Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 1, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 1, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD Vol. XI., No. 31?WUola No. 3003. NEW YORK. SATURDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 1, 1845. Prlvo Two Cintu THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. TllE UREA TEST IN THE WOULD. To the Publle. THK NEW VOllK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?tmb li?h?d every dry ol the year except New Year's Day and Fourth of July, "nc? 1 e?nts pa: copy?01 $7 H pet aoaam?postage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HEUALD?published every Saturday morning?price Old cents pet ropy, or $3 II per annum?post agei pa d, oneri in advance. ADVERTISER* .ire informed that the circulation of the * -HIBTY-RVE THOUSAND. i for businrtt [te?cain in advance. Herald ia ovrr THIHTY-RVE THOl'SAI^uTand uicraiaing fast It hat the lui gent circulation ol um or the world, and, it, t/urrfqrt? '/>* best tJ mm til the city or < onntn;. I'rioea inodnrn PRINTING of all kind, eaecnted at llur u and in the moat -'.stunt a:yje. J.AMES GORDON BENNETT, PuonuuToa or the Hkaslu Estshlishmknt, Northwest corner of Kulton and Naasau atreets. , *'ff' Il K 1fSBrSffik. < >n ohU Lifer ti.e let of October the cart will lean? ; PkiL.tiO ? I VoRk,. Jo lmOcu A. SL I 9 o'clock A. M. "* ?' p. m. I "* :: *-* ... ,. , .< W *l!Kt>AT? to clock A M. I 9 o'clock A. M. .* t M I 4 " P.M. >19 D ec NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. -^si&jssp ?~^*WINTE?ARRAiTo^ENT^^^^ On and after October 28. the aura will run aa follow* :? Leaving City Hall for H.uVm, (125th at,) Morstmnia, Ford ham. Willi,in'j Bridge, Hunt's Bridge, Underbill's Road, 1 ncvahoe, H -rt'a Corners and White Plains, 7.30 A. M., 10.30 A. 51., I P. VI. and 3.30 P. M. Leaves Williams' Bridge for City Hall's 15 A. M.. 11.45 A. M., 2 10 P. M.. 1.15 P. M. Leaves Tockanoe for City Hall 125 A. M., 11.25 A.M. 155 P.M., 1.25 I VI Leaves White Plain* for City Hall 8 A. M., 11 A M., 1.30 P. M., 1 P. M. Freight trains will leave City Hall at 13 15 M, Leave White Plains at 8 A. M. The Westchester Train will stop only, after leaving the City Hall, at the corner of Uroonie at. and toe Bowery Vauahall Gar den uid 27th atreet. An Extra Oar, will precede each Train ten minutes before the time of tttrtiim from the City Hull, and will take up passengers along the line. c.xtrt Harlem and .Vlnrisiauia Trains, for Morrisiania and in termediate places, Leav- City Hall for Harlem and Momsiania.T A. M., 9 A. M , 2 P. V1., 1.30 P. VI. Leave Mnrrit.auia for City Hall, 8 A. M., 10 A M? 3 P M . 5.30 P. M. By order of the Board, nl8 3m?rrc W. S. CARMAN. Secretary. LONG ISLAND KA1L-HOAD Han Y. WliW'EK. ARRANcrKvlLN 1. Trains run as follows, commencing Dec. Ilth, 1811 :? Leave Brooklyn, at h.?lf-;asc 7 A.M., (New York side 7 A. M.) Boston Train for Urvenport, daily, Sun days ever-bred. stopping at Karmingdale and St G urge's Manor. " " at 93d A. M lor Hicksville and intermediate places, daily, anil on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saiuida'.s, through to (jreeuport and in termediate places. " " at 3)? P. M. for Hicksville and intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. Leave Grenporl for Brooklyn, Boston Train, at 1 P. M., or on the arrival of tne steamers drily. Sundays ex cepted, stopping at St. George's Manor and Karmingdale. " " at 9 A. M., Accommodation Train, for Brooklyn and intermediate places, on Mon days, Wednesdays and Kridays. From Hicksville for Brooklyn and intermediate place* daily, Sunday*excepted, at 7 A. M ana Ik P. M. (TT-NO TRAIN ON SUNDAYS.^J] Mondnvs, ) I Tuesiavs, ) Wednesdays, > Via Norwich. Thursdays, > Via Ston'gton Fridays, ) I Saturdays, ) ja29 3mrc uT" NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. m foot of Rose On and after Sunday, Dec. 1st, the Boats will leaye as fol lows, until further notice:? LEAVE STATEN ISLAND: % and 10, A. M.: 2 and lid, P M. LEAVE NEW YORK : , 9. sod 12. A. M.; I*. and 5*. t. M On Sundays the Boat will leave at 11, A. M., in place of 12. r,29rc change ok location. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE BETWEEN NEW YORK AND ALBANY. Via BRIDGEPORT?HOU >sATONIC AND WESTERN R AILROADS?The steamboats .EUREKA, Capt. True,dell, and ______ NIMllUO. C pt Brooks, w ill leave the pier at the foot of Rose velftreet. daily, Sundays excepted, at 8)4 A- Y Returning, the Lit* lea-ra Albany at 7 A.M. Albany pas eiicen, on arriving at Bridgeport, proceed imme diately ou ti>e Railroad; and. without change of Baggage or Cars, arrire in Albany the came evening. A Freight Train daily at 6)4 A. M. For l';r information, both as to freight and baggage, apply Uv G 51. FERRY. Agent, at the office, llossvelt street, or Ltvingstou, Wells and Pom-roy's Express office 2 Wall street R. B. MASON, Saperiuteudaut, 172 Sonth street. t-ALI, AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT SEW ARK \ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY Did CENTS. TIC NSW IIAINSOW. ON ?nd af'er September 10th will run daily, ?a* follows (Sundays included)loare New , -aril, foot of < cut re street, ? o'clock A. M.? ork, foot of Barclay street, I o'clock P. M. WINTER VM.IL LINK F R ALB ANY. LANDING AT Sing Sing. V-rplanck's Poiut, Ctrldwells. Westpoiot, Cold Spiiug^ Newburgh, Hakiburgh a d I'ouihkeepMe. (?sax '1 hhoi'ch to Ai.nsnr $1. 0m uv STEAoOAT AND STAGE?Fare to Hing. 50 cent*? VerpLurk'a. 75 CU. The iJTIl.A, CnptT. N. Hulse. leaves tlu- Steamboat Ttvr, tool of Coutllacdt St., (south side,) Every moining, at 8 o'clock. Stagea k-nre (or Albany frcm bo'h sides of the North River, immediately ou rhe airtval of the boat atroughkeepaie. Passen ger, arrive in Albany e-rly on the (ullowUg morning as the roads are good and sleighing tiue. (?or passage or freight, apply on board or to P. C. SHULTZ. at the I' Hie- on the W hsrf. January 27. 1815 j27tfre " N F.W LINE OF P.V KF.TB kOR LIVER* ? POOL?Packet of the SI at February?The splanuid ? nil favorite jweket *hip RGC 1 KsTe R, 1090 tons aptain J. Britton, will sail on Fridat, F*b. 21?t, her regnUr day. The accommodations of this si le- did ship are nusurpasseit for cabin, second cabin and steerage |>asaeugers. Too** w tailing to send for their friruds in the old country, can make arrange menli wirli the subscrib-rs on f voruble terms, to have them br ?ugbt out in the above m 'gu ficeut iwcket,sailing from Liver pool, or in auy of the .New Line of Packets W A J. T. TAP8COTT, j30r? 7* Hoiith tteeei. eomer Vtaiden l.nn*. "FOR LONDON.?To aailThe 1st Fehrnary.-Thi >|deiidid and last siiling picket ship MEDIATOR, Lapt-in Chadwick, will pontively sail as above, her iesular U>y u|ierior accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steerage pa.vaeng ra, early app.icatiou should be made to W. 8t J T. "FAPBi OTT. At tlieir General I aasage office, 76 Bouth street, j29re corner Maiden lane. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line-Uennlai Paoket ? to sail the 86th of Feb.?The regular last sailing ?Pacliet Ship ly ARRICK, ( aptain B J. H. Trask, oil,I'" torn, will'ivrly sail us above, her regular day. For Ir eglu or passage, having aeootninodatious unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board nt Orleans wharf, foot Ol Wr.ll street, or to E. K. COLLINS k CO, 56 Sonth meet. 1 ner of Passage, $166. The packet ship Hoecins, Captain A. Kldridge, will sno oted the Garriek, and tail 2kth March. Her raguliw dry. j88ec FOR LONDON?Regular Packet of let February, g?'l he intend id Arst-class. fast-sailing packet ship o '. EDI ATOM, Capt. Chadwick, will |>ositiveJy tail at above, her regular day. H iving very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and stnerige pasengert, |iert<>ut cesirous to embark, should make immediate application to ur to JOSEPH MeMURRAY, 100 I'ine street, corner of Sonth. The M ditto-will be incc-cd d by ihe packet ship Switzer land. Capt K, Itnuhi, to rail mi the l#th hebrn'ty. j87re UMAFTS ON ENGLAND IRELAND, 8COT ,LAN1) k.ND WAhKH-We have at all lim-s for ..^a^MB^iiale, Draft" at sig t for any amount, dmwn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, an I on Messrs Prrscott, Grote Ames h t^., Bankers, London; which are paid free of discount or any charge whatever, in every town thionghunt the United Kingdom. Toe above can he sent by the Royal Mail Steamer Cambria, sailing fiom Bosti n on lite itt February ; or by the pecket ship Camhridgrlrom this port, on the satne day. Apply to a. _ ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO , I j31re. 25 Kultou street, next door to Fulton Bank. JAOkSUN. ST AOL* 6c SMITH, Manufacturers and importers of Pen,tPoaket and Table Cutlery, Raxors, Heiuora, File*, Saws, Toole, an I i vtii-i desoriptionaof Sheffield Good#? jiMtm tn No t* PLATT HTHEKT. TRIUM I'Ha NT SUCCESS 'Ml MR. BRISTO W, Finishing Writing Master, present* hi* moet sincere acknowlerlgement* to the inhabitants of New York and Brooklyn, fur tlui very distinguished support, end the many flaltrrina proofi of approbation they have been ple-?#d to be stow on Ins efforts dm iog hi* present visit. Mr. B't Academy, No. 156 Hreadway, (Room No. 7,) will continue oetiv lor Pn pile, Day and Evening, for oislv a t-imiTgo ranioD Lottocn ?it being hi, yoritive intention, early in Ik* spring, to retnrn to his Aosdemie* m London end Liverpool. IIKIi I'll tv '9 ttrexHion too BLgaanr commcbciaI. arircM er WHITING ACADEMY, No. 156 BROADWAY. Mr. II opansitT" xt to impart to L* lies and Gentlemen of six aoga, esup* iut.Jret, flowing e.rpeditiout, beautiful and pl*<*ing st". I* of Penmanship, executed in an elegant off hand manner, IN TWELVE EASY LESSONS ! ro matter how hnd, illegible or rrermjnrri the wiiling is. i ns 'be veiierabl# uMtrou fe I* iL ighird in grnnv rhrnngh this po" eia. io ri Vive tlv atndy of the rrrnal morn ol life / b X r a a Leeaous given (free ol cr ar*e) if required Bnon kii rtisu ?nd AHonT-lletso unght aa usual. Mr. B. ia to be t? n from 9 A. M-, to I P M-,^or 1 to I P. M. u 3 i ^ ^ ^ (j P^)l ^ j w~ ? ,? VtiiTxns in New Yotk can take e oonrae of writing in lhN* H ?Specimens of Writing are exhibited on. the awning post. Jrf !??*? ""teeaenosette ami-Tmm Convention. [Correspondence of the Herald J ... Boston, Wednesday, Jan 29 r /T V , T ?f tk* VnUtd States?Brother of the Martyr of Alton- Louis XVI-Fever and Ague about Texas-Bread a, id Pudding for all "UT7,. *0U?'r<l?r*n Burtn thrown into the Dock The ' Cato of America"?An Achillet II hat Scared Up Annexation?Drunkm Char pes - Capt. Tyler Headed -Twisted Whiskers Something Decisive Proposed?Resolution Sub mi ted?Speeches by President AUtn, Garrison Stanton, and others?The Veritable Pickwick. ' j APTSRNOON SESSION. At 20 minutes past 3, the Convention was called ' to order by the President, and Judge Allen, from the Committee on the Address, submitted a very 1 long Address to the People of the United States - The address takes strong ground against the annex ation of Texas-denies that the representatives in Congress can indicate the asseut of their States to the measure, and refers to the fact that the origin Union of the States was formed by a Convention, the members of which were specially chosen and delegated for that purpose. The formation of the treaty is then alluded to, its rejection by a two 2'et?T.I! ^ Senate' a0d the8ub8?iuent intro duction at the present session of a joint resolution which is stated to be modified in form but having substantially the same objects. The address de plores the passage of this resolution by the House and states that if ,t pass the Senate, the forms of with a foreign government, and therefore of n?T d,?r Ms t power in any, or all the branches of the natfon? government, toi the annexation of foreign tern tory. The precedents of Louisiana and PlitH?. are mentioned in the address, ?, d it is denied thai any of the oiscumstances of necessity, which som, ^n^^he01^ subject is strongly urged A l?r?.or,? .HP?n 'hi to a view of the institution ofslfvere fn theUnheJ pendent of the constitutional objection are th/,' ?^aarassr seasr IHsr debts, supposed to be $20,000,000, assur^' the wn against Mexico, and possibly get involved in war Huiin?n fh'811J imore P?w<,rful nations. In con clusion, the address sums up by saying that Mrs. sachuseita denounces the "iniquitous project " it everv? light w which it can be placed as a meiur which will overthrow the constitution,Tnd dis aolve the bonds of the existing union. An annea States to l'n c,t,Z8D8. of the noH-slaveholdm? states to oppose annexation on the score of im/ rest, and the members of Congress from the free nnunnl7 r i ? V2te j f?r ""negation, are de term. 1h ,or d,*ttd, ln 'he most teimngen terms, the concluding words of this remarkabl, d?c?n,??t being "guilt and ruin." " ' ft hrmh^/nf t*? Mr' Luov,iJoy> ?* Cambridgeport, a brother of Lovejoy who w?s murdered bv an an "-abolition mob at Alton, Illinois, some years ag addressed .he President upon the subject ofTh! .nH^88- "aid whP? Lou'a XVI. left h.8 thr.-n. and came into the national assembly for the las time, he said, "citizens of France, I come here m tmn confA^i ?r,mP " So> d? 'his Conven tion come here to prevent a great crime ! (Great Tost hTh}.H k "" Wua8 not fluecr8slul. and he lost his head, because the measures adopted bv T?oua"'Jr Tr':, t0T?r ,,mid H<- lo(!t hiv throne, and his head. He implored the Coi? vention not to Jet their measures in th< 1 kT b2 'S? <Lottd applause.) H ~ u h"* heheved (he measures to be adopted by u will either precipitate action upon the subject of th inHTf/ki"0 Tcxa9' or ela?? if come up firmlv k nobly as men, may slay that haffd which i Sd o? hlatorv ln!?my".u.Pou our national banutT and our history. He said he came here io diseue this question alone ; upon some points his rnin, was fixed, but upon others he wanted light fro - Hie minds here. He wanted to know why then was such a fever and ague to annex Texas 1 Fo> aomet.tnea the friends of the measure were shaking with apprehension, and again burning with zeal le wanted to know if we hsdn't got land enough i. uik .Fni-jdu S,' without taking Texas 1 J'h "J ? 'u acun 8llow you lands of thf richest kind in the State of Maine, which any man can buy for 80 cents per acre, and pay for r by working out his taxes on the highway New Hampshire, with her hard on tlnssubjeci ? be'^nfrranttehills-she is not all scttl-d N' w York is not?nor Ohio?nor Michigan - and ''J"" 881,1 to. to Illinois, I will show you un fci 0 aPraTr'u- Whl^ wi" fnrni8h 8 loaf oi bread and an Iudian pudding for all. Land, then desired T??? u ?Ut "wassaid that the peoplt ,?r,v 1A X89 Ae dfn!pd lt- Thc anti-slaver) toel Hid n??eW* fId BM desire it J the whigs sai< IhoweH .h ."Tk " "? aCtl?? ?' ,he dctnocratic pam Hs ?;h v u'Y Wer? alt0Rether ?n favor of it' He said Van Buren was the candidate of the de VrB?ePnVIUPt?T,a"tMa?1- Thp|r banner was Van Buren versus Tex?s u?t the Sou,h W0g i( hU Ant.VT I0"' " i 80 Buren waa wrapped int. proclamation and thrown into th. dock with the injunction to sink or Bwim, live ot die, for they could do nothingfor him. The South coaxed the other delegates to vote for Polk's norm nation, but they did not mean that they wanted Th U m New York? be asked There Silas Wright sat in his tent like Achilles and refused to stir for Texas; he would aoimoV.' MidhisHfVienH^AH ?f ,he.Par,y waa a,a?n H. Thi s .!.h . Andrews, the abolitionist, scareo the South into the projecture of annexation bv he sssraviS'Whprocure ^zzo a avery in lexus. That has set John Tvler t< work, the accidental Pre?.den.; as some called him, the providential President. Hut for his wirt T?l? fTh h*' Providence would own Johr, Tyler. (This impious sally of the revetned oratot was received with three times three overwhelmn. ?r?a w.?ckeftrr } "e M'd Tr"" ? wicked purpose, as was proved by the corres ponrience of Messrs Upshur,'calhoJ, and Mu? phy, the laetof whom he was told was drunk on board a steamboat, when he embraced Captain il'in Th rat|hcation of the Texas bar Jr 'reaty WHS thus hatched up, and went before the Senate, where it was killed b.y 'be eloquent Choate aad others. Whe therCaptain Tyler was headed by Mr. Bolts or not, he was beaded that time by the Senate, and no miaiake. (More applause.) "Now," said he there .. a plan contrived to r.deoverthe constim ttonal power of the Senate, rough shod. Will you sanction it 1" ke ssked. (Scattering no nl Ue and therr) " What shall w "do^hT'allk" ed. He wanted disi usaion: not round the board hut to hear those here talk, whose^ whmkJr: were twisted up by the north west wind Am XTnfr0bfl,,0n } Hp8Mid.!f 'he conveniion' after all their fl iming proclamations for the meet' in*, seat out that address, they would make thr m selves ridiculous. All ihe arguments on it had been before the people long ago, and they were worn thread-hare. He said it was time to do womething. (Shouts of Applause.) The North ought to be told distinctly, ihat if they annex lexas, we will pledge ourselves to war against the accursed institution of slavery, in cv? ry way. until it was weakened, blerding, and killed." (Here the applause win terrific?the delegates looking like infuriated madmen ) He then sub untied the following resolution :? R< solved. That In ease the area of slavery be extrn '? hy the annexation of Tex is .? the Uoitrd Huies. .h? frc 9 " f b? relieved from all obligation, which may h. ?p(a>ved to have hound th. m in any manner to th? in. lhV " wiU b" 'hair duty to ireii lavet olding on land, no losv t ,an on the sea, a? s eperie. ?"r W."h 4,1 J"? const,mnon. ht u/""??08*'ln "> wa'' whatever, vithe. _ resolution thus submitted, under the rule adopted, went to the busineae committee. President Allen of Northampton, formerly the Jh-11k? Wateivlllt College, Me., next address. <t the chair in a, ineffective stvech in the 0So?f^ C,l, he .nininn.h Uj,on mi?h? be a great evil, in hie ?pinion, the annexation of Tex.s was a are iter ig with- llUeS ofMr- Wn'- Jon". coramenc " What constitutes a State 7" lhe ft"8'*5 w''h the gusto C| a con lrmed pedant. From that he touched upon Mr ?alhouu s correspondence on the Texas question atatetef Hh'nr ry i'>e ^tt<l an" ?ht,ul3era, the ? tale slang about Jackson'* quarrel with Calhoun ,;S?; "f ?n. of .h, i.a... o,h,,?"' ?. Ich goutlcnmn, ,h.r. When Mr. Allen concluded, JKl'K;fr?m ?u.i?ra bo instruct.^ i? ropoii detuning the action of Smith p.Li7.. j ? "The 8Hon'1Mhr?P<* Me9are .Hoar a?d'Hnbh.u,r the committee shoulTno't Tns.ruct'ed'aa ^h*, Massachusetts legislature were about to have "?mc ^ resolution, on these nC " >y a committee. If the motion were Ud fiX . to leave the subject at the discretion ?.l he ?Xe> hpisiu,u''< be f^or of it Hie5 a^ed" The ?"dlftca.llon, "i"1 the motion was s^d hlevening ? adjourned to 7 o'clock in ... _ ., evening sxssroN. vice President Grknnbll took the Chair at the "hfco??S,Md """" bring "? '""in? ?'f?'. sas."Kr3K .enefit to her commerce or manufactures h J nextng Texas, and '.ven if she would, he thought it graceful that a free people should be wS to fi? 8 aV"y f0r^he Sike of a frw p,ltry dollar ?rofit. Leaving this tonic, he then examined I. I Si1 j1 Ua?3crt'on put.forth by Mr Calhoun that ' Uverfn rhe'weatarI.Ttak^ by '""^'Pating the laves in the west Indies, lauding Great B'ltain uahly for that act. The argument in fivor of an nexation, founded on the probable increase of the value of slave property, was next brought forward end commented upon with great severity. Asm .11 these, appeals from the South to help to improve heir slave property, Massachusetts had but one inswer to make, and that was, " it was not ko no ntnnted in the bond." He said he had thiuj" a :rea deal on the annexation of Texas, and felt leeplv - and he wondered the people of New Eng. lend had so much apathy on the subject; and that he guns fired upon the Common yesterday sounded o htm like the horrid exultations of the priests of Moloch around the sacrifice of a human victim - (Unbounded applause ) v?.uiii. ,kWu iL^0YD Garbiso", the celebrated leader of nirtn Of f'hni h8'uwaaanext Ca!lf"d for 'rom various parts of the hall, and came forward amidst the nost rapturous demonstrations of applause. He siid he rose to second the motion made by Mr ? ??ThTy.^" !.he af'e",0?n' ,r?r the recommitment ' a?d be w?uld further move to iu commutee to report an addition to the iddreFs, substantially as followF*? (h" IhatjR vJfw ?? 'he fact that two branches of he General Government have already declared their approbation of the annexation of "Texas we leem it our duty to declare what ought and will be 'he course of Massachusetts Deeming it uncon stitutional, we declare that the people will never ^miT?? ,a7 ?t,he land5 W'H look upon the Union as dissolved, and proceed to form i new Government of itself wi'h such of the free States as will join with her, and that if the annex 'trnrt?H . ^a88 e ?rnalt? ,he Committee be in ducted to issue a call to the several towns of the State, to assemble and choose delegates for a se c-lid session of this Convention, to form a new inion with such Slates as choose to join Massa ^Solted?0" 0fl789 haviD? by annexation This proposition of Mr. Garrison was received *tth great applause, and a few hisses Referring ? he 8old' h? 'ffned by that noise that ! u 1 Lhe nai'the head, and he called Upon he brave hearts before him to see that the nail vsB clenched, (tohouts o? approbation: one chan i????ll!Ton >- Mkr G said he represented tWO.OUO of slaves, tn the Convention; all tbe free ?lacks, and the abolition party of the Union >ie was glad to hear ths venerable President I omrnend the abolitionists as the uncompromising , nends of liberty He claimed to be one of these ind a true one. lie would explain, however whv is was here. The Hon. Mr. Philips had stated ?hat he was here ,n suP|?ort cf the Cons'iturion and ne Union Well, it the geutlernan meant the Union versus annexation, then he was an unionict ? ! he meant the Constitution venur nunexation! icn he was a constitutionalist. But if the gen .eman meant to uphold the Constitution and Union ?Iter the one had been violated, and the other dis ?olved by annexation, then he was no un.onist or ??onsiitutionaliet. He would never uphold the ur holy compromite of the Constitution with slavery or his motto, as was well known, was "No I mion with slaveholders!" (Prolonged and deal ning applause ) The question was absut supoort ng the Constitution?but had we any Csnsti -ion to support 1 Where stands Massachusetts at 'he present time 1 Where are the rights of her co nredc.ti7.ens in southern Stalest ffave not South Carolina and Louisiana declared war against Mhssachu9etts . We are liable to be thrown into prison in the southern States, and sold into per ?etual bondage, if we dare to stand up in snnSort V"r bonrst sentiments. This was the Union tnd the Consiitutiou, and the Union they now en i?yed and would they support it 1 He said he con -ented to be a member of this Convention, be jause he supposed it was to meet under the ad nifsion that Texas would be annexed, and ?o there would be no Constitution and no Union, and we must meet to form another. (the speaker inquired,) needs to be told what ?ve ought to do I The proposition of the Rev Mr Lovejoy was to declare that Massachusetts was rfed from the obligation to support slavery bv the ?nnexation ol Texas. Did he mean that because he South did an unconstitutionul act we should lo another . Suppose that Texas was annexed, md the opponents of slavery should have the ,?ower in Congress, and should, mder the present constitution, pass an act for the abolition of slavery throughout the Union?would not that, he asked, he n violation of the constitution 1 He said that if the convention meant to act upright, they would >oldly declare the Union to be dissolved, when ii ?vas so?and not uik about saving the constitu tton. He would deal fairly with the South; and f the constitution was dissolved by the annexation, is the address declared it would be, let us go to work and form another He hoped that no more such action would take place as did whenMissoun ?vas admitted to the Uumn. Then Massachusetts held a convention and issued un address, written by Mr. Webster, declaring a solemn protest against the measure. But Missouri was admitted, not wtthstanding, as a slave-holding State; and several other slave States bad been admitted since, almost without a word of disapprobation. That move ment ended in words, words?and, be asked, did 'hey mean to enact that farce over again I? He said they must declare the Union null and void, and call on the other free States to come over and help us; and if all faltered and held oack, Massachusetts, with God and r ght on her aide, was able lo stand against the country and the world. (Great applause ) But ahe could not do so, while holding fast to a covenant with death and an agreement, with hell. If the Convention, with Texan in the Union, meant only to protest, and let all go on as before?still to be 'he body-guard of slave-holders?let them aot say ? hat the South had betrayed the country or the con stitution, for they themselves would then become treacherous to Massachusetts, to the principles thev prote-sed, and to the God who made them " O," said he, "it iaglorious to look to the South, and witness the devoiion there. The slave-holderspro less to believe that slavery came down from Hea ven, iike the New Jerusalem, and are they not con stant worshippers 1 They say that slavery is sanc tioned by the Bible, and are they not devotional 1 I glory in the consistency of their villany. for 1 ho not a consistent villain We are not consiatent.lor ve make great professions and always taller. The South do not do so. (Great applause ) The Rev. gentleman then denounced, in hot trims, those de nocrais who had represented this Convention as a PC"nd edition ol the Hartford Convention, hailed lis brother whigs" with joy in this good cause, ind at length concluded with a quotation from the l'oe,? V. ' terminating with the declarator hat 'Massachusetts would be the foremost t? riHke others frte." He then sat down amidst thi nost hearty bursts of apiilHttte Khkmszrr Hnsatv then got up, and there wtn loud calls to know what hts name was, of which he. gave tliem the requisite information, and stated farther more that he was from Lynn. He then quot? d the celebrated remark of Lucifer, that "all n not lost," aud said we had the Unionka^it is. Hs went for >1. just as it is, and would notfnaka (hr alight** e<>n<VMtoN tit the slave-holder*; he would have no bowing ih? irif* knee in the dual. He aatd, "if there was tttv nae heie ? io had any *yn?pohv in h a heart for Team-. let him go to ike land < I th? kaavc tad tha ihi*(." Some P<*r*oua nanf, that we had no<h og (? do with nla very, but he wot<!d **h thera how much the traders ot the north had l oa by <ne den a of ibe *!?** holding Slatftl Ha wuuld call their alien*ma o the much greater wui gaol by the r?aa<ry in sala ries, loaoutbera |wr*nt. nta than to a?.n?" r,. ; *he ?liflereuee agaiaat the north ? ?a ui gTuri.tao

There waaako a treat ?ii?(nn orto n la -h- mniai iH'* In vi?y pTfa.dcuu, P^ffrUriri, CARlt'p, c^rilk, kc , Irnin th* south, and for a. u.fttra loriifiea notify j biit 10 the dic'ric' 11 Id* * mm* ?|gvi ii>t be* ?idea (he unm ri-f turn <>t uffl.tM) t i tj t?>r the i negro-font ta Fioridn.Home imra < ? rdm. Florida war.? ('irrai cheering ) He tt?ea alluded '?> it* | c m, '"itiin ot th?* i ?'?> i tioa, and aeked it tbi whige were ihere 1 y?a," was the pon response ) He aahrd if rhe liberty Bar a wen 'here1--( 'Vee. yen," waaihr r jJt,?odgr?at ttierr ng ) "Well," ? id he, "are ihe oeinoerata here V ("'No, no," w**ih* answer; "ihey are goae to Tei aa,MMt)a oar.) Mr Uaaaey and,in- dem>.rr>oa wer tfratd ?> be n ?re, b cahsd Jotm I' II e h , i , read out o| ilia | nr. add astral etl how I i.ikl l Pmrce ot New H otpvhifv, rode over the Stale when Hale's latter againa* Texas etna ??i, mu? rl ng the pee aw I of New Hxmis'orr, and bribing them,for wha' he knew,to denounce II ,le (('nr. ot shame ) As to the idea preached an by ome democrats that the anacx*h?a ot Texa* would lead to the abolition of alaaery, he would say a? an abolttioaiet, that he wanted an aaeh aid He iaid ilavery would die out of iraeft tu Afteen year* if Tcxm waa kept out of the raioa, tor it now ?><i*t $46 per year to support slave* in ihe South, md Kiev produced no ihr average only #27|, and it waa idle toaup|Miae that the slaveholder* would keep up ihe system much longer whan it waa aut i a loosing bu?ineaa. He nod that northern trade was to he improved, "not bv annexing T? *?a, but by burning slaver) out." (Great and prolonged ippUuae ) The Hon Linns Child, of the Senate, arose '.nd said that the qa- *>tion waa not now what w? hall do ii Texas be annexed, hut what we aha I do to prevent annexation ; ihat we came not here io 8|>eak of n dieeolution of the Union, bui to in .-oke the power and aid of the constitution to pre vent it; he, therefore, moved to lay the motion to ??e-cnrnmif and the motion to amend, on ihe table The question to lay on the table was taken and car ried hy a small majority. There being no busim *.? then before the Couren lion, the members were disponed to have another rest of elrquence, and ao there was a general call 'or H B Stanton, the aboliijonirt, mid third parti ?nndidnte for Oongrenn at the late election in th> id district Stanton was ready, cocked and pi lined, tnd let oft a regular forty pounder against the de mocrats who advocated annexation. He com mended the anti-slavery portion <d the address re torted by the committee, hs being high toned and strong, and to him perfectly satistactory lie said much that was new and good, but the good had been said before,and the new was not worth saying. Vet he was well applauded, and apparentlyaatisfitd with hie performance. Some, members of the committee on .bueinem being now r?(, the Chair rppointed Messrs. 0. B Boynton, Henry Wilson, Lrastua Hopkins. N. B Borden, and Thomas N. French upon the aaid committee. " Stetson," " Stetson," was now called from nil quarters of the hall, and, in response, a portly gentleman, with a bland countenance, the perfect embodyment of Dickens* Pickwick, (making all due allowance tor the enlarging effect of the abun dant and healthy fare of the United States, upon Mr. P ) rolled himself forward, and wad greeted with shouts of laughter and applause. The Chair innounced him as the Rev. Caleb Stetson, of Medfoid. Ihe fat gentleman run over with the usual common place topics, which had been thrummed on throughout the day and evening, and so far aawe aould perceive, very little to the elu cidation ot any important truth. But hts manner was so irresistably comic, that he kept the whole mdience in a roar of laughter, which was by no means mitigated by his occasional assurance that tic did not see what they were laughing at. Occa sionally he would turn his massive back upon ihr audience, and, in the heat of his zeal, shake hie fist at the Chairman, wnh the moat pugnacious in mentions; and as the merriment of the convention broke forth at this, he would throw himself abou' by a sudden jump, face the "sea of grinning l aces," traverse the rostrum from corner to corner, ike an enraged tiger, and then lay down some eommon truism, as if he meant it should nevei rise again. Hut " the brightest pleasures are ay* ?-he ft etest," and the worthy parson soou left thr rostrum, and then the Convention ndioumed to meet ut the Tremont Temple, at 10 o'clock, to morrow morning. The Tremont Temple was selected as the place or the adjourned meeting, because Fsneuil Hall would be used for the municipal election to morrow. I HTTRPDAY, Jan. 3U, J?|5 At 20 minutes ;? ast 10 o'clock,the couvenin>n as jpmbled in theTremout Temple (ihe old Tremom Theatre). About as mar.y deleg ties were preset! ?a on the previous duy; and the galleries were well tilled with spectators ot both s? xes, and of colore ?H varied as the spirits described by the witches to Macbeth Prayer was made by the R- v. Presidem * lien, of Norilimnpton, and then the President, Hon. Judge Williams, took tne chair Messrs. S. C. Phillips, ot Salem; Charles Allen, ? - c. r ? ? - of Worcester; John C. Gray and Chas F. Adar.te, of Boston; and William B Calhoun, were appoint ed the permanent committee of correspondence, provided form the report of the committee adopted yesterday. Mr. Garrison objected to the committee?that 'hey w*re all of the whig party, and he thought the abolitionists ought to be represented, and per haps the democrats. Mr. Phillips, the chairman of the business committee, read a letter from the Hon. Leverrtt Sultensiall, of Salem, a prominent actor in getting up the Hariford Convention. This letter expressed the most decided hostility to annexation, ami the writer's regret at not being able to be present Mr. Phillips then made a great flourish of trumpets about a letter he had got from a distinguished democrat of Massachusetts against the annexation of Texas, and in lavor of the objects of the con veniion. Expectation was on tip-toe, and the as sembly were mak ing up their mouths to hear a dec laration against Texas from the profound Morion, the eloquent Bancroft, or the brilliant Kantoul, a> least, when lo, and behold! the "distinguished democrat" turned out to be one James Fowler, an obscure individual of Westheid, who left the " locos" some year or two since, and is now an abolitionist. The name came like a shower ol cold water upon the heated expectations of the con ventton, and there was quite a "sizzle" when it was announced by the pompous chairman. The letter was read amid some faint galvanized sp plause, and then another trom Professor Stuart ol Andover The president said if lie had as many arms as G-igci, they should all be raised to prevent annexation; but in his present situation, with one foot in the grave, it appeared to htm unseemly that he should take an active part in the conven tton. in compliance with Mr. Garrison's suggestion, the Correspondence Committee was enlarged by the addition of two members, and James Fowler, of Westfield, and James G. Carter, of Lancaster, two abolitionists, were appointed. Mr. Moais Giuoa, ot Roxbury, rose and claim ed the attention ot the meeting. The Hon. S. G Goodrich, the quondam Peter Parley, endorsed Mr. Grsgg as "an eminent democrat from Roxbu ry, and the head of the Roxbury delegation in th? Convention." He said he was a democrat and he thought there were a great many democrats in Maasachust tts opposed to the snnexition of Texass He was opposed t? it, and "would sooner take the serpent kiutlf in his bosom. No, no, I am a de mocrat, but not democrat enough lor this " (Great applause ) He informed the meeting that he was not willing to lift up his hand, voire, or anything else, for the "eanexatton of Texas*." (Great sen sation among the ladies.) Facing the President, and turning nts back upon the Convention, he be gan to thunder out against "the most eminent, most cuserd, most diabolical Convention at Baltt more." When there were loud shouts of "turn round," to which a wsg responded by replying, "he nss already turned round, don't you hear htm V? This sally produced much mirtii among the mem bers. The speaker turned round, and with h< ad depressed, and eyes elevated, glowered upon the audience like a mad bull: but his hostility wat ?gainst the measures of the Baltimore Convention, and he gored them "th" worst kiud," pronouncing hem "the most wretrhedest, the most mekedfs te ever heard of " ( Tremendous applause ) H> ??included his bellicose s|iet-ch by favoring Ih? C invention with this r? markabl*- axiom?"Just at -urc as you protferyour hand to the devil for a tem ?orary purpose, aa I've said before, he will era brace yon body and soul." The speaker then sai down amidst snouts of laughter. *?. The Rev. S. J. May, ol Lexington, an abolition ist, non-resistant, peace man, dec , then took the stand, and commenced by atating that he cordially approved -lie address which had been imported, ex j < r(,' r. mr particular, viz: that wherein it assumed . tfcai he coo all tor ion of the Uoi<ed States was r> ot ii.'ended to couateuatice slavery lie denied tbia MMmi'iitn, and branded it an false. (Great up pl*d-e ) He raid he once thought thattlie eonati 'Oiton vvat not designed to uphold slavery, but the publication of Mr Madison's jo-pern had thrown new light i?j??n the rutjx and lie was now aatis fi <1 thai it w-h rtji.niig v worded, to countenance and protect alaverv. lie condemned the cumpro rn-ee in favor of slavery, which was entered into it the formation of the cuiu>iitution, and said, it ihe -pie ti?o wa? now h? lore ih?-1 - ople, upon the adop on "I that instrument,lie would reject it, union or anion, peace or ? ir ! (Long continued shouts i pro atiou ) Frotn this he br.tiched ofl upon . - on of >oi.ih CaroiutH towards Mr. Hoar, ? ad the imprisonment of Totrey in Baltimore, urging that the zeal of the south_lbr the continu ance of slavery had been much increcsed 1 v the ???. n* < - ne cotton intds, and that such outragt s wnilrt I,.-' avi been attempted some year* Mgu. ? vVt ere,"? i (I h? , ? i? | mud Vtiginia now 1 Why, y e > creaa-d deiniiiid i-irrlaves, she had become h< very t?ii t" a < t Ann rtca!" (Buisfrrous apj-ro ?all- ) lie aaid the p? opto of Massachusetts were mi boi I e iouati in their action ; they had been too t mi i.nnd had suffered areat principles tosink ontof a-nht P-yrnoutb rock was ilieti exhamed by him ii mthe wharl ah? ieu tkburnd, and many bitter r?f? 11 eloquence poured over its late. Nordic t pW iae the *j>e .ker that the Iragmeut of the rock it th' j-vblic street of Plymouth, was surrouDdeo by an iron wall so high that he could not jumji >ver it, and aland upon the rock, and feel it wnti tin feet (L'"id ap, I tuae ) Recurring to the sub eel ?t the address again, he raid the Convention nus' commence thia new chapter without anything like < < mpromiae or evaaton; tor truih, and truth nly, eould save them; and he would have Ma sua et use' s, henceforth, j cafc only strictly true and ? ? m<-? Iv right He wms, therefore, in (aver ot rtking nut ail that part of the aduresa which as Kited that the ci>nati'unoa did nut guarantee sla very, and tr.aert, n.stead thereof, the d sgracelu' ict tbat we have agreed to ihe aupport 11 slavery, .ut w I! do so no longer He would have it gi orth th it w r will not help the South any longer, it Vrxaa is to be annexed He wished to decGre ii hat addtess, that if Tegaa iaanneied, the DlW ? dissolved ' (Great npplanse ) Mr. 1 ami?-G CaaTaa, of Lancaster,opj>caed th> onto n ot the lest rpeaker, and conte nded thai 1 he address was right upon the subject ot the con (ilutirs, and made a distinction between agusrsn ??e ol slavery a;.d the guurnntrea given to slavery The former did not exist in the constitution, th itter did, a* Mr Webster truly said in hta sje-ech t Niblo'a Saloon, in 1K3K He cited the opposi ion ol Patrick Henry to tin ratification ol thr -onsttiulio* bv the \ irginta Ccnventton on tne {round that it did not . on tain any sufficient guarc -gainst the abolition of slavery. The ?|>eaker took the ground that the existence sod protection of sla very was left a 'juestion o| construction, but that 'he South had beaten in the race ol construction, 1* usual, and now it waethe buairieen of the North u labor to reverse the construction. lie would ike to have th* address a<> amended aa to declare 'hat if the institution of slavery cannot be main ?ained without violating the constitution, it be come* the duty of citizens of the free States to adopt measures for weakening and abolishing it ? He said the measures of the National Government were too much directed to uphold slavery, which the South were determined to maintain ptr fa* aid *efas, and oftener aid ntftu, and complained thai the eighty gua force on the coast of Africa, stipu lated for in the Asliburton treaty, was employed in protecting the trade in thumb screws, fetters, \*c., for slaves, instead of in preventing the slave trade Then there was a great call for "Adams,'' " Bnggs," &c , but a fit parson named Fowler, from Fall River, got the door, and moved that tr>? juestion on the address be taken at one o'clock,P vi., as many of the members want< d to go hom< his afteruoon. The motion was adopted tu rn nm The Hon. G. F. Adams, of the Mass. Senate, a son of John Q'tincv Adams then took the stand, and contended that 8< me of the measures j>roj?>se< by the convention were, in his opinion, very tin wise, as being calculated to increase the disseti j oris between citizens ol the tree states, and thu lestroy the power o! the North as. opposed to th> South. He would have the convention r?col|ec hat Massachusetts was a very small portion ot th> tree States, and wha'ever th? put forth must b? founded on a basts that could not be shaken b avil. That addr ss was just the basts we wanted, ud by pending th?t out to the people, it woulc .?really facilitate our purpose The' pnrrnse h? onsider?d l<- be to mike ihe ywxfiun if isrrgr ihe %reat intvc in the of the wutiiti/ (Gr?? -on long coniin-ed ,'pplaune, eep? ciatfy by the a bo itinnista) As to th? talk in which some mrmbit had indulged about dissolving thr Union, Ii bought it verv i>irt ponry, lor mere w*s po'hti. lie South wou'd !ik- t>eii?-r thun to push the Nofit ?ut of the Union IJe shii) he wa- aoing to nay t 'he Union. and it any pushing out to be d. ne ve can push out aa well ?h they, (Great applam. ) Tile Hon List's Child, of the .Mis*acliU'eti senate, then took the "tund, and proceeded t? mal|ie the maiority in ('onfreer, in favor o( pi s og the bill for annexing Texar Aa to diaootvno ? he Union, he wanted not to hear about it, but ii '>xas was annexed by joint resolution, lie woub 'o lor the repeal of that te.-olo ion ; he w.iu.d h?v 'lassaehiiseita dieregutd it, at> of no hindii f force <nd act preoiarly a? tli' U.h it had not passed ? (Tina practical eulliHi a'lou tneeis wim grr it lavo n the Convention, a- wis manifested l.y ihe mo*1 lenteniug applause that had l?e? n accorded to an Movement throuxhout tile whole proceeding*-.) ' Yea," aaid he, ?*?! Texna m put in h> joint r?* >lu on, we will put 11 out again in Ihe aame way "? (Loud shous i f nppUuar ) Judge Allbn expressed hunaelf opoow d to M r Cartel's proposition to amend the addrewe, aome what brcauae tt ??i not strong enough, and some vhat because he did not think any such deciara on advisable ?t thia s'^ge of* ihe questm . I Texas was annexed, he pledged him*' It, so helj ? im God, to wage et< rnal wailare ag. m- slavery The Midge said it was very desirable thai inert hould be harmony in this eonvr utina, lor then i ?roceeding* would go forth to trie tree State* am .rouse them to action He h?i?-d that the Co a vention would not hteak up n d sotdrt, !<? that would be very bad business - (Great iplnw Mr theu touched upon the anxiety nt many members to return to their ho men, m< hoped that the Convention would dissolve, aft-t which those who wanted to discus* ihe addre* could stay and sjwak, tor he presumed they con ,i?ve the Hall Whether the Convention wonte ?ver assemble again was doubtful ; it T> ias wt> not annexed, there would be no art ?ns.ry tor IlUt if the Senate passed the Joint first. .? ? i ? ? . the Heavens would lot k daik, and ihe? ioud* s.rr t htcken, i.uil it would be necessary f.?r us to n?*e> ? sain, and often. Mr. Cxim then withdrew hm pmpowtton, nod one o'clock hiving arrived, the question 01 ad?'t> i ? the address was railed lor Mr. Garrison called for the reading it ma' par of the address referring to ihe conamannnnl pas* tion of slavery, hut the President rrtu?d t? ? *?> portion of the iddies* be read, ihe ur tor t?h . t .he tiuesiiou having arrived The question on adopting i'i? atidrrss was th? r taken Hiid decided in the ifTirma'if (?? ? 'i-gro delegate, and aome few ophrra, rwax **?" M the address Garrison arose to pretest agamn that pnriea ot 'he address concerning the Cons'uti' -a A black delegate aroae to piot-st tie. si <? wanted toaay a word. A fat parson undrr the gallery told the bUrk man to ait down. A vinegar laced abolitionist irqurrd whether the fat parson was president of the ronveattos ' (Shouts of laughter ) " No," sa'd the piraoii, "but I sm a mrmhrr and will speak for all that man or any other " (Great applause and crt sot "good ") Somebody move.I that Claik, the black nut. sing a song,bin tie Preaofent and "busineaa brtor> pleasure," and a report troni the Cornmuiee ot. lieaoluuons, was now in order. Mr. Hrasa*, of Lynn, then reported tome teao lutions upon the subject of South Carolina as. Louisiana, in reference to their expelling Mrssr Huhbard and if oar Mr. Calhoun, ot Springfield, advocated ihe reso lutionn, and concluded by moving that the sub onnce of them be embodied in a memorial and ..resented to the Massachusetts Legislature, in be half of the Convention. Mr Hubbard, ol Pittsfirld, the agent ot Masas ohuseite, who was sent home Irom New Orleans then came forwerd and made a long, rambhnt ipeech about hie visit to Louisiana, the aanexatioo Of Textte, slaver* , flee. Mr Hubbard was quite a lion in the Convention ind wns gieeted w im lend appiannt*. He ia a plan hardy looking old gentleman, with white halt am i tugged countenance, and uppsrctitly a nun . pretty good In the course ot hi remarks, he told of a alave-holder who owned e number ,of slave*, but who found them to be such bad property, that hejran away from his plantation and abandoned hit slaves GaXR'bon inquired, tolte race, \\ h< ih'rthe elaveg advertised him a* n runaway 1 A second reading of ihe resolution* was then asked for, and while Mr Horsey wbb employed iherein, Mr. Goodrich, of Roxbury, requested fnm to give way for a moment, while he bubnuited a motion. Mr. Goodrich then moved that the farther lead ing be Uibpeiisid wiih, and the resolutions laid on the table. The motion was supported by ihe gen tleman in some remarks, in the course of whit h be took occasion to say, that the oi inion of Massa chusetts upon ihe South Carolina outrage eh? uld be expressed by some higher voice than this Con vention Mr Hussay "would like to ask the gentleman where he would lock for a higher voice T' (Great laughter, and cries of "question, question.") A motion was then made to adjourn to 3 o'clock this afternoon, and voted down. The question was then taken on laying the resolutions on ths table, and it was done by a large majority. S. E. Skwall, Esq., of Roxbury, the abolition candidate for Governor, then moved a vote of thanks to the President tor the able and dignified manner in which he had discharged the duties of the chair. The motion was adopted, and Judge Williams responded in a brief acknowledgment for the vote. A member then suggesietl that the members in favor of passing the resolu ions had better remain after the Convention had dissolved, and vote them through. On motion of Mr. Child, the officers of the meet ing were authorized to prim the proceedings of the Convention in pamphlet form and in the news papers, and to attach the names of the officers to ihe publication. Mr. Garsison arose and expressed his perfect satisfaction with the proceedings of the conven >1011, and declared that they would be regarded with honor by posterity, as the bold expression of ihe people of Massachusetts against the curse of holding human beings in bondage But he was ???rry to hear fiom Mr. Sprague, of Duxbury. a de claration that propositions had been made in the invention to dissolve the Union. He believed i s was not the fact; and that the propositions merely proposed to declare that the Union would >e dissolved by the annexation of Texas. He re quested Mr. Sprague to correct the statement, so ?at " wicked editors" might not make such a (targe and then quote Mr. Sprague as authority. Mr Spsaque did not heed the call, and the con vention then dissolved, at half-past two P. M. Manufacttres in Massachusetts.?We have ?heady meunoor d that a company oi Boston capi ? diets have secured a tract of tetriiory for two piles along both the banks of the Merrimack at Vodover, where they contemplate the establish neut of manufactures, on a large scale. A peti ion h-iided by Samuel Lawrence, was presented <u the House of Representatives on Saturday, for i ncorporation for manufacturing purposes, and to ? lilda dam across the Merrimack river, about seven miles below Lowell. Perhaps it will be well !.>r the people in this vicinity to inquire how much this will interfere with their supplies of umber and wood down the Merrimac.? rtus will perhar* be the germ of another city simi ' tr in its character 'o Lowell, and is un additional reason for the building of a railroad lrom Newbury port to Georgetown, which will ultimately give the uoet convenient point of access for this embryo .tV to lhe srahouid. At the point where the dam is i be inane, it is stated a tali of 25 feet can be obtain ed, and the fall at Lowell is only 31 feet. Thus the ?vhole of the Merrimack,together w ith the Concord \-r and several other streams which fall into the Merrimack, below the dam at Pawtueket Falls at Lowell, will be again used. The company for the Destruction of ihe dam and creation of the power, ill employ a capital of halt a million of dollars, and tey enter into this undertaking, because they say sat nenrly all the water power in this State has ? ii'iik.'n up, and the capitallats of Boston have ? iconsequence ol this, invested largely in Nashua iod Manchester, N. H , and Saco., Me The ina nfacturing interest seems to have lost none of its lergy, but goes on constantly effecting new fuevemenls It was thought ihat the recent Pre dential election would check enterprise of this ? ure, but it does not appeur to, though probably oi ih- regeft bet udifferent, the onwnrd movement would hwe been more extensive As it is, new mills re going up in every favorable situation. The ad ;itioualo the nulla at Lowell have been very large ?? past year, and also at Saco and Manchester.? tesides the new mills which have gone into ope ition at Lowell very recently, we learn that the 'rem ott Company, at Lowell, which have juet med in oftf-runou a veiy large mill, laiger we be i ve then anv < thcr in ihe country, have petitioned ? >r an increase of capita), in order to erect a new mill, in which looms are to be placed ; ihe motive ? wer to t>e steam, as the water power there is ex . .. The large mill now built by this com tnv. and w Inch operates by wa'er power, is to be ? voted exclu-ively to spinning, the yarn here ?ade being intended to supply the looms in the ? w steam mill. The large machine shop at Lowell, ?? ??. be l onvtrtrd into a cotton null, and new huildn g i* to be | ut up for the manufacture i m chicerv, >he niotn r power cl W Inch is lo be euiM ?\>trhurtif.?I H'ralJ, Jan. 30. Annvxatjcn in Michigan.? On ihe 22d ? inat., lt? House of He presents i iv'* of Michigan passed to i third reo'i * ill- > out ?? ?ol itlon instructing their 8e ?T? bp > Ke| rssei.tstiv'S In C'osgri ss to use their exer i,? far tin inw t lie ?? anutxaiiun of Texas to the ? i str'i? A proviso offered ty h r. Pi nipion. that . ? annexation snail net coatr ?? be the cor,Mention of ? l ulled aisles, sod hall not eat od the i irtiiulioo of lilt - ? ii* I? 'I'd 14 to U A hi another, prohibitlrg v?) oi mlunis*) arrvftnds far ever in the tsrritory i I'eaos. ?m slso r* j'Ctod, lAtoSd. The resnimton win lift onlei' I loba engrossed by niHnotll tj 16. ' pi - U'e understand that verv excellent in - I copt er ore liave been discovered on both ?i's ol ttie \t. r ,inec r ver in Fraiialiu cr.unty, lo., above in- mouth ot 'ndmn Creek. An intel i ge?a'' man who has e\am:nro it, expressed to ? hat i' io the inn i extensive and abui dant supply ? ? oj p iun I? tad in ihe west, far exceeding the ? i i i i , i-er ob ihe Cutrent, or in Madison urny, Miseour- It is nbont sixty milea itom St. UUIt Art msiuk si thb Govxn*o:t, Jan 22 ? ww Task r?> i ? h Ditt. aotory. sice c. h. m?H|lssm . ?e isnse IPs l? Cooper notary, vico M. /?Willi iinfssA fr I Met uliough, wsiaber ,,arsl * -r tl ? It-tU, rss sosd He ry A sack, in ?r?o? f ? ?isfKilwA *?" C. A Js* ?ffcod Isfee hold losyru i at n mPer, vice H Kerrrs, I- 'I h * b.<-? h.. notary, sice A tlainson, ro t? n It Is i t . i.u so , ?<? Wn O Wood, ro i _ F* I' * Mr " ic ioaa Sedgwck, Deputy ?er C ol V >mbi* r rauiv, wnoae fearless ana <heios?? ?ewdsct tpisfhss ibe ami Kent 1 i?'urbances . m woa for Ai* lw rssfoet and gatd will of . is , lev is* shwssi -uii'l in ear cry thi? morn g - bos kn'cisga st the Vaeneai. Hotel Wo ?m |i*s ? ini list rtrt)l|in| is quo at Hudson, ll't'tl ?r> Mr'*' I ordei' f ir t- me. The it i t> !? " n, i? A>| |i e?o, and >he K.aimrt Ouarda < raasHrtod *0 merrom us?tag, ol roarso, thai ro ms ?? > wo'u ? taeu lc i *?r stay at H-i laon ? jtl r H tNfli'S II O T E L. .'HI. I tti ?rm t Ttlh I*forms hufrtaoua sod t iW ???l ' do Was ]11 sad l<, hs sod apl-mltd hotel 4 S al'ss 'ijse'. ? Wo dours soar ad Broad war. is 'he isse at- I un ?? sod ihe T'lerual piacas of ? e-atssi sad has fnisnhsd 'I aiMjb I'M' npf bear ItVOf e ?apa* I ? lh the VWf haM ht" ' a the I V , ro ? I irb Hint *?<? ?* 'he "hore Hooae has had siriet s?f> ? ?????.? ?sd r -iloel sod thai hs has "iwhined -ro ?an ths f.,fiooissjoiees oil ,h*io '? t XlHIV P'K I'M N i.HI ,, K k W' ? H I It n- iwao o II he aaraaed inns aad apao as Mtasma will ?t f kt ' K%a Ml Nud ??? ? ffwik ? ? . Htit'.i Tl'ht ii'vehad, is ohieh thass are ?aois awvod a. a> am o ? ??<??- dar sad TW ? is ?? H t . un , il ' I . ' ALtl thi.tggf Mid TW will lw i?t - ?'? ? *1 i'?"? l-.t ng rh/ dtaiM ln^ffi <m4 ui In ikw <? ' it *11 hotn N tl -THomwm* <*??( t/t4gfM|i H ittj# dnMi, will ! tif tiw H?i Iwll n If *r?? ? m \L ? iiwUwtv- IV I n ' '? ' ? il?? I'M l<r Kgf - HH ? esishlttlfWi ? -- m.fteilid e ' n'ii ? I'fwrfMOl* iMtinwi . InIImHU w? oilwt tiidf III! 11 ess* t'?? , mm >' hHllMMli 'IS miu |wr fntw# TV * ? t ? r Kami h*u rwfur4 t<? bU?it?dl , w4 (Km h# j i <>mv fH# mil* ?v a -? ?? ?'? w - e- .a - , M f ' ' ? " % ' frtbu -t ? n e ? ? - t- 1 , i-ff#' Will Hr in ?t ii.l-si r? At n 0 *"? ? . K- mgh ? '???>' igt'l wd io MFI? > : m *1 ? N B ? THiWf ?Ho ?|Bl I'MltfinB* ?/ ? tKw Hevti?w tf r Vwasg| ? I) nog he VM ^eM A ? m ?rre I H I'IMslU' % 41 HA'NY 4LK i Hf.ifl l.AH ??|? If f?l# Amiwi d Al*. m ' V bMt f i > win and HftltM. f t BK , , a*. J < . . nw *#. Mo. Ill Woi Moat. ttHwr ?f winw. TWO VI AA BARBFaR, Avwf H I ? M ' 1 f It O. M I r ?# a ? . ? " W I 11 f?? - %? Ut r ? V ^ ftflw Y ??Ut??0d to ia? of r??*kl* r aMiilM, <t tlif H<i| twi If \?o Vorfek, JanooM j. ** LKKCH H ! Il IT HKl.fc.IVKP r - * . 1 f* H . - ktirf ? ' tar V I.r#h aui i'l\ rtf **wa?lt?n LofMi; lot mW wHolfiiW nd riM.ll at th. in.oi saoderasa pfir-a l?J i I f ? ROfN A N l> h ( O . I a* |fa*ee tmperver *f lee hea. No MS N-aaas air cfur loiu)*.?diMms sf_ B ii te-s h.aa'da aala bv >LK3KR h 'ROOK#. Ha ?? sod *' Nssaao as.