Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 20, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 20, 1847 Page 1
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Vol. XXI. Whole Wo. IO.TI BVRLIiTOi, FRIDAY IflORKINU, AUGUST 20, 1 817. IVcw Scries, Vol. '2 IVo. 8. Burlington Free Press, Published at Burlington, Vl.,' By D. W. C. CLABKEi Editor and Proprietor. Termn To Village subscribers who receive the paper by the carrier SJ'0 Ifpald in advance 2' Mail subscribers and those who take it at the Office, invariably ,00 II paid in advance, . "i50 Advertisements Inserted on the customary terms. For the Free Press. To Dnnicl O'Conncll. l. And art thou gone, thou glorious chief? Shall we sec thee no more t A World we trust will ever keep Thy counsels safe In store. Against the evil day ; that when True hearts like thine may feel The wrongs heaped on their fellow-men, Will nsk, like thee, " Ktpeal." tl. Thy native land was warmly loved By thee, thou duteous son ! Thou henrd'st her cry, but not unmoted ; Thou ask'dst for justice done, Bat tyrants there had long held sway O'er people sore oppressed j And tyrants scarce would yield their prey, Though e'en at thy behest. lit. But not the " Emerald Isle" alone Engrossed thy constant care ; No every land the sun shines on Was comprehended there. Oppression ever found in thee Her bitter, deadliest foe The slave of every clime thou'dst free, Would'st mitigate their woe. tv. But years wore on apice, and thou Could'ft scarce expect to see Complete fulfillment of thy vow, The Work of a Century! With shattered frame thou did'st repair To Rome, where late they've lain That " Iriih Heart," embalmed there Thy shrine's at Derrynane. Shclburne, July 21, 1817. Y CO. J. For the Free Press. Song. " There i an Isle, a bonny Isle, Start" proudly from the sea, And dearer fnr thin all the world Is that sweet Isle to me ; It is not that it stands alone, Where all around is fresh and fair, But because it is my native land My home, my home, is there! Farewell ! though other climes may greet My eyes where'er they look, I shall not find a spot so sweet As my own dear cottage nouk ; It is not that its hills are green ; It is not that its meads are fair ; Hut because it is my native land My home, my home, is there !" Fr.. Br JTarm. nets of Congress; nnd consequently that tho , of Internal improvements triumph, by decided idea is unfounded, which supposes that when majorities. 1 shall see the Lake Harbors im only two States are interested in the navigation ' proved, nnd now ones constructed ; I shall see of n river, or its waters touch only the shores of I tho noble Itivcrs of the West cleared of their ob two Slates, the improvement of such river is structions ; I shall see the great internal inter excluded from the power of Congress, and must Cts of the country protected and advanced, ensured against the too frequent recurrence of as seems to bo thought possible by the report of conviction of what the public good requires, to tlio vcxatiim that results from rapid nnd often tho Committee of the Senate, that is, nn oxter- reject the force of party ties, nnd vote with their unexpected wear of the share. nal commerce, existing between the two States, I opponents. This conduct is pitriotic and lion- In conclusion, we would remark, that this carried on by laws and regulations of their own, ' orable, nnd I hope will be imitated, by others. plough has obtained celebrity, and has received whether such laws and regulations were adopted Indeed, I should rejoice, to see lh.it whlch has and is daily receiving the cordial approbation of with or without the consent of Congress. I do , so long been a party question, become a National men whose opinions have far greater weight not understand how there can bo a Pennsylvn- question, nnd n question which shall have hut than onrs. We believo that it has lost nono of nian vessel, built, manned, nnd equipped under one side to it. I should rejoice to fco no differ- Its celebrity by the trial which wo wilncssed, Pennsylvania Laws, trading ns snci Pennsyl-1 enco of opinion on a topic of such ital and gen- for out of tlio numerous company present there vania vessel with New York or Maryland, or era! Interest. This, however, I may, perhaps, was not one who did not seem to bo both su- having nny rights or privileges not conferred by ' not see; but I shall sec, 1 ntn sure, the ciuse prised anu ueiignteu witn tne periorinunce ui uiu plough. J. B. Nott, Albany County. T. HtLLItOUSC, " " Jonx Mcvdan, Monroe County. C. Hasnax, Genesee County. Directions for uie. These Ploughs when at work, must not be set upright on the land side, but bo permitted to take a bit, or leaning towards thn furrow, as when standing on a floor or level ground, by which the soil will bo broken up and turned completely over, with the precision of the spado. The Coulter must bo set In exact lino with the land side of the Plough, from the point upwards : and on no account are its services ever to be dispensed with, yet it need not extend lower than within a or 4 inciies oi inc point oi me plough ; sufficient, if tlio surface, of the land be cut 2 or 4 inches deep, the remainder breaking up easier than it can tie cut. ll tlio I'loitgu oops too much nn the point, shorten tho traces. By raising or lowering tho wheel caro being taken that no more pressure be thrown upon it than just sufficient to keep it on the ground anv di-ptli, from 3 to 10 inches may bo carried by a wise, liberal and constitutional exercise of tho powers of the Government. It) laying this communication before the Convention, I pray you, gentlemen, to tender to its members my personal regards i and I alliance, compict nr agreement with Another j pray you also, to accept lor yourselves, my re- .Mutc,ivilhotitcnns:ntotUongress,catidraivultcr spect and good wishes it no sucn conclusion as mat, witn mo conetuot he left to tho caro of tho two States themselves. under an agreement, which they may enter into, witli the consent of Congress, for that purpose. In tnv opinion, ttif provision of the Constitu tion which forbids a State from entering into nn Congress, two States ought to be bound to im prove the navigation of a river which separates their territory j and that, therefore, the po-vcrof Congress to make such improvements, is taken nway. A river flowing between two States, and two States only, may be highly important to the it is sulltcient to say, that the whole argument is founded on tho notion that tho Constitution prohibits more than two States from entering into ngrcemcnts, even with the consent of Congress. This is If the Ploiioli commerce of tho whole Union. From the N. 0. National. Gcncrnl Scott's ndvnnco to the City or Mexico. There is tho ercatcst probibility that we shall soon hear that General Scott is in tho city of been supposed by many, nnd nserted by some writers, that they wero all collected and deposit ed on the spot over which tho " lion mound " has been erected. It wns not so ; thoy wero buried in large numbers, in different parts of tho field on which tho battle was fought ', and Irom that timo to tho present there has been no diffi culty in ascertaining where this interment took place, tho growing crops clearly identifying the spot the grain being much better, nnd "the stalk higher than in other parts of tho field. When I say field you must keep in mind that there are no fences, or very fow, so tint tho country for n great distance appears liko ono vast field of wheat, now fast approaching maturity. I have no disposition to give a full account of the bittle of Waterloo, but having had the nd vantage of a day spent with on intelligent gen tleman who was an actor In the battle, and ns many of your readers may not bo familiar with it, I will give a very brief outline. The Emperor Napoleon, you will recollect, after his ccnpp from Elba, again established bis authority in France. The great powers of Eu rope resolved to unite their forces to crush him and put a stop forever to his ambition, nnd there by insure the peace of Europe. The French people, always attached to the " Grand Emper- fl'. ra tliswt n munrl l.trrt nml Iin ,nnn I, I ci In rrra manifestly untenable. 1 lie Constitution extends I Mexico. From Puebla, he has a march of four days to accomplish it. Tho road is over tlio with tho .'rented regularity, without regard to n fully to agreements between three, four or. tnnnnnlltv nftbe surface of t he and. or t ho live states as between two only ; anu mo con extra aid of the ploughman. To constitute it a three hnrecs-a-breast plough, place the rod in the notch on the land side of tho beam, and bring it to the extent of the Arc on the same side. For a single, or two horses tandem team, place the rod in the notch on the furrow side of the beam, and bring it to the extent of the Arc on that side. For a two horse abreast or oxen plough, place tho rod in the centre notch, and brirc it tn the centre of tlio Arc. More or less land, to the greatest exactitude, can bo given or taken by changing the direction of the rod to the right nr lelt. f rnm ou to ou acies ol land, according to the nature of tho soil, nnv be sent or Congress makes nn agreement between five as valid as between two. If, therefore, two States can improve rivers, with tho consent of Congress, so can five or moro ; nnd, if it be a sufficient reason for denying tho power of Con gress to improve n river in a particular case, that two Stales can, themselves, do it, having first obtained the assent of Congress, it is nn equally valid reason in tho case where live or ten States are concerned. They, too, may do ploughed with ono point or share, at the charge done in c.ics where more than two are so con ot about one cent per acre lor uiacKsmitu s mil. In all caes see that the bolts are peileclly tiglit and secure. the same thing, with the consent of Congres. ' w, fouJu, jt sa,i t,Py were driven out from hi. ui.siiin.iMMi, muii'iuiu, ui-mi'i-ii nuai iimy me boiuii and ordered by ineir seers, to travel bo done by Congress, where only two States Northward, until they saw an eagle with a ser are concerned with a river, and wlntmtybo nnnt In its mouth, sitting on a cactus tdant. For many n weary day thoy pursued their pit daSiikl WEBSTER. To Messrs. N. B. Judd, E. W. .Tracy, Tims. Hoyne, W. II. Ogden, S J. Lowe, G. W. Meeker and W. L. Whiting, Committee, W-S" . , I . ,. . , ur nv i nupr i is n mnt n nrnm m: . The allied nrmies beiran to assemble in Be! giuin early in April, 1S15; nnd the Duke of Wellington arrived nt Brussels nn the 4th of that month. The troops continued to arrive until June. Bluchcr was in command of the Prus sians, nnd took post on tho 11th of that month at Namur. to ho near tho British line. When Napoleon re-entered Franco from his prison at Elba, I5iiis the 18th, with Ids Court, lied to Ghent, to which place all the. ambassa dors from other Courts repaired. Ghent is about thirty miles from Brussels and forty from Wa terloo. On tho 1 2th intelligence; was received that Napoleon was passing along the frontier ; but Wellington had determined not to move until he knew nt what tiuiut the Fiench arinv would make the attack. It proved to be Charlcroi, a favorable position for defeating the Prussians and British in detail. Napoleon's intention to take the two armies by surprise was defeated by Bluchcr, who was apprised of the movement of tho French army at ten o'clock on the night of tho 11th, and tho I'm table land except nt Rio Frio, where the eleva lion of a mountain is to be overcome of twelve miles ascending and descending. At this point only, naturo has provided some little means of offence nnd defence, otherwise the road from Puebla to the city of the Aztecs is a level plain. Beyond the Rio "Frio, no obstruction is to bo met with, except it may bo the bayonet and ar tillery of General Santa Anna. Tho traditions of tlio original inhabitants of Mexico aro full of interest. 1 ho 1 lasculans, and tho slaughter was great on both sides." I found our guldo well Versed in our nlftirs with Mexico; he alluded tn every battle fought by General Taylor, and said, " No power on earth gentlemen, can keep him out ol tho Presidential chair, if he consents to bo tho candidate." F. II. Kind Words. DV MISS AllCE CARV. What a world of deep sweetness There is in the? tone That comes to us kindly When weary nnd lone j Enwrcnthed with the Inure), What rest could we find, If love never cheered us Willi words that ore kind 1 Th" floating ef music .Wh"ii morning Is bright, May fall on the spirit Like droppi gs of light; For 0, they ore pleasant, The songs of the birds, But never, no, nvtr, So sweet as kind words! I've sat in the f-hndow Of twilight's soft wing. And dreamed about nii2ls, And songs that they sing They're lovely such visions By fancy combined, But 0, how much sweeter Are words that are kind 1 O thou who tin favored With fortune nnd friendi, In whose cup of Gladness No bitter drop blends. Wherever 'lie tempter Is spreading his snare, Remember, I charge thee, Thy brother is there ; And though all degraded, Mr. Wcbstci's Letter to the Chicago Conven tion. Concluded. J Gentlemen, I now propose to quit this que? 'iaii army was nnino- .1: l . i.'i corned, entirely vanishes. I hold the whole grimage until they camo to the shores of nhnau- Napoleon and his soldiers wore in fine spirit', doctrine of tlio report of the committep. on tins ,iri k0, surrounded by cloud-capt mountains. ! aj fiw i( of 0m t douhtci that punt, to bo unsound I am al-onf opinion, that in ,10 Ce,ltre of the lake, was largo rook : victnrT wol,jJ rPSUt t0 the French arm-, from there is no difiVrence between the power to con-, w,i0 admiring, an eagle rose before them with lho h,;na w,ic, was lhon abotlt tn cllle. ,n. jdruct a pier, and the power to construct a liar- a Perpcnl in Us mouth it rose high 1,1 the a,r, deeJ lnorell;ln once during the battle Bonaparte bor. I think hit a single pier, of itself, affords anj descending in narrowing circles, settled i:lJ ,ff)OI ca,0 t0 beievo ,lt tMC .ltie.l armies auygn-u ui Biit-iier .tiiu iiruiuuuuii im.ui i.us , on a solitary cactus, growing upon tlio mnoi ,v,,r(! dpfeuled. and inn-t vi,-ld. So generally tha two para lei piers make a bar- rock, hi the booin of the lake before them. The Ljiil this oninii.n nrevail. that at Ghent, within propose to quit this qucs-;l,ul a ; that two para lei piers make a bar- rock. In the bosom of the lake before then. Tholjij t,i, opinio,, prevail, 'that at scusiions that have taken b" '.Kml ll,at- 'f ' P'" e rightfully construe-1 wanJcrers gave a shout of exultation, they had forty lniIl!s of U!.,tcrc,o, when I - . I Inn. it 19 nn nvtra vntrittr etrntrh nf rnnctil mm mini r...t ..I.. ,.r i.t C . :.. . . ' the news of tho .ii.... ..r ... i.'.-i. i UIU UIUW" - , . .1 T n r , , ; i ; ' . . . - I lU'lU.U IU illU J. II ill 111 V U3 111 lUU I1H II IL mont is exhausted. Tho question is, whether H"."Vr ' " L,"'ln,u l liey at onco went to wont and laid ott tour Louis XVIII, that mon.uch was relieved from in nnd nut of Tnn.rrpss the nrtru- "" 11 " '"Airaviigam siruicu oi cons uiuuuiiai oun(l ti0 place Ol tlieir tavored CUV. tion. In tlio first place on it u-n nro ennv hTir n in lor u-n n rn n II In i "I o'- . ... ........, cnuew il s. rui " i;i;ui uuii: hi liii; iainiii.il , ,i, mnsl nfniui, i, irtn n s nmtu liml hpon r. up to our convictions. The question is, whclli-1 f03 "!e l,ower ."' etiibhhinS light houses, pintsof the compass. 1 h?se great works com- ceivej tlat t,c FrenPi, arlnv uUC1, victorious, or the great West, so important a part ol the '""'f- bacons, piers break-waters and harbors, pictc,, tlc Brcat tomple of llm Mexicans was! and ,.,.. Kl1 rNll f,lmilies- wcre 0 ,,eir way country, bearing its share of nil tl'e common ; ".t 10 'cc ,c Blf. 'es, and the navi-, erected on tho centre of the rock where r0tted l0 lho scUn.Al. burdens, is to bo struck out of all participation ' "vers ; that it does constitutionally pos- the eagle, and the priests palaces sprung up i!ut , ri.tllr I0 t, ulUc. On tho Mth Xa- in the benefits which are bestowed upon other puwur ui unpruviug iue gre. v nvrrs m nr0i,nd it, nnd the Houses ol tlio rich occupied ' pole,,,, jssucd a proclamation in his usual stylo. tlio rest of the surlaco o the i rocK. ttlrccts hen Aflcr rccitino the battles in which tho French began to bo made by building on each tide of army had been successful, and alluding to his the causeways. Such was tho commencement jecat j Kusia. he said : ' Madmen ! one tno of this singular city, towards which our troops ( mL,llt 0f prosperity has bewildered thm ; the are approaching. ' oppression and humiliation of tho French people When Uortcz and his troops viewpit u irom arc bcynnJ their -, If they enter France they will s ii'-igiiis oi junrrio, it scumcu iii.ij'.'-iiriiuy liud their grave. Ill UIU Ul'lll'llia tIIIV.II UIU ll'"l'lCil HIIWII VfkltV. , , . , . ' ,1 , portions of the Union ? I think not. The qt.es- lhc. country, clearing out their channels by deep. !. . . i , . . . i nninir thpm rtr rnrnnvintr nli.-tritetion- in nrdm tion is put already. I expect to hear an answer to it from the North, tho North-We-t, and the South. But, then, I do not rely upon conven tions at Memphis, 0r St. houis ; I do not rely on ro-olulions. I rely on the dispn-ition of the people to uiiderstiind what 'neir con.-titutional rights arc, and then to tako care that those con stitutional rights shall be fairly protected, by being intrusted to proper hands. But, before I entirely leave this part of tho subject, I must say a word upon nn important Report made to the Senate, at the last session, by a cminittec to whom the resolutions, passed by the Memphis Convention, were referred. A di-linguished Senator from South Carolina (Mr. Calhoun) was Chairman of the Committee, and framed that elaborate Report. So far us he admits any thing done by Congress to have been rightfully done, and admits any degree of authority in Congress to do what has not yet been done, I concur with him. Tho rest I "reject; for I do ening them or removing obstructions, in order to render navigation upon them more safe for life and property ; and that, for tho same reason, Congress may construct canals around falls in rivers, in all necessary cases. All this Hiitlmrit), in ui uiiniL',i, flows from the power over commerce, foreign and domestic, conferred on Congress by the Constitution; and, if auxiliary considerations, or corroborative ar- And sinlul nnd blind, lliou yet liny ledcem him With words, that are kind The Alleged vote of censure.. Under this head tho last Vermont Patriot gives I n column of the nlliost and weakest stuff that t we remember to have seen in that or any other i nevvspippr. It recapitulates the facts that on ' the 30th of January. 1317, Mr. Cocke, of Ten nessee, offered tc-"nlutions of thanks to Gen. I The 28 noes Here Lwfoco, aery one nf thnn ! Still another important f ict tint Is concealed by tho Patriot : nnd a fact which confirms our guess that the Lwfocm were onnocd to a vote of thanks. And now Mr, Cocke's resolution1, are before tho House : they arc handsomely drawn up ; thoy contain nothing objectionable, to any man, bo'he for or ngalnst the war; who or what is to prevent their ndoption by a unani mous vote 7 Lnt us go to tne record again : So two-thirds voting in the affirmative the rules were suspended. And the joint resolutions, being thus before the House, were read a first and sccondahne. Mr. Faran offered the following amendment, to com in at the end of the fust resolution ; Add the following words : " Engaged a; it was and still is hi n war roinnienced and forced upon ua by Mexico, Olid continued by us in dehmce of the honor nnJ in vindication of the just rights of the U. Staiea, assailed as both had been by repeated and flagrant nets on the p.rt of Mexico, rf insults, outrages, and, finally, of Invasion of one of the States of ills Union." And Mr. F. demanded the previous question. Mr Jacob Thompson desired to offer on amend ment to Mr. Faran's amendment. The Epeakr decided Mr. Thompson's amendment out of order, as the previous question had been called. M; Jocop Thompson's amendment wa3 then read tt th Clerk s table, as fol!o-.vs : " Provided. That nothing herein contiined snail b? construed into an approbation of the terms of capi tulation cf Monterey. Mr. Faran then accepted Mr. Thompson's Amend ment. The previous question was seconded, and the main question ordered to be put. We see now rcho proposed to encumber tho resolutions with unnecessary conditions. Mr. Faran is a Lorofoco, araid that the Whigs nre about to vote for these resolutions, and so he at onco moves an amendment on purpose to cut them off taking care to demind tho previous question so as to exclude both fuither amend ments and debate. And Jacob Thompson, too, another locofuco, is afraid that his brother Faran has not gone far enough, so ho proposes a pro viso, not to approve the terms of capitulation; in other word, to cr.xsur.E Grx. Taylor ton itiiosr terms: nnd brother l-aran helps the. Speaker out of trouble by accepting the proviso. Thus then we have a brace of locofocos con spiring to fix an amendment to .Mr. Cocke's re i oliitions of thanks, o as to censure lien. Taylor nnd prevent the NViig members from nting fnr the resnlutinns. And now what says Mr. Cocko to tins Kcad Mr. Cocko uesired to know if it was in order Taylor for good conduct at Monterey that .Mr. fnp ,. ,nr,mi,nrs f t,h House to vote for this Faran floco offered an amendment declaring ,.i,; ,,,n.,ffl,a.i ii,,,, triflimr and the war to have been forced upon ns by Mexico 5norii. with our bravo and gallant officers and in defence of our honor and vindication of our tidier", and rendering tho House perfectly ri- riirhts that Mr. Thompson otiercd a proviso thereto " hat nothing herein contained shall us construed into an anprnbation nf the term of ca pitulation at Monterey," which Mr. Faran accep ted and thereupon this amendment was car ried by the I-ncos, tho Whigs voting again-t it. "Tho shoe pinclud," says the Patriot," at Far an's amendment" -'the democrats voting for and tho federalists against ; and who cloo not know, that if the proviso lad been lea nut, the diciilnus in tho eves of the country. Globe, page 21h). Ah! Mr. Patriot this Mr. Cocko is still the friend of Gen. Taylor and the army, and of the Hou-e, too, and xtrongly objects to the efforts of your hocofoco brethren to degrade them all. You forgot that, too. But to the record again : After sundry other points of order hud been made and overruled by the chair Mr. C. J. Inger-oll moved to lay tho reoIu- the floating in Ihepelncid hike; the futtr causeways , word ' ili Mile tu the Resolutions, nnd ill

Tho rnrhts. thn honor nnd thn hanniness of sen the word " censure one l-eueraiisi voiuig in leading to it. looked Jiko silver cables to keep lIl0 c,llltr"y will be recovered. To every ' fl" J"' guments bo required, they are found in two light skiff and the gay gondalier. now arrived to eonniipr or to die." na-e v!J0. Congressional Globe. uver lho very causeway which ucn. .-cou On tho moi niii" of tlio 15th Napoleon attacked so " win ue seen, itoiiiiiitjiuiiiinii " will take, Cortez'approaclied the city and fought ti,0 0Utp0Sts 0f tho Prus-ian., and they fell birk fttcJ?- , , ,n .. i... ,i. ivderalisisre- his way, hand to hand. MiccesMn ly against tin- lpon tir stipptirts. Between 3 and 4 o'clock f,,. j i otc for the resolution ol the thanks with the Moralists would -till have voted in the negative? ,jml ani amoudmcnt on the table; which motion Un'ucstiowibly they would." The Patriot hav- ,1,1,1,., bv vcas and nays: Yeas 10, nays ing thus, by an unauthorized assertion, arrived jgi, O'.VV, vt'gf 000. at tho toiicluiinn that Hie Whigs iroiiW hare c. J. lugersolF is afraid, it seems, ani moves u,!ed against a iolcf thanks without the prnviHi, to 1 xy tho whole on the tabic th inks, censure proceeds next thus : j am .', . a Locofoco he is, too. Again "There ic m, however, during the pendency of ibis The question recurred on agreeing to tho question in the House ol IteiiresentntivTs a propo-i- am0ment nf .Mr. Faran. uou made ioce,wire Gen 'or.'".':':li'..7"i,'(r!' i Mr. Leake iumiired of the Chair if, hv cpnoral muni, Karat Sana inai PngrimV .. .. ,, , -. , M. Varan' ammrfmont lie Ilioi I'U lu 3ii ,'ui i i.-t .., .. 1- Cocke, a federal memier 1 thanks From the Albany Cultivator, August No. TItl.VL OF PLOUfJIIS I AI.HANY. RtroKT or the committee. We whose names are underwritten, were so licited to examino the Centre Draught Plouoh, .. .. r.l, ............ ....... . ..jv, ann witness us periormance, ai mi-i.inn o i. not lWm. thc distinctions taken hv tint cniineiit Hillhonse, Lq I he performance ol this duty nmn itro Fotind. I regret that it is my misfor-v.-as far from being courted by any of us. But tlme t0 ,;rrer uit, ,in,. The r.qmrt proposes, 1 having been selected for that purpose, it would nay tt,lle j brief, that where a river divide have been iincnurtconUn have declined ; and two states, or only two State- aro concerned having performed the duty, it is incumbent upon lUc0 ,wo St.ltcs m,t nai.0 ,10 I10ce,ary im us to report the result of our examination. We 1 provement3 themselves. I do not agree with have no desire, we must state in the outset, nn- tlat. i j0 not suppose that it is any nutter ol duly to magnify the Centre Draught Plough, cmlieuuenco whetlier the necessary improve nor to praise unduly its performance. Neither mcUs aro co,mecled with two Slates, or four. can wo bo prevailed upon (even if desired so to or oniy ,, jt is nt ,,lc..i 0f location do)to undervalue all or any of the various new it j, a ritc.stion of public importance, hook, foi and improved ploughs now before the agncul- instance, at that portion of tha Nurth river which tural community, which aro brought in conipo- rllns ijntween two shores, both of which belong tilion with it. But we nevertheless willingly t0 New York. There, I suppose, tho power ol report truly and fairly the facts in the case. Congress over Governor Marcy's overslaugh Tlio committee are almost strangers to each farln) as ;t js called, ju n.s perfect as it is to mak other inhabitants of different parts of the stato a Jmihr improvement, farther down, where the chiefly, if not entirely, practical men, and ac-1 rjver Ji vi Jt-s tlio States of New York and New customed to uso (and perhaps prejudiced in Jersey. The distinction attempted, as it strikes favor of) other ploughs. Yet, with entire una- me, i3 a distinct-! ui without a difi'-'ruico. Woll, iiimttv. we concur in the oninion, thai the Centre i, ,.;,, thus nllnilnl In thn nvi.t rnsnnetful mm- Draught Plough is not surpassed hy ant plough ncr tJ", 0 r,,port nf the committee of the Senate. with which any rf us are acquainted, 'lho work ani not having timo In discuss its propositions icii.jiiuru ujr in- iijuai in l-acciiuiicu uj uiijr to any co vsiderablo length, I win now, iiy way thing we have ever seen, and performed with ns 0f conclusion, civo you my opinion on all this little labor and tatiguo by both ploughmen and nueftion of the power of miking harbors. In team, ns it could, in our opinion, possibly bo mv opinion, Congress has t.ie power to make done. Perhaps notlung moro than the above iarhors on tho Rivers nnd the Iike, to tho full iiut u ui P.nu, . ,i toiiiimscs, in general innns, cxtent lo vvliicli it lias ever been propo-ed to ex all that we can say, or that it can be desirablo crclso such nowcr to say. However wo wi add: That whether theso proposed harbors ho judged X lit- 1' wf vi, unyuiiiu Mill tic 1 1 tUlC.H ii on 1, 1 1 ! fnvni.vn rtrvlnmnrco n r nnlit r nicety, both as resjrets the depth nf the furrow and morc amun tll St.Ues thomsidvcs.'the P .juriviv siitc, wun yerjeu jucuuy pln ,s ttie Fame, and tho constitutional power given In ttie samo clause, and In the same words. That Congress has power to clear out ob structions from all rivers suited to tho purposes ol commerce, foreign and domestic, and to im facts, viz: 1st. That improvements, such as have been mentioned, whether on the ocean or the gulf, on tho lakes or tho rivers, are improve ments which, from tlieir nature, arc such as no single State nor any number of States can tn ike, or might to bo called on to make. All idea of States undertaking such improvements is, in my opinion, preposterous. And, in the second place, ns all the revenues derived from commerce accrue to tho General Government, and none nf it to the States, the charge of im proving the means of commerce and commercial intercourse, hy such works as have been men tioned, properly devolves on the Treasury of that Government, and on that Treasury alone. I idiall not trouble you. gentlemen, with any farther reference to opinions cxpre-sed by me, in the subject of Harbor and River iinprove ncnts. livery successive year, and I may say iveiy successive month, strengthens nml con arms these opinions, and I feel now, as I h ive ilvvays lelt, that in the end they must prevail, md that end I think approaches. At the hist snssion nf Congress, a Harbor Bill similar in the width of the furrow slice, with perfect facility and eane. We aro quite sure that it runs very light, and is of course easy to the team. But we did not make any trial with tho dynamometer and there fore aro unablo to make any comparative state- com the princi precedented odds. lie conquered and became its master. Filled with holy horror at the hu man sacrifices that were commanded by the re ligion of tlio Aztecs, ho tumbled down their tem ples, and tho immense mounds of earth on which they stood, into the surroundinc lake. could not be amended by inserting after the word ' approbation " the words " or disapproba tion." Many objections being made The Speaker decided it eoald not be done. Globe, page 290. Mr. Leake is a Loco, and he too is afraid of the cen-nre, nnd so he proposes to qualify it to mike the proviso nun-committal; but, "many p.m. 1 ho rains in two centuries, have wa-hed from tho mountains eartli sufficient to quite fill up lho lake. And Mexico, now, in-tcadofbeing in the centre ol a lake, sets enshrined in a low;, 0vh,c( tut niulit WelliiiL-ton i--ued his or place niiom- jCM for t10 iclili divi-ions of h I., i!.-. .. f.,.- tt, 11.,1.n f l',l!i,ff. nu ...I..l l..nm,3., tint nriivian lVls roll- Ill lilt ill It' I Hi Ml LtiU lliri- 1(1 II tnili"ivil nrtlVlU ilU.IlIlVU 3 u. u ui-i. . apprised of the advance oftho French, and orders pled with an amendment which nthrmed the ju-tice objections being made (by locos, we gue-s were isr.( to be in leadmcss tnmarcli utii mo-, nndjigM ag'iin,) lho Speaker stop-, that L-.aU pore.np- IVdeint member . would still have vol-d agamst .he I . , . adm,w yi. Faran's amendment, with Thompson's proviso in cither words, on cf.x-ui:io Gus. Taylor. ition to "censure Avps1in : all locofocos we believe, to a member. mul was1 . i :,v , , ... : i .i i . ,,, in in, anu air, U11.L.1-.U11A.U iiiiiun iiil-oi. promptly and indignantly ruled down ly the Vemo- . ... ., .,-.,, -Mps,r, Collil. incut's notice. After lie issued his orders from Brussels, the Duke went to a hall uiven hv the ...tf,i,, .,r ,l,snl.s mun'ed as it was with Mr. 1'a iv, ...i. ...... ..r iN.i..r..,.l WMi'.l,. .i. it... l,.ill .m,in,.nt m ..I, ii tlir P rnt iso ha d lieverbien uiu inns en arirpii me lounuaiions oi i no ciiv. i ..!.i i... c i.i .uo,ni "I r". "s.-- arr vei the S.iuibre and taken Llitirlerm, the po recently occupied by Ifliicuer, una in n ins an- cris chess of Ricliinond. While at the ball, ac- i an s amendment, even il tne rroviw npaiiied by mmv of hisotlicers, a despatch , thought of no-introduced. ivU inforifiiug him that Nanoleon had crossed 'J, jiffi .S.iuibre and taken Clitirlerni, the position ,,rm,,D'..,.ll i,.j,,.aiit!ii roted dot vatico was pressing on towards Brussels. At mari-hy suburb, without a wall or in2 tho least protection to the city : it is more helpless than when only to be approached by its causevva)s or boats. The jealousy ol tho leaders of tho modern Mexicans would never permit them to fortify the city. They were afraid that walls and forts might, in tlio hands of a tyrant, bo used for tyranny at home. Hence, every distant Mrong So much for tho proceedings in the Mouse ou mor, -Mtir, i anu i-rrec voi ,gw u , , . .1 . , . I , c. C.rtl, I... ! I 1 UC:iniiiail''IIL WilS llllis ailUlltVU, ,,111.-11 the vote ol thanks, asset forth by the 1 a not. o,.,,..,. ri.,i niwonWihiitthnnmnml. u.v we now call attention in mo i.ic.s ns inn iin , - ,. , , i... r,' i .. -,.i,.i ii ,-.,, r.ition nf which will convict the Patriot """ "uicu mj-i ".rr." ' uriiiciplo to that oftho preceding session passed rilaco situated ill passes leading to tho city ha 'Kith Houses of Congress : but it passed within 1 0;n fortified, but the city has been left without the last ten days of the n'ssion ; the President . a defence. aw fit to retain it; and of couro it did not! become a law. I suppoMi there is no doubt, that the repeated loss of this great measure, by the relusal ol tho I'.xecutivo tjovprnme.it to cn-ope- rato in it, has been the immediate cause of the calling of the Convention at Chicago. 1 wish ill possible .success and favorable results to the lelibpratinnx of tint Convention. It may. I trust it will, do much good. It may lusten the triumph nf n cause, which is ino-t assuredly irisuneu to iriiiiupii. a uai uiijoruy oi uie People ara satisfied tint the power to make these improvements does exist in tlio Government of the United States, and that it is the boiinden duty nf the government tn exercise that power. I ho will ol the peopio is ascertained, it cannot bo doubted, and it win prevail. loi to metv move. Picton s division nnd tho Ilinovenan bnguU , f r,inip,nntililL' tnckprv. and nresuuirtion upon nvirched trom Brussels at 'J o'clock on the morn- jlturanct! 0f ,t s readers, not more compil ing oftho 15th, taking the road to Brus-cls, near menUrv to them than it is creditable to tho con which they halted, and shortly utter were loiued jUCor'0f i,ut paper, by the Bruuvvickers. The Duke of Welling-. Jon. 55, 1317. ton soon came up, accompuiied by the Duke of c,. ..Kffj cavc c the IIouj to'iutroJuce Brunswick. The comm inder in chief gave or-1 tle fb'lloiviiig joint resolution dors for the troops to refresh and tho roads to bo limited uwimmom'.y ly the Senate and House of The Field of Wnterloo. Corres-pondence of the N. Y. Commercial Advertiser Buussr.is June 18, 1817. lnncrrsary of the Buttle of Waterloo. Thirty-two years ago this day the great bit tlo that decided tho fato of I'urnpe was fought at Waterloo, that celebrated spot whence I have just returned ; and although very much fatigued with a long walk over the battle-field, it has been to me an interesting and exciting day. It was the good fortune of our little party nf Americans to liud the well-known guide, Ser geant Major Cotton, disengaged, and with him we viewed every important point, i nau, kept clear of baggage. At noon orders were given for the troops to proceed to Qu itro Bras. The Duke hid iccnnnoitured tho position of tho French army, and had a subsequent interview with Bluchc'r. About 3 o'clock in the afternoon i Nipoleo.i coninienceJ his attack upon lllucher's i ..:.. ..!.... s, i...t ' i .i... ii ....t. n. a. uiti-iiui. ,,i(ir.-nui .it tiu.njuuij im- ifoiuii ni;i- gian divi-ion under tho Prince of Orange. A lirmesrntalires of the United Slatetoi America in (iiimrttiasmiAltd, That the thanks ol Cougr.-ss are due, and ore hereby presented lo Major (ieiieral . i chary Tii)lor. and through him to the brave oflicers and soldier', both of the regular army mid ot the vo lunteers under Ins command, for their courage, skill, lonitudf, and good conduct in storming the city ol Munterey, defended as it wus bya force nmre than double their number, und protected hy the strongest lonihealions, which resulted in a inosi unmani tic l,Is Ucsolrca, l iiat uie rre.iueni ue requcsieu 10 cause Iiail Ills I , . ti ,dln nihlm.-ilirnl 11 i...-. l.r... ... l.rt l.l..l.n r.,.!,., .. ., , , SllUlt lllllU UVIOIO, IllOlllllUtl IW too infill.-,- in.lli, tion 0 her cases, ak if any one imagines, that of St 1,aul.a ' , anJ , ,..ult10 at an enlightened community will longer consent, bul lllc f M oei:iMio!1H wa, ,rimn2 tu f ll JTIlr. Cl'Zn ncc"mm',n'" that of going to the top of the" lion mound," 0.1 of the city of Buffalo shall all he pent up m the ... fi(llT r ?.,... 1 narrow dimensions of Ihffah Creek 1 or does "; , ft ft fe Waterloo is about ten miles any 0.0 suppose that any government, or any 1 of 'u. u 61tllalpj 0 .... pruill administration, can receive support nnd con i- u, j , d, ,, rf alll, liko lno" t of t T'Z ,f.'. "f.S,"1rsll!lrb?.r ImPvetnents )0 m.lin roais thaJ , ,11V0 ;ccil on tho conl,J ,Vi t 7 nent, is paved with largo stones, resembling sprnhln 1 t,h eniro. 11 rriminnreul nl.ien nf rn- b . . . ment between the draught of this plough and proV0 their navigatTon and utility by nnnronria others. All wo pretend to offer upon this point flons from tho Treasury of the United States. is the result ol our observations upon tno appa- That, whether n river divide two States, or . v...i.ago, n commercial piac.e 01 re- tlu, jn i)roadway i.,. Chambers and Reade rnnteflort and fatigue of the team a conclu-' mnrn than two. or is wlmllv enniineil in nnn 'ccM origin, isalreadya largo city. It is the ,,, .,.....'.. n. r.rti, Knn. ion which can bo relied on to sorno extent, al-. statc, is immaterial, provided its importanro to eeaport of Illinois. It Is now accessiblo by vps- , riv(,j at Niont St jean where we received though we admit far from being conclusive. I commerce, foreign or domesiic. be admitted. kcU 'm llle Atlantic Ocean. It is also on a 011r exCellent guide, Mr. Cotton, who was a ser We however would remark, by way of fortify- For example, the North river W a navigable tide ' Brc"a' " of internal communication from Bos- j . b tl(J 7ll) relnient 0f Uritisli hits ing our opinion, that at the celebrated trial of water river, for many miles, while running en-' on ani Or lea ns. Shall it Hero commenced our route over this in ploughs, mauo at Worcester a year or two tirely within the territory of Hie Mate ol .ew " 1 ' """u'c teroiting ground. From this place we walked Vnrlf. Vpt. I sllnrvwn I m rennv nrT nl filw.rne. iiiiu sm hiiiu utr inunt-iiv uuu luu, iiuill . t , 1. r n il I .. II...,. . ....rl... 0 ... ,1 t,.ra .l,:l, . I I i.i . Hi iuoill t9l. Jl-mi uuu inciivu ,u i.t ii,iK . 1 , .i' . . ... Siinte," and " La Bello Alliance" to tho South, desperate stiugglo took pl.ico which continued tory tuour army, and rellecttd iiiiperishable honor until utter sunset. The rrussi.uis inn ineir , "i"; 1 " ; r centre broken, and Marshal Blurher horse shot under In tn. and was tvvico charged r ,1,1. .i.,ii B.i,in.n,n,,. nnd nresentedto (Jen over by the French troops, while he was on the ' Taylor, as a testimony I the high sense we cuteiuiin ground. for his judicious and distinguished conduct on that me- The French fought will, great bravery .ami j ,he IWIen. of the United Stales the British cavalry could not stand against b, ri,n,lcsteJ lo caiw. llle foregoing resolutions 10 he them, lho Belgians and Brunsvvickers made coniinunicaied to lien. Taylor, and through him to at, nttmnnl. hut Mr rVtfnn .ift. tt'prn sent-. th nrinw nn.ti'r his ronimnnd. tered like chill' before tho wind," by the cuiras. . Objections being made to the reception of the resolu- since, this plough bore off the premium of 100, York tue fl., n Cfttprn .ninnnlitmii .,,'tttt cnmA a( Ihn ;n.,a 1 l.ta nl C Ia r.,llt. .!ll.; lUO Storms VVtllCll CX .. . . - . . . . .' . I V-...I I . M.l most celebrated ploughs. So far as the plough- the power of Congress as the removing ol ob- pieaseu, geuiiemen, 10 can a on (, . Acr an px,lniilution of man is concerned, we can with certainty assort, slnictions in the other parts of the river, wherel"""1"""" ' "oui rt-gam mum uisunciions oi . u we .)rocefjC(j tnthe " Chateau Hon. thatsevere labor and blrcnunuseffiirt on his part, it divides New York from Nev Jersey. I think ('''."X- 1 'n glad nf it. I am glad to hud that omo,IV where the deadly strife was for several is entirely done away. Even skill is compare- jt wholly immaterial whethet a proposed im-, elievecl tint persons belonging to a party V between tho allied lirmv within tho hh'h iivci ust-iusi, in worKiug wiiu mis piougii. proveinent in u river lor coainyrciai purposes, i V. i , r---j, "j walls of this This may seom a strong position to take ; but be above or below an actual y existing port of IP-etl Harbor Improvements, aro now ready , .nnri.,n,.,i ,.r ' .i ' tr !...a ..c .... n. ,i;.- to loin 111 measures for t he rsunnorl. I h.ivn nn '"V.'s lllbuiiiiiiii'',! i, wi ,t , o iiiunt state, UHl eiH.V. II, Illsiuau tn t If.tl lll ,itv uiu iiilup. Mliu , . , . . I bed with great nicety, in that manner improving the ihannel of a river, u'.""""." inn is irue. i n .....-- 1Qllrj between the allied army vviiiiin the high ty, Ins stro.iHously wa,u ofthis chateaUi anJ the French army, aud "V, rP3dy I where many a brave man fell. furrow after furrow ploughed with great nicety have no doubt, espe- thehandof the ploughman bavin? been laid to it is found better to nuke a cinal around falls P'y that among tho younger part of our (el the plough only to enter it at tho commence- which are in it, I hive no dou.t whatever of the ' citizens, who have not been, in tunes past, ment of the furrow. As to the style of the work novver of Congress to constrict bitch a canal. hopelessly committed on tlie-e subects, a just h.. it...w..M.t.t.. ..i.iiik.i, I? last in iitinir us w av, 'I'l.o ,.,i. 1 .1.... .r.l. f. . ...i.i -i. Tho " lion mound" was then ascended, from tho summit of which wo hid a full view of the battle-field, and our L'uido cave us a graphic de scription of the scene of that diy which givofe neacn to Eurono. For although I have seen i w much to admiro in the character oftho Emperor ning. siers. tho iir.t..-h cavalry had not arrived when this strugglo took place. Tho Duke of Wellington was nearly taken prisoner. Among tho killed was the Duko nf Brunswick. On tlio afternoon oftho 17th a terrific thunder storm, with rain, mule the plowed ground al most impas-ablo. llor and some to tho girth thing that could be done for the gieat event that was to tako place the next d ly vv as effected, and at day break on the 18th of Juno all who wero able to move were m active motion, yet mere wcre in my so chilled with cold nnd wet that they could not form into line for some time. Between 9 and 10 o'clock the Duko of Welling ton passed along the line, and was loudly cheer ed. Soon after the Duke had passed, the bands of tho French troops struck up, und this was perhaps tho moment when Napoleon hid assem bled his generals to give them his orders. Shortly after tho tiring commenced, ani here seventy thousand oftho British and allied furces, with one hundred and liltv-rix guns, wero as sembled, and wit'iiu a mile seventy-two thousand men, with two hundred nnd forty-six pieces of ordnance, under rvapolcon. Tho hattlo went on, nnd many doubts nnd fears prevailed during that eventful day, which as not terminated until oqciock hi the eve- hen the French troops were defeated, Mr Cocke moved lo suspend the rules j and pen J- ins thnt motion, The House adjourned Congressional dole, p. 233. And wh it was this Mr. Cocke ? The Patrio. tells us that tho Whigs were against a vote ol no ...e p.nvveu gr ....... ; . j , . k absolutely s'oTthei!-k. dd Us'' Evm-l-nowJ " censure Gen. Taylor!" Can it be LS h?, that there were r.muien of the same name? or is it possible that .Mr. Cocke could have pro posed theso resolutions of thanks in such honor able terms, and then on tho very next day, move a vote of censure I Ah the tact Is, this .nr. Cocko is a Whig fact which tho Patriot meanly conceals. 11' proves thanks and a gold medal ; and be it ob-erved, also, that he being a Whig, would " Ilcolvo unanimously" albeit tlio wiseacre of the Patriot tells us that the Whigs never would vote for a resolution of thanks. But somebody objected the I. lobe tells not who, and this being a Whig motion, we are Inclined to guess that the objection to a veto nl thanks camo from the licofoco side uf the House. At any rato, Mr. Cucko was in earn est, and moved to suspend tno rules, w. e now come to January 30 1817 The Ppeaker announced the unfinished business to be Uie moilim ol tue oeni. email .ro.n l ennessec, or lyOCKe,! pending ol uie tune oi sojournment ye ter 1110 trilt l is. that of thn tun irrp.lt nirlins tidiirdi """ ,, ... ., . . ...a v i.. n.,.1 ... .,: j ii I..., I ,. .. . . . ts . . ..w . .. , tv- . ti., ,,... nnnna.,.n ritcn pi inn fn.ir in,r I ttnu t,.ti,i,ii.vii ticutt, t an.. ..o uiu tt .v., have divided the country, one has been for In-' ' r ,' unn uu thirst for universal con-' row escape ; his carriage, with much of hfs per ternal Itiiproveuietits, and one against them ; jle,, butu. this latter party individuals have been , 0 tlJl' cral .,oaco which Europe I horseback. At the casl it, re-lf"" "' pnucinally, I believe, from lho Western i ""l' , ka,r a t,e. ' ace of tho King of Pr nciciitBt"l'Vrlh Weslcrn States, who have voted for, j,v..iii the ballle-fierd wo went to tho church worn by Napoleon al I Rlie.ll Illinrnt'Proi.ntu nml tlinrnltt, prn.t.n.l a ......1. ': 11 . . ..... .7 r ' ! nerlormea, we can sav.that someof t be dIoiii. is I i h nk. for nstance. that Uaigress has power lap the furrow slice, (and they aro thnso which to purchase the Louisville cantl, around tho falls wo prefer,) and to which our report mainly re- of tlio Ohio ; and that it ougit to exercise that (ara u.-fiiln nnntllPr. film nnn tn Uiliir.lt tl.n CtlOO !C l.n .....rtr rvirt Ii. nil rr lot ml for ll premium was awarded at Worcester,) turns the reasonable 'nrice : and that tho:anu! should then . h"t ''' "'is latter party individuals furrow flat. J be freo to all who have occason to uso it, re- TUm isnrbmnnxhin nf the nlniitrh t ..i;.f . ...l. ,..11 nl.. ou Jn.il.l L, ..iltt..imil . p -j ,u tV...M , CCIVUI1. Blll.ll IUI10, Ulllt, n Dlt'I,.., l"J DU,(,t.l,lv . . Ill , and we beg specially to commend tho casting to keep the works in repair. It seems to me ! ?ur' improvements, and thereby created a ma of the share from a compasitiim which is much that these nronositions all flov from the nature Jor!ly '" tlle!r iliyPr 1,1 ll? Houso of Ueprescn harder than ordinary cast iron, thus insuring a of our Government, and its -qual power over ll"ives, against the general voice oftheir party, .rreatnr dpirreu of durability to the Dlnurrhsharo. innl ulili rmin i. tiimta nml, i,inn,r i Im Mninn ? and against the wishes and vetoes of tho Exec iri il.w hn milled that tho share is alio run. uil r.n.n ii... r. ra,.iii r, ii,..ir. n,, ..rB utivo Government. Broad nnd dcen as has been i i ,., i... ,..,,,.. i ,m Or wns il.erp nnlv misfortuno ?" . , ,.J -- ---- - - ...... ...V ,tB ,. ...... ...V-W jr.. .u, . . . , UJUI al lllll-S, tt UI V lUU lit. u.l 3 U lW ll.lllU,lll . --. J atrupind linnt. llin so I f-shar Den i 11 f nrincinle. it Unit tho P,,.,,,. f H,o rnii,l Kt.i.w Ij u the division ot parties,. vet tneso individuals have i r.- r .1.. ..., ...l.inl, ilm. .lio.l .,a ..,,' Mr. rnltnn remarknd. "thpre was no treason. can easily no conceived that tho purchasers aro unit. I have no conception if any such thing Mt constrained, hy a sense of duty, andarlear ufthcin ucrc Lirieil on the luUlc-iicl'l. It his '"very French soldier appeared to do his duty, icrs. Foot and nillinj-him not voting quest, will deny that tho battle of Waterloo ' sonal baggage, was capturcu. no escapeu on russi. 1 t;uv Urn bnoru al Waterloo, which was found in his carrniLTe. criiiL' almost the interior, monuments and tab-1 Tlio battle of Waterloo was termed by Napo. . . . .. . . r .,1! ...1... ivn lets tho to the memory of many officers who fell in leon " a concurrence of unexampled fatalities; action. The bodies, however, of tha dead of a day not to bo comprehended. Was there trea- day, tn suspend the rules for the purpose of enabling him to oiler the following joint resolutions: (Here were me above resolutions j Mr. l'avne iuil'lirvd of the Chair whether it would lie in order lor him lo move to reler the resolutions to the Committee on Military Atlairs. The Speaker saia me resolution, nau uoi yei been received. Mr. Payne a loeofoco would bury these Whig resolutions in committee: another impor Innl lar.t rnnepnlp-1 hv lhn P.itrlnt. We fflies sed right, then, as to the nuarter from which objections came. The question then was on tr i.A ...i..;n.te ... lR. noes 23. l.t.ltlll HID IC.UIllUUlia ' . Messrs. Collamer and Marsn ci " to the fir.-t of the three original resolutions, and now roiiMitutpd a part nt it, moved tint thn rjuc-tior. bo taken on the resolution scparitely. The Chair ruled that the que-tion on engross ment could not be divided Not a ca-e could b. prudiiced where micli a decision had bjen made. Air. Gentry whig said that, believing tint the adoption' nf the rc-oliilion, in its p cse'it form, would ho an insult rather than a compli ment to General Taylor, ho would move to lay the rp-ol.ith'ii on the tible. The Cha r decided the motion out of order. C lobe, p. 2'Ju. Alter some further proceedings the vete vvr.s taken on cnjj.iH-ing the resolutions : Avcs 10(i; nil locos we believe Mr. Dil lingfiam not voting. Noes CI; Mo.-srs. Collamer aud .Marsh mil Co!:c voting witn them, nnd Mr. Footo not voting. On the final passage, .Mr. Graham whig stated that he was in fa vor of the original resolutions; but now. as they -food amended, ho considered the 1 1st part of the last amendment as containing a direct censure upon Gi n. Taylor. He was opposed to censur ing Inm, and therefore ho moved to lay the roo. lutlnn.- as how amended on the table. The motion was lost. Utobt; p. iUU. The resolutions as amended were then adopt ed by a pirty vole, 103 to GO; and the following isiipii : Tho title of tho resolution was then read, vii : A inint icsoliilion nf thanks to General Tay lor, his officers and men, tor storming the city of .Monterey ; when Mr. Cocke moved to amend the same by siih tiluting the word "censure" for tho word 'thanks." The question on tho amendment was decided by eas nnd nays, as follows : Yeas 1, nays 117. tilooe, ji. uuo, This is the same Mr, Cocko who had offered the original resolution of thanks, and resisted tho amendments which censured Gen. Taylor ; but notwithstanding his resistance, tin locofuco majority had murdered Ins thanks by lacking on the censure, nnd lie very appropriately moved that they should call things by their right names. And tins is the motion on w.iii-u mu founds it, f ihe and llitnsv charge that " the only proposition to cen.-uro Gen. Ta)lor came from a Whig member, and was promptly and indig namfy voted down by tho Democrats ! In all our observation of loeofoco newspaper manage ment, we never detected a meaner or more shameless trick than this. Mean a, o Mr. Cocke, because falsifjing his position and inten ,i, ; and shamelessas an attempt to . fihe he oco ocos the credit of defending Gen. Taylor, when in r of fact they had done their worst to censure him. Here the Patriot stops, and so would we, were it not better to clear up the whole matter at once. Thus far we have shown enough to falsify tha Patriot's positions ; enough th. prove, from the loeofoco Congressionil Glooe, thattha resolution of th inks was a Whig measure, in. trMueed by a Whlfj vi supporter! hy the wHigf-l