BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 22, 1847. Jfvcc prcas, HUltt.-Nt.TON, VI. r FRIDAY MOUNINCS.JANUAUY 22, 1317. " l.N THE I1AHK AMI Tltmjnt.KIJ MC1IIT THAT 19 VVOH US, TIICKK Is NO St.VK Ar.OVT. TilU 1IOH1ZOS TO 01VE fx A UI.KAM OF l.KlllT, EXCnnlNO THE I!TEt.t.tclKNT, rATHtOTIC Wlttd I'ARTV OF THE Umited States." Daniel U'chtcr. Administration Grief's. The troubles or the Administration arc Ircin uing to be so numerous and complicated, that its organ lias been cnnipcllril to come down from Itetoneof bravado, and tall; to the Ueprcsenta lives of the people, as if they had some right to think and act for themselves. Mr. Preston King's bill, reviving the Wilmot proviso against the admission of the proposed Mexican conquests with Slavery in them, was the sign which the Executive organ rightly in terpreted as indicative of the intention of the North on that subject. I he day after Mr. King s bill was introduced, the Union came out with one of the most doleful jeremiads in which its ante diluvian editor ever indulged, and his beseech ing prayers to all the Representatives to forbear from prcslngllie " delicate question, were real ly touching. lie was conninined to set out the difficulties and griefs in which his master had become involved by his nefarious Executive war, and ho appealed with tears in his eyes, to the " patriotism," and " sterling, unvvaveringdi inocracy " of all people, to forget every tiling but the President's war, and thon whom he had made the public enemies. As far as was and is necessary to prosecute the war, and preserve the honor and safety of the Country, nil hands agree in sentiment and in action, and none more heartily than the Whigs, notwithstanding the cxccedinclv contemptible fling at them in the Executive -Message of .Mr. Polk. When the people of the United States behold Whigs in com mand of our victorious armies, and outnumber ing the braggart democracy in 1 lie enthusiasm with which they enlist in the ranks of danger, it will require feieral ob-curc gentlemen suddenly elevated by accident out of their appropriate spheres, to convince them that the Whigs are traitors, because like honest men they freely dis cuss the wicked scheme of a partisan Chief Magistrate. The boldness with which the Ad ministration has played the game of getting up The Cemetery. There enn now be little doubt that we shall see at the opening of Spring, the commencement of operations for the prepaiatlonofa new cemetery on the hill north of the faun house of Charles Adams, L'sq. A subscription is In promising prngrcs, on a basis both feasible and satisfactory, for the pur chase of the ground and the necessary expenses preliminary to the opening of the tract for its new use. It is not in any manner connected with any plan for the removal of the dead from the present burial ground north of the Unitarian Church, but is to bo thrown open on certain terms to nil, whether they may desire to remove their dead thither from any other resting place, or Inter them thcro at first. Embellishments will progress as the means may accumulate,and all the proceeds of the sales oflotsaroto bo devoted to the improvement of the ground", after the original subscribers shall be repaid the principal and interest of their advan ces. We rejoice exceedingly at the near prospect of realizing an object which has been so near our heart, but which we lately looked upon as yet a great way olF. We predict that the new cemetery will in a few vcars become the chief nlti action of otir beautiful village. The site is nlmost without an equal in our memory, for the purpose to which it is to be devoted. From its summit, the view is admitted by nil who have seen it, to exceed all otheis, in a town unusually rich in beautiful prospects. It slopes gradually toward the vvesti and is among the l.i-t spots tinged by the rays ol the setting sun. A thick forest overspreads it. which needs but the hand of culture to make it one of the mn-t delightful groves it was ever our lot to traverse. We believe that few will bury their loved and lost in any other place, when this landof waving branches is prepared for their reception. Death of Senator Peniij backer of Virginia, raveling that now prevails In Western Vermont, clearly the most feasible vehicle for locomotion A largo body of the Stockholders in the some what famous old "Rutland liva ," which has so long and so stoutly Braved the battle and the birczc. had assembled when we reached the village of Holland. They were the "hard-fisted" yeoman ry of the Otter Creek Valley, the real agricultur al nobility of the land, who were met to receive and exchange congratulations on the apparently successful termination of their efforts to secure to themselves a railway connection with Uoslon and the Atlantic markets. Wo have seen a great manv such assemblages of vankee in Vor mont, and on both sides of the Mountains, and we arc Inclined to the opinion that it is rare to see them anywhere chc! men who, having put their hands to the plough, ate quite unlikely to stop in the middle of a furrow, whatever the tem porary discouragements. The steady and per severing progress of all our Veimont liailroad enterprises that have been entered upon, illus trates the observation. The principal uKsinMftobc transacted by this Stockholder' .Meeting, was the election of a lioaid ol Directors. The following gentlemen having been nominated by a committee previous' ly appointed for that purpose, were unanimously elected : Timotjiv FoLtETT, Burlington, Savht.i. Strong, Vcrgcnncs, Paris Fi.inciiEn, liridport, (.'haei.es Lt.xst.r.v, Middlcbury, John A. Co.na.nt, Brandon, Chester Granger, Ptuford, Geo. T. IIonGEs, Rutland, Nathaniel Fcxlcuton, Cavendish, W.M. IIemiy, Mellows Falls, John Elliot, Keene, X. II., Nathan Bice, Boston, John Howe, " Br.xj. T. Uef.d, " Judge Follett was subsequently unanimous ly appointed President of the como ration. Mnlklus it of!. Wo find the following paragraph in the Bos ton Atlas : Otun.--11-t,a.1 T.l t .ATifiK-n rnnittilfltG for Governor of Ohio, declares to lie n candidate fur the same post in 1819, under nnv circumstances. The ijio statesman publishes a letter Irom nun uatu " Briar Hill, Nov, s, 1SIG" in the course ol which be says: " One great object In declaring is fo afford myiclf tunny nj ralhlng triroiifia ini viuic jium stump to stump entirely untramuielcd having no other or further interest in the rcutl than the most humble heater who may honor me with his presence. And this position I am icsoltcd to occupy in 1SB." If David sticks to his determination to "oc cupy this position" in 1813, the Wandering Jew will have to comedown. There arc more stumps in Ohio than he thinks of; and if he does'nt get heartilv sick of the very intellectual employment of visiting each of them, he will be the brightest example of a persevering Locofoco on record ! However, wo would'nt discourage Squire Tod from undertaking this patriotic pilgtimage. If lie accomplishes it fairly, and preserves the sta tistics of the "most humble" of his "hearers," he will make himself capital authority on field mice and bull-flogs. The changes in the Board of Directors are Mr. g.iiu has death made a requisition upon the Fletcher in place of (Jen. Nash of New Haven Senate of the Union, and this time a delegate I who declined a re-election, and Messrs. Hice, of the Old Dominion lias been suddenly sum- Reed, and Howe of Bo-ton, in place of Messrs. Henshaw, (iitAv, and Dana who bad requested that their names should be omitted from the list of Directors, the two former on account of the multiplicity and engrossing character of their bu-ine-s engagements, nnd the latter in conse- mnucd from that august assembly, of which he had but recently been elected a member. The Hon. haac S. Pennybacker, formerly a District Judge in one of the Judicial Districts of Virginia elected a Senator in Congress to succeed .Mr. itives in March 18 13. died at Wa-hiiiL'ton on i ".Hence of ill-health. A most judicious and nd- a war and then whipping in the bolters with the , t,0 V2lh lnkt, The cu-tomary proceedings were tnirahle letter from Mr. Dana w.i, read to the "Anti-war Federalist" cry, has in a great meas-1 )U(, Congress, and the remains of the deceased Meeting of Stockholders by the President, and at ure defeated its own purpose. The Whigs will ncmb)T cre depo-ited in the Congressional a subsequent stage of the proceedings a resolu- go on and fight the battles of the Country, and mirial p:icc preparatory to their removal to his tion, introduced by Judge June, of Brandon, was yet denounce and expose as they deserve, the hlc residence in Virginia. adopted, conveying to the three retiring Dircc- unparallcled vvicUe.lues- w Inch gave rise to the Thi, t m tIlp wav fur th0 s-tcccs? . tors in Bo-ton, tlio thanks of the Stockholders fur of two instead of ono of the struggling patriots the valuable and efficient aid they had rendered I who are laboring with the Virginia Legislature for a chance to suffer in the public service by rftirnsnntiiiTlti.it Pint, in the S.n:ite. of wbicli the people will not approve. And the i " treatment which the subject has received at the i .... , , ,. ..... . . , .. Chnuiriliiiii nut! Connecticut Hivcr Kaiiioad. er expected or desired from them. Polk undoubt- Tlic Fourth District. The result in the fourth District of this State at the third trial, on the 6th inst, is the election of Lucius B. Peck, Esq. thu Locofoco candidate, by the handsome plurality of about 050 votes I Die majority against Polk democracy, as repre sented In the person of Mr. Peck is about O.'iO, in a District once good for 1500 Loco majority in the dullest times ! Wc congratulate Mr. Peck upon his escape from the popular ordeal, and the Di'tiirt upon the happy exchange of .Mr. Paul Dillingham jr. for so estimable a gentleman as Lucius II. Peck, from whom wo look for as much good conduct as his unfortunate party associations will permit. ITTlie weather lately has reminded us of the description given by some comical chap ol the aspects of the heavens on a certain day in his recollection. He said "it rained, and thew and scif,tuul blcvvyind then friz horrid!'' and we have b;en visited with all these changes in a single day, several times within a week. It has been a common remark that nouody ever knew so much sleighing with sucli a scanty supply ol snow. It has been dangerous for top-heavy peo ple to bo abroad for several weeks. war, and they will stand jtitiued bclore the whole people. It has become possible, in spite of the confident belief to the contrary, so long en- ..-.! i i... i r. : ... . i. r. : llTltllllUM Uy IjUI OIUCUISHI, lUJliltUU lUJL'Igll Will I ,,..,.., f.ntini in carrying forward the great enterprise to its precnt prosperous position. Wo took no notes of the various animated and excellent speeches that were made in the after noon. Messrs. l.issLcv.Ilr.Eu of Boston. Chap J!A", of Greenfield, Mass., Parker of Pilaw il liam, N. II., Okuskee, PiEitroisT.Sir.oNe), Bicti master, Demino and others addressed the meet ing. Mr. Heed's short speech was received with universal pleasure. He said lie never made speeches, and if he were di-poscd to make his 'jiivenilo"effort now as be ceilainly was not lie should think it cxpeilient at least to adopt the We had the pleasure to attend the Annual edly looked cither for a cowardly acquiescence ; Meeting of the Stockholders in this Company, both in the origin and prosecution of the war, or I which was held at Rutland on the lSlli inst., for an opposition, fierce, bitter and implacable, I principally for the election of a Board of Direc to both ; by which means the Whigs would eith-j tors. We very cordially congratulate our read er be yoked to his triumphal car, or bo swallowed ers on the certainty that now exists that this road up in a sea of locofoco glory, whose waves would ' vvill be pii-hcd forward lo a speedy completion; nmln rrn nt . a.. 1 1 ln .. 1... .. .1... I.... flllf! r ff 1 i I , r I, tl'n I.IV VI , I O W ;l M 1 1 I O I . . t f , , . . . .j. -in. u. ti .1. v.i iii'ttui. j iiu uuujiuuii in i - I " j - , stratagem 01 a musical menu 01 111s, ami nave different policy and its palpable effect on the for congratulation to tho-e directly interested in t,c door, and windows fastened to keep his au public mind, has been a sore disappointment to the pro-perily ofonrowntovvn. Burlington vvill , lIk,ncu (,,, ie,.ivill,,mn lo ,0 harc ,valls, the Administration. It has turned in upon the probably ho for many years in off ctthotermina- ,,0 IOWPVer WOulJ take occasion to eprc-s his authors and the ,dyect ofthe war, the scrutinizing ';-.' i;'t of the great hues ol railway conncc-' ,ieam. a(,miration of u h:ll ,,e j,.u ,Pcn (jf YcH. glanccsnot merely of the Whigs, but of that .ingme.uiamic. mau-ci. nw aim .New ion.,, largo wing of the self-slvled democracy who felt ''' Canada, and the great trans-shipping recr rmtraged and insulted at'the coolness vv'itli w hich uir a1"' lllTot for tI,e cxli-in-tlcs productions of Mr. Polk stigmatised as trivial and iiniinpoitant, 1 'I"1 c" N'-"- "1,ic'' ' "'s' market- i ., t. .t - T ..!. .1... 1 I ' 1 1 .1 .. imougii iue i.ihes, iiiu ..ciiiiuu u .tu.ii, uiih int.' Ogdensbnrgli Railroad. We suppose the simple truth to be, (and we know no good purpose tint , cm bo subserved by suppressing it), tiiat the I project which has been a good deal talked about i of continuing the Vermont railio.idsvvhich mav revch Burlington or its vicinity 'from Boston and New York, to an actual connection with the Ogden-burgh road by crossing any of the turns or trirrow ti.issan-es of our lake, is ultoircthcr im- practicable. That a r.iiiroad miht be construe-! T1, lclli? of ,hat T0"'"" "f tlio road which ted connecting Grand Iso with tlio Vermont tlio interests and wishes ol lliur constituents, in his veto message on the River an 1 Il.irb'ir bill. The growing forceof the sentiment at tlio North, that Slavery must bo checked in its ceaseless encroachment, admmishes tlio Northern de mocracy to" make hay while the sun shines" and before they shall be irrevocably fixed in the public mind as the solo abettors of Slavery at the North. They have therefore d( t.'rniined, in this day of Polkdoin's sorest need, backed as they arc by the vote of nearly the whole Wing paity, cm Vermont, and his increased conviction ofthe importance both to Boston ami Vermont ofthe Rutland Railroad, and to say that any additional funds that might be icqiiired to ensure its specdv completion l-vv ould be forthcoming." .Mr. Chai' max niadi', as be always does, a capital railroad speech, abounding in u-efnl and interesting sta tistics well calculated to inspire those whom he addressed with confidence in the excellence of the investment they had made. The brief speech es of Messrs. Ormseee and Strong were ofthe same judicious diameter, as was, also that of Mr. 1. INS LEV. has been advertised was announced in the after noon. The division from Builinglon to Brandon, about 50 miles, is under contract to .Messrs. Pratt & Co the Comjuiny including among others, as wo understand, .Mr. John Bradlev tn nut tbn bitter cno of inevitable necessity lo ' ' - .i .i: -.i ....t..i . i.... .I.-. .Southern lips, and let thorn trv for once in their , t,w,v "l ""I'"-"' ' ""-. ' ' lives, tho flavor of coercion, it must lw that wry I ''-'"- communication between Grand l-Ieand faces vvill be abundant, biituulos-a mighty bid j ,,lt' Nuw Y,,rk sl'oro '''ild at all season" be as forpeacebemade, the Noith will stand to its feasibly and advantageously rarried on as bc .r,n, nnd makn ibis Mi.j.icaii warn 1,1 (i or.. r , .'.It Burlington and Port Kent, for instance, . :.. ....i... .1 ,..!- 1......1 ii... wn assume lo bo tv iiiuiiuia in. in im.- i. 1'itvv iii(i..i it. -js.unm- j lnM ...l,n.. 4bn..luwMi. It At f.l! i-.i-M.ta tli.,rn I i , i . ?. . ,1, , .i,,,;..! ..ti-N.. t tho iinportanoc to lJn,rinton ofllie railroad pro- , ready for tlio cars, (the corporation ftirniliiii'Mlie til li urn n; tuiiu Miisik hi. in ,1'iiiniii-imLimi i -i i i -i .1 . is about to be compelled bv its own nominal ,iccls now in pro-ecution can baldly beexaggera-1 rails, chairs, ands)ike) for the Mini of ) ,,300 per friends to show its hand full'v, in relation lo the "r w" "I'1'""" is "1:U a Mo track , inile-a .rico considerably vv.th.n the estimate . 'U 1 t!t. ..I., s.. I - I 1 1 - .1 nl If lltivtrrtr flirt 1'iirrinns. t r,. .1 toll it- 11-1 ! ..nu- oiiiti. 1 1 Wl" UU ii-wiy UJ ittpureii on uom uiif , " """"'"m 'j-,' its ultimate intentions as to the acquisition of tcr-1 '"' lm"' l'ce" t.".bo ro"le,'i ritory. No diplomatic skulking will do, orvve ITTlio "monev aiticlo " of the lloston Post of the lithir.st. has this paragraph: "At the ritebbnra milrmd annual inectinr? vrstrr. day thcic wns iniioh discussion upon the tjiinjt branch railroad. " The matter of con-1 tinuinir the mad into Boston was left to th" Directors, I anil votes pissed by a lare majority in fjvor of the Contnd nnd tiulliviui rnihoads. A mutmn In include . "Hutluud" teas luted duicnly a very I use majority." ' Tho President recommended, and reiterates bis recommendation, ol a law granting tho two millions. If collided with tho Wihnot tirnviso. 1 would cheerfully grant the monev. But I would have the free principle of tho Wilmot proviso enacted Into law, whether this bill passes or not. Tho tunc has come when this Republic, should de clare by law that it vvill not ho made mi Instru ment In tho extension of slavery on tlio conti nent of America. That tho boundaries, Institu tions, mid principles of our Republic must and will extend, theie can bo no doubt. Tho pre sent war with Mexico must result in an exten sion of the territory of llio United States. A p?aco honorable to this country cannot be con cluded without indemnity from Mexico in terri tory. It is whispered that it will not do to pro pose a law tint any such territory should be free territory, because a Southern Administration will lake no territory unless it slnll be so arrang ed that the territory shall be opened to slavery. J vvill not listen to or hirbor so monstrous sin idea. livery inch of Texas was yielded to slavery. I know that it was reluctantly jiclded to tl'i- poscsmn ot slavery ny many wiiosiiptio-cil the acquisition of I exas might be hazarded by any dissension about the terms s0 strenuously insist ed upon by tho representatives of tlio slave Sta tes; but, with Texas, the extension of slavery. it was suppo'cd, would stop. It was ho, cJ tbh South would not dcsiie to carry it where it do-s not now exist. Is this so? Tho two millions are distinctly, urgently, and repeatedly rcconv mended by the President to be appropriated There is no other purpose for which this appro priation can be wanted except in connexion with a cession of territory bv Mexico. Mexico al ready owes us unpaid indemnities forncknovy. lodged and adjudicated spoliations on our coin mcrce. I repeat, wo must have territory from .viexicn; aim there can tie no harm or improprie ty in staling what circumstances and every ac tion of our Government proclaims to tlk- world as clearly and as unerringly as words could do. Shall tho territory now free which shall come to our jurisdiction be free teriitt ry. open to set tlement by the laboring man of tile free State or shall it be slaves territory given up to slave labor ? One or other it must lie ; it cannot be ootli. 1 he I ili.ir of the fieo white men and wo men, and of their children, cannot and will not eat and drink, and lie down, ai.d ri-eup with the utacK lauor ol slave ; tree vv.uto l.mor will no be degraded by such association. If slavery i not excluded bv law, the presence of the slave vvill exclude the laboring white man, The voting men who went with their axes into the forests and hewed out of the w ilderness such Statesas Ohio.and Indmna, and Michigan, and lllinos. and Iowa, and i-consin, would nev have consented, in the workshops or in the lrld to be coupled wiiii n. gio s't, . The puwerli.i Co ninoiiwea.tiis h ive sprung up in the great West, within the iirmnrv ofu single Feneration. free, populous, uud ll irishing, by the wi-doui of ii c legi-taliou ol the lievolution. Une actol this Government did more for them than all other acts ol legislation. It was the ordinance of July I lot. hv w lie l s .ivcrv ami imftun!:iria spreitu d except for crime, was forever prolub.tedin all the teriitory of the United States north an I west ofthe Oliioriver. The brave and patriotic generation who achieved our independence, and e-tablished the Republic, did not aesitato about pas.-iug such an act. They thus saved the now populous and powerful States from the evils of slavery and a black population. The following are tho "voles" alluded to: "Whereas, the into.cst or the Ouperation will be 1 " ' , ' , , - ' 7 .i 1 1 m,a" ,,!' , , greatly promoted by a connection with the Vermont! . Shall wo hesitate to do the same thing for ter- Central Railroad : and uhcn.n. a-'iwnblv to an ar- ritory where slavery does not exist I tru rangemrnt bcuwen the two Corporation, ilie piid not. The man who has wealth or credit to pur- Vinnont Central l.ailroa.i Company liivc ncted m rhae a plantation, and hecoino the owner of f , J.'ve: , . " .'Bi . '! " '"?'r -laves, may settle and reside without social d- thereiiire ' " ' i gradation in a country were sliverv exist. Not Jlcmh cd. That it is incumbent on this Corporation so with the laboring whito men. Ho cannot go imiii as a cumpony am as imiivuuais.iu net m jjouil without social degradation, and he tiierelore will lui iincarrvauioui-ni inrrausen.em. nut go. He i excluded quite as efi'ectuallv as tt'X'ilrril fin Ifirr. 1 lit thi Jsil ivnn r.nlrnrii . i e. , " . . . . . .... 1 . c;..,i , ,:.,,,,. ii,., rh,..i.irp iit, n,. v... tie could lie oy law. 1 lie mere presence ol sla- Ceulrnl mad, has our lUlidvncf nml n worthy the very, wherever it exists, degrades the condition. rod of the c'oininiiiuty.nnJ Martieularly f,f lhe Stnek. I the resnectability. tbn character itt l.il.or. hulders ..I this i:..rp..r.iiion nnd thai ue will do. n ftUo and mischievous public opinion regardin in. u iihin. what we can. Iiv slllisertnonn In in st,...L I.. .... . I . . . I....... n iii.r.i.a.rv ,...,. I....V. ... .. i tlio coiuutiou ami re.-pectaii I it y ol labor is pro- nuceu ov us presfneo ; ami i use aim recreant to In race and to In constituency would be any ite.iresemativo 01 ireo wiiito men ana women who should by his vote place free white labor ; upon a condition of social equality with tiie lab' of tho black slave; equally f.ilo wouid he be ! who, upon any pretence, should, b,- inaction eva.-ion of the question, produce the tu.no i! grading result. easily demonstrable. If wo ! and the .Messrs. Sntoos of Burlington. They ' are correct then, as we verily believe we are, ' contract to complete this divi-ion of the road, Teinperntuiu of the last .Vine Vcnrs. The temperature of the nine year, from 1333 to 13H inclusive, was as follows. la'Js, -13 7; ls3J, I.'. . ism, l.1.TJ; H II, 11.3'; 13 Ii, 15.3; 1313, I32J; 1311,11.1-; 13i:, Ij.lu ; lSlrt.lO.ln; mid the general mean of the nine j ears w as 1 j. The coldest year was 1SI3, anJ the wannest 13lo and the diner ence between the extremes of nnnual temperature ubout 3J. The follow ing Table exhibits the general mean tem peruuueof thu inonthsfor the nine veartt,Qiid uUo the mean temperature of the monih, in Is 10. Months. I January, IVlnuary, March, April, May, June, July, August, fsepleiuber, Oetober, Noveiubcr, IX-ccinber, By this Table it appears that January, I'ebruary and October in 1S10, were colder, but nil the oilier months wanner, than the general mean of the mouth. Hie following are the extreme of heat and cold m the abuvc mentioned period -ij.-tfn". 13 Ii-,. -J I I'.i.H ': 2 Di .n 3 :.3a 111 177 517 57C CI'J c,;,i) C):i C. .'. CJ l) 70 5 W 1 01.7 17 -i 15 1 35 2 113 22.3 S3, t arc much mistaken. It must bean oilicial and binding declaration, and then it vvill be deter mined what is to bo done. Meanwhile Mr. Polk and Sir Robert are hard pushed. Congri"". kicks (heir tea and codle tax out of doors, snubs their Field Marshal, and to tho Atlantic, than that any injury can result to cither ftom the effect of competition. The amount of business on every railroad that has b.'cn constructed for the legitimitu purpose of accommodating businef, and not as an experi ment or a slock operation, has invariably greatly exceeded the prediction ofthe most sanguine of ino contractors on too envision irom and in cluding the summit at Mt. holly to Bellows Fall-, about 3.1 milt's, aro .Messrs. S. R. B. Wales it Co., who li.tvo 3 miles commencing at tho Bellows Falls terminus; Mes-rs. Decker & Warner, 10 miles including tho "Jewell llrook" section; Messrs, T. &. P. Carroll 2 miles ; Messrs. Van Peltcc Pritciiard, 8 miles; Mr. Geo. Clark, and .Messrs. McCt'LLeai, U'LETO, its projectors and friends and roads in New coolly talks over their ten regiment bill, as if I England are now paying large dividends und Clark &. Co., I miles, and Messrs there was no hurry. Kxpenscs increase apace, maintaining their stock aliovc its par value, that j Reeves &. Co., -2 miles. but not the means to pay them. The specie traverse a much lesn productive country, and These contractors, wo learn, aro gentlemen of tUue of the tsuli- treasury givesiiifimte trouble, connect far less important business points, than much expeiience and undoubted responsibility and finally, our gallant army, driven on by the either ofthe roads which have their termini at i The average contract prices are: for earth exca- spccihc orders ol carpet soutiersat aslnngton, j Ilurlinglon. into precarious positions, are every moi.vnt in j j,., h m ollr,r,.,cn,prposetoarKi,othoso oanKe-. ... us... .... r.,,,1,-, ....moors v,, reioico in the conviction that the Rutland Road vvill now bo forthvv ith comple ted, because we bclievoit will greatly contribute to the prosperity of Burlington, because it will Add to all this, the universal ami immitig.itisd disgust of all decent men at the in .uncus bos. tility of tlio Administration toward the noble nnd eallant Taylor who alonohas saved it finm per- , i.vl nr. i.rTO miles of a direct railway omon.ano h p.e-sen.s .. , , C()mmllllicalillll wjt, ,.w York, becanso Irom , y r.'.nuu per mile a pneo consiilerably williin vation ahttlolcssthan Id cents; for nolid rock aiiout"5 cents; and for lneise rock about 35 cents. The inisonry is on terms equally favor able ; and llio average prico for which this di vision is contracted tob.i placed in readiness for the rails by the 1st of Oclidier 18 IS, (the grading, masonry and bridging completed,) is less than tncouragingtosinalldeinagogucs in high places. Wo pray that the Country and the Army may come safely through tho crisis. Dedication. 'The new Hall in the third s lory of Harring ton's new building, lately fitted up for Green Mountain IxxIgoNo. I. of tho Indtqiendeiit Or der of Odd Fellows, was dedicaled to the use of the Order on Wednesday the 1 Ith inst. with ap propriate ceremonies. its cheapness as well as tho very largo amount of way-bu-iiic-s alone which it must necessarily command, it cannot fail to bo a profitable invest ment to those whoso energy and enterprisohavo secured its success, and because tho business wants and convienccs oftolargoa porlion of our citizens demand it. If llie-o aro not causes for congratulation, in the premises, it is not easy to imagine a combination of circumstances that would In. Wo left Burlington on the afternoon of tlio 1 1 th and reached Rutland on the morning of tho l.'itli. The Rev. Albert Case, Deputy Grand Siro I -n, extraordinary achievement was performed of tho United States, from Wnrcf-stor, .Mass., de livered an address on tlio objects and principles of the Order, at the Baptist Church at half-past six o'clock, after which thededicatinn look place. The Hall was crowded, and tho sorvices inter esting and impressive. The Order iniinVr shout a hundred ineinl'r in tbU tmv n. nartlv in a tlcluh upon a sort of constructive or imaginary sleighing, (Ilie caso and expedition and plcasuro of which wero greatly diminished by a very prevalent want of snmr) and partly in a wagon Which, notwithstanding a certain un pleasant way it had of being projected in tangents at every turn, i, for the kind of amphibious the lirst estimates oT.Mr, Giliiert. Wo under stand that upon the heavier portions of tlio line between Bellows Falls and Mt. Holly, tho work will bo commenced forthwith. It will thus he keen that a little over 85 miles of this road (about llmo-fourths ofthe vv hole line) liavo been placed under contract on highly favor able term such terms as show that it vvill lie one ol Ilie cheapest reiads in .New Kngland. hi reference to the remaining division of nliout 31 mile, Mvv ceil Brandon and Mt. Holly, tho fid lowing resolution was adeiptcd by tho Board of Directors : " litsahtd. That the Kxrcutive Committee be di reeled to bnve I he lined the rnnd from llrandou to All Holly located and prepared for letijnys ; and that the leiiiug be advertised lu wnsoii lu have ilie eiadin.' coinpletrd by the lin-t day uf January, JBIU." It is expected that tho grading, masonry and bridging of this division will Is? let at a price not fir fiom i?l 1,1'on per mile. Years. 1333 133J 1310 1311 Is 13 lsl3 1311 1SI5 13 If. Xote.- Greatest Heat. Greatest Cold. "need, and actual war was waged. There I mliinn ilonlit nf what U the duty of every good citizen of tho United Stales in a state of The enemies of ins country should tie his enemies her friends his friends. A cordial upport and vigorous prosecution ol llio war briiild bo msbiinnd while tho war lasts. Tlio war should bo terminated whenever an honorable pcaco can bo obtained, and tint before. l lio lull which i propo'cu, ami sun pnqiu-u introduce. looks to such a termination ofthe war. While its first feature tho two million appropriation more clearly discloses what it would be ill vuia to deny, or attempt to conceal, at Ilie acquisition of territory, nt leatof the tlifornias and New Mexico, as an indemnity for the war, as well as for previous vviong nnd lupines ag.nnt our Government and citizen, ill be insisted upon by the iiovornmem. oi tue ni cd States, but upon terms liberal and hono iblo to Mexico, it contains also a principle, in ie provision proo-e!.l by my friend from Perm hum iin.iortmt twitno war iiscn : a priu- c p'o with which Mo.vi.o, in arranging her terms of pptce, lias nothing to do, and with which I , In not understand tii.it it is proposed iiyanyoooy die should have anything to do. It Is no sub ject of treaty stipulation unless tlio treaty ma king powcrsof the powers of the two Govern ments shall, of their own freewill, choose to mtkoit so. It is a question purely our own, uid pertaining exclusively to the United States. This principle excludes slavery from any terri tory which may hereafter ho added to this coun try. This principle I deem to bo of v ital im portance-, and should be very much gralilicd ll it could receive the tin iniino'iis assent and nppro- ttion of Congress. This, however, I doiiot ex pect. 1 he same interest which pertinaciously initcil upon extending slavery oyer Texas still lesiies, I apprehend, its lurther extension, this -hnuhl not be so. For the existence of slavery in the United Stales the Government of the Re public is not responsible. It wns phntedhere while the count-y was colonics rf tire it Bri tain ; nml its existence or continuance i5 not a nie-litin lorthe Government of tho Linon ;it be longs exclusively to each ftlate loritsell. Congress. Monday", Jany. 11, 1817. la Senate Tue military committee reported a bill incre.i.ingtno military foreo.and a bill appointing. Lieutenant General. Roth made the spec! ii order fur Thurs day. Ihmsr. Tho bill increasing the regular army ten regiments, pa.cd by a vote of irj to to. The bill reported by the Committee of Wavs and Means providing for treasury notes and loan, authorize twcnty-llirco millions. The Committee of tho Whole ametv' d tho Oregon bill, restricting llio right to vote,, it too lir.-folection, lo American citizens. Tlio nomination of FIcnikcn Penn, Clmri t,, Denmark, wa confirmed by the Senate Tcesday. 1J Jany. Senate. Mr. Arch, ran nounccd tho death or his colleague KiacW Pennybecker. The usual resolutions wero a-'noted ami the Senate a hourned. lluaae. III the Committee of tbeW'i . Mr Hopkins in the clnir. tho bill to cstabli-'i a ' -t 'rial government in Oregon, wastak- n '. T bill was so amended a to permit all p r- . i', vote at tho first territorial election, who b i d. -chr 'd their intention to become citn-"u . ie U.S. also, soanicuded as to prohibit i,an..ni0' in tlio territory. An amendment sustaining the Missouri com promise regarding slavery, was supported bv Mr Hamlin, of .Me., who believed it necessary in order to prevent the introduction of slavery into the territory. Weiixesday. 13 Jany. Sena'e. The fune ral services over the remains ofthe late Sna'or Pennybacker, of Virginia, commenced m the Senate Chamber, about ono o'clock t us aft. r nnoti, in which both Homes ofCongre- up 1. The Senate h iving orgarii.d, the usual ann .n cemen' was made to tho House, the in'-n. -r if which soon nllur entered the Senate Cham k r, precede I by their Speaker and other e lfic s. m tlio usiul order. The Chaplain of the H .s.-, tho serv ices commencing with prayer bv R"v Mr. Sheer. The Rev. Mr. Sprou. pr.-c ie-d tho funeral sermon, taking hi text from Job xiv. 11 ' II a matidie. shall he live again ? llio learned divine's sermon was a beniitilnl and i- i. immortahtv rf he bill proposes! pre-ents no question of alio-1 tin.. .... I . I ...,,n..nnl. r.C ol.. .... , n I ... i ;.,., i . :., .!. i-..,l i nrcs-ive" ui--'iiiaiini nil my .c I L- aiiv uullsuuiii iiuai iiut.ui in uiv . -uu , i. . i ii ! . . a, Government to meddle in any way vv ith the ' "- 1h .mov"' 111 P.ession to t , existence of slavery within the limits ofu State. No fiee fettle in tlio Uni in lias ever heldor as- etted the right or antlu rltv of tii Federal Go vernment to aboli-h nr interfere with slavery in tuy State. But while every free Statn nasal- f oii''roionnl mining ground; where :iu r m i i ii- were interred for the preent. j I low. The House met at noon, but as tho 1 Senate w is not ready, on motion of J. K lug' r i sell, a reces wa taken until notified ot ti ganiratiori of the Senate. Sub- quen'iv 'be :..,.! I A. 1... "ail WMO lll.lllL.lllieil, alilll se.uus iuiij. III UllllIlt.tHI, - 7, . , , I , tl.",.n-lilotino nnd nil ,U e r.miis,, if ivm. i '-" orgitiized, and Ittll.e I 111 the fun ar d ejb-0- 1 L t a 1 1 - , -.,". -v i i not I o supposed the pmple of the free Stales ; '!" 01 1,13 ''l0 -'"lor, ami aitervvaros aujourn- will approve tlio exertion ofthe power of thu lVd- I , T .., ,, oral t ioverntnent to extend indefinitely the in-ti- 1 1'r-:0AY,Yoi:"'' 1 !' union of slavery over territory vv hich i now Iree. lnn' 01 "V.1 !,?r-v Lminittee, rr,i'l" r,cl1 '"-' i ii tue abolition of slavery the Congres of ' ' rr"."-,u ul" rom 110.";L --"--- the Union cm hive nothing to do ; but it would '"V . ."- --.i-".- me .uuiv, won . ,, .... ...i.t... b.-nn equally wide departure from the constitu- aiunonzing mo cqiiipinent, in aoniiion. or r.-gi-t.on, and I ruin every sould principle upon which m""1' of intantry as rmtrurs and foot ril.-m- i, our remiblican institutions nre I'onn led. that the r'" hel mountain iiowurer oarery, r r l- June 10 Si July SJ !:i January 3 1 tuly 2f 9t January SI July IS '.it January 13 Atmiist 13 I'll Jauuarv I July 111 ,N Aug. '-'3 M January 13 .runt- s- ik) l-Vbruary 17 June I'J ' Ml.lnnuarv S3 July 12 W. l).-ceinb. r 11 Augusts MiFeb. Ill.S; I'J -The place where the above observations were made is iu the village ofilurliiisli.il, one mite from Lake Champlnin and S5u leet above it. T, 13- -mi i in 11 17 '.I 13 ID Speech of .Hr. Kins, Of Xctr York, in the House of lleprcsentathes, on the war, Annexation, Slatcry. (I'loin the National Intelligencer Mr. Pi'.i'.ston Ixixc, asked leave to mako a per sonal explanation. Ieave lieiug unanimously given Mr. Kim, said : Mr. Speaker, I find in the Union of this morning a paragraph, alluding, I presume, to a bill which I ye'slerd iv asked leave lointrodiice. Tlio editor of the Union, it is very evident, mistakes tho purpose of tho bill. I de sire brielly to state tho reason and opinion which induced me to propose tho measure ; and, lb it I may mt be misunderstood, I have written what I propose to say. Sir, in proposing to introduce that bill, I had no intention to interfere with or to anticipate the action ofthe standing coumiitteo from which it came to the House nt tho la-t session, but was governed solely by the desire to bringthe subject presented by the provision of tho bill to the curly consideration and action of the House.. Tho bill embraces two principal features one pla cing an amount of money at tho discretion of the President, to bo use-d in negotiating a peace with Mexico, if an opportunity shall occur when tho President should deem it proier to use lhi mo ney in negotiating a treaty of peace; tho other excluding slavery from any territory which the United States may hereafter acquire, being llio provision offered by tho honorable gentleman from Pennsylvania (Mr. Wilmot), and adopted as a part of l his pence measure by tho House of Kcpresentatives in August la't. I vvill frankly say thai, if 1 had not supposed that ihero vvas a disposition in home quarters silently to gite the free principle uf tho Wilmot propeisitiou ihego by.'and, by siuothcriiigand avoidingaclion upon ittogivo further extension to the dominions ol slavery at thoexponso of free territory, I should not at tin. timo liavo brought forward this lull The measure vv hich I had the honor to propo presented this subject lo the House. I cuntir an 1 of cour-e do not, claim any originality in the principles of the bill, one feature ol whicn come Irom tin earnest recommend ition ol the l're.- dent in Ids special mes-'igo to Congress oft! last session ; tho other from the motion of my friend from Pennsylvania, (Mr. Wilmot.) an the adoption of his proposition by tho House when the bill was considered and passed. The bill is again, in the annual mes-age of the Pre siuent at ino opening oi me present session strongly recommended to tho favorable attention of Congress. The history of the measure known to the House and tho country. It pa sed the House- of liepieientatives at tlio la-t so- sion, .i to on the Satiudav liitiht next nrecediii: .Monday, the 10th of Angu-t, on whiclnliy Con gross bad decide'd to ad enirn nt It! o clock noon. .Many other important bill- were still pending in that Senile, to be dicidtil in tl ; firenoun of Monday, and this bill, taken tip tho l.t-t hour of tb'o session of the Senate, jnolioceivo the final action of a vole upon it i P'ssage, but was lost by not having boon veted I upon, anJ without the'dici-ion ol the Senate. J This measure, in a timo of war, is recommend- I cd by tho I'rosidiMit. nnd should be neted oo bv Congress as a pcaco measure', and is evidence to the country and to the world that, however vigorously it may be deemed ju-t and proper to pro-ecule tho war, while war or cause of war exists, still the desire for honorable peace is a sentiment strong as ever with our Government ; and Ibis measure, recommended by the Presi dent, is evidence that no intention exi-ts, in ne gotiating a peace, to demand terms other than such as nre honorable both to this country and to Mexico. Ofthe causes of the war, or the manner In which it commenced, it would scarcely be pro. per for me now to speak ; even if it were, thee topics have been discussed nt very considerable length by those much more nblo to elucidate t ieinthan I am. 1 am oneof tho o who b-heve a war with Mexico was inevitable after the an nexation of Te.xa-, upon tho terms selected by President Tyler, should be consummated. Whe' tber llio alternative mode pre-enled by Congie-s, or any other mode or terms would liavo avoided war, it is now, perhaps, un-eless to inquire. The annexation of Tex.t to the United States was believed to bo desired by the people of both countries, and Texas wa annexed. Tho rigid of annexation by two independent natioiisran liotlsi questioned. But to obt liu poserioii ol Tatiiaulipas and Chihuahua, between tho Nue ces and tho llio Gr.tude, where the Mexicans held di-piited possession, and to get Santa IV, where the Mexican authorities und neonle hold I undisputed, possession, the use ef force w as ne-iCi'-n Tl.e ii i ! lo, m b."ivcvu nations to decide a disagreement between them is war. The n o of force and of military power wa ne'Cessary, 1 repe n, to expel llio Music in autho. rit ics from nil ol these province claimed by Texm, tilde1. .Mexico .should cede tln-in by i 6 giiti.ilion. But .Mexico not only refused to aban don Tamaiilipas und Chihuahua, b 'tween the Nueces and Ibo llio Grande, and Santa Fe, on tho north of Texas, but she even asserte-d it cl lim Government of the United Slates should be ins trumental in extending -I. ivory in any direction, oriu conveitmg Iree territory iiito si ive territory. lo avoiil Una result, it is ueco-ary lb it fongre hill iirovidj bylaw against the existence ol lavcry in any territory which bere.ilter tmv be- coms the territory of the S.ate, and which -h ill not be included within the limits of a State. Whenever any territory shall liavo obtained a population -uificieiit for'tiie formation of a State Government, and -h-M have formed a State constitution, and li.'cn admitted into the Union is a .state, then the rjrhin-ibihty of thel eder.il Government on the question ol slavery for tint territory and people, thus admitted a's a State, ceases. Then, sty they who oppose the enactment of tho Wihnot proviso, Why not let the question Hone, aim le tv o it to the States and tho people them-elvesto d "(ermine w hether the State sh ill bj a slave State or a free Stato 1 This inquiry and reasoning is spt cious and plausible ; but the simplest examination on the principles of com mon seii-e will show that it is unsound and f ilse. If left alone, slavot more or les will lie curled to the new territory, and if the country while- it remains a territory should be settled by a nopu 1 ilii ll luldiig slave, til o new nml additional que-tion ol abolition i pre-ented, and ill order to get a free Suite, slavery inu-t lirst iu abolished. This embarr.i-ineut in a new community, with out means to indemnify the owners, would bean obstacle almost insurmountable, and tho new State would lu very fir Irom luing free to choose between becoming a Iree Stato or a si ivo State. O.i the contrary, if the country, while it remains a Territory, sh ill bj settled by n free population, f I. : . V i . : . . i .. I . .1 .1 ..i. iro ii wiiie.il si.iverv n e.xciuu.'u men, v. lien a .. , , ,' . ." i i .i . i.i i nmt tumoral vv a deemed a m State government is eriii'd, the State and tho ,,. ,i ,.,, ssmiu , ... .i "-..hi i. lii i. 1 tv and expediency. It was b pooinu mu one, inarra. is. ... u .y .e-cu . ..- , ,.,.... ri,m.linn I l , ,,, or more regiinints of each. The bill wa t'i.-ii tikenup and the amendment was agT 1 tD. Mr. Cameron off-red an amendment re poring the Secretary of Ilie Treasury to issue warrants granting a quarter section of land to Co h tv m- , commissioned oiliccr and private ofthe army and 'volunteer, serving during the war, or bom a j bly di-charged b'fore its termination. Mr Ben 1 ton asked the Senator to withdraw In ami n.l 1 mont, as tho committee did not desire to in o 'duce any thing extrin-ie to the question. Mr. C itneron declined the withdrawal of his amend ment. I.'o-aidbe thought that would I . bising a good opportunity to urge lii pro;io.ii m, ' r ; that it would be an opportunity irrecoverably I. st, I he poor soldiers in our army get nothing t it their regular pay, and emolument, suca a a ration a day. He thought we, as a nation, cw al tin- measure to tho-e who vvill defend our thg, and fbxht the battles of their country. It was n.i light thin to leave their homes, their a"ar, their fires.des, and brave death at the com., "l's mouth. Several Senators suggested tint the amend ment was an imperfect one, and said that ttiey should vote against it in its prc's.uit t' v , a' tlioigh they were f ivorable to it- s. r anJ s'lould advocate the object. A h n r" a 1 - rited debate ensued. Tho bill was. then, i mo j tin l of .Mr. B (dger, jiostponed to tomorrow Mr. I Brec-e moved that Iho Senate take up tl eGra I dilation Bill. .Mr. I U offered a motion tolaKo up the Lieutenant General Bill, and Mr J ,rri , san m ived to go into Lxeciitivc Ses-i j,, vv ''i j motion being put, was lust by n vole ( f gl to I. j The Lieutenant General 'Bill was t. en U;.' u up. Mr. l)i to 1 the floor and ex; 'im 't ground on which the an' oiutifient . j 1. t . ai.re . i v i- b.-liev -il th it r.- . t..r..t- ., n.ti.,f enl.:.l rinht.Bn.l I.i 1 t ooeu, ouiloauyillCO VV III! ul t teo to decide whether tl.e State should be a free ! Z. Ll"?.?uU, m",".,er' H k" ,,n " . ...vn.s xii.it .iiL-Aiin siieiiuu sue inr p- " vi Stile or a slave Slate. In order, then, to secure this freedom of choice lo tue Slato and to the people, si .wry must be ewe'uded from the coun try vviulo it shall boa Territory, and until it shall become a Stato. But I vvill not pur-uo the subject now. It mint be obvious to nil, a I think it vvill lie acknowl edged by all, that the character of th-! p ipulatiou it badger said lie desircj to explain t grounds he opposed the crenti-n , f lb.. lie moved an mfjini rime lit, wbicli was, i . I .,(;-( Mr Seaman, of New York, nli ,. ced a lull to prevent tho' importation f a ss and criminals from foreign countries, which was read twice and referred to the Commit'. . t a in tho Territore- will ik-termine tho chtracterof "'""") , v mi m.eion oi .vir. Ihjjd. a r - u- the State, when that territory shill lu erected liI1n 'JT;,1: 1""? ' 'h-lle.. ' - inli.aSt.it... Iltl... q'erritorv has slave noonln. " ,c " M '5 " "OTK. Tn- I tion ol only one-lourtii or one-fifth of the w hole i :. ...:li 1 . I .. .. s-. .... t.' IIUUIOJ. . Ii. v. ill lid it s. i e- iiaiv, 11 u lien-inuiii- i .. i. mtino wdiilo :i 'IVrritorv. it will bo :i freo State, "monument, in support ol tin Mis, in I r-e!,i,!,.,i.,cre im,,, nil territorv not witim, ih 'm-e, excluding Si.lV.Ty from the Tun' s.T ,,,,.. I. I limit of a State1, and I am willing the Territory shill determiiit' lor itself, when it becomes a State, what shill be its character. Many of tho States in which slavery exi-ted when the Union was formed hive almlished the institution. No iiistanco of any one of tho Stato from which slavery has beem excluded, can be' found where thoStiteor the people have determined to in triiduce slave. If Congress shall refuse, at this ... .. . ..j. .,. , Winn ii, ,1-... v., mij I lopkius in tho Chair. The questiuii v. Mr. Burt nddrossed the t omnii!!. ,. ' ol the rights of the South in regard to Hesaid the South was united on th.- . s'ie was equal to her destiny and w a to take care ot hcrsell in anv't'tnergeee . she might tind herself pfaced. Mr lovved, in.iting that the sovere ignty . eminent of this Union extends ov,-r'ii,-of that povernm-mt, a it eUws over a. i ........ su ... . V- .. . Ul...k.r.M IC.IIPr, l.kt.ll , ..11 . session, to m ike this iree principle a I ivv. the . 1 v I""'"'f 10 l-mted Stat arms of the Uepublic will coii'iuer free Territory upon which slavery will be planted. I desire the adoption ol the free principle, b'e'aiise, I believe it to be just to tho free States, ju-t to tho white men who light our Little, and to constitute' the strength ol tue country in peace or war ; b"ciuse I believe it to ha etui-isti nt with tho principle's of our Government, mid because I Mievo it vvill tend to improve the condition and ch ir.icter of labor in thu whole country. And who vvill d mv lenitive rapacity. 1st, as it does in Wliero the rio-'it . this case, the a'i..' . ,.,... .-..luiinie- onni tnai rigiu is st -re j r Hence the mwer of Conurress td le.'i-'.,te r a t quo-tiou now. The South (said Mr. P not, dare not, and will not dare to di -great Union ; and he would adinoni 'i to Ik-waro U vv they talk of dowolu;..". , i Southern constituent.. The hour ol t-r , nig arrived, on motion of Mr. L-.-iL, tint, iu a IL'pubhcit should lu one of (he chu'f i ""IUC' ro !iml tlie -"ll-mrnc.! - t . objects of Governin.'iit tn elevate and dignify the condition and ch iracter ot labor Unless this measure shill be brought bjfore the Ilou-e by a committee, or iu some other way, I shill conti iiiio to urge the bill I proposed ye-terday upon the attention of the I loii-e. The Van. Ness fuse Decided. Tho Van Nes and Connor case Ins been de cided, and the p.titio.mf the applicant, Mrs. Connor, was dismissed The Court gnntoillhe motion ol the counsel for tho dei'euue, and iiniu taiiied two proposition, viz: that, in order to establish u in image, it was requisite to prove that the conduct was made in good frith, and tliat it was followed by eimntrtin i ita, and tint, ui tins c.ie, no .nidi evidence had bmi produ- ceil I- ain.w. 15th. Senate The Ci the l'ot Offices reported a bill to provm ir.u!sH,uiuiui en hid man to wrcgon. The bill providing for the appoint- Lieut, General was than taken up. V.- i sjKike in opMsition to the measure H t'mtthe adoption ofthe bill wouid 1 great injustice to lienjraU 'J'av l.-r a. 1'bew vv re both exierionced men. an. I well of t ieir country. Why then si. , , in'linale that vve have not contij . , , or commit, so unnecessary, iinpolu ,-. , , nenuis nn act as to supplant them ? lladger had tinUhed his speech, Mr M movd ns a te-t question that th.' I - ; ' . , the tab! w hich waj earrie.1 by a v. t f il. This d.'teats the proposition. II oi te of It-prescn'atiies On rnotu Kougutss.tne llou-ewenl into C f irt ie l . upon Texas itself, and declared thai the n inex-U'd nd their physicians, is prepared iorirn ation of Texas lo the United States would lu ro.'tril'u,ioll,ll",,1,j,r IWW is lorsale. gardedby licraa nu act of war on the part of the f A' 1 AK 1 1 J,l.'.It lt (N9- United Stales again-t Mexico, When intinr"sip..r .t.. i.- im-im.- rt'Jr,i. . ), for tho aiiuexation of Texas were adopted by thorm-d air.nts lor this pln.V and v'ieim'iy.w'ho our Government, .Mexico withdrew her minister s supply l)rugi;ists nt ilie I'lnprictors U'iiolc- Irom x ashinglon, reliised to renew negotiation, r- r. itr.,. i,n,,ti..tnl,..t.,i,.,.i , l i . -. . . eoe iiiuj eouiiti t f. .' r.il ; ,,7 Vi , V 1 " I :,r' ( "bu -ho clair. Tl.e ti Court were bo coul I Court of tho U. S S, fjsted gre'at diss it i cause it preveuieii iu.- a ir n tot u" oa t- Liimstintiil evidence tnv i, ,d 1,,,, adlued 's sud tn it th-- tiirv vvi.ii' I h.v b cid-vil-d un iii,.,iu.u inuy kt uie eye or tnose ilirecMuxxi Igit iiistne th .s.Nj r.ni' I idoptel, limiting the pavot the deleir.i'- ' t -sum.' oiie nu, a,-,, ,,, ,.. g., lo ;j .000 iter anu'um.and re. . nn ar -netio-i at t ie opinion. Iks. ,o sln'lb-a citiu'nnf tl o tcrriton a '' 'v 1 , i ." I r W,11C" 110 fcl'.il! ,' 'vt ..I. Additional sections wore adopt, , r. qmr -ha' he oilicers ofthe territory appo, ltl , b ' " l're-id., shall give secarity for the , , rf ., ' 1 ax",' "'"c"Jmen,. ' rep .r ed to th and prepared to wago war. lu the valley of thu J Oi tuber fib. 1815. 13 Kio Grande, on tlio Texan side of that river. Iho GS. IlAfiS. Pti't'K ItttiS WtXTKn iv snubs of the two nations met. ho-tilities coin i'haUK' lor Hooks, Paper Sc S WOODS mn'i null . . Ms lt i 11 1' 'i eu to rri ' '"""'i o aineiul t )t. l;i .. a clauso re'coniiii,T i.. M.-s.uiri compromise. " v ",r lue tt .. ll . . . 'JLJ t 1 h" amendments m idu in tho committee! of oUi tho holo wore agroeel to. The qne,u(in nmv being rehlive to the pi.sagoof the bill asamei-d.