle, for, in addition to the great hues ol communication uciwcen I' ranee, her colonial nos- ocs-iniiM, nn i mi- uiiiieu ninu s, or ine'i lines wi ne ' eslahlished fnr .ervin .l.nrenl i,n nfil. and siuihern comments of America. j gradual abolition of shver in ih'c I'reneh colonies, J nas pnsseo noin (.namocrs, n..d nnollicr Inw Tor in troducing Huriipean laborers into iho colonies, is un der consideration. The new Customs law, modify ing in some important particulars ihe duties on im ported nrticles, hns been netioned by ro)al ordi nance, nnd is now the Inw of the land. The now treaty between England nnd Trance Ins xcitcd much intcrtst. ll is upon tho whole regird .l with e,reai fiv ir) but the (Vpnsdjnri, though they claim the merit of it, in-i-t that it is not to favorable tn Franco ns it inijht have be, n. The iiWrui-iinns lo bo given to tho commanders of the fleets which nre lo be kept upon Iho Afncnn coast, nre preltv neaily tho same in letter as the in-iruetion given lo the Uni ted Stales Jl-et on the same stnuoo t tint the newspa pors find lint thev nro verv dilll-reni in spirit, llnl it is useless i c0 into ihe mailer nl prmeni, ns the law for carrying into edsel tho treaty will bo discuss sed in the Chnmber of Deputies in thocourto of n few days. Yesterday II was examined in the llurcivi, and appeared in alHrd universal satUficlion. Kew things ntlrncl mure alicntion ib.an lbs elceiric telegraph. Il his been introduced with great sueceks on Ihe lloucn Itailroad, and is Ivitig laid down, or rather hungup, fur the wire- are elevated on posts, (m oiher Hallways. Experiments are luing made for the iiuiiu9uiii u-i-ci ilium" ii n ne noi possible to estab lish it in Ihe very tnidi-t ofiho lown. n Ihnl enmmn niejliou may lako place instantaneously between the oinercnt puouc csiaLiisiinunts. StAIV. MADnio, Juno I0. -Wn nre, as usual, in n very ex cited Blntulil Ihe capital ( but I have litlle liens In rommunicate. i ue Drutnl nrrest of tho editors of n newspaper, the Clamor Publico, has excited universal inaignaiiuo. In letters from St. Pdcrsburgh it i stated thai the kmperor intended lo advance nenr lo, if not in thane. tual fjeene of. ilia war in Caucasus Tl, that have befallen the Riis.hn nrinics in that coimirv nave men i lerriiuo, inai even if victory should cruwn ineir preseni til iris ( In, I, Is doubtful) they will not have much In bmsi .,r. ' ,,'nnX n1""''1""" of Ilus'-i' consists nf upwards of o,uuo,uuu pernons, ni wnoiu mote linn )3.000 000 nre T?iiStH ,l,c,e-n, "f 'be Crown there are iiboul 15,000,000 serfs.-lhc rest nro the properly of the Tho ra'lwav between Si. IVi'nrsl I, ...a ax--...... is alvanHng ranillv. nnd mini mr.. .,r ,, i... brought into ue in about three months, ltisngi- k .iiiiu ."i; i.i.u ny ucvu (iusiicu on wmi cxtraor- '''KnrTrnr ,hc .,mm .... casus, Ihis yeai, are said lo be immense t ISO 000 men arc lo lo employed. Two ukases for recruiting the army have been pul lUhcd. I'OI.AMf. The object of the visit of iho Kiiiperor Nirholas lo this city, says a private letter from Warsaw, is btliev rd to have beco lo nrrange. Ihe necessary measures for the introduction of the Russian code of laws, nnd nf Russian judges, in place of Polish lows and Polish judges. The poor people, already cruelly oppressed, view be abolition of the laws under which ibey have here- "S'L0. '.r,'.,:v." !d,,r.?' i. 5!" J I? J! "1 suw.ii.i ,(tr,i.ii. , iia i.iniicfi'l la IIIHU licni UPOII doing away with Ihe Caibolio religion, substiiuling thai of the Creek church i another measure most re- pugnani la ihe people. In some provinces a dreadful fimine is raging, ond ino misery o, ,ue people is oppoung. tii:it.ii..n i. Kranktobt, June 13 That this "old world" ours, as your irsiuatlantio renders call Kurope, is nvci oiurt,. uy ,i,.,i,i.ii ninu, is a u' i iuu noionous 10 be denied 1 for, from Germany alone, during Ihe yeal or.li!.! to iho United' Slates, and ibis v..,, , .uj IC5,1, uui ir.a man .yr.yyife tuvuwanu persons 6ini in snllareate m juuiioriioii. -llui nniwnbsiundiiigsn cxienshc a deportation, I uterlaud 13 still sulli itnily pcoplcd-too thickly peopled pcrhaps-lo nflbrd a comfortable subsistence to nil its children. In every stnto in Germany rodways hove been formed but of the great number of these elscnbahutn Ihero arc only two that do not pay nn excellent Inter est, whilst in many the shares cannot be purchased at double their original cost. SWITZEHliANII. I'll would appear tbnt the Intention of banishing Dr. Steiger, who look so prominent part in tho lata trou bles, to America, has been abandoned 1 for It is cer tain tint nn application was mode to the Govcrnnicnl of Au-iria to permit him to be confined in one of its prisons, but 'haughty Austria' refused. The passions of tho people ore by no means calm ed dow n t on the contrary, they appear to bo inereas. ingi nnd it is almost feared that other troubles will be the result. nrci.oiUM. lira-suns, June 15. This diminutive kingdom Is nt present in a great bustle on account of the Elec tions. Til 13 EAST. The Overland Mail from Itombny Is In the 12lh of May, The chirr intelligence of interest is from La hore. Ghoolnb Singh wns llicickrnt n state nrisoner, The news from China comes down to the end of March. T ho I.niperor is said to have received some fivoinl.'e notice of Christianity, and was disposed to tolerate it. Front a private letter. Kniaimi-L ATnottTics is SvntA. "A civil war, and one orexlerminaliou, n igns at this moment in the inounnins, between Iho Druses nnd the Chris tians, nnd liming the last fifteen dnvs the horrors we hnve seen perpetrated nround lis nre dreadful On every side the sntnds of bottle archenrd, nnd nothing is seen but fire and llimo houses, villages, churches nnd convents being reciprocally a prey lo the flames. Al the moment I wtite (May 17) we have bifore us the nppalling spectacle of no less than eleven villages nnd n number of Maronito churches nnd convents in Unties) nml what is worse, when the Clnisiians are victorious they enter the Druse villages, nutting lo Iho sword men, women and children t the Dru-cs fullowina then oxamnlo when lhey nrn virtnrinn All the silk-wormsnf both parlies, the sole support of ihu o) i i.ui iitHirnion, unvc oeen nnrneo. rue con1 vents of the Maroniies and Cnthnhrs h nvo hppn burn ed, nnd the bodies of their priests, nfter denth, have ieeu nurnco uy 1110 uriiscs. i-.very norror is prac tised on their enemies for eximnle. to kill be fninine. massacre, nn I n thousand other nets of bnrbarism nie momentarily committed. The Christians nl the com mencement were victorious over their enemies) but our Pnsl.n, who is out with bis regular troops, ns soon ns ho perrcites the Christians victorious, points his artillery ngainst them, loaded with gmpe, nnd com pels this unfortunate seel Intake to Uighl. The Dru ses immediately enter their villngcs'sacking them, ourniug i.aeir inuses, goods, cl-c. I do not doubt but Iho Pasha Ins secret orders from his Government lo oesiroy and rum Iho Chmtiins eittrelv, or ho cou'd not so openly ni.l nnd nssist their enemies. "Tin-fanaticism nf the Turks on the cimsl is daily hec iming more nnd more visible, nml wo ore menaced bV a ternb'o revolution. Ill S.nid-t Ihev ma n f.,u. d lys since to nns-ncro nil tho Christians, but thanks to somer.uropcan shipsof w.ir, nml lo llcschid I'.achn, who left suddenly for the sent of disturl nncc, n calm, ii-in.iis momentary, ins siccceiedt Here, in IJey- Tout, n lisillg nlso took nlnce n fiw lines n-rn. In nil, the Christians lo dealh ) but thanks to the energy of uhii-iiis, unu io someoi mo run lurkisli proprie tors, n cnjiu has succceileil. "At this moment, with the help of our glasses, wo n-. .I.,,.,, mi, .,,c ii, mn. u iiumi-iiis wiimco ano cnu drcn. to tho number of G or 7000 on the must. Tun ships of war, one French nnd one Austrian, nnd five iir mx sman vessels, cnartercct ny ttie mercantile body, n iil- b men, iii coiicci nnu save incin irom ine itrenit flll death which nwaits Ibeni from famine. I d.a nn! know what so ninny peop'e will do here to live ) or what we nil shall do, from the great existing scarcity nf water, when the population of our city will beaug inc ited by I or '20 000 souls. "Mav, 20. I' ire and battle continue to reign with destructive Violence oil nil sides nrnnnil us. nnd the news wo Invent this moment is, that the Christian have been obliged to fire on tho regular troops, which places us in n very alarming position, as wo rear n revolution oflbc Turks ngaiust nil the Christians, nnd we nre now nil prepared, weapon in hand, to defenn our lioiiesnnd the lives of our families. Yesterday Ihc l'a-ha wrote to ihe Consular body lint it wns im possible for htm to reconcile the hostile names, nnd demanded assistance from litem. Hut what enn the I imsnls do between two nations equally slupid, ignor ant, finalieal, nnd supcrsiiMnusI Our city is already full of un'onumto mountaineers, of Ihc Clnistians, men, women nnd children, dying of hunger, whom me iuus iis ucre nre constrained lo support in com tnuii charity. TEXAS ANNEXATION. Arrival nf the Steamer Princeton from Texas. The Steamer Princeton, Captain Stockton, tn rived at Annapolis, on Thurs day last, in iiiito days from Galveston, bring ing tlio news of the nssonibling of llio Con gress of Texas, on tlio lClli ult. tltc rejec tion ol tho treaty with Mexico, by a unani nious vote of llio Seniile, nnd tlio passing of absolutions by both Cliunibeis of tho Texan Congiess, giving their consent to tlio annex ntinn of Texas to tlio United Slates, without wuiting for llio action of tlio Convention which was to assemble on tlio 4lh inst liesoliilions for acceding to tlio proposi- l ' ....ua-, unit sunl lo llio oilier, boll) of similar import, and . . , . iwjfuh, uuu -'-' "uuy was ursirons Ol llio Honor ol liuv )s .. , .,., ,,i..i ri.. '"B "S rCSOIUtlOIIS atlOptCll. I llO IIoUSC, however, finally took up the resolutions of '''c Senate, amended litem in tho third sec Hon, and tlio iseiuto concuired in the amutid inent. They passed both Houses unani inously. A resolution was also introduced, requiring llio executive to surrender all porls, irivy yards, bai racks, iVc, to llio proper uu thoritics of llio United Stales. Dr. Wrigltl, ulio brought despatches from Major Dunulson, our Charge d'Aff.iires, left Washington, TVxas, June 19, and arrived in Washington, D. C, on llio uvening of the 3d inst. Host. Daily Atlo. Tlio following is tlio Mnss igo of President Jones on llio opening of tho session. KXKCUTIVK DrrAKTMRNT, ) Washington, Juno 10, 1915. j Gentlemen uf Ihe Senate, and vf Ihe Home of llevrcstnlatha : I am Ii ippy lo greet yo i, on tl is intoresting rrraston, as mo representatives of tho people, again assembled in the discharge of your high aim iinporiaiii iiuiios. ino can ot an extranr din iry sci-sinn of ('iingrei-s at this early dav. bv the exec.utivr, was not itiado without tho most iinlure deliberation, and n due reference to the great crisis which has arisen since your late idjuiirumuut, in tho affairs of Texas, a's well as tho almost unanimous expression of public will which iiiok place itirougiioul llio country in re ''anl o Iho same. Tho c.xecutiiu has now Iho ploasuro In trans mil to the honorable Congress, for such action as they may ccetn suitable, the propositions which have been mado on the part of the United Stales to tins government, for the anticxalion ol Texas, and its incorporation, as a Stale, into that great and Kitiurou cotneiH-racy, togollior with tlio cor rcspiinrence between tho two government, I tt "lcl1 "a9 arlf 011 " '' J his cor. ! rchpondeiice, uutering, as it does, verv fullv in 10 'be viowsand sentiments of the governments i in quosiiou, reuuors it unnecessary lor llio exc i V!! M I'10 ifrnntin or constdera lion of Congress) bul little thereto in reference to uio jirnposed measure. Tho executive Ins much satisfaction in ob serving what, no doubt, will forcibly arrest Ihc attention nf the Congress Hut, although the terms embraced in tho resolutions of the United Stales Congress may at first havo appeared less favorable than was desirable for 'I'exas, tho very liberal and magnanimous views entcrlainej by tl,n lri.aiilnnt f.rtl.n ITntin.! . . ... J - - "iii'ii'i uiaius mwanis I ox as. and Iho nromiscs mado thrmn.l. ,i, .,.... sonUtive of that country, in regard to the fu uro advantages to bo oxteni:..! to her f sho o . I i ., 10 ,no I'fpnsed union, rondurthoso tonus much mora accepcctable than they would otherwise havo been. The slate of public opinion, and tho nroat ( anxjuy (lf 18 pd(,p,a , aa Maitel upo le i siiuject oi anuoxiiiion, iy h t'linveution ot elepu nfi tics, as prescribed in the resolutions of the Uni I ted States Cungress, induced Iho executive to issue his proclamation on the 5lli of Mav tiltl mo, recomincnding an election for sixty-one do nulies.lo bo held ill llio sevoral counties lliroilL'li , "t the republic, on llio 4tli of Iho preeent tnoiilh. and lo aetemblc 111 convention, at Ihe city of Austin, on the 4llt of Julv next. This recom mendation Ins met Hie sanction of the citizens generally, and tho deputies in tho several coun ties to far ns hoard from, having been elected upon tliu basis prpposod, it Is confidently ex pected tlio convention will assomblo nt tlio ttmo and placo fixed upon. To this convention tho question of annexation, and tho adoption nl' a oinio constitution, will properly belong j and they will delermino tho great question of the nationality ot Texas, as to them shall seem most conducive to the litlercslliappincss and pros- ferity of the penpto whom they will roprcsont. t it important 1 tin t the "consent of Iho existing got eminent should bo given to their exercising tho powers which liavo been delegated to thoin, in order tn rotnply with a requirement to that cfTeit in tho resolutions, nn tho subject of an nexntion, passed by tho American Congress. f or tn s purpose, the present extraordinary ses sion of Iho Conirross of Iho roniiblle nf 7'nxas has Ice t conto'tcdj and to ils wisdom. as a co-ordinate department, tho c.vccutivn now submits tho determlnalion of tho mailer. ho services lo bo performed by tho conven tion will bo arduous, and will probably engage it for a considerable lonetb of time i and tho executive would respectfully recommend to congress tno propriety of making a suitable ap propriation for the payment of ils members, as nou as tne ouiccrs it may nnd occasion to em P'oy. J'hc executive has tho nleasure. in adJition to presenting Congress the propositions coif coming annexation, to inform thorn that certain conditions, preliminary to a treaty of peace, up on the basis of a recognition of independence of I'exas by Mexico, wero signed on the part of Iho latter, at Iho city of Moxico, on tho 19th of oiay last, and wore transmitted to this govern, incut on tho 2d inst., by tho Ihroti Alloyo do Cyprcy, minister plenipotentiary of his Majesty tho King of the French, tit that couit, by tho hands ot Capt. lilliott, her Hrilantiic Majesty's chatge d'affaires near this government. In con sequence of the signing of those preliminaries, tlio Executive; beltdved it to bo his duty, in the recess of Congress, to make the fact known lo the people of Texas, and to declare and proclaim a cessation of hostilities between Texas and Moxico, until the same could ho communicated to and acted upon by Congress and the Conven tion about to asjonible. A proclamation for this purpose was consequently issued on the -lth "list., a copy of which is hero transmitted. The preliminaries being in the nature of a treaty, will, with all Iho correspondence in relation thereto, bo forthwith communicated In tho hon orable Setnlc. for its constitutional advice, and such action as, in ils wisdom, the same shall seem to require. The alternatives of annexation or indepen dence will thus bo placed before tho people of i i-Aii?, .uiu uiuir iree, sovereign ami unutasscu voice will determine; the all. important issue ; and so far as it shall depend upon tho executive to act, ho will gho immediate and full cflbct to the expression of their will. Mia eitttMtnn tn ..-....l I., ll.n Inl ...L jecls now communicated to Congress, has, since llieir into ailinurnmcir. been one nf irreat i o i. i cacy and embarrassment. Questions of much difficulty have been presented for his delermi- : nauon, upon w iici. me late and welfare or tho country depended ; and, without precedent or const till onn gun 0 for his "ovoruance. 10 has been obliged .0 assume, in ciotse uence great n...i -.i.:i.. ( .' . . h 1 i.iuiuii, unoii wiiu.1 uiu iaio unu wotiare ot tno and severe responsibilities. He trusts, honev er, that Congress will approve the course he has adopted, and, by their enlightened counsels, relieve and cli.-cct him in tho course hereafter lo Uo pursued in relation to those questions. 7'lie excoiitivo is happy to announce to Con. grt-ss, that Texas is at peace with the world- thai with all foreign powers with whom wo hive had intercourse, friendly relations are maintain ed. The different tribes of Indians on our bor ders, with whom treaties exist, have continued to observe tlio same with good faith; and with in tho last few days, information has been receiv ee, that tlio only band of Camanches within our limits, who had maintained until then a hostile attitude loivards Texas, havo sued for neace. and ovprosjed a wish to be permitted to come 10 nexar 10 ceieurato a treaty of friendship, which, on tho part of this rovcrnment. has boon complied with. The arrangements made at vour remilar ses. sion,.for additional companies of rangers to be mustered into service, have boon carried into full effect, and have afforded adoquato and very efficient protection to our frontiers. The ro ..ninfa It.fn ft.n U-.... I m: . "'"'") "."I-' UOOII .nilll.lOIH I" I meet tne various expenditures of Ihe govern- I ment. A specie currency has been miintained without difficulty, and all the oxchemier bills which weru in circulation al the period of your 1 Tliu pilots brought tliu brig in, and sho was l!n !liliiil,rniiini.l l,.. I I 1 l'.t- ! .1 .1. . .. " ueeu reuueiuuu auu i withdrawn from ciraulation ; and the executive is happy to congratulate the cungrcss and tho i country Hpoti a stato of peace, happiness and j prosperity, never ueioro experienced by lexas, ' and rarely, if ever, equalled by so young a na-1 t toil- It only remains for the executive to express assured confidence in your individual wishes an lo iuslain Ihe best Interests "f Texas, and tho fervent hopo that lie who holds tho destinies of men and nations m lug hand, may crown your .uiii.,..,i;.,.. i.i. . ..i li.'j ' ibiiubiuiiuiii huh ma riLiiuHi uiu.sinj;s. AfS'HUN JUNKS. JOIN I' URSOLUTION, Givin 17 the content of Hit ezUtinc; Goternmenllo the Annexation of Texas to the'.United Stales. Whereas, tho Onvernment of tho tlmt-.il Stiles hath proposed tlio following terms, guar antees ami conditions on whirh the people and territory of the Republic of Texas may ho cree led into a now State, to bo called the Stale of I'exas, and admitted as ono of ihc States of the A1ne11c.n1 Uni. 111, to nil ; Hero follow tho resolutions of tho Ilniiod States Congress. Aim wnoreas, by said terms, tlio consent nf tho existing L'ovcrnmcnt of Texas is rnnnirod : Therefore, hcc. 1. Ho It resolved bv tho Knnatn and House of Representatives of the Republic of Texas, in Congress assembled. That the fJnv- ermnant of Texas doth consent that tho people and territory of the Republic of Toxas. may be erected into a new State, to bo called tho Stato of Texas, with a republican form of government, 10 uo aiinpteu tiy tne people of said republic, by deputies in convention assembled, in order that tho same may bo admitted as ono ofiho States of tho American Union; and said consent is "iv. en on the terms, gurantecs and conditions set forth in the preamble to this joint resolution. Sec. a. lie it further resolved, That the pro clainalinn ol the President of tho republic of I'exas, bearing dato May 5'h, IS 13, and the election ,if deputies to sit 111 Convention at Aus tin, on llio im day oUuly next, Tor tho adoption of a constitution for Ihe Stato of Texas, had in accordance tlicrowith, hereby receive the con- oeni ui uiu L-jisung government ol Texas. See, 3. Ho it further rosnlvml. Thii ilm n,n.; uent of Toxas is hereby requested immediately to furnish the Government of tho United Slates, through their accredited minister near Ibis gov ernment, with a copy of this joint resolution ; also, to furnish tho convention, to assemble at Austin on tho 1th of July next, with a copy of the same; and (hat tho same shall take eflect from and after its passage, I ho above is a conv of tho resolution! ns thoy passed Iho two houses, and which will, we suppose, receive the sanction of the President. I bey passed unanimously. TOD ROHINSON. Memoranda of. the conditions preliminary to a treaty of peace, as agreed upon by Ahbel Smith, 011 the part of rvxos, nnd Mr. Cuevas, on ihopartof Mex ico, and the accompanying papers, as submitted lo tho Senate by President Jones, taken at Washin- .uu, iv.h, ujr nr. itrixni. I. Message of President Jones, transmitting; tho treaty and pspers lo the Senate. . II. Letter from Huron Alloye do Cyprey, transmit ling to ihe executive of Texas the conditions signed ov Asnbel Smith, ond Iho agreement on the part of Mexico to accede to them as the basis of a formal treaty. III. Conditions preliminary to s treaty of peace, dence orrex5Jn,C'1'' acll"owl'!d88 lne mdepen .A P."" ""fee Hial tdio will nipulato in the Irea coumr'y wh.Tv.r.l,,;Mclr' or bCC,n0 ,0'," sjree'i'ne'ii'l'i n,.1enne.r ZIT" be m,"Cr' f I. Texas to be utlliiis lo'rtftr ihc disputed pomts with regatd to territory, nnJ other mattsrs, to the ar bitration of umpires. Dono ot Washington, (on the Brajos,) on the 27lh doy of March, 1813. (Signed) ASIIIIFX SMITH, Secretary of State. Certified copy of the original, presented bv Captain Elholt. (Signed) AM.RYR DK CYPHEY, ,. , HANKHEAD. Mexico, 20th of May. IV. Acknowledgment by Cuevas of llioTt'Cclpt of these prclunitinries, through tho intervention ol liar on Alleyo do Cyprey and declares that tho notional Congrcsss having consented that Mexico will accede to the preliminaries proposed by Texas, as Iho bosis of a formal treaty, May 19, 181r. t V. Additional declaration of Cucvas. If this ncgo. nation is not realized on account of circumstances, or because Texas, influenced by tho law ofiho United Stales on annexation, consents thereto. cither direct ly or indirectly, then the answer which is given un der this dote to Texas, shall bo considered null and void. May 19lh. VI. Letter from President Jones to Baron Alleyo do Cyprey, acknowledging his kind offices in bring ing about tlio negotiation, iVc. &c. To these was appended the proclamation of Presi dent Jones, of June 4th, declaring a cessation of hos tilities. This treaty was considered b) the Senate in secret session, on the 21sl of June, and rejected by a unan imous vole, and tho injunction of sccresy removed. Important, from Washington. RUMORED SETTLEMENT OF THE OREGON QUESTION.
Wo liavo already had vague rumors that Iho Administration contemplated a settlement of tlio Oregon question on the basis wo havo al ways insisted was the just one namely, the lino of 49 North latitude but the folk wing is the first reliable announcement we havo seen. It is from a gonlleman nf high character, who is not likely to be deceived: Washington, 2nd July, '45 We have had a rumor for Ihe I'ist C;w dnvs, ihal-iho Oregon question had IicutT willed the 49lh degree being tlic compromise line. I hnve reason to believe it is truo. MI . told tne this morning ho appre hended it was o. Mr. Calhoun in his correspondence rclnsed to entertain such a proposiiion. lie contend ed for tho 61th. Benton and many other prominent I.oco Koco will denounce the authors uf it. Wilh regard lo Removals, they hive become so common, that they ceaso to crcntonnv sensation, ex cept among those immcdialel-' interested. Ono very likely to bo we'l informed. Ed. Trib, If this rumor shall prove true, wo shall hear lily approve nnd sustain the act of the Adtninis tration, in selling this Inng-vexod question. Wo boliovo tho line of J9 is the just and proper line, and a better line for this country than tint of4.)-l()' would bo. Vet if it iVso selllcd, what must bo thought of tlmso who last year fished for and won Western votes in thousands by formally proclaiming; our right to the white of vrugini -cicnr ana wvpwsiwunuie 1 nro nicy not indictable for obtaining votes under false pretences 1 What shall be said of tho declara tion in Polk's Inaugural 1 MysTF.nious. Tho brig Porto Rico, of licltast, Knowlton, master, cleared al Phila delphia on the 2jiIi of June, bound for Bos- !'011' V'15 ,n -v l,1J1"f,;,,, "" "' Prl luuiiu miner tuo loiiowmg circumstances. Tlio pilot boat James Avery, having on board pilots Mitchell, Ilamniolf, Taylor and llnrcourt. crnmm?. lull n Willi tlio Porto llnrcourt, cruizing, full in willi llio Porlc it,ic ol, Monday 'night, aboul half past oigln t 1 1 1. m r- c- is ' - o , " clo.ck' 30" nulo. L. S. L of S.in.K Hook. 1 lev liailnd her sovi-rol limns. Inn lit nilv Hook. They hailed her several times, but receiving no answer, manned the yawl and boarded her. They found that she had beon abandoned by her crew, who had gono off in I tlio long boat, tho chocks of which were on deck. Tho stern boat was hanging on tlio 1 .1 ,.,: Tt. i.-: .1 i.i r-.i Ullllia. UU HI iu wss uiiuei UUUUIII'l UOIL'IJ top-sails, tho foru-tnp sail lowered. All the clothing and bedding belonging to the cap tain and crow had been taken away. The hiig was lying to, tho helm lashed down to leoward. The captain's compass anil the log book wero on board. I ho lust entry in the log book was dated "Juno 30th, 5 o'clock, A.M.; Firo Island bearing N. IN. c, utslant I miles. 1 ho brig was per fectly light, had no water in her, and was very deeply laden witli coal. In tho run tlio pilots found a small Tamp, 'as though pur posely placed thero with tho intention of fir ing tho vessel. Tho remains of tho crmv'i breakfast worn found in tho galley. When Iho pilots boarded tho Porlo Rico, they saw f- ft .,, . , ..- ,.. , , -hi, -".". i...iu.uB ,u, lH!r m,t wl,e" creHr MW 'ho pilots hoard hor they boro up and kept out of tho wav. nils lliuriling lowou up IO IIIO Cliy uy 1110 steamboat Wave. iV. I'. Spectator. Hon. Daniel Weestcp.. This eminent law- ycr is now eogaged as countol in an important case in the Court of Krrors, growing nut of tho hlmvimr in, nf certain biiildinrrs tn- thn eiu- .n. 1 thoritics in stopping the progress of tho great I fire. Other men, distinguished for. their legal attainments, are to bo heard in the same case. IIu is retained as counsel in several causes to bo argued at tho present term. Wn believe the fact is not generally known that Mr. Webster is giving Ins undivided atten tion to the business of his profession. Ho is associated willi Messrs. Sturlevant and Marsh, nflhis city gentlemen distinguished for their legal arquiraii'iMiti ;iiwiisic,'3 ct. Ho pass, cs much of his tiuio here, and is daily consulted by clients, thereby miking ha learning and ex perience useful lo his follow citizens. -V. 1'. Commercial. Schoharie (N. V.) Cout.t House Burnt. Tho County jail and Court house, in Schoharie, N. V., was totally destroyed by fire, Saturday evening, 23th tilt. Il was set on lire by a pri soner named Win. Uriton, who was confined on a charged of stealing. He attempted tn escape by burning a hole through the door; but tho fire having spread beyond his conlro1, he be came alarmed for his personal safely, and called for help. The Sheriff roscued him from his un comfortablo position, and secured him in anoth er building; but tho Haines hid spread to such an extent (hat all attempts to save thn building wero fruitless, and it was o itirely destroyed. Three Hundred Dollars Reward. Gov. crnor Whitcoinb, of Indiana, lias ollered the abovo reward for the apprehension of James Mc.Millen, who, on tho night of tho 20th of May last, murdered John L'chhghter.of Jefferson Co. Ii. Said McMillcn is described as being about 25 years of ngo, short, llitck.set, rather stooped shouldered, dark hair, fftiio eyes, round face, fair complexion, woll-looking, an Irishman by birth, and formerly a bar-keeper in Holmes' Hotel, Cincinnati. From Oruoo.v. Tho Montreal Courier lias an extract front a letter dated Fort Van couver, Nov. 17ili. which wu transfer; " A largo parly, reported nt about twclvo Ii u n (J red emigrants, from Missouri and other parts of llio Union, aro now, at this l.ito sea son, entering llio country, amidst sufferings of every description, and exposure to the worst possiblo wealhor. Every thing is done on our pari, by supplying provisions, boats, and other facilities lo roliuvo them, and with out our assistance llcir condition would bo truly deplorable. From tho Willamette Palls lo Walla Walla, ihern is a continuous lino of men, waggons, nnd cattle, and it will bu some weeks yet beforo the nioro distant of Ilium arrive. Horses Poieoned. Wo learn that thirty-six horses, belonging In Mr. Charles Whilson, of torkvtlle, proprtetoritJhe new linoofoinnt. busses to that place, neie poisoned early on Tuesday morning last, in consequence of drink ing tho wator in tho trough at tho end of 3d Av cnuo and 65th street, into which somo villain had thrown a large quantity of arsenic. Nino of tho horses have died, and from appearances at least twelve of Ihe remainder will expire. Resides these, several horses, cows, and hors belonging to Iho neighborhood have died, and others are in a critical condition. IMr. Wlutsoii offers 8100 reward for the u.scovory ui the vtl lain. .V. 1', Jimr, of Com. In tho v was Prcsid his secon Worccstej lished, sago : "The such as faro for conslitut tous imiJ than tho' exertion. If it would wish, nt ih? divided strength and alien" to iho vital interest? " ut 1 me ui sin kb in tuo depending controversy. Whether we believe in the virtue, the capacity, and tnl.lTlllV nrnilf hramnl V.lln-.l SJ !!.l integuty of our present Notional Administration 1 or sco in its policy, measures of most disastrous tenden cy corruption actually tainlint the brccio of the Re public nnd strides ofexecutivo assumption stretching on to that absolute despotism which threatens the to- mi subversion 01 nil consututional liberty, who would not desiro to give his heart and his hand lo Ihe great principles on which ho believes must rest the salva tion of his country V ' It would not ho difficult to nrovo what Col. Merrick's opinions were, in regard to , ...it .. ,.y ly owr(llion) present National Administration." Knowing lliosn opinions, wo havo. of course. a right to set him down ns ono of those who saw, "in its policy, (thai is, in tho policy of General Jackson's administration,) measures of tho most disastrous tendency : corruption actually tainting the breeze of tho Republic : and strides of Execulivo assumption, stretch ing on lo that absolute despotism which threatens the total subversion of all constitu tional liberty." Boston Atlas, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 11,1815. FOR GOVERNOR, WILLIAM SLADE. FOR LIEUT. GOVERNOR, HORACE E T 0 N . EOR TREASURER, JOHN SPALDING. FOR SENATORS CHITTENDEN CO. IIAIEItV I1UADLEV, DANIEL II, ONION. TEXAS. Tho agony is over. Men may now breathe easier and freer, ond take nioro room to turn themselves in, for tlio ' area of free dom is enlarged :" Texas is now u part of tins Union. It will ho seen by the details in another column, that (ho Texan Congress has unanimously accepted of our proposiiion for annexation, and probably our troops liavo ere this taken military possession ol tho coun try. It now only icmains to play out the part of the highwayman, nnd butcher tho Mexicans if they resist the robbery. That Mexico will declare war, scorns lo he regard ed as altogether probable. A Mexican cor respondent of tho N. York Evening Posl, speaks very confidently on this point. He says tho Government must do it, bo tho con sequences what they may. A neglect to do it, would result in another revolution as he thinks. So the tedium of dog-days may yet bo relieved by tho tidings of cities sacked and thousands slain and all becauso a wea ker nation would not submit to bo despoiled of tho fairest portion of her territory. Well, there is authority for this. It is only carry ing out upon a larger scalo tlio principles of a distinguished man, wiio stole away his neighbor's wife, and then shot down the husband because lie protested ! Thus surely do false principles, wliero countenanced and sustained in individuals, ultimately pervade and taint tlio whole body politic. MR. FELTON. In remarking upon tho old nnd tho now survey of llio southern roulo last week, wo alluded to this gentleman as responsible for tho first survey, and suggested that the public would demand some explanation of the mat ter. Wo nro happy lo learn, however, that Mr. F. is not properly chargcablo with it. It seems that no patt of tho survey was made by him in person, nnd thai his agency in tlio matter consisted merely in making up the report and estimates from Iho minutes of Messrs. Cliaso and Tracy.who performed tho active service. This of courso exhonorales Mr. Felton front tho miserable, looso slip shod chai actor of the first survey, and the inferences growing out of il, and transfers tho responsibility to tho subordinates for whom the mantle of charily ought to be cn largcd a little, perhaps. Wo havo beon wont to regard Mr. F. wilh that respect duo to a gentleman and a man ofscientific attainment j and wn nre gratified willi the assurance that there is nothing in tins transaction lo nller that relation. Ft.NCE. Mr. Dowoy has got his Fence Maciiino in oporalion again at tlio Falls, and we tako occasion to suggest to tho farmers of this vicinity that a more favorable oppor tunity will not occur for furnishing (hem selves with an article of great convenience I lioso who navo had practical exnerience wilh a litlle, are getting more of il, nnd, with out exception, speak favorably of ils practi cal ninny, oeo auverliscmont. Brown and white ash, oak, hard pino, or oilier cheap timber is well adapted lo il. This, most far- mors can furnish us well as not j and tho cx penso of manufacturing, is hardly more than that ol lilting up an ordinary hoard fence, Mi. Dewey lias somo very handsomo sam ples of door-yard fenco, at various prices, irom ono to ihrco dollars por rod, which do serves the attention ofthoso who aro building, Pensions. Morrill Clark, cashier ofiho Bank of Poulinoy has been appointed agent ui i'uviiij; pensioners residing in llio Coun. lies of Heiinington, Rutland, Addison, Chit tonden, Franklin ond Grand Isle. Claim ants residing in the abovo counties will there foro mako their applications at I'oultneu t j i-f . - instead oi iiurnngion, as heretofore. Missing, Two volumes of tho "Journal of tho Iriutklin Institute." Who has got them Spcik nuick, for another man is wailing. Statu Committee, and organized by clioos ing, protempore, A. G. WlllTTF.MonE, of Milton, Presidenl, and G. W. Ghandy, of Vergennns, Secretary. On motion, voted that a cominitteo of 7 bo appointed to nominato officers for tlio permanent organization of the Convention ; whereupon tho chair appointed tho following gentlemen viz: J. McM. Shorter, Esq. of llurlinzton, Orlando Stevens, " St, Albans, Bela Howe, " Shoreham, S. II. Kcllogir, Pittsrord, Justin Morrill, " Strafford, Charles Lyman, " Monlpelier, John llacon, " Si. Johnsbury. On motion of Gen. C. P. Peck, of Bur lington, voted that a committee of seven bo appointed to prcparo and report resolutions for tlio consideration of tho Convcniion ; in pursuance of which iho chair announced the following gentlemen as a committee for litis purpose, viz : O. W. Orondey, of Vcreenncs, J. L. lluclt,.of Nortlifieid, K. V. Meirill, Monlpelier, John llacon, ofst. John-bury, S. II. Kellogg, of 1'itlsford, O. Stevens, of fit. Alhani, Hcnj. Billings, of Ludlow. Voted, that the delegates from each coun ty here represented, bo directed to select from their respectivo delegations, a number equal to their senatorial representation, and that tho persons so selected constitute a com milteo to present to tlio Convention a Tick et for Stato Officers. Adjourned to 2 o'clock, P. M. Met agreeable to adjournment. The committee to nominate officers for tlio permanent organization of llio cenven tion, by Mr. Shaftcr, reported tho following gentlemen, and they were appointed, viz For President, Hon. Erastus Fairdanks. For Vice Presidents. Hon. Joseph Waterman, Hon. Richardson Graves, Hon. Ddrastus Woostek, Hon. Benj. Billings. George W. Grandey, ) James II. Spalding, ) Secretaries. The cunmiiuee appointed to nominate candidates for Stato officers, by their chair man, Mr. Slovens, presented tho following ticket, viz : For Governor, HON. WILLIAM SLADE. For Lieui. Governor, HON. HORACE EATON'. For Treasurer, JOHN SPALDING, ESQ. And the nominations weru severally con firmed by the Convention. An Address, presented by the Slate Com mittee, was read nnd unanimously adopted as the Address of tho Convention to the Frcemon of Vermont, and ordered to bo published. G. W. Grandey, in behalf of tho commit- too on Resolutions, reported llio following, which were ablv discussed by Hon. James Bell of Waldcn, Messrs. Morrill of Strafford, Stevens of Si. Albans, and Brown of Wor cester, and adopted. llesoleed. That tho Whus nf Vermont maintain us their nrcat nrincinles. a Tarill' fur revenue lo defray the necessary ixpenililures of (iovcrntnenl, discrimi nating with special reference lo the protection ol the domestic enterprise and labor of our country a well regulated national currency a disttibtition of the proceeds of the sales of the Public Lands atnon the Slates a smile Term for the nresidencv a Iteform of r.xecutive Usurpation and, generally, an adminis tration ot tne l-eocral uovirninent Hial shall be na tional and constant in ils policies, and efficient and economical in its execution. licsalrcd. That ihe unfortunate result of the last Presidential election eives no cause of despondency and inactivity to tho Wings, but on the contrary im pels every pntrio'ic citizen to firmer resolution and more watchful vigilance) and in reviewing Ihe con test, we are nroud of the principles wo professed, and of the manner in which Vermont sustained them. Ilesolred, That Ihe threatened reduction of the TantTbv die ouiciat or?an of ihc administration, is a striking commentary on the hol'ow professions of aiiacnmeni in ine rami ny ine I.occioeo pariy, nnu should call forth ihe -trong lebuke of theNonhorn Stale- at this repeated nllcninl lo prevent onv settled ond permanent policy of our C5ovcrnment,and to again prosirato the free enlerprizc of the country at the fool oi inc ?iave power. Ilesolted. Thai a Tariff with discrimination for rrremre, is decidedly opposed in protection, and that an ine pretences oi our no itica ooDonenis inai inev are in faver of di-criininaling duties are calculated to aeeeive onu nusteau. llesoleed That ihe joint resolutions passed by the Congress of the U. S. at ils last session, providing for the annexation of Texas to the Union, are a palpable vjo'ation of the Federal Constitution, and ore not binding upon the country, ond should nieet lhe con tinued and united opposition of the Wilis party throughout the Union, nesoleed, That iho hisinrv of the late contest has proved that il is to iho Whig parly alone ihal the country can tools ror any cllejtive opposition to tne consummation of iho annexation of Teias, and lo the further encroachments of the Slavocracy, which are alike endangering the liberties ond prosperity of the free citizens nf Ihe ltepubhc and weakening the rards hitherto so slronglv binding the people lo ihe Consti tution and Union i ond ll lias also proved thai the Liberty Parly (a gross misnomer,) is guided by selfish and reikless politicians, is efficient only for evil and is at onee ihe tool ond jest of the Slave parly. Ilesolted, That we confidently tecommend lo the freemen of Vermont tho Stato Tieket lins day nomi nated, as composed cf men of tried ond eminent abili ty and faithfulness. Ilesolted, That the Whigs of Vermont will ever hold in grateful remembrance the patriotic services of Henry Clay ( that llieir confidence in his talents and virtues is unshaken by the assaults of liis enemies, an I should ho ajoin be presented by the Win? parly for that oilice, which he is so well filled lo adorn, Ihe " Star that never sets" shall shed oround hint Ils btighlest beams. Voted, that the proceedings of this Con vention be signed by tho officers and publish ed in all tho Whig papers in litis Stalo. Adjourned ERASTUS FAIRBANKS, President. G. W. Jas. R Grandey, I Spalding, Secretaries. The Crtnrs. In all directions, East, North, South and Wcsl, we hear boiler news about llio crops. The gonlnl rains and watm wealhor liavo repaired the damages from I he May frost, and now ihe farmers look forward to a plentiful harvest. Corn, which has been very backward, is nov coming on bravelv. and lliouch it is impossible to say at this time what may bo the abundance of the crop, yet there is reasonable grouna lor anlieinatinr an uvoraL'3 vield. There is ev ery indication that tlio wheat crop of litis alulo will uo nioro mail an averse one. Albany Argus. supplies oi provisions and water isli man-of-war Eurydico had also put into Pensacola for wuter, and was received with all duo courtesy by Com. Conner. It is re ported that a Frcncli fleet had subsequently arrived off tlio harbor. Wo learn front llio Now Orleans Pica yune that the most important intelligence urought by tho fleet relates to an ullemptcd revolution tn tlio city of Mexico, and tho pur poses of tho Meuican Government in regard to Annexation. Tho subjoined is tho latest letter from Vera Cruz : Veba Cni-2, June 11, 1845. "An attempt at nnother revolminn wnm n.a- the city of Mexico on theGih instant, which at ono time had a most serious oppearance. A regiment broko through the guard stationed at the Government Piilacc ond lock the President and Secretory nf For eign Relations prisoners) but Ihe revolutionists wero immediately afterwards put dow n by the citizens and soldiers, and the above distinguished personages set at liberty. In this afiair n rnlnntl n mmmn Bn,i about thirty of the privotcs belonging lo Ihe malcon- teuis wero Miieu, wuen quici was once more re-torea. Many men in high station ot Mexico arosuspee'ed of having a hand in cau-inz this new outbreak, and it is cum in., .-ui:idij . ui nun ims uteii urresitu nun imprisoned. A proclamation has been issued for holding an elec tion for President on the 1st of August. Tho candi dates are (ioniez Korias, (who was for many months an cAiiu im new uneans,) uen. Almonte, ana i-en. Hcrrera, the present incumhent. Of these the first is deemed the most prominent, who is said to be most in favor of ihe l'cderal f irm of Government. The Mexican Congress adjourned on the 30th of .May j but on exira session wns called for the 15th of June, principally it is alleged, lo regulate the tariff and remodel the election law s. In connection with the revolt at Mexico on IheGih ultimo, It is mentioned that previous lo the departure of Soma Ana, (on Ihe 2d,) Ihe troops slaiioncd at Vo ra Cruz were mraehed several leagues below Ihe city, in order lo prevent all tampering between his friends and the officers and privates ofiho ormy. This was done in consequence of a rumor thatonothcr revolu tion was in embryo in the city of Mexico, the obiect of winch was to reinstate Santa Ana in power. The steamer that conveyed him away Irom his country iu'"v i "ii ni'iiiu ni ii piacc cauca 1 crote Landing, several leagues north of Vera Cruz. The difficulties in which iho French ininisici has become involved w ith Ihc Government of .Mexico, oc cupy.somo of the nitention of the newspapers. The affair or'i'inated in the refusal of the minister's groom to pay for washing horses at a huh. It proceeded to violence, and in the end compromised the personal liberty ot the Minister himself. There arc accounts of a more serious disturbance at Mazatlsn. vvhero some French bakers were ordered by the civil authorities to Iu9e their shops in com pliance with certain municipal regulations. Upon this the commander of the Trench man of war Her nuone demanded an imdemuity, wilh a threat that ho would bombard the town in the ca-e of con-compliance. The latest information is brought by n schoon er which left .Mazillan on the 22d .May. She reports that tho day befure her sailing, tho commondcr of the llcrmiono gavo notice to the foreign consuls nnd to the captain of an Hnglish frigate, tho Thalia, ihen in port, that he was about to firo upon the town. Tho commander of iho Kngbsh vessel replied that he would consider the attack as an act of piracy. At Ihe lime of ihe sailing of the schooner the issue of the. affair was not known. The Eye. Persons afflicted with affec tions of this organ, nre referred lo the adver tisement of Drs. Powell and Dinssv, in another colum. We hear them favorably spoken of as gentlemen, and men of skill. Dr.spATCH The foreisn mail hv the Acadia reached the city Post office at a few minutes Dast six o'clock, Thursday evening, and within one hour the letters were all ready for dolivery. IM. 11 I t.. .. .. r ... i uu nmn uruugui fix iiiousano letters lor mm city, the postage on which under the new law amounted to about five hundred dollars. At Ihe oid rales the amount would have been mune where about eighteen hundred dollars. X 1'. Express. RELIGIOUS NOTICn. Itov. Wm. J. Goss, (Universalis!,) from the South, will pioach at the Town House in Wil liston, next Sunday, (llith,) at 11 o'clock, A. M. and S P. M.; and also at the Court House in this village, at early candle light. Tho public aro respectfully invited to attend. ItltlCIIIO.N .M.WIKLT, June 30, 1845. rtccfrattle We quote to correspond with last week. Hxtra, S5i first quality, 5 30 V 53,73 j second quality, $5; third quality. 4.50 i S3. Hieep-Lamb- from 3130 to S'2. Old sheep from 2 to $2,50. 1 HUSTON MAI! Iii:T-June 30. Wool Prime or Saonv fleeces, washed, lb. 40 1 43c Ani'rican full hl.iod, do. 37 f 39-do J do 35 tf 3G-do J do 3! t 3J-1 and common do 30 & 31. Ha err! 2, In this village, on Friday last, the 1th of July, by the Ilev. J. K. Converse, .Mr. .Uoxr.o Morgan, of Crown Point, N. V., to Miss Mov Jaxe Babtlow, of Ilurhngton. AIo, on the same day, by the same, at Prouly's Hotel, Dr. Natiias II. Ambler to Miss Maitiia Dcell, both of Huntington, Vt. In Underbill, on Ihe 2d ult., of consumption, Mrs. Hliza K., wife of William Jordan, aged 35. In this village, on ihe7ih inst, of consumption, Hiram Ka.vscis, son of IVacon Chester and Mary Lilhrop Kool, aged 23 years. All who knew this young genllemon, could bul be sensible that his character was naturally uncommon ly amnb'e 3nd inieresling, and in his intercourse with ill! neighbors and friends, whether on business or of a social naluie, all felt llio influence of his mind and intelligent manner, to much so. that there seemed to be a distinct impression made upon those who were in bis society, which was elevating in a moral point of view,and offl rded, constant proof of ihe oveiflawtng goodness oi ins nean. uui ine uigiiesi encomium dial can be pronounced upon the character of our dear departed friend, is, ihal ho was "entirely and in leligenlly submissive lo the will of God." Although he w as young, ond made happy by a young, and devottd companion, and olher lind rinds, as well as cheering prospects in life in oilier respects, "yet he surrendered them all, without a murmer when his Redeemer called him home. "Ulcssed indeed aro such dead, for they die in the Lord, and their wotks do Mlevv them. Con. VT. CENTKAL UA1LKOAD. TIIE Sioel. holders of iho VERMONT CK1YI RAL 1 lUILKOU) COMPANY are hereby noi hedlo meet al l. CO IUU L'S, ui .Monlpelier, on theS3J ol July in-t., at one oVhs'L, A. M., for Ihe purpose of electing ,even HirtMors of td Company. t'lven under cur hands this 31 dav of July, 1 345. VJIlAKl.lvM I'AliMr., JOHN PECK, WVLLYS LYMAN. DANII'.I. BALDWIN, Commis- ii. r. jr.wim", ANDRKW THACY, LEVI U. VILAS, doners. MISS MARKIIAM, HAS removed her hop to Mr. Doane's I uild ing, in Calhn' Lanr.atthe sign of ihe Dand Box. Caps, Collar, Uordcrs, Flower, Silk and Lawn Bonnets, for le cheap. Country imvlufC taken in pa) inent lor work. Burlington, Inly 10, 1815 6w'J