BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 19, 1847. close here : but Iticro Is more to bo tcAd. Rrad fonl, though innocent of the murder, ami not veil privy to it, w. nevertheless, si rAiirderor in design. He had heard, as well as the Kml'mats, what Mr. IKyo ir.ul declared at nipper, as to hiving ar.mof money about h'nn1, and bo went to llii t hambcr of the deceased Vitli the same dreadf-ril intentions as the servant, lie was Mrii'-V with amazement vm behnldingliimsclf an ticipated in llie crime. .He conld not believe his senses : and In turinA' back the bod-clollics to Assure himself of thu fact, he In liis agitation d-opped hi knife on thft bleeding body, by which m;ini bulb Ids hinrN and the weapon became Moody. These circumstances Hradford nc knowledge;! to 'the clergyman who attended him after sentence-, but who.'it is extremely probable would not believe them at the time. Besides the graver lesson to be drawn from this oxti ".ordinary case, in which we behold the fclmT i,i tMiliim ill' crimp so siiriinllv and Won detf'itly pmii.'hcd, these events furnish a. striking waning against the careless, and, it Way b?, sin ihsplavol money or other prnpctiy in strange places, to neeuicssness on inn icore me un fortunate Air. Hayes fell a viftiivl. Tlio temp tation, we have M-on, proved too strong for two person" out of the few who heard his ill-timed disclosure. J t- V V M i mmi.iNOTojv, vt. fRIIl-VY MORNING, MARCH 19, 1817. " In Tiir. dakk a.vd Tnoi;m.t:n sight tiIAt is t.rox us, Tiinnr. is no Star Anovn Tim iioniZoN 10 nlVE t!S A GLEAVI OF L1UIIT, EXCCrTISO Tltr. lTF.IX!BF.NT. PATRIOTIC WllIO r.VUTY OF THE United States." Daniel Webster. Pleasures for tlic ftciiof of Ireland. Our readers will see, from the Address below. that the Committee appointed at a meeting of our citizens torn? three weeks ago to solicit and receive contributions for the relief of tho suffer ing poor of Ireland, arc making a further efiort to (swell the amount of aid to be sent from this vicinity. We doubt not a noble response will be made to thi appeal, and that ut the opening of navigation a curo of benefits, that will bo ic turned to ns in blessings, will bo despatched from Uurl'mpton to the destitute and dying in warm hearted, hospitable, generous and brave old lie land. We should bo ashamed o( out readers if wc could think that any Words of ours could stimulate, them to deeds of bcncolcncc and charity In such a caure. They hao the simple but harrowing record of the wants of their fel low men in Ireland before them. Can wo add a jot to tho motivo (or generous aid which that record furnishes 1 The undersigned h.tvo been appointed a com mittee for the purpose of receiving and forward ing donations in aid of the sufferings of Ireland. In the discharge of our duty wc believe we shall perform an acceptable service by giving notice to tho benevolent in Chittenden County, that we are prepared to rcceivo such donations as they may feel it their duty to make, and for ward them in the most direct and speedy manner. Whatever our friends may think proper to give, whether money, grain or clothing, will le forwarded, ami wc trust, will bo gratefully re ceived by those who arc ready to perish. While wo would not repress the outpourings of the full handed, it is not our intention parti cularly to solicit largo donations. Wo are per suaded that they who give are benefitted as well as they who receive, and instead of large gifts from the fewj we solicit small sums from the many ; cent ofieiings (rom children, singlo dol lars from every young man and young woman secundum artem. will do more good to this nation, and not less to Ireland than thousands from tho rich and the few. It is tho multitude of givers, not the a niount of singlo gifts that will swell tho stream of benevolence and send a full Hood to Ireland. Wero we to dictate a course of conduct wc would entreat every young man and young wo- A decided touch of the Sublime. (livo us old "mother" Virginia for a very lofty ctl'ort, and give us Col. Mcl'hcrton to inako it ! Col. Mr., is u member of the Virginia House of Delegates, and whilo he lives matters will go well enough. Ho must die, however, sooner or later, and then, unless Mrs, Hilchie should con clude to return, the Old Dominion will bo a mi nus quantity, a cypher on tho left of unity an exhausted receiver a nobody 1 Hut the Col. will livoa long time yet, and there's comfort in that. And when, at last, tho bright flame shall flicker and expire in tho socket when, in other words, the Col's "brief candlo"' bhall get snuffed out tho Influence of his superb example, tho benign power of his recorded thoughts, like the glory "Fiotn the bright track of his fiery car," will remain to illuminate tho world. At least we presume mi. The Cl. is "a trumps" and as wo said before, ho Is a delegate in the Old Dominion Legislature. What particular parish or settlement, or plantation ho represents wo Ion t know. Probably Hipmattocks, however. If not, Hipmattocks is not the favored communi ty wc have taken it to be. A low days ago Col. Mc. presented "his views'' of the Mexican War, in the shape of certain lies olutinns, prclaccd by a preamble. These arc tho special monuments of bis renown. In these ho will live, like the fly in amler; a sort of pickled hero vvbli dared to take tho bull by tho horns ! The Col. Is a thorough going l'olk dem ocrat; but ho fearlessly asserts that l'olk did commence the Wur,notwithstanding l'olk swears ho didhnt. Tho Col. (Mc. not l'olk,) thinks l'olk is mistaken about it. Ho says l'olk coin menced tiic War, being thereto ".most uxiikiht- eousi.y provoked bv a long series of acts of in justice and outrage." Hut the Col.'s preamble is the best thing ofthe kind wo ever saw. It will answer for anv des cription of resolutions. It would do as a pre liminary flourish to an 'amended Constitution' or a Mormon bible it might, with equal perti nence, precede an account of tho explosion if a powder mill, and an advertisement of Brandrcth's pills. Wc never met quite so floxiblo and adap tations a preamble ! Here it is : nYl!l.RrAS. llicre arc occasions of absnrhimT inlet. "cut and ereat peril in the history of cvrrv people ' deeply involving their pence, prosperity oiid happi That's it! Of course there arc; and whether tho "occasion" is brought about by the Cholera or llio California Regiment, nnd is to bo met with pilh or pistols, our readers will perceive it makes no diliercncc with the preamble ! We have no space for tho Col.'s resolutions Wo wish wo had t They are worthy "the high est veneration." One of them Wo cony below because wo Consider It our duly to do it, in jus tico to our heroic President of thu United States Our readers have a right to know to whose bravery and conduct they aro indebted for tho brilliant success of our arms in Mexico. An erroneous impression prevails that "Old Ilougl: and Heady" has had something to do with it, rue Col. makes "mince meat" of that delusion as follows: " Iiegolred. That die thnnlca nf ,ni f .n,r.t A Dum Wy are duc.andnic hereby cordhlly tendered to the President of the United Slates, lor the justice. firmnsi. uiui I'luiuriii numiy wiin-wiucii iiij lias conaucteutlu tear icuii Mexico. There, then! Wc hop: we shall have no more disputing about who began the war, or who "conducts it. Col. McPherson (who wo aro credibly informed is a lineal descendant from 'Ossian'a Poems") has adjusted these matters Polk is great, and Col. Mc. is the man to make it appear ! Major (.cnernl Ilcuton. Mr. Hanseoan, Senator from Indiana, in a debate in tho Senate the day before the final ad- journineiit of Congress, g.ivo it as Ids opinion that Gen. Jackson told the truth when ho said the bursting of tlio gun on board the Princeton knocked Denton's brains out! We aro inclined to concur in this opinion. Tho Major General las evinced an excellent memory since tho ca lamitous accident alluded to, and has brought tho facts which it enables him to command to tell with great force against the 61.10 crusa ders, and the Texas Don Quixottcs. But bis brain, wo aro sorry to believe, aro clean gone forever. Them Is nothing left of him bttfamost tenacious memory, and a sense of his own per sonal consequence, a vanity, that exceeds any thing wcover heard or read of in tlio whole history uf human weaknesses and infirmities! His appreciation of himself Is exaggerated to the extremes! point ofthe ludicrous and absurd. Let our readers read tho correspondence below between Mr. llontonand tho President touch ing tlio command of tho Army, and repress their astonishment if they can ! Wo never heard of so great a man as this samo new-born Major General lakes himself to be! Ajax had not a titho of his vanity, nor Coriolanus a ninloty of his superciliousness. Ho is tlio very peacock of his race. It is nnuifestthat, with his mem ory stored with precedents in Roman history, ho regards himself as specially commissioned to take caro " tic quid detriment! rcspublica cape- ret." lie demands a power and authority never conferred on mortal man in the life of this repub lic ! Ho asks, in tho most unambitious and disinterested spirit, that ho may bo clothed with absolute, unlimited and despotic, authority touching our difficulties with Mexico! Andl.e asks it with all tho apparent simplicity of a bibo! Tlio plans of TAYi.on and Scott, he modestly says, do not meet his approbation, and TiiErtr.ioKK he cant go to " the wars " uu'ess they arc recalled ! Tho sun of heaven never shone nn such a piece of sheer, unmitigated, inconceivable vanity. History a fiords no paral lel for rit, and tho imagination of iShaltspearo furnishes but an approximation to its Intensity . As tho nearest approach to a description of it that we remember to have recti, wo copy the following from tho great Dramatist's delinea tion ofthe character of Ajax after ho was chal lenged by Hector. It may be found in tlio play of "Trcilus and Cressida" Act III. scene 3. A cmi.i.r.s anJ Patkoclus aro beloro their tent, and 'Enter Tiiersites. TArr. A wonder! . Achil. What I Ther. Aiax coesun and down the field. askinrr for himself. Achil. Hnwsol Ther. He must fichtsinp.lv to-morrow with Hector; mid is so prophetically proud of an heioical cudgelling, that he raves in spying nothing. Achil. How can that be I Ther. Why,he stalks up and down like a peacock, a stride, and o stand ; ruminates like a hole's, thntlmth no arithmetic but her brnin to set down her reckoning, biles his lip with a politic regard, ns who should say there were wit in this head, nn 'twould out ; mid so there is ; but it lies ns coldly in him os lire in n Hint, which will not shew without knocking. The man's undone for ever; for if Hector brrnk not his neck i'lhe combat, he'll brenk it himself ill vain-glory. He knows not me: I said, Good-morrow, Ajax; nud he replies, Thanks. Agamemnon. Whnt think yuu of this mnn, that tokes me for the general? He is grown a very Innd-lisli, langiiagetess, a monster. A plague of opin ion! a man may near it on both sides, like a leather jeikin. Achil. Thou mustbc my ambassador to him, Ther site". Ther. Who. I? whv. he'll answer nobodv: h' pro fesses not ansvv ering ; sneakum is lor beggars : he v. ea rs I cnrcfiillv rxfntdnirt ,tiin.,n.iin.i ...1.Ait,.. VM.ft.BnHiJ the power to designate you a junior Major Oencrnl to the chief comninnd of the anny in the field. The mult or tins examination is, 1 tun constrained to say, ft settled conviction on my mind that sucli power has uiimvuiiiiiil'u upon nieny tue existing laws. I nm fully sensible of the exalted patriotism which coul; I nloue have induced youtoninke the personal sncriucrs to which you would be subjected in assuming even the chief command of the army in Mexico j and uuiy u.prccinie inc reasons yon nave assigned, aim which may, I fenr, prevent you from acrepiing your appointment ns Muinr Oenernl. If. no further rcllec- lion, such should be your decision, I shall learn it with ivrp rcgrcx. I nm. Sir. with llltrb pnnMrtratJnn.vrrv rcfinectflllltf . ., uui-uit-iii servant, JAillliO n.iuuu. lo Major General Thoma? H. Ucnto.v, asluiigtou. i Mr. Henton In the President. Washington, Tulsdav Hvlmno, Atnwl, u. 1HI7. ( Sin: our letter of this day's dnteis just received J and seeing no reason for further reflection, and wish ing to avoid nil delay in oflicering the army, I have written a note to the Adjutant Oencrnl, to be deliver ed nt his cilice in the morning, declining to accept the ntmoininient of Alninr ftpnrrnl I., i!ip nrniv. so kincllv oflcrcd to inc by you, and so Honorably confirmed by the Senate. 1 have the honor to be, sir, with great respect your llll-UU uuu lenuw L1UZC1I. THOMAS II. Hr.NTON. To the pRF.sinr.NN. .".lechunic's Institute. The Ilov. James Douohchty will deliver an address, Mis cicm'no-, before the Mechanic's In stitute, on tlio causes ofthe suffering in Ireland, and their remedy. Mr, DocaitEUir is an Irish man himself, warm-hearted and true, and will bring the resources of a strong and cultivated mind to tho discussion of the appropriate and timely topic ho has chosen. His knowledge of tho causes that bear down afflicted and oppres sed Ireland to the earth is derived from personal observation of tho working of tho political and social system of Great Britain J and our knowl edge of ftiin, commencing in College life, war rants us in expressing the belief that his lecture will bo able and interesting. Wo learn, moreover, that tho proceeds of the lecture will bo appropriated to tho Irish Relief Fund. Iloth in bclialf of tho Speaker and the Cause, therefore, we ask or a. rousing audience! 3j"Wc have received fire dollars "contributed by the ciiiluiiem of the 7th School District of Alhiirgh," towards tho Irish Relief Fund, and can In no better way comply with tlio sugges tion that wo should "notice" it than bv publish ing tho very appropriate letter of tho Rev. Mr. Wheeler transmitting the donation. We wish this act of youthful lovo and charity could be known in overy humble cottage in Ireland upon whoso sufTering inmates inexorable Want has laid its heavy hand. It would lighten the load of care from the hearts of those who aro perish ing of hunger, to lcaru that their sad condition has aroused in all ages and conditions in Ameri ca, that genuino christian sympathy which makes hasto to relieve. Our young friends in Alburgh may bo assured that they havo done Well. Such charity as this, springing from tho warm and unselfish impulses of childhood, and sending its good gifts afar olT to the destitute nnd dying in a foreign land, will lead its grateful recipients to understand better that Divine love which says : "Sutler liltlo children to come unto mc, ton or sveu is the kixcdosi of Heaven." South Hero, Fcb.Sfl, 1817. Dear Sir : The within five dollars, I received from the hands of Dr. A.C.Ilutlcr. It was contributed by the children ol the 7th School District of Alburgh, for the purpose of feeding the famishing children of Ire land, l'erhaps a notice of it, in your paper, would not his tongue in his arms. I will put on his presence : let only encourage the children of that district, but serve r.itroclustnake demands tome, vou shall SCC tllC pa- tn vri,. n Kimil.ir interi, in tlm minrl. rtf niKar a1.1- et'?i"A? A'iVl,:, p,,rM.. T-n Mm T l,,,n,i,l.. dren and prompt them to go and do likewise. Tome lesire the valiant Ajax, to invite the most valorous unsouigusiiiug oi sympatny irom me warm Hearts ol eclortocome unarmed tn my tent; ana to procure children, is exceedingly interesting. The rtntlniid rtoad. Wo had an opportunity, last week, to exam ine tho work upon the line of this road between tlio summit at Mt. Holley and Bellows Kails, and our readers will believe, from the Interest wo havo felt in all the railway enterprises that aro to traverse our State, that wo gladly nvail ed ourselves it. The first point cast of the summit on which tho work has been commenced is on tho "Jewell Brook" section, (No. 7 on tho Mount Ilollcy Division,) a locality some-' what notorious in the discussion that took place in Boston some two years ago on the compara tive merits of tho Rutland and Central routes. Old "Jewell Brook" in its mantle of snow and frost, if it did not look as wise as a serpent cer tainly appeared as harmless as a dove. Tho work to bo done upon it, though enough, in all conscience, for half a mile, is by no moans es pecially formidable, cither in character or amount. The Interest that attaches to it arises from its having so long been a sort of fighting center, or bono of contention, between tho friends and advocates of what have been, erro neously in our judgment, deemed lo bo conflict ing enterprises. Hut wo have no wish cither to revive or renew buried or slumbering controver sies. 1 Ho excavation and tilling at Jewell Brook aro now in progress, and will bo com pleted with all practicable despatch. It is the end that crowns the work ; and a few short months will determine more disputed qncstions touching tho " Rutland Road" than that which hinges on the differing estimates of tho Kngin- ocrs on tho famous Jewell Brook. By tho first survey, made under tho direction of Mr. Fclton, a filling of about a million of . cubic yards was required at this one point ! But by tho lastsurvcy, conducted by Mr. GiI.iif.iit in person, aoottt ,o vt cent, ol this immcno work was avoided bis estimates being for a fill of but about 2.W.000 cubic yards. Without in tending to sit in judgment, at this time, on tho character of tlio first survey, we feel wholly at liberty to say that we havo unbounded confi dence in the thoroughness, accuracy, and sci entific ability of tlio second a confidence that results from a long and somewhat familiar absent. Brief addresses were made nnd sentiments offered by Messrs. Uphnm, Jarvis, Inland, &c, o Clnremont, by Messrs. Bobbins, Price, Hubbard, and Wnrdner, of Windsor, and the company separated with mutual feelings of friendship and confidence. We gather from the Journal, however, that tho company did not precisely " separate," at the point of time indicated, but, as Darby says, " on the contrary quite tho reverse." To Correspondents. Half a dozen railroad nnd other Communica tions aro on hand nnd shall ho attended to in good time. Our absence must bo tho excuse for tho delay. v o lake occasion to say that any practicable plan for a continuous lino of railway from Og densburgh to Burlington and Boston, will meet our ready favor and co-operation. That such a ino is tho best, admits of no argument. We have never bold nny other opinion. V o aro free to say that the route suggested by our intelligent correspondent, "A Canadian," in our last week s paper, strikes us as decidedly the tnot feasible of any that contemplates a continuous line But it is certainly liable to se rious, not to say capital, objections; and such as must have occtired to tlio well informed and judicious writer himself. These objections have no reference to tho greater length of tho lino in dicated, for this wo would regard as moro than compensated for by tho advantages of an un broken road. Wo shall refer to them, probably, hereafter. understands it j and hence they regard it as a war for There should be appended lo ibis bill a declaration that we neither seek the dismemberment of Mexico, nor will we hold any of her territory, nnd will proceed in the course of capture and conquest only lo weaken her for this contest, nnd to produce an honorable pence. Suelin declaration, made to Mexico, to our lieoplc, nnd to the world, is demanded by every comi. deration wc can give the Bubjcct. The war, then, ceases to be n war of conquest, and the Mexicans can no more be told by their leaders that it is war for ex t'jfencf,"a war of races," nor can they excite the sympathy ofthe world ns a people driven to despera tion, nnd bnlilingfor their homes, their altars, nnd their lives. It is duo to our own salety, ns tliecon- raises the quest and retention of nny part of Mexico involves the question of what is lobe done Willi it. Xlusr question of slarety. The South should not say the North has improper ly started this question. It had slept quietly until within three years past, nnd who then nroueditt The South, in this manner ; A few political nboli tionists at the North have insisted that the power of the General Government should be exercised to pro duct? the abolition of slavery in the slaveholding States, but the great bndyof'thcreople th:rc tmccvef huldcii that the subject must remain with the States, and that the power of the General Government should not and could not be constitutionally exercised on the subject. The issue was not which tcay the power should t used to strensthenor abolish it, but the issue was, shall it be uicd at all on the subject. It this condi tion of things the South invoked the exercise ol the power of the General Government lo enlarge and per petuate slavery by the annexation of Texas j and when the treaty was made the Secretary of Stale, as the or gan ofthe Government, officially, in his letters to Mr. King, our Minister to 1'ranre, to Mr. Pnkenham, the British Minister, to our Mini-ler to Mexico, fully avowed lo the vvurld that Texas was to be annexed to prevent the abolition of slac'ru there, and there- though he certainly trill do it if ho catches an opportunity, j General Scott is at Tarr.pico superintending acquaintance with Mr. Gilbert, and that time preparations for an investment of Vera Cruz both bysca and land, for which purposo his force will bo 13,000, or 11,000 men, at least one half of whom will be regulars. It is thought they cannot bo before Vera Cruz until tho last of tho month. Tho City it is be lieved, will bo abtndoned, but tho castle defend ed. Tlio opinions aro various not as to tho fi nal result, but as to tho timo that will bo require cd to reduce it. If tho resistance is any way serious, It Is thought some weeks, if not months will be required. With regard to supsequent operations, the N. O. Bulletin says nn advance into the interior of Mexico will be very difficult nnd comparatively fruitless Supplies can ! had but must be paid for liberally ;and the policv of the enemy will be to barrass the march, to cut oltstragglers, ice. and not ri'k a general m gagement. As regards the actual position of affairs, it is be lieved that Santa Anna hasno idea of advancing from San l.uis, wun a view toattacK uen lay lor at sal I v to render it more fin manenf here. That treaty wnsj rejeeted by the Senate j but thesj purposes, thus fully and officially arovcil, were accomplished by the mint resolutions, an 1 hence came this war. Now, the bnutlinnving tnus invoke,! nie exercise ol me power of the General Government on the subject of slavery, have gone over to the political Abolilionists.nnd taken part with them in the issue, and decided that such power should be used, and it remains now to the free States to say which way it shall be used. Such is the u ay in which the North will view this subject ; nnd the only vav in which calamity can be averted, is by openly declaring we will take, by war nor by treaty to conclude war, no territory from Mex ico. Should such a proviso be adopted, then supplies might be consistently voted j but unless it is, then each must decide for himself whether he is prepared to sus tain a war for unlimited conquest ; which, if unsuc cessful is disgrace, and if successful, is national dis memberment and ruin. There ore, however, provi sions in this bill for which all would desire to vote : Plio rumor that Mr. ' '"" ""n"' 10 he the policy of the majority in this folk s general tiad encountered General TAVLOK n double aspect, so thntno Wliigcnn vote either for or near Monterey, and suffered a disastrous defeat. ' abl"' w!t.! ,bci"S jmpalcd on one horn of .,, ", , , , ....... . ' I the dilemma, and in such case I consider linn at hbr- proves without lound.ilion. Mr. l'olk is, there- ty cither to cast such a vote as the ex igency, oil the fore saved that mortification. Old Rouult and whole, will demand, pr entirely to withhold his vote, . . , , ., , which, if given, can have no elli-ct.nnd leave to the Keady lias not yet flogged tho wily, Mexican, overwhelming maioritv of the duminant Dartvtotnke nieir own course. 1 1 iiese views, and others collateral, were illustrated at length. The War. It is understood, since tho abrupt termination of tho "glorious three days" reign of Major Gen eral Ajax Benton, by the resignation of that ex traordinary genius, that Mr. Buchanan is to goto .Mexico witli the $3,000,000 to buy offMr. Polk's Lieutenant General, Sinta Anna; So says the Albany-Argus. and circumstances havo only tended to confirm. The Jewell Brook section is in tho hands of Messrs. Deckek Warner, who are already well advanced in tho work. Tlio earth on both sides of tho ravino is sand and very loose gravel, not requiring tho use ofthe pick, and as easily and cheaply removable as any material we have overseen. Wo sec no reason tn doubt tlutthcso gentlemen will realize a handsome profit from their w ork on this section. On sections!) and 7 of tho Bellows Falls Di vision, (at Bartoniville and below Brockway's Mills) the same contractors have the work un der progress at several points. Tho eartli is loose sand and crave!, and tho rock clay state and sillcious limestone, and of course easily excavated. Messrs. Decxeii &. Warner havo contract ed to build about 15 miles of tho road, and from i tilo, or rather twenty miles in advance of that place their well-known capacity us business men, and . ? L . "XW"' their experience nn heavy excavations on oth-' Tajlor la about 6,000 men, all volunteers, except four Ilrport of the Commissioner of 1'iitents. Our readers may not generally lie aware that tho customary appropriation to enable tho Com missioner of Patents to collect and embody Agri ... j 0 ... , . , . , ,, man to give the amount of one week's work- 'mra' ensues ... ,.,s .vnnua. ueport, was Wo would call upon every farmer to bestow tho ''"'J "t f BoMl appropriation bill of of one acre of his land. There Is one 1 ",u Mn "u"3's. i no report, mere profits thing I rjch child in all our Sund iy schools thing that would ho oven moro touching. Let " '""cc, .. mauers run specially ueiong- :. :.. i.t.l.. .1.... r .1. . i... . i.afe conduct for his person, of the macnanimous. and most illustrious, six-or-seven-times-honoured-enptnin- general ot tnc urecian army, Agamemnon, ijo tins. iVilr. Jove bless great Ajax. Alter, (personating Ajax) llunipli! J'atr. Icome Irom the worthy Achilles, Ther H! 1'atr. Who most humblv desires vou to invite Her. tor to his tent : Ther. Humph! rati: AnJ lo procure safe conduct from Agamem non. Ther. Agamemnon? l'atr. Ay.my lord.
j iter, na ...... ., ... .1 .. Il,,t nn. rv.-nedimr si.v cent, il. aid of , 11 ,s Pu-"-' "lore mail 1110 , , . ,f i, i , usual no uoer win ue iiiinieu, memuers ot i-on the Irish chiHreu who aro dung ol hunger, and .... ' ' the very angels will applaud. Tho distresses of Ireland need not hi detailed by us. All know them, all feci them. God in j his providence lias allowed a blight to como over that land, and moro than two millions of our race, crying for food, turn their supplicating ryes to us and ask for bread. Tho arm of tho strong man is stricken down, tho mother and tho child are dying by tho way, the dead lie un buried, and their bodies aro devoured by noxious animals. It is no tinvs to seek after tho cause of this gross will have no copies for distribution. Wo mention these facts for the information of such of our readers as may havo heretofore re ceived copies of tlio interesting and useful Re port in question from our delegation in Co:igros. The Ithcr nnd llurbor Hill. We said, two or thrco weeks ago, that if this bill appioprialing only al out .1:50,000 fur the improvement of tho River navigation, and the Harbors of the Country, should piss Mr, Poll i must necessarily veto it. Tlio bill nasi cJ. but distress, nor to enquire wnetner u niigui noi that ingenious gentleman found a way to falsify have been avoided. It should he enough for us ot,r prophecy. Not caring to subject himself to to know that I' amine overspreads a whole land, tlio free and easy comments of his "democratic" friends in Congress, by returning the bill with bis con stitutional objections, he slipped it into his pocket; thus sncakmgly avoiding a iiunly res ponsibility in the matter ! Tim bill in question appropriated 17,000 for tlio prosecution of tlio improvements commenced on our Like. But no word of regret or renion stranco falls from tho Journals of Polkdom in Vermont. If tho appropriation had been defeat edliy Whig votes, locofocoism in our Stato would havo sent forth a cry of virtuous and pat riotic indignation that would have mado tho hoary 1 summits of Camel's IIuiiip tremblo witli aston nnd that it is in our pov er, to some extent at least, to avert tho dreadful scuurgo, Shall it v done ? God lias dealt kindly with us. Through His gracious beneficence, wo have enough and to spare ! Need any bo told that prosperity as well as adversity is a trial ; and Wn to those whoso hearts shall ba hardened by prosperity. Tho hungry may die but bis virtues may lie rewarded in that laud where want shall never nunc. But whit must bo tho condition of those who, having tho irleansof relief, refuso to give ! Better, far better, that dearth and want should desolate our land, than that ingratitude to God should b. displayed in heartless indifference to our suffering brethren. Gen. C. P. Peck will act as tho Treasurer of our committee, to whom all donations may bo made. Kach of tho committee will also receive donations and deliver them to the Treasurer. Corn, Rye, Wheat, Beans and Peas will bo ac ceptable. A place of deposit is provided and all donations will bo forwarded free of charge. Certificates will bo given of all donations uud a record carefully preserved, nnd tho particulars published from timo to time, In conclusion, wo commend tho distressed and the dying in Ireland to the sympathies of tho benevolent In Ibis country, not doubting that Ihey will consldor it a privilege to do what they can for their relief. Ckari.es Adas!", Joiisj Van Sicki.un, l. W, O. Ci.AnKE, WVIXV I.VMAN, Natiuh a. JIasweli., Tivioritr F. STr.osr;, William R. Vilas, Siov 10. Hovv'Aiin, Casuui'd P. Peck, John Myers. Yours Respectfully, o. g. wHr.Bi.cn. I). W. C. CL.vr.KE, Usq. l'atr. What say you to't 1 Ther. God be wi' yon, with nil J'atr. Your answer, sir, my heart. Ther. Iflo-morrowbea fair dnv.l.v eleven nVlnrk itvvill caone wovor other: howsacwr be shn I nnv for me ere he has me. J'atr. 1 our answer, sir. Titer. Pare yon well, with nil my heart. Achil. Why, but he is not in ibis tune, is lie t V'icr. No. but he's out o'tune thus. What music will be in him when Hector has knocked out bis brains 1 Know not: tun, 1 am sure, none, unless the fiddler Apollo get his sinews to make callings on. A ehil. Come, thou shalt bear a Idler to him straight. Ther. Let me hear another lo his horse; for that's the lime capable creature 1 Now thon for our modern Ajx,and Agamem non Polk : Letter Jrom Mr. Henton to the J'resUUnt. Wasiiinoiox, MAr.cn d, IS1T. SIR : Without waitltlu for lhe. fnrmnlilv nf lu.inir presented wilh the coinmi-ion nf Mnjur General in the army of llie United Stales, I think it light to in firm you at onC3 tint my acceptance or refusal of thai nigii iipnuiiiuiiem win ucprim entirely upon public ami n.itionalconsiderations.ol which you,vour"clf, will be lhe judge. Personally I can have no isli for this of- Ire; but it you believe thai I can he of service to the country, I am willing to forego nil private considera tions trpnrate Invsclf from mv la.nilv. under minfnt circumstances j.csign mynlacc in theSenatcwhichis Jj"f. Tlio peaceful village of Bellows Palis was thrown into aflutter of excitement, a few diys ago, bv tlio announcement that "Old Hough ami Beady" hud suddenly lclt tho cha parrala of Mexico, and vv as then nt Col. Hyde's ! Tho report obtained but a momentary credence, of course. Tho canal would'nt lock the story through, nnd " Horse Heaven" said ntighlo it. But then it was rather startling at tlio outset. Wo understand tho extraordinary mistake arose from the uncxperted arrival at the Palls of Colonel Jeueksox Brick, tho War Correspon dent of one of the Vermont papers. The Col. is said lo lionr a striking rcemb!anco to Gen. Pavlok being fat and ferocious, their well-known canacitvr us business men. and '' P wlm . ne, mam . ' " . 1113 - ' . prmv. l nc lorce unticr l ic actua co n nami ol uen. or Public Works, and from the favorable char- batteries ourtmery. ami two squaurons .,i dragoons acter of tho earth and rock on their line, we! force nt Monterey is about 2,000 men also volun teers, uen inyior nasnoi a regular mianiry souuer o dear to mc and proceed immediately to the theater i failure to dose. The fhuil (lisnppcurnncc of Mr. Dilliiiglmm, We have no disposition, not tho slightest, to per-ecuto tlio ex-member for tho -Ith District. But we do insist upon it that Veiuionteks, when they aro charged witli tho high preroga tive nf representing the HlEEMENot this stato, shall not bo permitted with impunity to dodgo or shirk their responsibilities. Wo havo a rigid to demand that our reprcscutativ cs shall vote on all questions interesting to their constituents, r.r I that a sufficient reason shall bo given for (heir cannot doubt that their contract will prove a profitable one to them. Messrs. Baxter & Co. have opened two points on Section 3. of tho Bellows Palls Divis ion (soma two miles north from Bellows Falls.) There will bo about 00,000 yards of excavation on this section, and tho whole of it will unques tionably be found to bo tlio light alluvial sand that has thus far been encountered easily re moved and forming an admirable road-bed. Those aro all tho points upon which the ground has as yet been broken cast of the summit. Wo noticed that other contractors are preparing shanties, purchasing material Sec, preparato ry to an early commencement of active opera tions. It is understood that on the opening of summer a very largo forco will bo at work on tho lino. Mr. Gilbert is conducting the locating sur vey of tlio route between Mount Holly and Brandon, nud this remaining portion of the line, will, wo aro informed, bo placed under contract by tho 1st of May . We have given this somewhat detailed state ment of tho condition of things on this portion of tho Rutland Hoail, not doubling that it will pos. scss especial interest for many of our readers. On the northern division .from (Burlington to Brandon,) the work is steadily progressing. In addition to tho operations at Potash Brook, the contractors aro now erecting tlio shanties, and otherwiso preparing lo commence) forthwith on tho excavation on Judge Meecii's farm in .Shclburno. with him. the whole having been withdrawn for the operations on the sea coast, under Uen Scott he is However, to oe rcimorccu oy live or six regular regi ments ofthe volunteers, nctually arrived, or shortly exneeted. and when ioined bv them hiS."intention.anJ indeed his orders are, to move forward, and he is making oil his arangenients to do so by the 1st of Apr. Among other preparations, he is constructing small wnter latiKS, to oe carried on pacK mules, wun a sup plyof that necessary, to enable the aimy to crn?i the desert, where fora distance of 9(1 miles there is only one watering place, and that only tor a limited num ber nt n time amule will carry two of these minia ture lank", each containing 18 lo SO gallons. Official. fitntc of Vermont. Secretary or State's Orrict, Montpelicr, March IS, It 17. ( I, .1. McM FiiAFTEa, Secretary nf State of Vermont, hereby certify nud make PKOCLA.MATION, that in pursuance nfnnnct of the General Assembly of this State, approved November 3, 18IG, entitled "Ah Act relating to licensing inn-kcerers nrd retailers." 1 j have this day canvassed lhe votes of the freemen cast , in pursuance of said Act, and that the result il as tollows, to wit: For No License, 2I.7P3. For License, 13,707. and that the majority of Votes of the fivtmcn In favor ofNo License is HO'Jl ; of which nil perron will take due notice and govern themselves accordingly. In witness whereof I have hereunto signed j t- my name and nfiixed the seal of this ' ' ' State, ut .Montpelicr, the 18th dav of .March, A- D. 1S17. J. .Mcll. SIIAFTLR. Tho following is the vota by Counties : Bennington County Windham " Windsor " Rutland " Addison " Chittenden " Change " Caledonia ' Washington " Frnnklin Orleans " Lamoille " Kssex " Grand Isle " Ishment and fear I But the pcoplo's representa tives almost with ono voice havo mado tl:n ap propriation, and now, when one mm and that an inconsiderable ono In their ranks indcend ently of his ofiico thrusts tho will of the people thus expressed in'o his pocket, anil arrogantly tells us that ho will neither approvo it nor assign a reason for his refusal, locofocoisni is dumb! Such partisan subserviency, that receives stripes witli " Mated breath," does not belong to the character of tho Green Mountain Boys. More than 10,000,000 of dollars has lieen placed at the disposal of tho President to carry on an unnecessary and uggressivo war, and three times that turn will ultimately bu swallowed up nnd worse, Infinitely worso, than wasted, liefbro that war will bp terminated. But this matters not; "Inter urina silent leges," the arts and pur suits of Pciico must yield to tlio necessities of War, appears to bo tho maxim of Mr. Polk and hisv'jieculiar" friends. Mexico must be over run, new Klavo States must bo annexed from her territory, tlio South must be strengthened, and to those ends all tho powers nf government, mid all acts of legislation, must tend. Tho people of war. My only stipulation would be for the powers niuui lurnii inu tiij it, success ; QHU Ilie,S? WOllltl be both military and diplomatic the command of die nrmy and authority to sign preliminnrUs of peace, u.in.-.i uiun ii-iui!. ini'viuuMy Dp)roeuuy you. 1 bg you to believe, sir, that nothing; Bclfi-h or per sonal dictates this proposed stipulation. There is nn such thing in it. Il proceeds from a thorough convic tion that, with a subordinate command, I could do no good in the nrmy ; on the contrary, that my presence there would be improper and mischicv ous ; lor I nm known, from mv public snecchpg. m ilit-innrnvn tli plans, both ot the late and ol tlip present commander the defensive policy of one and lhe San Juan of Ulua nt. tack of the other ; nnd this bcingknown my presence woum njurruie us un iuiiiieu censure on me twogen crals, and might make me, In spite of myself, the nu cleus of discontent and insubordination. Tbecum. maud ofthe nrmy, therefore, is the only military posi lion which I could hold in it. Authority to conclude a peoee.or nt least lo sign the nreliulinnnesof peace. 1 deem liiuhlv essential in.ni.. eess. as it would enable the commander.in.chicf tn lute instant ndvnntnge of all passing events, milhtary or nohlieal. to close the war. Furnished with these powers, lam willing to make the sacrifices ! nnd to incur lhe responsibilities of this l.ign co.iunanu j uui l leave it to you, sir, lor your iree ami una, uri-ision ; eoiisiurr.ng 11 as u national ques tion, nud a new one,on which there is no commitment Fast bay H Connecticut. Tlio Governor of Connecticut Jioj apimiiited Friday, the 2d ol A 1. nu n iTlll if V'AitilUf. Iflllllililltillll Blld I'raver throughout that Stute the same d.iv sc- must until. 130,000 is no small sum to divert . ... ' r i.l. 1..1... .1... M... ; '.. on eilher side, in nny thing iluit has passed vv naieverinny ik tue decision. mv than titude will not be the less to you for your unsolicited nomination of me to this high nppointuie.it, nor to the Senate for its instant and unanimous confirmation of it. nor to the House of Henrt-sentatives for its Ihree times virtual election of me to be the coiuiuiinder in chief ol lhe nrmy in .Mexico, Bespectfully, sir,yourfrirnd and fellow-citlzen. THOMAS II. 11CNTON. To the Pri.sidl.nt. it ci d by Gov KaIo.s of our State, The J'i etiJentlo Mr. Henton. Was.ii.noto.v. .Mn n-li Sin: I have given lo your letter ot the Cth instant the consideration which its importance demands. In ten dering to you the npoiutnieiitof MajurGcnenil in lhe uimy, 1 earnestly itesircu llial llie country should nuve the udvmilage of your conceded ability uud military knowledge, your intimate ucuuniiitancu with the Mex ican chaiaclerind your familiarity w ith their language anil political cniiuiiion. iminciuuiciy aner your iionunatinn as Ainjor i,en from that liuaiici.il sepulchre, tho Mexican War J eral had been unanimously cnnlituieil by the Senile, Mr. Dillingham's crm of service h.t? expired. What ho has dono or failed to do, however, in Ins official capacity, wc have a right to com ment upon. Among tho last acts af the Congress that has just expired, was tho so-called Three Million Bill. It was passed without tho Wilmot Proviso, e observo with satisfaction that Mr. Hilling- ham's name appears in favor ol that Proviso Hut, (and it is this common stratagem of north ern Wofocos, that vvo chargo upon Mr, D.) mmcdiately after tho vote on tho ilinot Pro viso, tlio question to lay on the table only super veiling tlio yeas and nays on (ho rAss'AOE ol tlio iiri, ... . . , . . . i uiu iniioiif tho proviso were taken, anu .nr. l)ilUn"ham s name is not recorded. Messrs. Marsh, Collamer, and Foot, truo to their trust, voted against tho bill -Mr. Dillingham, dodged'. Wo aro far from questioning Mr Dillingham's perfect right to vote for or against tho bill, with or without tho Proviso excluding slavery. What vvo insist upon is that it was his duty lo vote But notdariiu'to vote for tho bill without the Proviso, and face his constituents, nor daring to vote against it and face his southern pro slavery allies, ho dodged, and so has finally dis- apjieareit I Ijulles Irish relief I'lind. M. Vas Schaick, Kq., tho Treasurer of the committee in New York appointed to receive and dispose of contributions for the relief of suf fering Ireland, acknowledges, in tlio N.Y. Com mercial Adierliser, the receipt of J133 raised lliroiigh the ngency of a few ladio of uttr vill.i"c. Itelicf for Irelniiit. The citizens of Ticonderoga met at tho Bap tist Church, Sabbath evening, February 2Stli to tako into consideration tho distress in Ireland and Scotland, and to contribute for its relief. Hiram Wilson, L'sq., having been appointed Chairman ; A. Benedict, in accordance with a vote of a previous meeting, delivered an Ad dress on tho "ordinary and present social condi lion of tlio Irish" ; after which Moses T. Cloiigh was chosen I reasurer to rcceivo and transmit all contributions to tie central committee at Al- biny. Subscriptions were then undo to tlio a miiint of ono hundred and thirteen dollars, which amount has since been increased to two hundred. A. BENEDICT, II. Wilson, Chairman. Secretary. No License. License. lBIt 719 Sit'J 1210 3:t S-J37 S101 !i02J l'JUS 15'J 1837 912 19W I TO I 1555 ?li 14117 10-J3 16 13 Ubi Ml M7 CP2 Mt 11W 1!J3 195 06 217M 137U7 Majority No License - 8001. Xcw-Hniiipsliire. Thoro is every reason to believe that this con sistent Stato has returned to Locofocolsm in iu worst form. Williams (Radical) is elected Gov ernor by some 500 majority, and in the Leg islature tho Radicals have a clear predominance. Wc aro disappointed in this result, but it teach es us that Locoloco reformations aro but "skin deep." ST.YTB OF VERMONT. A P550CIiA.MATI4:V, 11 V Till: fiOVCK.VOK. The Sullivan Itimd, The work on tho lino of this road has been commenced nearClaremont,N. H. where a very A thoughtful survey of our past lives nnd conduct must ever present to our view abundant reason for re pentance and self-abasement. Our inernlitude lo the Giver of nil good for the unnumbered blessings which we have been continually receiving from His gracious hand, nud our numerous v iolations of his holy law, ap pear before us to till our souls with contusion and shame, and warning us ihat w e have exposed ourselves to the righteous judgments of Heaven judgments which wc cannot hojie in escape, unlesby a timely le pentance and humbling ourselves before tjod, the just anger of the Almighty tie turned awny And to the exercise nf ,-u'ch repentance and humiliation we re the more urgently nnd imprt ssiv ely ndmoni-heil when lhe judgments ot tlod are as now, so niamlestly abroad in some portions ot the earth, I do. therefore, hereby nppoint Friday, the stcosD day of April next, to be observed throughout ihis State Bill granting to tho President Three Millions of dollars to aid 1:1s negotiations for peace. Tlio view taken by Judge Collamer of the war in it ' nri--sl;vefv nnd ni'o-resslvn character, is forcible considerable excavation is required. Tho steam j am, jll5t) ,ri.0 to ,10 ()illios 0f i,s constituents Jtmci: coMAMinrs spkhcii OS THE 83,000,000 BILL. Wo transfer to our columns, from the Con- rrressional (Bobe. tlio following abstract of the asadayql Pcblic Hi mim.vtiun, PAsTi.i.,,nnd 1'rav " , , , . . , , - . , ' t.R, And 1 recommend lo lhe people ot ibe State to remarhs oi jiiogu iui.wihi.ii, uiu .iuiu aim mini- ay aside, on that day, all recreations mi l pursuits in . . . , . ... ...... I J . .. :.i .1 ' .. ..i ..f ' ,. till representative ol tlio fsecond District, on the r.xcavaior mai lias worked its passaco through tho Hour Glass ut Windsor and has lieen standing, sulky and apparently in the dumps, ever since, has been transferred bv Mr. Belknap to tho CKiremont cut. Wo saw last week a ortion of its " hugo anatomy" on its way to tho field of its future triumphs. By tlio way, vvo wero promised that this earth leviathan should bo placed in theso "diggins," and so mado proclamation somo weeks since. Wo as sure our readers that it is 'nt our fault that the monster has 'nt como. It is very straniro, for tho animal must understand the nature of "con tracts" by this timo ! The friends of the Sullivan Road aro appa rently in high spirits. They celebrated tho ce remony of breaking ground at Claremont on the 1th instant, (tho samo day on which Congress " broko cover,") With a' dinner and its accom paniments. Tho Claremont tingle is silent on tho subject, but tho Windsor Journal thus speaks of what followed tho discussion of mora material Wants on tlio occasion : On the remov nl of lhe cloth, C!ov. Hubbard arose and nil.lremed the enmnanv ill bis usual bannv stvlc coll- gmlulaiiug the friends of lhe Itimd on the success of their labopi,ciiuineratiug some of the dilliciiltiescon. tended with, arkiiowtednini! the services of Ibe Cites hire nnd Central stock-holders, and closing by olleiing as n se.iiimeiu: The Vridxe Tlie ciuineclini! link between lhe On tral and Sullivan Itouls may its massive granite nud firinlv cemented nnd bolted l.iers ever remain un em blem ofthe Irieiidship w hich exists between lhe friends ofthe two Itoads. Mr. F.dwurds, President ofthe Cheshire. followed iu a short nddp-ss, A letter addressed to S. P Itelknnp iiomtivv I'.nn v u lend giving his leasiMis for being and the principles and thoAiimim'y of his State. Wo only wish the rejwrt of this speech wero moro full. Judgo Collamer is capablo of en forcing his arguments with great clearness nnd appositencss of illustration, and, speaking on such a topic nnd ill behalf of such a constitu ency, we doubt not Ins eltort was in every res pect honorable nud creditable to himself nnd thcin. "Mr. COLLAMER next addressed the committee. He occupied his hour, nnd insisted, in substance, that this isn bill making appropriation of about thirty mil lions of dollars, a pan of which is for arrearages now due, and for which all would he willing to vote ;bui niostoi u u lor llie support ol ue nrmy in .viexieo, fromjuiy next until July, 1319, in regard to which there li much hesitation, Kvervmail should so vole he would wisli the ma jority, to vole otherwise, he votes facliously. That a man is iiisnniiBiiru win, a ueciaraiiou ui wnr, is not alone a sutlicieul reason for voting against supplies for its prosecution, lie should be also convinced that the withholding such supplies may be done with safety to the country. Hence, iu lhe lust wnr, those ho voted nirninst supplies. Voted faetiouslv. tteeausp. hml n inn. jority so voted, it would have laid down lhe country nt tue icei oi me enemy w nu were invauiug 11 . lor it must be remembered, thai though Coiigresscau dceluie tear, vet it cannot make peace : ns that can onlv Ix.- done by the consent ol both nations. In the present war, However, nine or uousngerio tins country is appre hended from its titration by Mexico. As to Vutim; sunolies to carrv on tlu wnr In Mettrn that deeiids on us character, iirpnscs, uiul designs. in uie iinum-Mio mis session, inese nave oecome nil- consistent w ith lhe proper observ ance of such on oc casion. I.et us, on thai day, in our public places of worship, and in our private dwellings, humbly confess our sins, both as individuals nndiisn eople ; our ingratitude for the blessings which have been conferred upon us, nnd nil our numerous der nrtures iron, the path of duty. And while we humbly implore forgiveness for nil our olfences, ihro' Chrislour Redeemer, let us resolve in the strength ol lniue tJrncelo break oil Irom our ini quilies.thit we may ketosuch a Fael as will lie accep table to the Iord, Aiid.iiicuinbenijM it i, upon usever to be nftuctrri In the alllietions ol our fellow men, lei us noi,ou this occasion, lorget the condition of those who tre now suffering from Famine nud nil the various ills which ordinarily follow in its train, It us recogniie tho hand of Heaven iu this infliction, and remember that it may be designed, not only to remind us of our de pendence upon Ood.butto give eieieise to our deer, sympathies with our fellow-men, nnd to teach the Na tions alesson of charity and kindness, let us there, fore, not think of contenting ourselves by siying to these our hungering brethren--" he e fed f but ac cording lo the means which God has given us, let ut contribute freely to their relief trusting that the for hearing Mercy of our IJod may now bo ready to say to lhe Destroying Angel," h is enough," ttid that no thing waits but thai we should do ibe woik which Heaven assigns as. Thus may wo te prepared In prny ins..icerilv-nnd inloiih, that the supplies which we havo aided to furnish may be bonie stfely and -ediy across the deep, restoring gladness to hearts liisiiw li. il it Iwm long l-eii n stranger, and slaying tho desolating progress ot thai sore ditrrM under Inch a nation mourns. And let u-s, for ourselves, looWieeihully to our o 11 ways nnd endeuvor lully to leom llie will of the Mosi Iligli.leet m turn He lay His heavy hniul upon us also. Let us si humble ourx-lves before Him, and so heed the admonitions which His deolinrs are designed t give, that we may not need tu be oiins-Wes visited w ith Ilumrc chastisements before we sis-ill suitably learn that great truth w hich Ho designs the nntious of the earth should leam nnd know live truth that there is a God In Heaven, lftiu endeavor more onsiuntlv In recogniie His benelieeiav ns ever active in providing .... ....i n.nu,,,u iM os nimir iu me luruiernnce nnd success to all our plans ami purposes of good a in ly developed, nnd are undsiniised. Il Is a war of con-' Umetieence nf which witrn nmiw ,n I. ,i. .... quest, by which must tw uuderstooda war U acquire 1 iniiuituhliecause its liounties have lieen wont to come territory to retain. Il is now fully ovowed in themes-1 down tons in never-huhmz streams. sage, and by lis mode of conducting lhe war, and by And thus deeply impressed with a sense of our nn undisguised declarations iu both Houses, that territory censing dependence on the presctv ing goodness of our is n. lir lunu f. srrj., l-J iipiui mn cutiius Ull .1J.CX1CO uiul uir e: limit ; lor capture, I laiuea. spond the claims on Mexico Heavenly rather, let us pray thai His smiles mav n-n evvur, I his is a chum without upon the labors of llie comui!' vear : that liln-.niK.nr,. I uiul llie I IIH IIM-SOI till lor lhe longer the wnr, and the more llrreis mildew may not cut olfthelrut tsol lhe rnrth, but tint e,l. the greut' the bill, nnd the nioie In lie re- the kindly uiflts-noesnt' mui and shower ui.iybegnen Tins s unlimited cunqitctt, uud Mexico so lo bring them to ii.Hiiir.iy- -so that the hushaiiiiiuau