Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 30, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 30, 1850 Page 2
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r ii i i ii i i i! mi mm ?? tarr* ?aj NEW YORK HERALD. rthWMInirnar of Kullon ??<* ,U* iAIKS OOliDUA PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. THE DAILY HURAiD, teente per cop* ~|T ptr a? 7! i* WKKK' y iih.K II D,fcr CircultHon or thit Con- I tlnerl i. .uA/i.Wri,'? ?" ?' ?? H' Wli ? ( ,, , ..v. , / rirculnlion in hurape, printed la frenrh nuii / yliib. it'I1* cenlt per cop*, or ti per an*7?'? DOtl.AH WEEKLY II kK.t LP. ever* * wday, 1 f<r rorVi f> r" annum; tu cnjnu ? > club*. if"'., fftri hi num. SuLL + I AKV CORKKNPOSUBSCK, eont,unite impertn ' ic ri eolicitci from my quarter of the wotId i i/ need, will ?liber till* pnirljor. NO NOTICE la k-ii of nnnn*mou$ eommunictltoine. We eanuot r?l?r? rejected cammui.initiate. AMI SI.VENTS TUI.S EVENING. ITALIAN OPERA UOI SI, A.tor PIaca-Doh Giortnm. bowery theatre, Bowtry?thb Sikab of Co mo ??Vh> Little Devil. BROAOWAT THEATRE, Btotlni?The IlTillBri* it or oolp. BURTON'S TUIATRB. Clumber* ?tr??A? Sehiou* FaBii i-BkMi'H or I'lomiir. NATIONAL TQRATRB, CbkOia nionrc -Tr i>i,t the Tilth?eon * ion frirct-iiiiih tutor?motkkiv inu Child abb Djieu Will. olympic theatre, Uro?dwEy?.'he. l?. xii-Caba aliamah?TuEHEl Ilnn-s, irrmi. Beau IT. CHRISTY'S OPERA HOL'SB-E rHiori ah Mi nit k ii.it. AMERICAN MUSEUM?Aavim* PiltoiMiioil, ifTWiOon and linut. MEI.odeon- Whiti'?P ii iin-Bi.Aci Lion Kiss. COLISEUM?Diim'i Comcrrv. Ira York. \\ r d nt Riiuy, January .'Mi, 1NSO. Mew* from California. We learn that Capt. Wilson, of the steamship Empire City, had orders to remain at Chagres till the arrival of the muils and passengers from California. Jt is now presumed that the Oregon did Mot leave ban Francisco till the 1st instant. Our next news fiom California will, therefore, be a cnth later. Th? Hew Meamalilpe. and the Secretary ot the Navy, We made some remarks, a few days since, on the silly and toolish proposition or recommendation put forward by Mr. Ballard Preston, Secretary of the Navy, in his report, regarding the construction ot steamships for the purposes ot government, and denounced it as we thought it deserved. His proposition was, that the system Mnder which the Washington, the Hermann, the Ohio, the Georgia, the Atlantic, the Pacific, the Arctic, the Antarctic, and several other splendid steamships, that would confer honor on any nation in the world, were built, should be discontinued; nnd that the government should return to the old ystem, under which the Mississippi and Missouri, two magnificent and costly failures, were constructed. The more we rellect on the subject, the more convinced we are, that in making such a ridiculous proposition, Mr. Preston shows himself I? be deplorably deficient in information on the topic on which he wrote, and entirely unfit to ccupy the position of Secretary of the Navy ot this great country. We desire especially to call the attention of the naval committees of both houses of Congress to the beautiful and magnificent steamships that are now being finished in this port for E. K. Collins'* Liverpool line. We allude to the Atlantic, the Pacific, and the Artie, the last named of which was launched on Monday morning last. Those vessels sre the largest in the world, and, if we do not make a mistake, will, in all probability, be as last as uiey are large. They are being built under the system which Mr. Preston recommends to be abolished, and are constructed in such a manner as to be easily converted into vessels of war lor the use of the government. If the naval commit* I pes of both houses of Congress will look at them, and then look at the magnificent failure, the Missouri, which waa built at aa expense f five hundred and eighty-five thousand dolus, or at the steamship Fulton, another magnificent failure, we think they will not hesitate in arriving at the conclusion that Mr. Preston's silly recommendation should be treated with contempt, as the emanation of a weak and silly man. We do not know the exact cost of the steamship* composing Mr. Collin's Liverpool line, but we understaud that it will be in the neighborhood of six hundred thousand dollars each. Thia may appear, at first sight, a very Urge sum; but when we reflect that these are the largest vessels in the world, and that their hulls, engines and machinery are of the best materials to be found in the country, it will not appear extravagant. If it were possible, which it is not, for the government to construct vessels equal to them in model, ^>eed, and excellence, they would cost each, under the old system which Mr. Preston wishes the country to return to, at least a million of dollars. With a fleet of such steamers, we would be the greatest naval power in existence ; and it is sparest that wc must have a fleet of them. A great portion of the carrying trade of the world will concentrate in our hands as soon as the great ship anal connecting the Atlantic and Pacific oceans hall have been constructed. Almost the whole of (he carrying trade *t the Pacific will be actually forced upon us, as soon aa that canal ia finished, in consequence ?f our geographical position. Such aa extended commerce must be carried on by Meamships ; and as experience has demonstrated the utility and benefit of a union of government assistance with individual enterprise, in the construction of such veassls, it would be the height of 'oily to return to n system which never produced any good, but which, on the contrary, entailed a wast expenditure of money to no purpose Thai system has been tried, and what are the results 1 The Fulton, at an enormous cost, cannot rarry fuel enough for more thao ninety miles' steaming The Missouri was launched with a great flourish f trumpets, and w?a intended to cross the Atlantic by steam. Ia addition to her armament and fuel, she waa to carry two regiments of soldiers. WSat ia the result 1 Wnk ths -Unf hIU rowed the Atlantic in twenty-three day a, and to- [ tend of bring uble to accommodate two r?giinenta of aoldiera, ahe could hardly find room for her errw of two hundred men, and could not carry a sufficiency of coal a for a voyage to llurope. While theae facta, therefore, con trailing the omparative naefnlnew of the twoayitemi, are before n?, what can be thought of a Secretary of the Navy who would deliberately recommend a return t# the old ooe, under which we hare got nothing hat eiponae, diaappointmrnt and national dn/racel The Mieeoun, it will be recollected, wai destroyed by fire, and it would be no low to the wuntry if the Mine fate were to overtake the Miieiveiypi md the Kulton Aa long, however, aa they mat, tbey will be palpable and irrefragable evidence of the Mupidrtvand Imbecility of the pre- ' neat Secretary of the Navy; and when we campure them with the veeael* which we have named, 'hey will be proof, juat aa atrong, of the excellence f the new ayatrm, which that mighty minded naan aaya ahould be aboliahed. Such a Secretary of the Navy doea not comprehend hit dutiea, in behind the age, and ought to abdicate at once the powtioa which he <h enpiea A fig for aurh a Sectary! Aa long aa he remain* la office, the appro- 1 priate committrea of the two hranchea of the national legialature mual attend to the naval inlere?to of the roantry How to frrru Twa SLavtav Qt aanos.? Thia aught be eattly done if Oeneral Taylor wonld do it, ta a me??age of only half a column, neat in any day tbia week. between twelve and three o'clock ia the afternoon, to the two houa* a at Waahington Jaat let him aay in hia meneage what hia opinion* nre on the Wiimot proviao, and that he would veto nay territorial bill for New Memo with that provito in it, and we are aaiiaffed the whole territorial qaratinn now pending iat ongreaa, and tg Mtirg ihe rauatry, would he nettl'd within a week, at fanbeit, oi,? way or the other j New Yo?k Tribune's Infiskl. DoonuwE*? Thomas Paine t Ttpone? Emerson and Andrew Jackson Davie?New Revelations in the Hei ioiocs World.?The new religion, new virtue and new morality of the passing ho'ir, expressed and expounded by the model artist divines of the Arte V'orfc '/Vitnne, are coming rapidly to a culminating point. The fosus is just about being truly adjusted, and the results niiy be expected soon to display themselves. The infidel newspaper, now at the head of the novel pseudo philosophies of the day, hn? a hybrid character?a worldlymindedness in politics, that would do honor to the most conservative English tory who battles for ancient privileges and established regulations? and a simple, credulous, accommodating, f icjle, thsnk-you-for-all manner of permitting every specits of sophistry, infidelity, blasphemy and skepticism to be placed before the pliant imaginations of the young and inexperienced of the rising generation. Paine, whose birth-day was celebrated yesterday, has been execrated by the divines of this new school of literature and theology, but, unblessed as ^he was in the fnith of Christianity, his works never did a tithe of the injury to society that has characterized the results of the publication of the Tribune. There is no deformity of imagination in theology, no madness in the mental characteristics of our literature, no vagueness of idiotcy in social conventionality, no pantisocratic policy in government, either too absurd or too far removed from the pale of probability for these new, reforming pantheists and atheists, to promulgate, to justify, to defend and avow. They use their oracle to pufl, to extol, and elevate every neophite of their order?every poet, parson, lecturer or professor who runs into their labyrinth of insane myths, and thus draw into their circle of unhallowed influences the youthful and enthusiastic talent of the country. The cold shoulder is given to any one and every i one calmly and studiously working a way through : the serene and sober regions of pure literature; and the rhapsodies and vagaries of such lunatical madmen as Emerson, Lowell, Parker, rt id omne genus, are bepraised, till well-balanced intellects are almost led to despair of a better state of things, j Yet they should not be without hope. The failure ; of Emerson, in his lecture upon England, prognoa1 ticated a greater failure for his lecture on London: I and its delivery was abandoned for a more ideal t (hems, these meretricious parrots of literature always failing when they bring their fancies down Id vonlitv Tliou o rn /mlu f*\r a oiinpa.mnn. dane atmosphere, and the sooner they confine themselves to it the better. Seriously, it is well to inquire how long the earth is to be poisoned with the streams of infidelity and atheism which are daily poured forth from the Tributu press. It was only a few days since that the "knockings at Rochester" were declared, by this motley of the press?this Tomfool of inkdom?to be valuable, as showing that there is such a thing as a future life, hitherto not sufficiently well established ! Thomas Paine did not go quite so far as that! The mischief, however, ends net here. With eyes open, one may see precisely where the whole system of transcendental nonsense will end, if it be not exposed. Thousands become imbued with the spirit of Andrew Jackson Davis' first work? 1 they buy it?they read it?they read the Trilmnt to verify thetr own surmises, and the hopes that hang upon these?and then, after being fed with the pabulum of this paper for months, they are prepared to digest the last work of the Seer of Poughkeepsie 1 And what is that J A small pamphlet, in which special Providence is dogmatically assigned to be a mere lie?in which Joahua's comi rounding the sun to stand still* is pronounced an impossibility, and the Old Testament unworthy of belief' And, as if the destruction of the ancient Scriptures were not enough, the incarnation of the Saviour is nsnerted to be a falsehood ! Were only men responsible for such thoughts and opinions, there would be some safety for society; but the promulgators of these doctrines claim to have intercourse with the spiritual world. Their words are claimed to be more worthy of belief than those of the |>atriarcha and prophets of old ; and the moral pest-house of the press, at the doors of which stand Greeley, Brisbane and Dana, to scatter the seeds of disunion, infidelity, disbelief in the Bible, and every manner and device of the arch-fiend Satan, is encouraged by puritans and by parents, while crime stalks abroad, bold in materialism, uncontrolled by the " All bail hereafter !" which antiquity, prophecy and our own consciousness assures us shall thrill every human soul when once freed from the tabernacle of clay. (>n this subject, only just touched for the present, a volume may be written ; we shall not lose sight of it. Roiikeby or the Pbince or Obanse's Jewkia? Moe* Devei-opemeyts.?We are promised still further and more curious developsments of the robberry, recovery and other interesting facts, connected with the famous jewels of the Prince of Orange, brought over to this country several years ago. We have already given a portion of the mys| fry. which has been divulged by M. M Noah, formerly Surveyor of this port, and who, it ap.ears, by his own confession, has pocketed a portion of the prize money, or reward, or whatever it may be called, which was given and distributed by the Dutch government on that occasion We have atill further coofessions,contritions and contortions 'rom the pen of M. M. Noah, ex-Surveyor, which we intend to pu blish as soon as we can find room for them; for they are illustrative, In an interesting and amusing degree, of the peculiar character and conduct ol tins man, and .his history as an editor, politician and public officer In this city We alao learn that the memorial prepared by Mr. Seeley and presented to Congress by Mr Clay?a memorta] lull ot extraordinary .ind n?t< uml \u H. voUwu in the history of that robbery and recovery of the jewels, the payment of the reward, the return of the burglar to Holland, and all othqr matter* concerning this affair?this account of Mr Seeley, now in public hnnds, will occupy nearly three hundred page*, making in all a large sized volume. It will be as interesting and romantic, indeed, (If not more so,) than the most popular novel that ever proceeded from the pen of Kugene Sue or of Hulwer. What deepens the interest of the story >*, that it ia a matter of fact, consisting of the personal eipenence of Mr. iteelry in relation to tho robbery and recovery of the jewels. Whether Mr. Noah, ei-?urveyor of this port, who has fingered so large a portion of the prize money or reward, will cut a figure in the brwrAwrs of Mr Seeley, we know not; bat of this we are fully certain, that the confessions, contrition* and contortions of Noah, published under hi* own authority and in hi* own name, are (he most amusing thing* that have taken place in the way of self-stultification or eelf-conviction, that we have set n. i At ' oriia avi Nni rs-vnr-vT Ktrrauc We observe that several of the Washington correspondents, in the present state of the anti-slavery e?citemmt, doubt w hether California can be admit< d into the I'nion as a J?tate, by the present ConWell, be it *o Hut we doubt whether sut L a result would be very calamitous to ( alitorn. I That new community on the Pat fie p"s?ease? them* a and the material* to make it the leading aa'it n i n the Pacific. It has within it the germ of a great and m ghty empire?a republican empire ? elf op it- v* t y?, over its mouataioe, in it# vales, sod n >h* vsry |?ople who rfowd "an hrancincO. It our Cosirest, ta thoir foolish quarrels about aa abstraction. ?hot?ld refu?e to admit Califoruia, they will never repeat but once. Ssllllral lnl?ll|(tnre. T I tut dwuj Mtjtt it Montgomery, A is saw a. In-h* I ?cUtstur? of VaryJand on tbs nth last a resets'i? n ?as s (tainted rrpt-in, to snag geliwatas fvtsri tfca* Hial# to the * inherit eeseeattoa. to Se halg at Na. hi* Is. ta ease t t -Hires* shall pasa ths vvitwot prwlto i* ab?it#b slavsry In Us District tf CataaMa. m?m il ian ? mmmtmvmmiw wudmih I Jot rnaM*m and Rlack Mail..? Fuller, the Naval Officer ht Brooklyn, a government office, an ! aUo editor of a Billy journal with a small circulation, repeats iho old coinage ol Noah about black mail, in connection with us, and states that a certain notorious journul, meaning the llrrald, received $1,50 ) m black mail, from the democratic party at the Ust election. If he wants the whole truth of our black mail opt rations, we can give them to him, for we have no concealments and no flummery. It ib highly probable that, instead of $1,500, we have received over the counter of our office nearly t<?0,(K)0 from (he focofoco puity during the last year, up to the last election. We certainly receivtd a much larger sum from the whig party during the snme period of time, and we will state how. The following may be considered a fair transcript of our receipts of black mail during the last year:? Cash received for salsa and subscriptions of tbs \rtr York Ilrrald $110,000 Cash received for advertisements 40.000 A (rare(rate amount received during the last year *160 000 Aggregate circnlation of the Htrald nearly 70,000 copies. This vaet amount of black mail has been received not only from the democrats, but from the whigs, and in a far greater proportion from the latter. Upon a fair estimate, we believe that two-thirds ol our receipts and patronage proceed from whigs and the whig parly, who are generally composed of men of business, and the men of intelligence in oar great Cities. One third of our black mail is furnished by the locofocoe, and similar classes; and considering their poverty, in comparison with the wealthy whigs, we think our subscribers and black mail contributors have been very liberal and generous towards us. In fact, we thank both parties fot supplying us with the sinews of war, and care not if they are called black mail or by any other name. Yet it must not be supposed that we have pocketed all this sum during the last year. Out ol it, we have paid our paper merchants, Messrs. FerseeiV Brookes, of Nassau street, probably 70,000 or 80,000 dollars. Since we first did business with their house, we have probably paid them nearly $700,000, and their profits at five per cent, ought to be at least $35,000, which they have mada out of us, and which ought also to be called black mail. If therefore we receive,we also pay black mail to our paper makers. But we not only pay them, we also employ nearly one hundred and fifty agents, distributors, carriers, news boys, a number of printers, editors, reporters, correspondents, and others. All these, with their families, are supported out of the remaining fund of black mail, which is generally paid, as we have shown, by whigs, locofocos, independents, and men of all parties. When there is a balance, after paying honestly and punctually every just claim and demand against us, we take itand think it is ourown nronertv and a renuital for our labor of nearly thirty years, as editor, connected with the American press. This is our black mail developement, and if Fuller, who has got an office and salary from the government, for supporting Gen. Taylor, can make any thing out of it, he is quite welcome. Government Petai wehs ?The Washington corres|>ondents of the Courier and Tribune are giving, almost daily, accounts of defaulters and defalcations, both of Mr. Wetmoro here, and of others in othor sections of the country. How silly and foolish thsso Washington correspondents make the editors and proprietors of these journals to stand before the public ! When our Washington correspondent was the first to announce the tact? the astounding developement of Mr. Wetmore's defalcation in this quarter?the editors of both those papers came out indignantly, and charged us With falsehood, and as heino liara Arc and up the principal defaulter himself as an innocent mas. M honest man, a patriot?any, a saint. We hope it may turn out so; but yet we think it due to the cabinet at Washington, that amidst all their silliness and failures, they are now and then thus spirited np and do their duty, as we perceive they are attempting to do in the cases of defalcation' and in the matter of retrenchment. If the cabinet had had the moral courage, and would have taken ! good advice, they might have been as popular as any set of men could have been with such a manone so universally beloved, and the favorite of the people?as General Taylor. Cut as the matter now stands, they now are wrong by system and moral obliquity, and are only right by accident, and by whipping and spurring. Impostant Criminal Trials in Prospect.?For the next few months our criminal courts will present scenes of great and deep intrsest, in making ' a number of developements connected with certain indictments recently found by Grand Junes.? The first is importance of these trials, is undoubtedly that of the two Prurys, which commenced yesterday, and a full report of which will be found in another column, as far as it has proceeded. Indictments, it is well known, are also in existence agaiast Arlington Bennrt and many others. These cases will most probably follow the trial of the Prurys, and may come on next month. There is also as indictment against a man named Simon Wilcox, whitih we understand has been set down for trial m March or April next, and which will present some equally interesting developements concerning some curious land transactions, t part of the evidence of which was disclosed on the trial of the libel suit brought by Wilcox against the proprietor of the Herald The trial ol Simon Wilcox on the iodirtments preterred against him, will undoubtedly bring out the whole ol that mystery, and it will furnish a very curious chapter in the series of criminsl mysteries which are commenced by the trial of the I>rurye. First comes the trial of the I >rury?, then that of Arlington Rennet, and afterwards that of Simon Wilcox. Tax Relations or tmk T'nitet> State* wrra Pt-sntA ? Our correspondents st Washington have I fnrmsil tiai fKsf Mr ILufiao/v f..??l- < .. ? w?m.V| i vii njr nu?* man Minister at Washington, haa bran positively recalled?or, rather, (as he is not here) been stopped. We also hear from other quarters, that possibly the Emperor of Ruaeia may recall all hia envoys here or elsewhere on missions to the United States. Similar rumors are current is relation to I the Anstnan embassy; and it is not improbable but ! that Prussia, were she not prevented by conaidera> tions of commercial advantage, would take a leaf out of the same book of diplomacy. The exhibition of public opinion m the United States, by the independent journals, and the debates now in Congress, can find but little favor with the despotic governments of Europe ; and we are not at all astonished to see some extreme step taken by Russia and Austria is reference to their embaaotoa in this country If these two emperors should, in fact, withdraw their ambassadors and ministers from Washington, we do not expect that the end of the world will be at hand, nor the las* day of the American republic determined upon The American people, we opine, will live a little while longer as a nation and aa a republic, and aa a great united csmmunity, without even miniatern from Rnssm, Anatrin, Spain, or any other despotic country in the world SntTcnss or Tim Ortn* Aairronurv?We hear a great deal snid about some curious sketches of the opera aristocracy, which appear in a small I lournal published somewhere down town, called I the Mtrihant'i Don BorJt. These sketches, it seems, are written with great smartness, but sometimes tread on the toes of some people too well known is certain fashionable cirrles in thia city m other respects, the Merr*i*nf$ /Asy Hmok, which we have only seen for the last week or two, appear* to he rapidly gaming in circulation and no-o- ! riety, and if conducted with decornm, deeiaios, 1 and tact, it will be one of the leading evening ' lournals of thia city. the Orleaas sottes mills at Bl^webary. * '? ./sissy re destroyed by Ire 01 the 24th ta*t Lass. M2 W; iMuranss, Ml M4 I f FLKUR APHIC INTELLISENCB. IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON. THE (OIPIOE1S* OF THE HON. IIENRY CLAY. The Territorial and Slavery Question in the Senate. E\iittE? Debate?Protect of Southern Members. ??., da ., 4?. Summary. The resolutions of Mr. Clay, for the adjustment of the points at issue between the North and the i^outh, engrossed the attention of the Senate yesi terdny. For a synoptical review of these resolu1 tions, we refer to the despatch of our special telegraphic correspondent, which will be found below. 1 The House of Representatives was engaged in the discusion of the mileage question, brought on by the introduction of a resolution to compute the mileage by the nearest mail routes. , Considerable dissatisfaction prevails in Congress, in regard to the inefficiency of the present contractors for the public printing; and it is supposed | 'but the contract will be broken, and the old system restored. In the Legislature, a large number of petitions, bills, memorials, and resolutions were introduced. In the Senate, a bill was introduced for the sale of 1 arsenals belonging to the State. The general ' railroad bill was under consideration in Committee of the Whole, aid referred to a select committee. In the Houae, a series of resolutions on the subject of slavery were introduced. Mr* Clay's Compromise, Me. OVR SPECIAL TKl.EOBAI'H 1C CORKKsPbNDENCK. 1 Washington City, \ i Tuesday, January 29, 1S50. $ The compromise of Mr. Clay, presented this morning, roused up the whole South, from Viri gima to Texas, in opposition to it, upon one point or another. His scheme was literally demolished. I He considers the policy of "masterly inactivity" a dereliction of duty; but the difficulty of doing anything may enforce this policy of doing nothing. Mr. Clay proposes to admit California?to provide governments for the territories, and to say nothing about slavery; to pay Texas for the disputed territory, kc. He was listened to with profound attention; but was met with determined resistance. His scheme maybe considered as defeated ; it is at least a step towards a compromise. Not a single Northen man rose to the support of Mr. Clay?not a man from the South. He stood alone. But this was a mere skirmish?the battle has yet to be fought. Mr. Clay is admitted to have sustained his high reputation ; but the Northern men must have the proviso, and the Southern men must have a more distinct compromise. The delegation from New York talk of issuing a card, defining their position, which is either "masterly inactivity" or the proviso. The position ot the South is understood to be a settlement of this dispute first?other business afterwards. If nothing is done with it, we shall I probably have no appropriations to carry on the government. Mr. Calhoun was still improving at our last ad] vices, to-day. Mr. Ewing has open house to-night. Professor Johnston, of England, will lecture at the Smithsonian Institution on agriculture, this Mr. Liller Luther, of the city of Reading, is ' rpokrn of for Collector of the port of Philadelphia, in the event of the rejection of William D. Lewie by the Senate. Mr. Lather ia largely engaged in mercantile busineaa in that city, and ia aaid to be a favorite with the whiga of Pennaylvania, and acceptable to all partlca; but there ia a large number deairoua of having Peter Sken Smith in that : aitnation. VUUTY-VIMT COltORXM. FI18T SESSION. Senate.

W??mi?wto?i. Jan. > ISM Mr. Kino, from the I ommlttee on foreign Relation* ! reported a bill to carry Into affect the recent treaty with Small. Mr Stwano introduced a bill granting land to refugee* who took part In the atrnggle for Independence in Hungary and other European eoaatrlee. Mr. VeocawocD enbmltted a reeolutlon which he woald propoee at a proper Una. aa a cabetltnU for Mr. Caee't on the llnngarlaa question. Thla pro poet tlon la, that, while we sympathise with the movement* of reforn la other countries, and wonld be glad to eee then all adopt oar republican form of government, we dieclaim the right. and repudiate all attempt* to Intermeddle with the Internal affaire ef other eonntiiee. aa we would reelet all attempt* by other* to lntermeddl* with oura. re* Ttaairouiei. gt-Bsriow?ni.iui * touiaoum. Ma. Cur *aid Mr Treeldent-I held la my hand a eerie* ef reeelntlone. whloh I daalre to preeent to the coneldemtlon of the Senate. Taken together they propoee an amleable arrangement of nil the quaetioae In contrcvetay between the free and aiave State#, growing ont of the anhject of the laetltution ef * la eery. It I* not my Intention at thl* time to enter Into a full and elaborate dlimulen of each of the resolution* aa prcpoetng n ryatem of measure* bat I d eel re to preeent n frw observation* upon each reeolnllon. for the pnrpoee of placing them fairly and folly before the Senate and the country;- end I may add. with the Indulgence of the Scant* toward* tbe conclusion df my remark* come general oheervntlona about tbe itnt* of the country. and tbe <|u*etioa* to wbleb the resolution* relate, whether tb*y shall or shall not mart with tbe approbation ai.d re ncurrenee of ih* Senate a* I moat earnestly bop* they may. a* I sincerely trust they will. I ' trust that, at least, eon* pertlon of that time which I bar* devoted with careful deliberation to the p re paratl> ti ef tbeee reeolotlnn*. and to the presentation of thl* gr>nt aatleaal **heme ef national coraproml** and ham oay?I hope, I ray. that some portion of that time will be employed by each Senator before be prenounce* aga'ret the proposition Tbeee reeoiatlon* are preceded by n preamble, ae fallow* ? ll being desirable fee the peace, roacerd, and harmeay ef lb* t nion *1 the** State*. te *< tie aad ad;tut amicably. all aneettea* ef wntreverpv between them, arteta* eat ef the lattititioa af tlarary. apaa a fair aaaaUty ut jatt boat*, Mrtt - RaaalrM Thai Califerala, with aattabla l-*aa4ariea 1 hi. !> tarlfpllnlitl MktUailMlMtM ?f tk? lUtM t it.it I alea. with rut tkt Iwp-tttlna kj CtMTWi af up tHtrifilM ? th? aaalaaiaa or iatr*4ariloa ( aTarory aiUO* il.eta haaatariaa. It moat ha ackaowladgad that tbara hot Waa ana* Imialull; > tha aoTtamfai la t'ollforolo, which hat* raaolta4 la tha formation of bar e->oatltattoa It ?aa aot preceded by aa wtlw of Coagraaa author lilac a cooreatloa, aad daalfaotlaf tha hond*rl?< of tha propoawd 8UU acaardln# to all tha oaaoo of tho MMM of new SUtao lato tbta Waloa which waro admitted prior to that if Michigan If I am ant mla taken. whtrb unantharlaed by ( oacrooa undertook to form for baraalf. a eoaitltotioa. aad to kaooh at tha door of i caoraaa for odmlaolna lato tho 1 aloa I aaa mytelf at tha time. I roooliaot. whaa Vithlfaa protented baraalf. oppoeed la coaaeuaaaca of that darlatloa. ftob tba rarly praatlea of tha foraraiaaot. to bar admlaaloa Tho majority datanalaad otherwtee, aad It mu?t bo la oaador award by all meo tbat Call* farala baa much mora raaaoa to do what aba haa doao. unaaaatloaod. aad naaatboriaod by a prorlona aat of Coacf aa. tbaa Mlablpaa had to do what aha did. dir. I actwithetooding tba Irrafalorlty of tbo admlrelan of Mlchltna loto tho t alon. It baa baoe a happy at. aha fi rm now aao af tba hrtfhtart dtatai of thla glotlaaa confederacy. Rba baa Mat baro to mingle la oar counrllt daaatora and RopraaoaUtiraa aa ilttnaal'hed tbat we may all war lata with than with rrtda. with ploaaura aad eatlafbctloa. aad I trtiat thai If aHfornla. Irregular aa har prartoaa action may baro boon, ; la tbo adoption of a eoaatitotlra. bat aiora jnetltlabla than waa tha notion of Michigan if aha aiaa a hall bo admitted. aa propooad by thin flrat raoointloa with altahla limit# aha. too, amy maka bar ooatrtbwtloa of wisdom patrtotlam and good (baling to thl* body, to rrndwat tba affalra of tbia great aad bowadloaa ro, public Tba raaotatloa pmpoooa bar adailaatoa whaa haoppliaa Tkoto la ao latoatlna oa ay part to aatlctpota aoah aa application bat I tkowght It right to proarat thla rooalatloa aa a part of tha gwaoral plan n? which I propoeo the adjnetmowt of thla aabappyqaoo, tloa, Tha aacoad rooolatlo* la ao fotlowa 'eecnd? N?aa|rrd. That aa alarary 4aoa aai aalat by law, aad la art likary t* ha tntrodar*4 lata aay af thaaa terrl'Tlae a qa:ra<t by tha rnltrd tuM from tba RaooMIe af Oetlrc. It < laeipe# cat far Caoaraaa ta prartdo. by law, either tor Ita la'rdncvi lata, f Ita aaelaataa fkam. aay port af tba ml4 territory; t*4 that appropriate Trrrl'crlal Unrtrawcata a-#M ta b# e.taMitheg, It Oaaoram. la all af tha m<4 terrltarlet aat >aae4 at the baaalartaa af tbla prcp?r**4 fltata f I aiifaralo wltbrat tee abelltlao af aay raotrtatloa araaa4 tiaa ? tba aabfaot af atorary. dir. It propooao tho dailaratioa of two troth# owo of law. mod the other of fact. The truth of law wbloh It declares la, that there does not sslst. at the present ) tlma. slavery within an; portion of the territory ao- a quired from Mexico When 1 say what that truth is. I f l|nlM on deliberate and lolamn aonTlotion. I t am aware that eume gentlemen hare held a different j d< rtrine. but I persuade myself that they tbemeelvei. when they tome to review the whole ground, will *ee r sufficient reason for a change or modification of their I opinion; and If they adhere to it, they will be found to c compote a very small minority of the whole mass of the people o| the I'nited States The nest truth which the c resolution asserts is. that slavery la not likely to be in- t trodured into any portion of that territory. That 1s t a matter of fact, with all the erldenee upon which I the iaet rests, which, 1 suppose, is as accessible to i other Senators as to myself. I must say. that from all i 1 bare heard or read, from all the witnesses that I t have seen and conversed with, from all that has transpired and Is transpiring, I do believe that net within i one foot of the territory acquired from Mexico will j slavery ever be planted; and I believe It oould not be dene by the force and power of public authority.? i Facts are dally transpiring to justify this eonolusioa. 1 invite Senators, from the fret States especially, to consider what lias occurred since the last session, and | 1 ever since we base left cur respective constituencies. 1 without an opportunity of our consulting with them upen that great and momentous fact The fact is. 1 that California herself, although it was asserted and 1 predicted that she never would establish slavery I when she came to be a State, has, In a oonven- i tlon, by a unanimous vote, declared against the Introduction of slavery within her limits. I think, sir, ] taking that leading fact la consideration, with all the i evidence which bas reached me. I am warranted in 1 tbe conclusion which constitutes the second truth, that ] I have stated in this resolution, that slavery is not likely to be Introduced In any of the territories acquired 1 from Mexico The latter part of the resolution asserts ) that it is the duty of Congress to establish appropriate territorial governments within all that territory. < exclusive of California, not embracing in the aots by which theee governments shall be oonstituted. either a i prohibition or an admission of slavery. Muoh as I am disposed to defer to high authority?anxious as I really < am to find myself in a position which would enable ] me to cooperate heartily with other departments of tbe government ia conducting the affairs of this great l peopla?I eannot concur in the propriety of n derelio- i tlon ofthoee territories?of nn abandonment of them, leaving them without government to all those scenes of disorder, confusion and anarchy, which. I regret to say, with respect to some of them, there Is too muoh reason to anticipate will arise. It Is the duty?the solemn?1 was going to add. almost the sacred duty of Congress ? to lsigislate for that people. If thsy can; and. at all event*, to attempt to legislate for them, and to give , them the benefit of lew. order and security. The next reerlutions, dr. are the third and fourth, which, having ' an Immediate connexion with each other, should be i read together:? i Third?Resolved, That the weeterm boaadary ef the Stat* ef Texas ought to he kxed on the Rio del Norte, commencing one marine league from ite month, and running up that river to tke southern line of New Mexico, tt.es with that line aastwnrdly, and continuing in the same direction, to the 1 line ae established between tbe I'nitcd States and Spain, ex- j elndingany portion of New Mexico, whither laying on the east or west ef that river. Tourtt ? Received, Tkat it be proposed to the State of Texas, that the I'nited States will provide far the paymeat of all 1 that portion of all the leyitimate and bon.i fitlt public debts i of that State oontracted prior to its annexation to tha halted States, and for whleh the duties of foreign imports were tiledatd be the said State to ita creditors, not exceeding tbe . sum of dollars, in eonrideratloa of ths duties as pledge J. baring beta no lenger applicable to that object, after the said ' auntsatioa, bat having thenseforward become payable to the I'nited States; and upoa the eoaditien, also, that the ] said State shall, by some solemn and authentic act of her I Legislature, or of a Convention, relinquish to the United 1 States any claim which it has to any part of (few Meiiee. Mr Clot did not Intend to go Into the complex question as to what were the due limits of Texas. His 1 opinion was. that Texas has not a good title to any portion of what is called New Mexico; but he was free te admit that, looking at the ground which her Senators assumed, the law of Texan of '3d. the treaty with Santa Anna, and so on-looking te all these tacts, but not yielding to them all the force which gentlemen claimed for tbem. he most say that there was plausibility in the claim which she sets up. He propored. then, that whether the Nueces or the Braso is, or is not. the boundary of Texas, that her Western limit shall be on the Del Norte, from its mouth to the mouth oi the Sabine. He proposed, also, in connection with this decision of the question of boundary. that Congress shall pay the debts of Texas. for the liquidation of which the duties en foreign goods imported into Texas were pledged prior to annexation. After some remarks relative to the circumstances connected with the contraction of these debts, by Texas, Mr. Clay raid, in his humble opinion he thought if there was justice or truth, we owe to the creditors of Texas the duty of Texas, the doty of reimbursing them fr r money loaned upon the pledge of those revenues, which were cut off by annexation. He propoeed also that Texas should, for ths consideration mentioned, relinquish any claim she may have to any portion of New Mexico. He was willing to gles something tor even an Imperfect claim of this kind, for the sake of peace The fifth and sixth resolutions were as follows :? Fifth?Resolved, That it is inexpedient to sfolieh slavery in the District of Columbia, whilst that institution continues to exist in the Stats of Maryland, without tho consent of that State, wltheut the contest of the people of the District, sad w ithont just compensation to the owners sf slaves withia ths ai-uivs Sixth?Resolved, That It Is expedient to prohibit within | the District the elave trade, la slovee brought Into It from States er place* beyond tho limits *f the District, either to be sold therein, as merchandise, er to he transported to other markets without tks District of Columbia. The first of these, said Mr Clat. simply asserted . that slavery ought not to be abolished In the federal District, except on the conditions named The sixth resolution expressed the expediency ef prohibiting the slave trade In the District. He did not mean to Interfere with the sale of slaves, from one family i to another, In the District; th* slave trade which he | proposed to prohibit was that whirh Mr Randolph. I forty years ego. pronounced an abomination. It was a mistake on the part of the .North, if they supposed that the people of the South generally looked upeu the slave trader, or bli occupation with complacence. The elave dealer was frequently excluded from aeeociation with the reeoeetable and worthy In the South. He proposed that the slave tiader should go to other parte to pursue his calling?that he should not he permitted to erect hi* pi Icons here, and pat on hie chains, and sometimes shook the fvelinge. by their train* of manacled being! through our street* and avenues neither ebonld they bring tbem her* There was no necessity for It. and It ounht to be prohibited. Th* 7th resolution related to ({matter aow uader dieoosstoa la theSeoate, and he would refrain from Bay g*aeral remark* upon It It was as follows ? lav lib Rerolvrd. That mors eflectnal provision ought be k* Mad* ky law sccordisg to the reqnlremeau of Ik* conetl- i lotion, for th* reelllntlon aadteliitty ef ptreoas bona! te ten ice or labor in am Stair, who may recap* lute any ,otli*r Stat* or territory of thli I'aioa. Th* eighth and last resolution provided that Camfreee ha* no power to prohibit tb* trad* la slave* beween the Slate* It 1* as follow*: ? Rlgbth?Resolved, That Congress hoe no power to prohibit or ilwtruet tko trait in eleres t>?lw**n the elavcholdla* State*, end that th* sdnnseioa or siclntioa of slavaa brought from ons Into another of thorn. depend* saclueirrly upon thsif own particular law. It was obviruf that no legislation was intended as n consequence of ths resolution : It moraly asserted a truth. He had thought that. In looking at this whole subject. It was fit and proper to resort te great and fun. damental prlciple* to keep them before the mlod. that ; they might not violate them These resolution* In- ! vol red no eaerifiee of eny principle ; they were founded upon a basis ef mutual forbears nee and concession ?a , concession, mot of matters of principle but matter* of feeling merely He thought la view of all th* elr- j eomrta are*, a more liberal rone east on might be expected form tb* foe* I la tee than could be asked of the South ; end. truly, with gentlemen from tb* North this question was an abstraction, while with tb* people of tb* South It was a principle . Involving their property and. a* a large portion of 1 tbem believed, their prosperity and peace. Th* , North, too. was numerically more powerful, and greatness and magnanimity should nlway* go together Mr. I t lay concluded with a most eloquent appeal la behalf , of harmony, peace mutual eooceeeioas and forbearance for th* sake of tb* I'nloa In th* ooure* of his remarks, he exhibited a sacred relte?a pies* of th* coIBd of Washington- presented him this morning and sub- . * mltted seme thrilling observations relative to the die- ! tluguished dead, and th* spirit which be. if upoa th* ! . stag* of eetioa. would urge the settlement ef th* momentous question under discussion. He moved I that tb* resolutions be mad* th* special order fee . ? ; tinm; a*?t. I " Mr Hee* regretted that th* Senator from Kentucky bad thought proper to offer op pott too of the right* i of T*im a* o peore offering to tbo eplrtt of aggreteloa p upon the right* of one half the State* of th* t 'olon ? 1 Ho would only ray now. whan th* question own** up " ho wonld ur.d*rtake to prove, that th# i-*undary of T, Trie* I* th* Rio (tread*, and that aay attempt oa th* Grt of ( ongre** to take from her any of th* territory _ I* rid* of that limit would he a* dishonorable u *a " attempt to deprive her of ber whole territory. *' Mr Fowrc. la th* *oure* of* few remark* nail that " there wer* certain etew* of eoaatltnttonal law, *! . pedlencr af certain action*, and w> forth eoggeeted la the reeolntloa* to which he o*uld not accent for on* he wn* not **ttided with th* resolution which aaeert* that It I* not eip*dlent to ahollah slavery la th* District Me hetleeed It to h* mor* than la*ip*dl*atthat It wonld h* a groe* frond upon th* p**pl* of th* entire Ronth A* a compromise, howerer, he would agree to th* proposition to reeelr* i allfomla tato th* " I nlon a* a State * protested alee age I net the a* th sumption that there I* any doubt of th* title of T*aa* to all the territory which eh* assumed la b?r organ I* law Mr Cur raid hi* proposition was aot to tab* ah- an colutely from Tetea th* tarlterr which *h* claimed ; | tp It made a proposition to T*na* tot her consideration. He h*d eipreeeed It wne true bl* own opinion that th* , title of Teia* wa# not good to th* territory In qu**tlon, fri and *1 th* cam* Itm* h* wonld b* happy to dlecnM that | j question la th* course of a oonearnaklon which *n*n*d betwe*n [ Mr ? lay and Mr ?oot*. Mr. root* averted that th* faith of ( ongrea* wa* pledged to all th* Sonthera , , Mate*, and not Maryland alon*. for the pr***reetloa cf | slavery In th# l>t*trt*t J* Mr ( lit-ffuppon* cteeery b* abolUhed la Maryland ' to- morrow, har* w# no power to aboiuh It her* ' 1,1 Mr. M?#o* could not allow the resolution of the honorable Senator t* p**e unnoticed en hi* part H* ragritted that th* Senator had felt himself authorised to offer *urh a *oh*m* of eompromls* Th* proposition , to organl** a territorial government at once wa* th* 1 1 only on* to whl*h h* could lend hi* eouatenane* He M denied that slaeery I* now abolished la th* newly ac ; quired terrHori** that proportion wn* eubaltted here ' at th* last t ongree*. and *o far from being **no*d*d. " was denied and a* be thought proved t? be aatenable g" Th* doctrine had a*e*r before bean souo*d#d by say ' ! Senator from a Sonthera State; on the contrary, so onfldent were they that this legal proposition wn* not 1 true, that they toted In fbecr of a eowinroml** otll. rl' tearing th* whole qwenttea to legal dertstoa A***nt to the proportion would conoei# th* nho|* contro- 1 ewrcy . , Mr Deri*, of Mia* , In conclusion rf a few remark*. b'' enld h* wwuld never consent to aay compmmle* es**pt that which citend* th* Mleeoari eompromlv* lla* t? i *"' th* recta* occaa He also threw out redaction upon , the *onr** cf Mr. Clay a* Senator from n stove SUU , . ' Mr t ier replied brteSy premMng he *nylng In "S1 n-iewer t* th# reSeetlon* cn*t by tb* Senator* frim _ t Irgintn and Mleniaelppl (Mr Metre and Mr Dnet*>. I tell then* gentlemen that 1 know my dalle* and J * ? ? ? aeaa to express mv opinions, fearless of sdl maaaind. I* also said-Coming from a slave SUt?. Ml do, BO artbly power con ever compel me to vote tor the posiire Introduction of slavery either north or eonth of ha Missouri compromise?no, sir, no! (Oreat ap? ilanaa.) Mr. Davis, of Mississippi, submitted a few words 1? eply. stating hie readme** at any. aud at all time* to neat Mr. Clay in argument on the question under disuasion. Mr Kino complimented the motive which had luced the submission of the rasoluttoas by the Sanaor front Kentucky tie deprecated agitation,and exiort?d Senators to maintain a spirit of eonrteey and tlndness in the debate lie also submitted a few ranarks against the geueral tenor of a portion of the raolutions. but In favor of the propoeition to establish errltorlsl governments Mr Kt-sk ar'-se to submit some further remarks, la vhioh he spoke of the agitation of measures, for the >urpos* <>f making poll leal capital Mr. (Tay- Dora the be notable Senator impute to m* inch motive! Mr. Brest -No. fir! Mr. Bisk proceeded with a few words, to show that :h* title of Trias to the liio (frauds, wae recognized >y the treaty with Mexico. Mr roee to enter hie proteet against the propitious of the resolution*. He objected specially, to the asertlon that the flare trade should be abolished in !be District? he considered the whole proposition -cioprouilse entirely on one side. Mr. Tm desired to eey. that these were not abstract propositions, bnt designed for positive action, by their referenoe to appropriate committees, who shall repert bills in relation to the several sabjeots requiring legislative action. Mr Bessie* yielded every consideration ef respect to the spirit of patriotism and conciliation In which, be knew the resolution had been ooneeived; but he would not have It for a moment supposed he conld acquiesce in the proportions which they contained. Mr. Bi'tls h also expiesael his objsetlon to the resolutions. Thsy proposed no compromise, Mr. Case made n few suggestions comparative of thn Hrcumstanees id the admission of Mlohigaa, nnd thn proposition to admit i alitornia After seme further conversation, the motion to make the re-olutmne the special order for Tuesday next, was adopted; and, soon after, the Sonata adourned. House of IlepreaontntlTcas Washinotsw, Jan. 29, I860. the contested election in pennsylvania. Mr. SiaeNo,ftoin the< ommlttes on Elections, reportid the resolutions adopted, authorising Bobbin* ant? Little, of the fourth district of Pennsylvania? tba ',?* trr contesting the right of the former to hla saat in thn House?to take testimony according to tha laws of Pcnn*} lvania. AHMV REOCLATIONS. Mr Bi st. from the Military committee, reported n bill to regulate the brevet rank, and for tha relief og retired disabled officers of the army. thk carTuas or the rhiladelrhia. A bill for tbe relief of the oaptors of the frigate Philadelphia. at Tripoli, was reported from the Committee on Naval Affair*. CANADIAN raoorcre. Mr. melane,from tbe Committee on Commerce, reported a bill to admit cartatn article* of the growth oi Lanada. free of duty in the United States, provided abs reciprocates All ot which were oommitted to the Committee of tbe Whole on tbe Stat* of tbe Union. THE MILK AUK qUKSTIOW. Mr 8wrKTzra. from the Mileage Comaalttee, reported a resolution that they be instructed to compute tb? mileage by tbe nearest mall root* from the reaidenoi of members to Washington. Mr Fitch said tbat tb* law was defective, an< sh< uld be clearly defused It was thought proper t< nfler resolutions to gst a fair expression of opinion a the House. A refu.-nl to adopt It will leave tb* com mittee no other course than tbat heretofore eetab Utbed Mr Johnson, of Arkansas, presumed tbat the Heun would continue tbe old praotie*. For one, he was no willing to serve here tor a less earn than thoee who ha< preceded him. nor did he believe that they who warserving received on* solitary cent too much for the! ervtce* There la evidence teshow that numbers bar rone heme impoverished. To obtain an expression o pinion of tb* Hons* on tb* suhjeot of tbe rule, b moved to ley tb* resolution on the table, with hope t would be regarded a* a test question. Several gentlemen naked him to withdraw tba m* Jon Mr. Bwektzi.k said if he should do so, he had no doub ibere would bean Indulgence in an extra amount c liuncombe. and as he had a perfect contempt forth! when it came in conflict with matters of right an ustfre be would stick to bis motion. Mr. Thomsson, of Mississippi, wanted to kuow whi ther it was intended to give it construction to affec both biancbe* of ( ni gross. Tbe BrEAita said It was not la the nature of a jola resolution. Tbe question was takes, and tha resolutions wee not laid on tb* table Mr. <>osmaw moved to amend, by computing mllrng la the express language of tb* law, namely, by tha mm usual and travelled rout* 'J be preamble to tb* resolution was read, to the effet that tbe answers of members to the ehairaaaa of U gemmttt**. asking for information and the number > a.lies travelled, was indefinite. Mr. THotirsoN. oi Vllskieaippi. thought that tb* pr amble reflected on tb* boneety of the member*. The) was a Tested right and no law oauld be mad* rastn Live in It* character. Mr. (flared an amendment, to inatrnet lb# Cor litre on Mileage ts report a bill to equalise the pi Tor Havel, a* to actual time employed by the member He spoke of tb* member* from Texas receiving or two thousand dollars, wblle gentlemen from New Yoi jiu u?i gn in< rr men cne-iweatietn part oftbat amouB in long ?? there ill Id fquiiltj there would bo Belt H Uoa.end whoBltl* ukudvbit the representative* fro rnw do l< r on much money, the tanner la, be rldee l *tram boat no the Mienlnelppl and imokee hie Nfti Mr Nemiii e*ld that do men ooold doubtth there weeDD Inequality la the eeee lie did aot eo ^B Ipete that any gentlemen would chorfo that the pi H tniMe woe a reflection on ear gentlemen H Mr. TMeiireo* did not call the member* to eomj ^B lib tli* law, end etete bow Ibi they trerelled H Mr. I it< n?They did not. H Mr leiiTiu replied that eomethlng thou Id he do ,o remidy the Inequality The ettentioa r ( th* oeu ^B ;r? ho* beea called to thl* ebaee of mileage. Mr Root contended that a lafflctent ellowaa' bonld l>* med* to pay a reaeoaahle eompeaeatloa I I he t'Di that I*. or would he. oeceaeortly employed ^B Urn by tb? noet eipedltloa* route He regarded 11 ^B neointloa. ee intended to repeal a law which bee be ^B 'tending for thirty yearn ^B Mr. btenw, of MUelttlppt. caked why It waa a* hat membira answered Indefinitely. a* to the tret I be coniBiltti * boa no right to aek aneh queetlooa, oi ^B tould bee* do tight to complain If anawer* were a ^B (lieu 1 he mtmbera ere entitled to pay under t ^B irr eent law. ^B Mr. (loiMit Inquired whetbar the reeolntioa w ^B tot reported by the committee for the aipreo* purp' ^B >f puttleg the reaponalbUity oa th* Howa*. H Mr I ikh-No aitoh thiag. I hop* th* geotlein ^b ^b Mr OoeMew ?Did yoa aot atete eo to me ^B Mr Kitcw? No. auroayeueh thlag. The eommltt lODcel*. d that I hey hod ao right to cartoll the mile* >f cne of th* member* Mr Bweetier. her lag doab ^B btelred the coaeeatof the committee te Introduce t ^B eolation*, without commltUag the ether* of the ee nlttee. for or egalaat The proper oewree la te let luce r* eolation to amend the law, whleh la la tec ^B ad not thoec who draw their per under It. ^B Mr Brer offered en amendment,and gold, hereief * bed regerded the eglietlen on the aabject m oa i eoeeary end beimleeeeicttemeat H Vr grape of Maryland, replied to Mr. Root He den het ihoee who lire Bear net to Washington ere m ^B way. lieaUemen livlag at a dletanr# were earn* ^B bo# who draw eli th< ueand dollar* a year mllea ^B bleb i? a email matter He did not know who g ^B no much mosey, bat he kaew who get* too Utile. ^B II money waa put in a heap and divided. It woeld B lor* fair ^B Th* morning hoar eiptred hefer* th* qaeettoa ? ^B lepoeed of. ^B tni area k- aaiaTiwa < rnrereetlon eneoed. regarding tb* delay In the r B t printing, and th* neglait to lay the pwbUe do ^B ienu oa lae table* H Th* Caeieaew of th* Commit tee* oa Mating y ^B need to look late th* matter. ^B| Mr \ r-?n i *old be eewld eeeoaat for th* d B illy; th* electloa of dec*keeper wee held over. neequently the doeameata aad every thlag elee ? H *o held over. Mr. Parrro? Eiwo laaraad that tba contractor w? j^H ere a? of at raw. and waa aot aMa to do the prtati id a* pec tad that tba contract waald ba broken i ] * eta priaaa tad ay atcni raetorod Ha bo pad tba a< Ittaa would look lato tbta ^Bj HEW T?U LEUMLmRE. HI Al?4?> tr-t'T M erraawa carat. Mr Ettwroo praeeated a aaaortal at tba bar of C Cobra rapaal of tba MU tba taw H a lapraaaa < curt at Rocbeeter H ait a aii boao. arc. HI A itabat oi patltloaa wara praaaatad la ralatioa appropriation for Oaaaeae < ollofo. aad la roopeei HI a llaa af tba F.rla Railroad. ^H| (>aa of tha patltloaa for a Id for tba abara College. U Hemm Vniaoaa. mm Mr Wm I4M4, from tba ('emaaittaa a Commei ^Hl ported a bill (ranting to Henry C. Murphy earl ^|| da. uadrr water, la front of bla land at Now I tree ^Bl metre > ?mr??. ^Hl Tba Uotrrtinr la aaawar to a reaolntlon of th? ^Bl ta transmitted a laeaeage rtetlae that ba had ! itbtial or otbrr Infrrotation la bla paaaaaaiaa r a to tba Aatatie ch'lem ^Hfl a>r M Tba I anal ( oamtaatneara aaat to tba Eaanta a HI rt rtlatlra to tha aupply of water for tba t rio < ai H I war a looawaado aad MoataauoM ^Hfl Mr < > tare notice of a Mil to paoiih rhamr ^BB malntaaoooo. HB TUB OOWB. MB Mr ... #f a bill appotaUo*,' ommlaMoeeee of r< IB lion of tha tawa of thla State. aad la<-r*a?taf ^HB taral tinabar of anab i 1 atulaalooar* aad ait* ^HB | tbatr tatm cf ret.lea IB 14LK or ararn iiamii. ^^BB ifr S?t?? lairod'o ad a bill prortdiag for tb? ' ^^BB Lha eneaoir balongtag to tba Mtate ^HB eaeoait* t*n winlAMaacaoN. ^Bl At (btd aoltee Of a bill to appoint rem* in Kara to lay oat aad op?n l>l?1ro>n tma> Bring ^^BB lodary Una batwaan tha any of Brooklyn. Ike ?" ^^BB tt llltam.burgh, and tha tonne of Buahwtrk ' '^Bfl tlaab 1 mm tr Orrrra In'r dacag a Mil to relation ta tba B^HB ration ig 1 aaa'y Judge# ^Bl in. MH.1T1* ^^HH Ir Dakt laid (a tba 'aMa tba f. Hewing reaoM""t ^Bl ?? . ?ed T> ? Vililla ?r? *?rte <" B IB a lr ag ta a t01 rayaaUag all tuetiaa mill** la** ^Bl

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