Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, 4 Haziran 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated 4 Haziran 1847 Page 2
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BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 4, 18 47. How bol tn put this Smithsonian Institution In progress ; to give it definite character and flows ; to .lnpc its lino of march us Congress has either said or intimated that It should tic, mid ti let the testamentary purpose hi apparent In nil tta nn.ts.iitf.,. t..... .. I ,. .., !!... .... .... .j.iiun..in) nut a i,i;u nil XVIHCIl UUIIIlV and much consultation htvo lieen expended. There wore, I may almost say necessarily, and of course there were, on this cardinal point great diversities of sentiment and construction. as there had been during the maslor.y debate which prefaced the pa$.igc of llm law. What constituted " knovvlcib'e " in the sen-e of Smith oil's bequest ? In wli.it uunner shall its " ' ercaso'' bo provided for? Ity what methods hall ltd " diffusion " lie sought ? Should the Uevclnpomcnts of the laboratory he more on-1 grossing than the stored resources of l'w "n' ry? Will oral expositions, or printed treatises bo preferable I Are perm merit professorships; to bo systomaliscd, or tempor.iry teachers ho cnlis teJ 7 In lino, what should lie the instruments nnd the orbit of an establishment whence the light of knowledge wits required contantly to rmliafeamong men 1 They to whom was confided the resolution of those problems into practical measure8, have foil tho weight and delicacy of their mission. Thoy began by profoundly studying tlie subject in its several 'aspects. Thoy cherished with ardor, nnd discussed witli freedom their respective pto jeets. The conllicts of upright uiiiids, however, rarely fail to end in mutual collection and com promise; and thus scarcely a sitijjle measure was adopted except by unanimous eencurrcr.ee. The regents hive submitted their labors and conclusions to the country tho report of their proceedings was July undo for legislative super vision, and in iv they not ronli lontly liopo for (what they know nothing of their's. can succeed without) the co-operation and sympathy ot the American people J There are t-omo results to be anticipated from tho success of the institution which, though not ss obvious as others, arc tiovcit!iolcs such as no sound American heart can wholly disregard, and which it may not lie mi-placed to glance at. That wo shall fulfil, in the pio-cnce of watchful civilization, an admitted obligation, ami that the common mind of our country, on which tho per manency of Its liberties so closely depends, will bo exalted and invigorated, are considerations abnndantly strong to rally us all to the manly effort. No greater shame, and no greater loss can readily bo incurred thin would bo conse quent on 'ignoble failure. Hut may it not be justly said that tho mild and gentle influence of tliis establishment will stroii-jllion and lighten the cords of our Union, and give to the capital I of that Union a new charm, witli greater sta bility ? The Smithsonian design is, as I have already j suggested, a peculiar one. It cannot, as a scene of educational training, have any pit-tensions or , provoke any jealousies. It is "no rival of the many admirable schools which adorn the respec tive States, and can in no to inner intrude upon their spheres of action. Vet it will bo a factory ' and a store-house of knowledge accessible to all i the agents of this vast Confederacy its execu tive, legislative, judicial, civil, military, foreign, and domestic agents. It will bj tho' recipient, too, of such fruits of the labors and such aerpii sitions of tho enterprise anil travels of these agents as may contribute to illustrate, and ex plain, and facilitate tho public service, or to pile precision and vigor to its operations of every kind. As a rc-ourcc and a sanctuary for intel lect, the institution can hardly fail to become an object of patiiotic pride and attachment, and must bo felt as a persuasive inducement to pre serve inviolate tho convtittition, with who.-o fate its own in idcntilied. I will not dwell upon its special claim to tho fostorinz kindness ami hospitality of this me tropolis. Her citizens doubtless appreciate that justly. By designating Washington for its local habitation, the generous testator has summotied the intelligence, tho courtesy, and the philan thropy of her inhabitants as 'auxiliaries to his beneficent project. Already it It is added to her social scene a lived star whose biuty per vides the scientific, world; and ere long this rising temple coiHoor.ttod to the highest nf hu man pursuits, Koivt.i:iirsE, will giie Ire-h at- ti.-,!n.t nn.l lirmtiaA to iCl llCf-lili'. JTrcc jJrcss, nimuMimv, vt. FRIDAY MOK.VINtJ, JUNI. t, 1SI7. " I THK I1AKK AMI TI'.01'i:i.EU MGUT THAT Is tiros us, tiif.rf. is mi Sr.vi: ai-.ovr tiif. iiokiov TO GIVE US A Cil.r.AM or M'iltT, I'.XCKl'TIMi THE KTFXI.I(5ET, rATUIOTIC Wlim PVItrY Ok- TUT. Unitf.d States." Dttniel Webster. riiocKr.ss or Tin: w.vit. l'nosrr.cTs of I'eaci:. No movements of special importance, of either division of tho Army in Mexico, have been made since our last, lien, S'tiiTT, at the lat dates, was still at J.ilapa, directing the advance of his columns towards the capital. It was h dieted t'ut he and Cell. Tvviir,s would leave for I'ue b!a on tho I nth of May, though thero was much uncertainty about his movements. Ho is greatly rmbarra-scd and ciipplcd by tho return of so many of Ins troops. The most inveterate and fernrious hatred of the invaders pervades all rank-- in Mexico. The Mexican Congas refused oven to consider the question of tho proposed poaie-mediation of Kngland. War, guerrilla war, war to the knife, appears to lie the determination of tbij miserable and divided people A bum from Mr. Ivndill. In the New Oilcans Pic ayune, dated ot Jalapa, .Mjy II, contains the follow inn : Anothr dilligenein Ins come in from the city of xtexieo, put ni passengers, nnu bringing news ot not , tittle importance. A mini:: ! pi-seiners was Air. Kennedy, who, nfu-r being bmlly Heated heie nbuut the 1st of April, was driven to ilic'ciiy of Mexico. Tli" passengers siy that ut th capital thetc was no government, uu order, no rcpjousihdily ill wastiuar rhy. Ana) a wns still 1'riMilent mu tun . hut hail uritlo-r inlhience imr uuthoriiy .V new IVsideut l ta ie dci-ieu un the J. tin the. present mouth the lellth Cllirl MnglSHale this dMiactcd c.nnnlic l.nu ,, within lb him iiithleeii iiiiiiuIh. I cumul tlop tu The Mrones uiii-rilhs 1 MipK,ai they sWiM be called nuw in- liu'vut woik upon the romls, emllv between ruebl l illid the euv i.l Al...,. -l i... Mine pisnc:rs were rolibc4 the otln r day no leaj than sevrn limes in one ptniie. Tut I'r.osriuT or 1'rjen Th following rcnvirU oi me pw vue-iua i H-iijuiie wju uu rtavl wnji inter t : "A wcintieiDlirii.tae return o the lu. l,. .. volunierr", who constituli il so iinportniit noriiuu of On Scott's ormy, has rmliarras il hisphm ,, matel,. ini immeJilltelv Ulion the city ol Mexlen. Ml c.. rattetHin was to have f;une tur aril with the oilvnnee hut that officer is nuw ill this eilv. 'I'he U Teuni s .set, the 31 nnd lib Illinois, ihe (.enritia ami Alahnnti . Ui.t nil tlie.'ireie ttiiu rMi.Lr i. I... low n foice itli which to entei the enniini of nimmi jovis j-tnts with twlely. (Jen. Scott will pu-h forward I-, I'neliH hut heonil this b will si-aieelv Co lill re. infoiccd, unless In be invited there by the ilisseuioiw of the rntmy in ih'U ease he will he pruiuplrd more hy the Uenneele's stale 01 tue cuy man oy me sirengin nlliiH own column. " It is Ihe opinion of officers just returned from Mex rn nnd we mav mention the name of ti'eneml Tut in this eonneL'ii'jn dial the iirohulnlilv of cou- nueriiij' a peace upon tlie plan ol wart ire hitherlo pursued lssienaer inneeu. it ii iininii uj iiieui nun an army of forty thousand, rank ami tile, should he in the field : that cautured cities should he under the jurisdiction of American citiiens; tint the retcimesof me mole snouia iw wijen 10 acirny me e.pensis ot the war; that nil the resources pertaining to the (,'ov ernment should be held as spoils ol war; and that the military authority set up by the United .States nnuy chould eiercise all ihe powers of laxntiou and leisla lion betonisimj to the c ml adiuiiiistrntioii ol tlie coun try. This plan einhrnces the iden of actual coiejiiivt tni absolute jurisdiction, nnd is deemed the only fea sible one of bringing ths war to a close." Jii iri, Mrx-, ,Mv I. Tlie ffenernl Hopitnl is filled with the wounded nnd pkk.inuuy of whom arc rtylmr daily. The South Cnrolina rerjiment has tho largest number--153 Ihe New oikers Jk'Iiu: next. There were 66 discharged yesterday as " lit for duty, thirty ol whom belnniteiflo tlie full Infantry. I he huildnig occupied ns tlie Hospital i known us the in tlonai Cnllepe, nnd said to hao been erected in 1j")B by tire famous Cones. It is laigc, niry, and contains iiiauy private Hpartuicnts. It has a meeple coutniiiing four oells, which arc ruugat frcipicut ImcivaU during the day and nhdit. Oen, TAVi.oa rcmilns nt Walnut Springs, near Monterey. Tho Telegraphic Iteport of tho Iloston papers, of the date of "New York, May 31," contains the following items : Advices have been reeeked frntn Hrnnq tn tbe I'll!, Inst, A letter IVoin Walnut Springs of Aluvliii.cUes n tepoil that Col, Dimiphau had been defeated at t.erroUoido,beiwecii Salullo nnd Cliiluinhun.by the .Mevieans under Geo. Uieso. Col. Uoniphaii lost scen men and his artillery. lie started from Chihiiahinon the 1st of April, and is now supposed to be near S.iltillo. CJcu Cadwnl ladei Ind Mrnied at Matamoros with his command, to reinforce Hen. Scott. A Court ol Inquiry had been held in the cae of (Jen. I.aueniid Col. II mics, which reported, npprovim; tin conduct of the loriner,aiid thu personal coiirnge,biit not the rapacity olthe latter, The Alontrtey 1'ioneer thinks that (Jen. Taj lor will soon advance on Sanguis. Gen. Urica had is sued a proclamation for men and contributions, and bail left lor the city of .Mexico. Vera Cm, dates to the l.'nii tilt, contain nothinG late. Iron Gen Scott. Mr. Nichols' Mmting Classes. It will ho seen tint .Mr. Nichols, whoso val uable labors have contributed so much to raise tho standard oT musical taste, and to improve the style of musical execution, among us, has re-npened bis excellent Schools. Wo ha o very great pleasure in ending attention to them, both because wo hold in high appreciation the impor tance of .Music as a branch of early education, and because Mr. Xi imi.s is, in all respects, an accomplished and competent Instructor. The Mngnctic Tclegrnpli nain. Tr.oy.vM) Canada Junction Link. Il affords us pleasure- to learn, and to apprise our readers, that active measures (tlie immedi ate success ol which appears to bo quite certain) arein progress to c-tab!ish a. Magnetic. Telegraph between Troy,V. V. and the Canada I.itiejjy the way of Whitehall and llurlington, connecting at tho couth with tho Telem-ai-h from Xew York, and at the North with that from Mon lical and Quebec. Ity this arrangement we shall be abloto !mc the news from Washing ton and New Orleans .South, and Iloston and l'oitland Kaslwnrd, from Ilullalo, Dctioit and Chicago Wo.-tward, within a few minutes of the lime it -despatched from those places j and our merchants, farmers, and shippers will know every thing they most wish of the occurrences at the north, south, east and west, .simultane ously with their correspondents and agents. Hut this is not all. Wo have much to do with the Can id is, and within a year tho Hiiro loan news, received by tho steamers, at Halifax, will be telegraphed hero before it can be publish ed at llo-ton and Xew York. Mr. ".. Ciir.NEi.i,, a stranger to us person ally, but known to the public, as the constructor of the New Yoik and Philadelphia Telegraph line, and that between New York and Hullalo, also as the scientific and intelligent superinten dent of tho latter Co., has purchased from the Patentees of .Morse's invention, tlie right to tnako and regulate tho lino between Troy and ournoitliein frontier, to connect with lines to be built by Messrs. I.ivimitov it Wells, thence to .Montreal, Quebec and Halifax. .Mr. Cornell, is aided by gentlemen of high -landing, of reputation and Capital in the city ol New York, who are to take charge of the li- u iuei.il ortr iuir ulon of iho Compiny, nnd be lias every means and facility for tho perform-' ance of his engagements, what over thtfy may IX!. Wo al-0 understand that the gentlemen refvr- reil tn will shortly vMt all the important town Hong the route, and tho line will be piob.tblv se lected with reference to the importance of the places through which it is to pass, and tho amount of subscriptions obtained. If these arc mado in a prompt manner, and with a lilicr il spirit, we liny expect to see the lino diverging from Whitehall to Castletrm, liutland, Ilrandou, .MiUdlelmry, ergcniies, Iluilinglon, StAlban- anJ liighgate, as prominent points. Certainly so, if the enterprising people of these town's givo their support and patronage to the project. v o unilorst-iml tho capital required, includ ing tho Patent Right, as well as tho co-t of cons-irticlion, everything completed ready lor opcmtiou,wi!l Ihj hut about .1i,0C(i.a sum which miy bo easily raised, wo should suppose, at ei ther of tho plaie named. The profits on this line will bo large, if they b?ar any propoitiou to tho.-o of other established linee. We should think ituuito advisable for the cit izens oftho towns to which wo h ivo alluded, to lake souio steps, by public meetings' or other wise, at an early moment, to secure uu organ ized and elliciei.t co-opeiation witli tho enter prising projectors of this Telegraphic Line, in their eilbrts for its cnmploto and iminedialo es tablishment, u o hopo to seo it in operation be fore the Ut of December next. Vermont mill Cnmulii Itnilioiul. A correspondent of the St Albans Mtswer, signing himself 'Suum Cuicpie," is writiii" a serie of interesting nnd able articles in behalf of tho Vermont and Canada Uailro.id. Wo doubt not that tho stock in that road will prove an excellent investment. In addition to the large amount of way-business which the writer in tho Messenger shows that the country through which it Is to pass will supply, (and that all ex perience teache-i us, must ho greatly increased by railroad facilities ). it will bo a link in the important chain of railways connecting tlie great Atlantic .Markets with Montreal, and must transact an immenso " through business." Tho liooks for subscription to the stock of this roid will bo opened n-xt Tutstliy, and wo trust they may b0 rapidly li'l.-d. Itutlinut Hnilroiid. Tho remaining 3 mil.,, nr .i,:, ,., r. Ilrandou to Mount llolloy, i,,obo ,t.t' ,J(1-S ,,aiJ -.. .. .. .. v,o , ma i.ompuiy being now in 1 ..t an, to decido ,, tho T,(l ItuthwJ IL rnhl says then, is a largo assemblage nf enntr!iefnr.i urn.mi, 1.. ,1 . .. ' , ,' Milage awaiting tne iiccision in tno iinard. OTCaptaln II. 11. Sawveii, U, s. Xvv. ,, family, arrived in town on Friday last. Wo nro happy to learn that it is the Intention of Captain Kawveii to spend most ol tho bUiumer in our village. Totvnltics. It will bo remembered that our Selectmen were explicitly "Instructed," at tho last March Meeting, to cause all Fences, Door-stops and Piazzas, that encroach upon the established Highways oftho town, to be removed "as soon as may be." We bcliovo this is tho third or fourth vote, to tho'samo effect, that has been adopted in Town Meeting all previous expres sions oftho will oftho " sovereign peoplo" hav ing been, (as they say or obituary toasts nt dtli-of-Jtily dinners) " received standing," nnd Kept standing, with rather disrespectful iudillerenco to their authority. Wo are glad to see, however, that our present efficient board of Selectmen are disposed to re gard themselves as bound tn do, In tho premises, what tho Law of tho State commands, and what tho Town has so repeatedly ndthed, Tho t'm promncnl that will be effected by a very general restoration oftho right lines of streets will bo so great, mid so obvious, that even those who may be disposed to feel lliemselves aggrieved, if there should bo any, will, wo are persuaded, come to applaud tho wisdom of the law and tho propriety of its enforcement. Wo observe that Mr. Pomeiica-, like a good citizen ns ho i, is reducing the dimensions of tho door-yard in front of his pleasant residence, in obedienco to the expressed will of "ihe Peo plo." The alteration will unquestionably im prove tho external appearance of tho street, though it caiinol fail to be.a painful duly to sur lender shrubbery and trees, that add so much to private and public pleasure and comfort, to tho mgs that are permitted to perambulate the vil lage in tho full freedom of unrestrained nature! As Mr. Darby emphatically remarked to us: " Vuss loose hnirs .' " We understand that it is the Intention nf tho Selectmen to carry out faithfully their instruc tions, and locau-e u7 obstructions and encroach ments in and upon tho streets to lie removed. Wo trust they may encounter nothing but co njrration in the performance of this plain duty. Sheep without n Shepherd. The Ilrandou Voire of Vrcedom informs its readers that our old fiicnd, the peripatetic can didate of tho 3d Party for Congress in 1 S 10, who proposed to serve his country by represent ing tho Third District in Congress, u bile ho was "converting souls" to third-parlyism in the 1W, we mean, of conre, the Hnrrend Xorris Day has gone tn parts unknown, leaving his mis. ccll.iucou.s3 " Hock" without a competent ''Shep herd," and in imminent danger of being led as tray after strange gods. Tho Voice calls on the Kcvcrcnd Xorris, wlcrcver lie may bf, to send a deputy Shepherd l'orthwith,or tho consequences may be fatal to the nrosneritv of Iho Uriel.-. I .mm ll.-anch of Ihe (irand Junction lloin,, Tl.lr.l ty-(Iopel Association in the respectable diggins - r " ol Jir.iudoii. Wo lend our aid in circulating this intelli gence in the hopo that wo may thereby increase the chances that the Heverend Norris will come to a knowledge of tho distressed condition of his faithful followers, and hasten to their relief. Perhaps our lachrymose sister of the (iazelte can inlorm the Ilrandou phalanx nf tho where abouts of her candidate for Congress Wo cer tainly keep better track of ours. HrniY IV.!.!. I'nrss. On Saturdav nf u-eek before lat, we were woiiiieiiiur whj lie- "Iturliiiptou l'u-e Press did not ,-inive ; and oiienciiirinjof the post mast- ! er, wle-lb'-r llie p-ieS-age to siiliserib'-rs hud come to hand, he replied in ihe neKatiie. After waiting sW I days, the stray package came alone (iom the tinitli, h.'ivinu received on Its cireuil n brim. I on itu r,.rol,...l lit the Xew Yoik city post ollice. w ilh orders to eo when- it belonged ! What ailed ton, Gen. Clarke I Did Urn. .Moore's account nltliu intoxicating properties of Connecticut Itiver divirumje ourideas Or was it the ihoiisht ol a pleasure tup to Xew York, mi the splendid boats now- ruiiniiiL', that caused you to send on tins Cue. Humeri ' Please straighten this matter, so that the people liny Know the why and whereloie ol nri n iiiiint of their former weekly uiter. Iliandun Voice. Our sledge-hammer fiiend must e.Tcuso us. We can only congratulate him on the final safe arrival ol tho pick igo. As for " straightening the matter," we would as soon atteinotto stmioht. en tho letter S. We place papers and letters in tho care of Cave Johnson's Deputies, now - a - diys, with a shudder. The general average of orob-ibiliiloj il,.,, ,i,.. ..'ii . , , probabilities is that they will take a plcasuro excursion to Liverpool, or the Sandwich Dlauds before retching their point of destination. package marked " Huamiov Yt " in h'"ihh ,,., ,, , ,, ," n-iii. character-, that won!, I i, u ii. .v...,. i' , - " oih j orn. i hi piiieeoijuieiij iniou p'iiuie. uie o.uue tn line.- City 1'osl Ofire" would go to tho city of Jems- ' "J1 VM:' ",ns Ib'-n, in a io.-tscnpt, dated . ,. " . .' Jcrus i the Wih, there was written 'Santa Anna, Willi 'Jli, aiem on t.io same provocation. When it onco ! ""men, lnsivenus bittle, and we hue maintain reU nut nf ill . ,t;i,,.l.. t, :.... ., . . I I'd mir oo-ition.' 1 there 111 history a more sublime P, , ... . ,' ' , ' "siuer IiliposM. wo to calciilato its probable aberration. It must " go ahead," however, till it finds :, l.i., that knows bow to rind. Cave John-on is n't particular enough in 1 1 1 1 - respect. Ml po.t. misters ought to be able to read ordinary wilt ing, and to understand enough of "eti-ranhv to know whether Vermont Is one of thu States of tins union or not. Tho Locofoco papers call us .Mexican lugs" mi frequently, that half the postmasters probtbly think Vermont is one of thu Departments of .Mexico. Wo have been looking, every week, in tho columns of the Pa triot, for the true pronunciation nftlio. Mexican words, Vermont Whig" probably it is " Wer ninnt Yig." Tho Voice, and our Ilrandou subscrihor,miit " grin and bear it." The Whig volunteers will Imvo returned rrom Mexico before the next Pre sidential election, and then matters will be " straightened." General Pillow. Speaking of the rerent appointment of Centr al Caleb Cu-hing, tho N. O. I'icayuue thus comments on tho parallel appointment of Hen. Pillow. Wo doubt not General dishing would know on which side of a hreat-work tn dig his ditch, because be is a very " learned " ni in ; but bis elevation is nevertheless as cool, and as studied an Insult tn tho Army the real light iug Army ns was that of this ridiculous mili tary neophyte. " General Pillow's defences of Camargo were the laughter of the sen ice. In throwing iipintreni huieiiis he ticlually made the ditch on the wroiiR side con vcttiuga brcastwoik designed for ihe proleclion of ihe eilyinio a convenient cover for an assaulting patty Xow that he is a major general it is reasonable to sup pose that the nest time lie tries his hand at the husi liess he will dig his ditches on both sides." Wo supposo when this Atlorney-at-Lavv Gen eral comes to explain this awkward-looking Iransaclion, ho will swear that ho built tho brea-t-work merely to protect his men while they wcru digging tho ditch. Tho gallant gen eral is ovidently "As sojt as dow ny pillows arc !" law for the .Million. Wo have taken considerable pains, (which wo trust pur legal readers properly apprcclato,) to procure and publish, from time to time, ab stracts of tho current decisions ofthe Courts in thisStato, more especially oftho Supremo Court, lly this means the law, if not the reason, of n good many things has been circulated earlier and much more extensively than it would bo by the slow and dignified process of official Hepnrt ing. Asido from the Intrinsic evidence of tho accuracy of the abstracts published originally in the Freo Press, our readers have bad the gua ranty to that cfiert which is supplied by the pro fession il attainments and reputation of the gen tlemen of thu Har to whom we mill they are in debted for them. Our own opinion is that the effect nf thus popularizing the law is to dimin ish the frequency of law-suits though nnr friends ol tho profession appear to entertain no apprehensions that the inlbicnco of our benign purpose will be to positive as tn affect their flour ishing business bclieilng.'ns they do, that con troversy and litigation aro tho 'second natuios,' or at least tho cardinal propensities, of our shab by and " fallen race " In our columns, to day, our readers will find tho commencement of a series of " papers" on tlie law, for which they tiro bound to bo under increased obligations to us. Though doubtless suggest&i to oj; flhlo correspondent by the " Comic lllackstone," none of tho illustrations used by him will be found there. Thoy aro new, original, and unique well calculated to convey a vivid idea of the " glorious uncertainly" ofthe law, and thus (in aid of our main design) to re call litigants from tho error of their ways. Mr. WF.i:sTEi!.-This distinguished gentlemen was taken quite severely ill at Augusta, Ceo. Si Insytn.Icrtlic advice of bis Physician,rclinquisi. eJ Ids origin il intention of proceeding farther on his Southern and Western Tour. Tho Aigits Ut Chronicle cf Uu 2 1th tilt., says ho was then convalescent, anJ would leave, that day, for Savannah, and thence, via Charleston, home wards. UT Tho New York Whig Stale Convention for the nomination of Judicial Officers assem bled at Syracuse, on the lUlh ultimo. The Locofoco State Convention for the same purpose was in session on the same day at the same place. The following resolutions were adopted by i tho Whig Contention almost unanimously : Hcmhtd, Tint the rotate Democratic Convention now in session, be leqaested to unite with the Whig Convention in order to form such a union ticket lor the Court of Appeal., us may be sati-l.ieiory to the ood nii-ii of all parties. And if it further lirs'drcd. In case the proposition pointed to mett with any similar committee tint mnv oe iieee iieo, inai a coiiuuuiee ol coiuereliee lie tin ".' "I""-:' 1,y ":M, l.'Sratic Coiiventi,n, to ngur i up upon a plan or mode of elkctmg said object. Tho Hon. Mn.LAitn Fillmoue, as chairman of the committee, communicated to the " Demo cratic" Convention the proposition embraced in I these resolutions; and, after an intertill, the Hon. Theodore SntiowicK-, from tho latter body, , announced that tl.ey "had determined respect- fully In decline the same." I Whereupon the following excellent nomina i tion, for Judges of the Court of Appeals, was . mado by tho Whig Convention : Fuei'Eimck Whittlesey-, of Monroe ; II. D avis Xoxov, of Onond iga ; 1 M.vitc i-s T, in v.nolds, of Albany ; , Amiiiuke l Joviux, of Xew York. And f,r Cirri; of the Court, Jonx T. Iumi'iikt, of Kenssolaor. The " Democratic " Convention nominated Vor Jwigts, CltAELE. II, liLTK.LEs, FltEEIlOKX (I. JeWETT, Alilll.-ov. (iAKHINEK, tiKEEXE C. lillONsoV. J 'or Clerk, ClIA1tI.ES S. IIenton. So the election of Judges of tho Court of Last llesort of the great State of Xo-.y York is to bo determined, now and hereafter, by partisan pre ' faroncc? I I. lection tt'xt Tujsd.iy. "IICB" AM) Hi:adv A correspondent of the 1 X' V' Hpint 'f the Times says : I "lsawa long letter of the old General's a few days

since, eleven pagesiong, uevoteii to iiiiinanity nnu to , every day nll-nis oflife j it was n window to the old herossnul, into which jou could look and read that 1 i't''.tily about concluded when the news reached bun that Santa Anna w-as approaching. The letter had i , , .i il.l .i... i...i . . c ,, rn.un ofnn Ul,pnrmeed haul. a more modest 1. ' si"ii to on- ofthe Katcst twins that will appear in i m,ure '"story. New Hooks. We h tvo received, from .Mr. Goodrich, a copy of "Taylor and his Generals," and of ' lleau- mont's Physiology of Digestion." Tho lire I- mentioned of these volumes, wo must bo permit ten to say, is a most transparent humbug got up without order or arrangement, a miscella neous chowder of authentic and unauthentic ducuments, of newspaper "letters" and official despatches, so mixed up and confounded, that tho modicum of truth it contains looks like a quaker dressed in a fool's " cap and bells.' ScofT is put down as ono of " Taylor's Gener as,"(!) while Quitman, Holler, Henderson, &c. aro not mentioned I It is a miserable catch penny affair, only calculated to mislead and con fuse tlie reader. Those who wish to buy it, however, can get it for tho inconsiderable out lay ot 'J5 rents. Dr. IlEAt-MONT's, work is quite a different af fair. Many of our readers remember tho peeu- liar advantages pose-sed by (his accomplished Surgeon in the Army for pursuing physiological investigations, by means of his extraordinary patient, Alexis St. Mirtin, who was acciden tally wounded in tlie side in such a manner as to expo-o the functions and process of digestion to actual experiment and observation. Ho lived long enough, in rubut health, after the wound, to enable Dr. lleauinont to tnako valuable addi lions to tho science of Physiology, which nro embodied in tho interesting work tho second edition of which is just published by .Mr. Good rich. We inort cordially recommend it as emi nently useful and valuable. General Tni lor, Tho Washington 1'nioii, Polk's organ, op poses "Old ltniigh and lleady's" nomination for the Presidency, This increases greatly tho gallant General's chances of success if tho word " chances" can lu said to lie applicable in tho prcmifcs. For the Free Tress. a nr.vr i- vw-dictio.vaky, OR JACOtIS Il.LtisTnATED. ay AN ATTORNEY. Action. Actions are nfiwn Linda .iuit ,,.! nal. To " lift" jour neighbor's note at the Hank Is a civil action very : but II von lift bis ln,. It i " .!,. lifting," which is a criminal action, nnd u heavy olll-nee Hiiinnsi me liiws oi uecoruiu ami gravity, It is a rule ofthe law that " nuwt .nriniii1 .lu ..,.',(. ,i. person" -and, rice versa, sometimes the person dies! will, ,l. nlt,,,, . .. i. i : i ..... . . I """ ' - ,,i.n.- uy iieeioeill or uesit;!!, blows out his "brief candle" ol. n .,,,.1 ... ...I..- summary extinguisher. It wns anciently held tint " all real actions survive the person," but this doctrine was somewhat modified I... I, tT .. i ..... . i.v mm-, union sitiKspcarc, ul. Gas., Act 3, Sc. 2,) 'W-llO disliucllvnlh'llus llinl 111,. n.U t. ..!.. ....1l.l.t o, iiciioiis oi u lepreiiensible character or " renl bad " iienuus. " The evil that men do, live after them, The amid is oft interred with their hones." " Obstructius one's niieii-in li.rln" ia n, I r Hoiii but for "obstruction of the liver" no lepal remedy has been devised, which seems an unaccounl- . I l : ..... I .1 , uuie uuussioii ol me law. If a mail sell a horse and w-arrnn, linn lnli'rtnn.l " " uu to go,' and it turns out tint the beast has " no nc- linn" tu support the warranty, the warranty will sup port an action. Acts or Aui.xt. It is a maxim of the law, "qui licit per nlium, f-icit per se," which means that when one procures another to tin n rnrtnin not 1m .nnnn, shift the responsibility upon the agent, but must "are it himirlf." Asst-jti-siT from rntumo signifies any promise to do or to ttav : I f?o. th . no, I ,t,o . i be express, but maybe Intended, or implied. Thus, if .. - .r . t t . . . one wrougiuiiy take inyoorse, lniunt liberty lo trnire the tort. (i. e. la V it nwide be ft crrnr-fnt .mitinn ,n tl.n court) and sue in assumpsit. Tor the law intends that the thief promised lo pay mc for the horse, whMi in tendment, since the rogue never intended any thing ofthe kind, is very kind of the law. This, however. isn matter ol liction to wlurh the. law is extremely partial, ,ve Antels of Juxtintan. Wherever indebtedness is shown, the law urcsumee nn asuninsit. or t,rnitii-e to ,,nv In.ln.l ,l,n " ' I J - ......v.., .1... ('I- sumption ofthe law (as well ns tint ofthe lawyers) i i-Ai.e-.ive, nuo sometimes manifestly nbsurd ; as where the law presumes tint everv man is mn.ter of his own wife, for which violent nresumniir.n ii baa been recently held (ix re VmmUc cl nxoi OIv. Twi.-i) that ' the law is an ass." Where money is paid bv mistake. (wbi,-1, i nm common, the mistake 'rrnernlle nnuaiiii., in non payment) askiimp't hes; nnd, provided th adverse "nn'-.-.-.-, uu out ne .ii-o, me piaimiu win recover bat K bis niouev. Hut it is now .keit.,.d tl,n, l.0i-n ,,nn,,....a money to a public charity under a mistaken notion m il oie uonaiiou woiibl oe published in the (ia.etle. assumpsit will not lie to recover back the money. attaciimext All aitaciunent, sailli Lord toke, is n rmiimiUiri- nrnifi.u ,n In-in.t r, mnn ... t and herein is manifest the mercy of the law, wluih eoll1n,-s ibis arbitrnt-v nowi-r tn ,1iarn,i..n ,s ninl learned dndees. who wilt nnt ti.dole tucim ,..ia process at the instance of impatient widows and des- peraie spinsieis. It is nnte'-wnrlbe tbfil tn llio rnrt f f.,..:.l .1. ... taehment should, regularly, precede the " declaration," wiiue in the ivuigs iieucli the contrary is the usual practice. As to the giound of nu attaihment in the former court, the rule seems tu be v cry unequal and uncertain. A manor in some cases has been held ' sufficient ground" lor a very strong attachment, while, in ulheis, all the manners in the woild have been displayed to no purpose. AvrnvtxT, from rrrifieath, isan ruTerof tle-de. fendant to justify an exception pleaded by him in abatement. Co. Lit. X-. Or, in o'her words, an averment ii nn nwiennr-o tani.Ml.,11 n .1... court that the party is ready to justify the falsity 0f his pie.i ny tne per,ury oi lus witnesses. Hut how the perjury is to he "justified" is not set down. Il.VKRisTi.r. "a t-otrisvllur learned in the law." This class of persons, it would seem from the defini tion, is neiuly " (tone extinct." lly mi ancient cti-tom, "barristers who continually attend the Kings lleneh have the privilege, in the County ol Middlesex, of be ing sued, in transitory actions, in that county only." Hut by the more liberal customs of the United States, a barrister may be sued wherever his creditor can catch hiiii-a privilege vvhith docs not appear to be held in very high estimation. IlLM.riT or Ci.frov What is meant by this phrase is not very well understood. It does not appear to have any reference to the public advantage derived front" the spited preaching of the sosp.-l," nor yet to allude to the revenue accruing to pastors from tithes, salaries, r "clergy reserves." Ilenelit of Clergy is supposed to mean lint merciful provision of the law which, having furnished judges nnd ban-mien for the puimhnicnt of crimes (capital!) in this world, provides clergymen to ns-uie the culprit thai he may hope tu fire better in the next, lu short, no m-in hangs with out the hem fit of" the law anil the prophets." I'or the I'tcc 1V--H. Mr. l.ntTon ' I have of late made some inquiries concerning Plows, for the purpose of satisfying injieli'm to the relative merits ol" various patterns. .My present pur pose is not to go into a detail of ihe menu ofthe inutiy Plows which, at different times, h ive been In use, or are in me now I only wish to mve the result of my investigations, nnd that in as few words as possible. A good plow should be easy to hold, ensy to draw, nnd should leave the soil in the best po-sible condition for subsequent tillage. A plow that runs steady will always hold easy. Thai steadiness of motion may be uuiauicii, it is iieciltul that the line of draft mid the line of resi-tance be parallel, and in the same perpen dicular. It is a parcn. in lir-t sislit that plows c-oii-strutted alter the common patterns are not on this principle ; for the land-side deviates considerably from a parallel with ihe beam, being inclined, nt the point, landwards. Tllis" rnnnin" ,n l.n.,1" nf tl. 1.....I . . , .' is counteracted in a measure by the draft Mug in a contrary mreclion. 1 lus mu-t cause great unsteadi ness of motion, unless the resistnnee U t-rCtl,. form. Hut whether the motion be unsteady or not, mere is a gie.it loss ol power m overcoming this len dency ofthe plow to run to land, lluw this waste of power occurs can be readily seen ill die disadvantage under which a horse works when lumessrd ulone toa double w nggon, A skew ing, sidelong, crah-like mo lion ia given to a waggon drawn thus, and to a plow constructed in the manner tm I n.:. construction is the result of the erroneous notion that H is necessary lor the land-side to be ierpendicular to llie nlane ol the base ofthe i,1.,u ...i .- .. . , ..,.n.., i iisripienuy the beam u directly over the base ol the land-side. and wouiu mruw me plow out of the furrow nt once did not the point incline so much to land. Jim j' the plow made in tins wne ilnr.. n t. r...t beam, the hue of draft, is not only not pirall-1 to, but o "i me sime rerpenaicnlar with the line of resistance. Hence the draft is on one side of, as well ns in a direction diirermg Ironi, the line of resistance Who could eiqtect n plow built in ibis ay to run easily or true I These '.' errors have been remedied, as til iit-iiHittus onsio e.ln t . a.,-...!...! t, - .... , r . :. weoire-irrnit 1 low of I rouiy .v. Mears. The land-side of the " Cen- in-mail i low iorius an acute tingle with the plane oftho base, nnd llie hue of draft is thus thrown directly over the line of resistance, as well ns brought into the same parallel. It is the common opinion that if a plow merely sub. u-rts ihe sod, enough is done. Hut this is not enough. The sod needs to he broken ns well as turned over. The liairOU- Will IimmuMI lU.. :,rf... l.... L . B-.ywit ut.r, piott lllg, OUl il any plow will disintegrate the irWe thichirti of the furrow-slice, and still leave the slice in the right pesitiun, without too grent expense of motive power, out imm siioum nave me preleience. I will give ihe "conclusion oftho wbolo iiint..t- in .1. .1-. r ,. ,. n"- "Oman, U thinktug firmer," to whom npplied forinlorination 011 tins sunjts-t " t lie (.entte-Draff Plow I under stand to be itrfuteili-ut ti.im.l r-m, ,l... --r . . ,.' -ns putter 01 tiraii being applied to the eenlie of resistance, for the pur 'pose of making the plow run steady at lha desired depth and width, without inclination angular lu the direct line of droft, nnd save both man and team the labor of counteracting such inclination, whether it be up or down, right or left. You w ill easily sec that Ihe attempt at such construction might be unsuccessful, and yet Iho maker cnll it a "centre dralt." l'routy & Co., or l'routy it Mears, of Huston, I believe, were the fust to atlcnipt this improvement, nnd have applied it to a number ol their dillerclit sized plows with n good degree of success, Their Xo. 51 S. H., or self-sharpener, is, I think, the best plow that I have teen for nil woik, and all soils. In soil sufficiently dry for plow ing well it (seemingly with the lenst possible cxjieiisc of draft) turns completely over, nnd most perfectly mel lows the soil, nml disarranges its particles, thereby in ducing active feriui-iitatiou ami decomposition of the crude vegetable matter in the soil, nnd elaborating fresh food for plants, perhaps latlhcr than is attained by any common harrow ing ; although harrowing after wards may be well, except tin giouud is very biable nnd even ; in which case the roller is sufficient lo pre pare it for planting. Thu stdf-aharpeners, however, arc not quite so strong for rough usage ; but in careful hands, nre much the cheaK-sl, in the long run, for free soils, particularly in sandy soils, saving much expense for new points or shares." J, Tho Ilnivursily Ilivincililcs. Sitting quietly in our office, apart from the jar ol the outer world, on Tiicsdiy evening last, we were suddenly startled by a combination of noises which was evidently made up of all varieties of musical utterances, from the treble yell of some thing less than a million of excited juveniles, (who always i;ie bad a passion for martial pornp, over since Xoah " marched " into tho Ark.) to the naked hiss that is thumped out of big drums. Iletvveen the-o discordant extremes could lie faintly heard the alllictcd harmonies of the hautboy, tho dulcimer, and " the dorian sound Of flues and solt recorders." On reaching Iho street a strange procession, like as of the gods of uu unknown mythology, was emerging into the dubious: twilight that cnnie from mrthly lamps, and slowly departing ngiin, like the ghosts in Macbeth, into the thick sur rounding darkness ; " inonstriiin horrciiduni, iugeus, iufbmie, CrJi Ininen nilcmi'tum !" So grave and decorous was this pec'ral chain of moving figures, Vo apparently unconscious was each grim and ghostly link, of all external circumstances and influences, and so antedilu viin was thu music that attended it, that we could imagine i to be nothing less than a dele gation from an extinct race, and a " forsaken world," cone to protest against tho .Mexican War ! Header, it was tho UstvcniTV Ivvixrint.Es prepared, not tn protest against war, but to on- gigeinit, in the spirit an-l d mbtb'si in th,-t ve ry uniform, of th classic Greeks in tho heroic d iv s of f'.paminon las ! We understand, (for wo were not si fortun ite as ' to be " thoiu tu sec ".) that thischniished corps, f litliful to the instincts of true gentlemen, and to the chivalry framed 011 the best models of the ancient-, promptly ackoowledgcd their highest duties, by paying homage and guarantying pro tection tn Innocence and Jl 'auty, at the Se.mi naiiv, and by honoring bravery and gallant con duct in the person of Captain Heni'.v, before whosa quarters they sent up " nine times nine " in th-i heartiest manner. S iccessto the Invin ciblcs ! true sons of Minerva and Mars ! The. Cheshire Ilatlrcatl- We present below to our readers, a largo ma jority of whom feol especially intere-tcd in the early cnutritrlinn of the Cheshire lt.iilrouil, tl c Second Annual Uepoitof tlie Directors of tint company. It exhibits witli siiliicient detail, yet succinctly, the progress of that great work up to tho 1st ol .May lilt., and announces the grati fving fact that railway communication with Iloston, via liutland, will bo open as fir as l-'ilzwilliain. X, II., in August next, and that the grading of the entire lino to Ibllows I'alls, will bo completed ill less than ten months. We repeat the opinion, heretofore expressed, that tho Che-hike Uaii.ho.vi, when completed, will bo one of the ino-t magnificent Public Work in the Countiy, and in the bighe-t de gree creditable to tho enterprise and bu-itics-energy of its, intelligent projectors. Certain it is, that an exciir-ion over it from Lake Clnm plain to Do-tnn, tnlhat portion ofthe public who travel fur pleasure alone, will bo tho nio-t pic turesque and delightful that can be found in the , vat net-work of rnil,vay, that is begiiinin"- to j -pread it-elf over the length and breadth of tlie land; while as a business lino the Cheshire , Ito.id must unavoidably become one of first-rate I iiuHirtanco and profit. The following is tho 1 1'"port : I tJ')!i'(. A'1Ri:nvnr.v to th- Hy-I.iws. the Directors prent to the stockholder llns, their seeon I Annual Iteport ol the" condition and prospeetsof the coucern,"on I the lirstihy ot the mucin month. I i-iii'-e ourftr.n -r Ati-nul lleport.the termini of our road, then both uneeri-iin, have been definitely fixed, the south -rn, at Asiiburnhtm, ten miles nbove I ritehburg, cunu-eting at that point with tlie Vermont 1 laud Massachusetts ltailroad, the norihern.nt liel- I . ,.,,11 ,,,, .... tl... XX..-, ...I . .,,-.1. . e.... 1 necti.-ut, with tlie ItuiUn.l, nnd on the Uast side with the Sullivan ltailroad, and through that with the Cen- j tral and I'assumpsic. A triendly understanding exists with all the Com- ipaiiu-s with whose roads we connect, audit isob. , viou-ly lor the intere-t of all that it should be conti nued and streiigtheii'-il The whole length of our road is 53 miles lrtj in Massachusetts, and 13 111 New. Hampshire. I The enure ru.id in Xew-Hampshire has been duly I laid out h the Commissioners ; and, with tew excep tions, the land damages through the line satisfactorily settled. Much Ins been done towards fencing the road, since I the l ist Itepott ; and all th it has been done is of a du I rnhle and substantial character .Much, however.re mane, to lie done To collect the materials, ntid build liuoretlnu KM miles of iv aulwool.-u lenee.is 1 louitil to bea woik req'iiring more tune than we could ' desire j and ilin some instances wo do not accommo date iudiv iduit clamisas early ns they would wish we can only pray their forbearance while we are du , iug nil lint we can. assuring such that they are not . overlooked. and will not lomrbe oeeleeie.l The Grading ami Masonry of the whole road, both in Mastsiehusi in and New-It imp-hire, n under con tract ; and on Iho division below Kerne, almost the whole of the Masonry, and much ut the Grading, is completed. Theauiouiit of work done, of this description, on the whole road, and by far "he largest part ot it below Keene, Irom the beginning to ihe first of Mny.is l.arih llvcavalion, . . l,fao,tKi,) jead, Loose Koek, .... I-.S5( Solid Itock, .... l-? -r3 11 Masonry, . 3j;M Contnicts have been made for 90,0(XI sleepers or cnmties, many of which are delivered for tl,.. ,u rs . u 1111 v.i'-v.rti 1 1 iiifif I.... . it the names ofthe iniiuufictiirers, as furnishing the U-m assurance to the Ctiroonin.,,! ti... ,i.... . , '.'. ' 1 . ironetl, and well furnished, us ve lasJtd ' , , ' n."'? luniblv built. So;eM&ecl:sk", .t t tiiiiiiit-L 11 it iieeo inti a t, ,. s t .... . .1 '.'rPK"'.!1,'?:" '"I"? k,V r,r ""'hilt the ncccssarv .hiiaduwMibr;;'!!--- pecte. dillicul.y, and a,e sAll j a "A K summit at Ashhurnhani has alVjl , both ate tu such state of fotward.s, Tlu vel.ave I.s-tittlir(-lnii,.ril -t division, with Tboinis Thatiher, Ks,) f,r the passenger, Irci.-ht nil. o er ears, with Messrs Divenoort .xltrl 1 ,1"'.: 1 ' ' ami inr iirn. every reason to believe that the rnrs will r runnine through from l'ltchburg to I'ltwilliam early ii August j nnd at nn earlier time to Wiiichcndon, if it shall be thought ndvisable to open ls-forc we ran reach Kitzwilliam t and every reason to believe and none b doubt that our road wil he finished, and in operation to Ivecnc, the coming hill. Hv the terms of our contracts, the grading of th road above Keene is all lobe completed by the first ,,f April next No ell'irts should be "p-ired to have llm portion of the road finished and In use. at the earnest possible tune 'I'he roads nbove us nie progressing rapidly, nnd both our own interest nnd theirs require mi open avenue for their business over our road as soon as they shall reach it. riiinnrc. The amount received into the Trenury, as by tho Treasurer's iteport lo the 1st of the current month, is W:i.Ufi7l The amount paid to the same dale, is as follows I'or preliminary expenses, , . 'i,H!M " incidental expenses, . , S.SSjig " Ihtgiiieering, . . . P,:WI,dt " reining, .... s,r,i:,,ai " cost of l'lnd, including lands that may be re-sod, . . fl.tJI.Il " Masonry and llridging. . Hl,lfi,fil " (irmhng .H)7,tlG.l " Superstructure, including 500 tons ol rails delivered nt l itchburg, and 011 the line of the road, 3(5,007,77 Ihhtice, aill,7t " lus statement would show the amount of work done, weie it not that by the terms of the contracts tr5 percent, is reserved 011 grading nnd masonry. Tlie balanec would be thenmounto! available means of tho Company on hand, it very liberal nccoriuriodarions had not been made to cootraclois. To show tic amount of work done, there must be added to the . . 501,2231 the a mount ol the 35 per ct. re served, .... I.')(),.'i31,05 B3 1,75 1.35 and Irom the balance before stated, "1,711,00 to shew the niiiiuinl In the Trea sury, there sliou'd I c le deducted the amount of advances by loans and necouutable receipts to con-tractor-sand on nceount of pur chase ol materials, . HW,SD3,fifl llecent payments, not jet carried iutu'l icusury account, 33t!7,3U ; H0,VS7flZ I-eavinu in the Treasury, on May 1, the sum of 73,317" This sum has been increased, smcc the ret ol May, 13,r,l4,7( Making 'JI,'Jf,'2J!5 W Inch may be regarded as about the amount which would remain in the Treasury, available for future us.;, il theco-t ol all woik done and materials delivered, to thisd.ite, was liquidated, at contract prices. The great question with ihe Directors, and mi hu so to the stockholders, in the mode of supplvmg tho adihieui.-il iiienusof completing our road The ori ginal subs.uptiou list, :is is known to all, was $1,1 too -mm. Assessments ,,ne been paid with all the prompt ness ui-osspry tuuieet ei-mliiures ; and we nre happy to siy that the rarly nssessmeiits have been so generally utd, that no ultiniale dtlicieney.ol any considerable!!! nit, is at all probable Of the origi nal list, scleral ol the last assessments having been recently hid, nnd wuli little interval, nboul HKi.lKHl ri mams y,. tmeollecteil. lly th- contracts for grading, iron, cut", uu'iucs, Ace , something more than IOO, (KX ) ut new- stock is to be taken 111 payment ;and by lhe.s.,ine coiitiacts. something mote than IWI.uoil in llon lso! loe Cii'iip-iny, on tune, issued by iictbonly ol the Hoard. Thes" sums, added to the original ca pital, increases our hind to inert expenditures, Iroin he beginning, tu someihuigoverSl 011.000 jnod thus leavi s avail ible, for ftittue paymeuls, nbout -.r.oojioo. Iloure.xpcnilituieslor til- next 6 or 8 months weto merely for guiding, these menus would he more than snlh. lent to meet them Hut we bnve arrived ala stage when our exicnditures ol every kind, to U-incurred, 111 the construction, completion, nml lurnishintr the road, nnd putting it in operation, are lo be met nt tlie same lime, ulid within u shorts-pace a.o,l,!i,Ut,r"hal "'f!1,' ""' all, beyond iho l,Ki,iHV)seciiHd, should be provided promptly . that the woik 111.1v be brought ton elose.nnd made availa ble to tli public nnd p-oduetive to the itis-KhoIders nt the earinst practicable time. That this will be" done 111 some mode by the stockeolders, we entertain no doubt With every ili--Kvitioii, however, on the part oftho-. Directors, in urge on the work to meet the public ri pectntion and d -in md, il must be understi-nl by Iho stockholders, that weniebiii agent, transacting (A, ,r business, nml that theirsupport and ready co-opcratwit ntall tmicsnre tieccs-siry to its successful prosecution II our prospects were le-s cheering than they ore if there was the ime uncertainty ns to the construction ol the inipoitant lines beyond dsns existed at our last Annual .Meettnz it we frrl even mm.. m...i, wliieli we Inv- not, of th. ultimate valu-ot oiirmvcsl menis we should have no other alternative, but to iiusli w.nt a,- mix. L.,juu, nndsicuic vvbatcieuf b-nelits im.;ht resu't. I Hut nun ur position as it is with prospects orfu I lure business second to that of 110 road now construe I ''''K-'J'nnectingwithtvvogrtatlinisata point where 1 we shall be able to olH-r lb. in ihe inostdirecteomuiu. ' mention with the common central point nf all New. 1 I.11 -land railroads, nml all .Ww-IIngbind bus,, ess , with the prosper of parlicipatuig vntl, other lines i t he larg- nioount ,. business which is to U .u-rn I ded toilie hiisiiiesswIm-h shallainiiulatemVeniiont , by the constiuction of the Ogdemburg ,oad, o n to be uuderinkeu-wiih a ;oir local business, w c I will be steadily increased by the very laeiht, "S I ?crr''fW': """"''r" l'mll..e,l -rdbv' he I results of other similar enterprises, now m suiciVslil operation, at.-r having strolled tiirough pecunnrv dilhcultiesnn,! emharrns-sments ,0 V'" U-en s.mngers-we shall find every th, t toeiuw ' nSSitr1""8 I" cnvvaTd j Nl doubting that every neccs-sary aid will ! fur. lushed, vve lo,7. to the early completion of thx'rwi.i will, inure confidence ; and i ,',e nnnc7 hit I when hnished and. 111 or. rniion.it will remain for all , nine,,, signal Ji.,t,leat,o of the nitelligemenV pr, " ol thceitieiis t, 1 be Couutv bv whom tfV.V 1 V ; was lustputin mJti' , rteis support, and olthe sagacity nnd lilraliiv xxill I which our Inends in otherpartsof thccoimirv . ;.e cuy, shall have co-o,k- ntedxviU u , ,7,',? i' '. torwant to 11 Micccsslu All which is respectluily suhniitled. 'oo.'iart at. l.UVV AttlJ-s AIIIX HII.Kl'S. T,JJALJ.S 'I'llATCHCK, It' 1'! ADAMS, i-t xt (:l.!(:':i-u-v'"-N'G'I'0.V. K.iXE,MayJs1, j.. AMitt'mcspeci.iIlrrurtlie l.tlies, 'I'ho-o of our lady-readers who nnv hive a fancy for dressing like a Queen " (tho Qec,. ol Hearts, H.r inMaiiec) will see llow how tho 1 .mvm, . are ttsinoned for the dear little Majes ty of I ngland. We cut tho following descrip Hmof the lioj,,! cloak tnm ,he , lfet Uyc ' limes, riieormof it, it strikes S is Vt.rv graceful and becoinlng.-whetl.er the sulane, "I it is not n shade above tho mirk of our "re publican ins,it,ios," uo iniw.of conwo., and Papas?111""01 rmMei' thc iscomps.-d of the riches, w'itlte w?ml JaS u is lined wt It plain white sat,,,. I k.ih .",''"' about hall way .! u.esknts to th" drelstVnd conlinei. ho. no, cSld. 15, .e'tigi'id an4"" rr ar ip . OiJemburgliltnilrond." I he anal meeting 0f the Stockholders of heOgdensburgh ItailmaJ Co.np.any will bo I'old ar Plattsburgl, 011 Momh. of nex( week. Itl, presumed that business matters of eonsldeiablo interest and importance will como under discussion. llw they will decided ii decided at all, it is quite impossible, in these days ol railroad errors, to foresee. Wo can only hopo that they nmy , decideil right. Haxta Axna's lUss.Tho Alexandria Ga zette says, .Mr. llotts goes for btinging !o light the whole secret corrospondence between the. 1 resident and his agents, and .--.iiita Anna, so that the nature of the transaction by which tho Mexican General was allowed to go homo (a bead llie army of loiieo, may bo fully exjioscd. Troy Post. If John M. lion's does take James A". PeJk in hand (as wtf doubt not he will) about " that Pass," wo incline to think that eminent person will have to send for .1 physician.