piors ipmiBaai MEXICO AND TEXAS. Wo announced on Saturday , says tlio Tri bunr, that n bill nil owing the Ministers of of Foreign Affairs power to negotiate a Trea ty with Texas for herlndependencn, with tliu proviso tlut sho shall not ho annexed to llm United States, passed thn Mexican llouso of Ruprcseiitatives on tlio lliird Inst., by a vote of 41 for, to 13 against it. No doubt was entertained of tlio unanimr.m passage of tlio ill in tlio Senate. A gentleman, who fur nislied tliu Now Orleans Pirayuno with an authentic abstract of tlio iinelligona says : " Capt. Elliott, English charge In Texas, had been in the city of Mexico mvenl weeks, ac. cniiipaniod by a Mr. Smith, secret Agent from the Government of Texan. They arrived from Galveston en tlio 11th of April, in the Uritish friji.ita Euiyilicc. lie hail returned to Vera Cruz, and was vvailin;! the action of I lie Senate upo.i this bill when I sailed. U'lion tlio result wus U nou n, he would return to Galveston with it. in the same vessel. " Upon tlio 12 I nf lliis month Sonnr Camcdo, formerly mmitnur ot the Mexican lyongros, tool! passage from Vera Our In the American hark Kuircnie, for New York, upon a diplomatic mis sion from tlio GovertiltMnl of Mexico In that f the United States; but his departure was not known until it was announced in llio tliu morn ice newsmoers of ihe 10' li nisi. ' When the Kiijlish ntetelinntH.it Vera Cruz heard of Senor C.imodo'a departure, thnv char tcred a schooner for New Orleans, Inch sailed on thu lOili lust. The fiilluu-inir everiiit' we catno up with and pissxd, at 6 o'clock, a voss-l very much like her,. standing upon the value course with us. "Tlio arrival nf the, American snunilrnn at Vera Crur created a great excitement, and also In the city ot Mexico, where It was repret-nntetl to consist of twenty-one oil of men of war ! The unexpected presence of his squadron had, no uouu1, n palmary mini'Mire, ami possiuiv might hive caused the mission, so pnvately ue tcrinincd upon lo the United Slates. " Mr. shannon, late American .Minister, hail engaged Ins passage in an American vessel, and would sail about the loll in-l. fur Now York. It does nol appear that ho po-fcsed my knmvl. edge of the political affairs nf the capital . f Mex ico, and ho is not considered in any other light thin an obscure American citizen, whoso name in never alluded to as one at all connected with tlio important transactions of the day." The Pic.iytino says : Wo are inloriued tint Mexico is In a most distracted and untitled condition, amnuiili'ig almost to a (.late of revolution. The t? latc- ot Tnbakcn and I'uebla hail already declared in fa. vor of the Federal Constitution, and a general meeting had been held in Vera Cruz a lew days before the departure o the Soiners, for that purpose : but immediate active measures uere suspended at the request nf the Governor, who appears to be papular Willi all parties. Santa Anna was still confined in the Castle nf Pcrote, but no doubt was entertained that ho would soon bo liberated, if he is tut already free to depart at pleasure. The impression tint he will rgain be reinstated in power is becoming to bo generally 6us'aincd, and in any think tint this will take placo before the expiration of nix months. We learn lint the brig Franklin, Capt, Nick, erson, winch lias been on a whaling voyage in the Gulf for three months, during which tunc the has taken two sperm whiles that yielded twenty-six barrels of oil, lately put in at l'on icola, on account of a mutiny tlut broke out amo.ig the crew. the mad sido, bereft of tbeir little property, and bet eared ty the destruction of the fruits of their economy anu me investment oi .iieir Tings. aj ' , . prayer to the Great Uiiposer ot events, renuiE ptotcciion and succor, and as the clergy passed, rows of humbled and desolata bsingi fell at their feet, cra ving their blessing. Tho London Times gives one of the (rood cf. feels of tho Washington treaty. It says, speak. ina nf t in R elit of Hearch. thai tlio united Smio. 'refused to accent the mutual right of search, hut their Government has cn operated with sincerity, and their navy with activity and success, In tho suppression of the slave-trade." " When Lord I'aluicrstnn," says tho T lines, "sneers at the t reaty of Washington, which his m iiiagemont of the boundary negotiation did not allow him to conclude, ho Is aware that tho American soiiadron is bv far the most servicea ble auxiliary wo have ever had on the coast of Alrica ; and that more lias tieen uone in esiau. hsh a good understanding with our own officers, and to promote their common object, by the American sloops than bvall the riht-ot-search warrants issued by the Trench .Navy : FnoM Tim Mountains Mr. Tharp and sev eral other persons arrived here yesterday on tho steamer Nimrod Iroin tho Missouri; may arc from the bead waters of tho Arkansas, and camo in by the way of Bent's Fort, taking from thonco the Santo Fe trail to Wostpnrt. Six wagons came in company, bringing 187 patks of furs and BifTihi robes. Wo learn from Mr. Tharp thai the weather bad been unusually mild du ring the pist winter, and no snow nl cutiso oiienco bad fallen on tho mountains. Inconse nueuco of tho mildness nf ihe winter, the trade with thu Indiana had not been very nrofilable and but few robes, compirativoh speaking, have been taken by them. I hu bull lines iiavo con fineil themselves to tho plains, where they are J.fli. ult to tike. Tho taking nf furs is nnt pur sued now as in former years by the InJi ins, that branch, nf business hnvini! been given up almost entirely to white trapper. The number of robes collected at Dent's Fort this year is slid lo bo about one-third In amount lo that usually collected. This is tho largest trading post in that section, Mill tho quantity that may bo ex nerted from that point will not exceed S!()0 packs In dinner se.uons as high as 600 packs have been hioiight in from lliat post. lien Mr. I left the Fort. 11 Mil's cnuina'.iv was umpiring to s'art in: it will, in all probability, arrive with Ouing's ronipiny from Santa Fe, which is ex pected in arrive at the Fort about the 10 li of this month, and will reach Independence about tho lit of June St. I amis New Era, May 20. Oun Prospects in Tennessee. Tlio I An Incident. Durini? the sittinff of the ditoroflhe-JoncsboroiiBHTcnii.) Whig Is ?"uLl fn',?Tf P,ea?2 'In!1.'? '""l -'"V .. v .. I I week, an action nf aasaulLand battery was tried, again at Ids post. From an nrtido in tho Whig, of May ICtli, headed " Future Pros pect," wo make tho annexed extract! We, In Tennessee, have now an Important work to perform ; and wo ask the question, in all sincerity, is there n Whig, In nil the length anil brcauth nl this gallant slate, who Is not lul ly nwako lo Ihe Importance of Ida vote and Ids exertions 1 What If we lost tho battle in the great fight of November lastl Is thero tint a peculiar obligation resting upon I ennessee, "the land of tho free, and the home of tho brave," to show to tho friends nf law and order elsewhere, that the defeat of tho greatest statesman nf the age does not allow them to forgot principle and right inn tnai uioy will, in all time to enmc, as Ihey havo done in days gone by, stand by the best of earthly-causes, through evil and gnml ro. pom vveson no reason to doubt it. livery thing looks well in Tennessee. We shall elect a Whig Governor wo shall elect more Whig members lo Congress than we did two years ago we sh.tll again elect a Whig Legislature, and thereby sccuro tho election to tho United Slates Senate of a good and true Whig, who will correctly represent the State in that branch ot tho Uuvernment, In which Orrln Ckrk wB and Llnu W. Clark, defendant. AfierThe n. imonv was closed, the cause was very Ingeniously, and elo. qucntly summed up to-tlie jury, by the counsel lor ine respective panics. The jury were men charged by the hrst judge, With Ins usual ability, in which his coimnentariejutjnoii the testimony, and tho exposition of the law of the case, were listened to with the most profound attention, by tho jury, who, after an absenco of somo twenty minutes, sent in Ihe constable, who had charge of Ihcni, to inquiro of tho Court whether the cause which thoy were trying was a eilu or criminal one. What a commentary upon tho "glorious privilege of a trial by jury," In the Court of Common Pleas of Jefferson county I UlacK liner Journal. UovD, the Mur.Dr.ttER. Wo learn from the Westchester fl'a.) JefTersonian that on Friday last J.ihz Boyd, charged with tliu murder nf young ration, was examined in prison, the testimony of the little girl, seven years old. was sufficient lo authorize Ihe rointnillal of Ihe pris oner for trial. On returning I! the cell Jabez remarked "lint they swore pi'etty hard against him, but that lis did nnt believe they could prove it." His presonco of mind and hardihood are still prominent in ins behavior, and lie be trays no feelings of sorrow or remorse for the awful crime. 1 1 is father and mother were pre- t.ont al Ilia examination, hut whether they will he able, by llieir service, In raise a doubt in fa- vor of tho prisoner is somewhat doubtful. The old lady declared that she had had much trou bio with Jabez had flogged him for various of. fences until her heart ached, without doing him anv good, at.d that he might lo have his due. It seems, from what we can learn, that his greatest delight totiMsted in t irluring anv liv ing thing thai foil in his way, and while work ing rt Ins trade look great delight in throwing bricks at the heads of those passing under the scalijlding. China. Letters received yesterday from Hong Kong state that at ' Foo.Choo.Foo the English are not admitted within tho walls, and tho Secrelary In the Consulate there, has return. -olouilu ill from the ant of suitable food and Induing. At piesenl the oicupaiicy of that city by U. o English is a mere farce." There is nu missionary thero. A letter dated Macao, Fed. 14, Bays qmol reigin in Ohm i. The R nperor has resigned his authority into the hands of a regency; but no one knows whom he will mine for his succos sor. Whoever ho miy be, let him prepare him self for great evenis. The budget of the las, year, which was published in tho month of Oo. tnhf, shows a (b'tiiioncy in the revenue, ol 83,800,000 tael., (835,00,000.) It will'be im possible to supply the deficit, fur the people are to poor to pay. The French expedition is still here. Parties delegated for tho purpose, have mado an exhi bition of French merchandise of every species Th'y say that they hive line times in prospect, that the Chinese find French wares admira bly suited to their tastes ; hot nobody blievci it, except Frenchmen. A". 1. Jour. Com. The Great Fire at Qucnt-.c. Wo ox ti act from the Montreal Herald of Monday, some additional particulars of tliu latu con flagration. The wholo timo of the cntifl isrnii in was but twclvo hours, nnl it was only prevented from swepim; tho F.ovver Town al ihe eastern bui ofibe cliff, and with it an immense ainnnnl of shipping at ihe wharves, by the Mayor cnnsenrtiitr lu allow the nrtillrs lo blow down the honsps Mandiwriu ils way. Tin tide being at ebb, there is not a question lint many ship would hive rone lo feed the devoiinni; flames untes-ilns expedient had hren resorted lo, and at a ruminate plB,'" lor ex, ctiiinj it. A book niiuht Im filled with all lint is slid rf inoi id-ial nets of heroism and of h irrowina sperincles of Biiuerin?. i-u may tnnaine vvlnt llm Inner inut hivo horn when I toll yr u ihit of seven chirred cir-cisse- which I have seen, two were those of n vvooiio and an infant nt her brensl. Three of ihe others wero online children. It is inv Impression thai many children must hnve perished, so sudden was I in nro'. ereasof the fire, nnl judsiiis ntso from the fict thai the streets bring in sevenl casts nn fire hi the Iwo ends, no potfribte avenue of ecipe wns open. One pentleinnn mentioned to me ihnl be siw i child nt ihe corner oi a siieei, wnoni fh loonier came lorwatd to claim before Ihe true one wns found, From the Quebec pupers wo select ill following Oni assertion wemiy ssfely tna'tn, flint lb nmoiint of property lost is nol so far luv.rn'fv'd, nnd iheRicri (ice of human life is underrated The toml loss has been computed with Ihe utmost ni'-eiv possible, and fooiKl In he.Bilw"iIVJ1BJ! 31 RAILWAY TKAVF.t.U.G IN KNGLAND. Tint n cretit lncrciso of sped his recently liken phce un suver il of our chief lines of railway is shown hy lite sninnitr arrangements which rnine into opera tion on Thursday, the 1st of May. On thai day nn ixpress train brean lo run from London to Uvtrpool al a speed, incluiliuii stoppage-, of 40 miles nn hour, nnd Ihereloto nl a trivellintt pace of nbout 50 miles an hour. This tmin leaves London nt '1 o'clock, and a passenger is nt Hirniinyhnni in time for dinner al 7; or ll lie choose to eo on nfter taking rcfreshnient coinforta1 Iv, by the Grind Junction Ilailwav. he will find himself in f.iverpoil a few minutes nficr 10. The sliced 011 this line is urenter even than on the Loo Ion and ll.riniiuham on account of lb ti'iinb'r of slop, p lees, while tlio lime is ihe sime. The mm of busi ness is ihus enabled to have an entire dav in London, nuJn lonp night's rest in Liverpool. While others dine he travels 1 be 200 miles. Tu distance fiotn London to Ivxetar on Ilia Great Western, 191 nines, ia now done to five hours, limn? at the rate includine stoppages, of 40 nn'es nn hour, and n travelling pace of about 30 nulis nn hour. This Iriiu leaves London tVf.rv tnnritmi nf linlrmct I '? ih.n, nn nrnrn,, triin which goes "3 miles in two hours, btin close description of it, and tho marks by which it miy on -1U miles an Hour, iiiciu.iini a stoppage nt liising- stoke. 1 licfhs-inceof .10 i utiles is now done between London nnd Newcnsilein 10 12 hours. The list we h ill nonce is the London and lirt 'liioo express train which leives lliightoo nl a qtnrter beforeO in the mi'minir. and reaches London ntauirternist 10. b inn just one hour nnd a Inlf on 50 1.2 miles, which isppr- lurmed with the greatest regularity. Indeed we be- 'leve mo uonuon nn uriznion mimaemeiulinve inn m?rit of srt'ina therximple of these express trains, winch aiiiioiii.il just ntartea on the other lines, litive been in tegular work on 't sinca llio ni jnlh of Aucust list year. It will be seen thil little remains lo bo ne complished after this in point of speed by atmospheric in inner means 01 convevsnce, hince part even 01 ine Hisronv of A Dnt.LAK. If it were possible totracu a dollar through all the avenues in which it circulates, ascertain the individuals into whose hands it falls, the objects for which il is paid, nnu the circle round which it moves, it would lire- sent a most curious history of every day life and at limes bo connected with adventures of rare enterprise, fun and folly. An acqtiaiiitaticu of ours, conceiving the possibility ol keeping a note of such a denomination as will circulate rapidly always in sight, is having an engrav ing executed w ilh the view nf innkin" a five do! lar hill of one of our banks to conspicuously at In attract the notice of, and bo tecognised by, all to whom it may be passed. This note ve will put in circulation as soon as it is ready, with Ihe request that those into whoso pos-ession it in iy come will report to us tho fact, and the val ue for which it was pud them. Should the note leave tho city, lis piopnelor may report it whereabmits to the journal nearest at hand.. w hen the engraving is linislied we will give bj identified. If the public should syinpitlnse 111 in.! spirit winch suggested thu men, this mile may bo .1 source of as much interest and amii-e ment and information, too as will Mifhi-e shorten tlio Summer months vastly. A'. FRIDAY MORNING, J U N E 13, 1815. THE RAIL ROAD. Railcoads in Vermont. No route in tho United Slates can furnish as much way freight as that (10.11 Bellows Falls through Rutland to Burlington, and it was owing In tho knowledge of this fact that the Hoi k in Ihe Cheshire road was 60 readily taken. Drfhics Falls Gaz. To this statement we fully subscribe. The friends of Ihe Cheshire road in New Hampshire, while they are bound to throw' no obstacle m tho way of a road up the Connecticut, and loon- courage il, under tlio conviction that sooner or latent must he constructed as far as the mouth of Wiiite River, are very generally of the be- I tet that inn Kullaml rnuiu is much the most 1111. portant, both to their oh 11 road and to Rostoti. The Rutland route is conceded to be al least .10 miles Ilia shortest, although Ihe grades are somewhat heavier. The comparative amount of Ireight on tho two routes is significantly con. Irasled by Mr. Fulton, the engineer, whoesti. mites tint oils Innusand Ireight cars will be re. quired on the Rutland route, and muhunlrcd md Jill'j, we belmve, on the central! litis statement in reference In (he Rutland route, wu see, is confirmed by Col. Crocker, late Presi. dent of Ihe Fitchburg road. It can and no doubt will be shown conclusively to II iston capt'.ahs s, that the Rutland is tho one for them to interest themselves in building. Tho great additional amount of business which it will turn from Now York lo Boston, alone, should decide llieoi. H it, in connet tinu with a mad from Ogdeiis burg In Like ('hampliiiii, it br-enmes slili more important, 'thirty miles raied in a long line of roul cantiolbe neutral zed hy the lower grades and short curves of tho Onlral road, An argument used efirciually by the oppo. nenis of the Rutland route is, that New Yntk wiil tap the road at Rutland, and drivv ' the trade.and travel to New York. The absurdity nf this is apparent from the lact tint from Rut land to II ,slnii is only I (HI miles, while lu New York, by railroad and river, it is more than 2j0. I'lie pro'nbililv is, that should Ritland bo con nected witli White' all, a la ge amount would be drawn from tho latter over lli R ro,u lo Huston. If the people of Massachusetts had used this ar gument when building thu gte.it Western Kill nnd that its connection with tho ilud-on would turn all the trade of Western 1lassachu Sftls lo Now York thero might ham been somo show of argument, a at Ihe point of junction, it is fi!) mill's UPiror Now York by as(.'r lha.n lo 11 winn by railroad, mil ones tins ' hxed lart injure II' s'on .' How, then, slmu'd a r nil, giv Another Monster Uneartiifd. Dr. Al bert C. Kock, the discoverer, in 1810, of ihe bones of the great .Missouritim, of Missouri, hai recently unearthed, in Washington county. Ala a very nearly complete skele.on of a most col ossaj and terrible-reptile, that may tvj Ju'tty termou the King oi ine Kings ni lepuiue, us length is into hundred and lour feet the solid pirtiomof tho vurlvbiir. arc from 11 to 18 inch es in length, ami from 6 In 2 inches in dinine tor, each iiveraging 7." pounds in weight. Its greatly elongated jaws are armed with not less than forty iecisor or cutting leelh, four ratline teeth or fangs, ;n,d eight molars or grinders. These leelh all lit into each other when the jaws are closed, and it it clear that the animal was of the carnivorous nature. The eyes were evidently large, and were prominently situated on the futcheail, giving tho animal the power ot keeping a constant and vigorous watch for its prey. I ho body had members attached, rcsetn bling paddles or tins, which, in proportion to 111. size of liie animal, were small, and were doubt less intended to propel thu body of this enor mous rreituro through the walcrsuf those large rivers and sens which it inhabit d or frequented. Bach of these piddles or fins is composed of 21 hones, which form, in union, seven Ireely artic ulatmg joints. Tho ribs are of a very peculiar slnpe, mul exceedingly numerous. They ate throe limes thu thickness at Ihe lower lliat they aro at the superior extremity. This is, in sub stance, tho Doctor's description of bis prize, which ho lias removed to Mubile. Mexican Com.mis-ionh LttUrs nf .V,rm v.. learn by a centlemnn fiotn Havana, now lu ibis tin, that nimietous commissions from .Mexico hnvunlrrn- ay Htm issueJ lo persons in llnvnin, to n,u0 c fleet immediately, in the event of wir. Our lnformmi states that there nrn such conuni-sions now In this city, and ihnt one of them has been o.lrrcd to one of o.ir citizens A. u. iitp. .ijy 2d. a htf nfvauntltlur.m dolhrs. fiom si nnn nnn . Jo, 000,0001 The loss of liv cnniinl he r-liunud. We hear ol manv pnvaie iniern.ents uf die remains found by supposed re Hues, nnd it n nrsrnrd that shout forty victims of ihi conrliurniion hnv so fir bren luhi.med, and ih,tt many, vefv many. ill never be discovered. TliH statement we full v crerio, from our liven nbserviiiona. ni llm first suffrrprs fled to- vard lown, and, from the irreaiihr end dismnl nut irenks of the file from its origin, they could nol have rtrnepd ibrlr win. nnd must havp prri-hed. enoin- nnssed li v tho Plunes wliii-h, from innmeni lo ninoient narrowing the limits of uppirent safely "round iheni We have nliiinilnnt evidence, from pe wuoesspn,,! women, ihildrennnd need persons linvina pe'ished, who, but the moment priir to ihnr dentil, finei.fl llieinselves safe; so quiikly an! so insidiously di I the fire pursue its devastation pmeri ss. T he scene of desolation nod itespnir it is beyond hu man poir lo describe. Ililllid hy ihe sudden nnd unlookcd for directions the fiio took, the ii'iforlonnle rrfu'-'ees yielded themselves up In spithriir depsir From street to street they wended their inelanrhol, wav, laden with their children, end the mosi piecious of llieir household goods, bill mil the iusninie, umse nf their iniforlinio IrnCed lln ir path with linreli niini.' furv. In the ereatcr numberof iiisinneestheioinniis of dwellings bately esenped wilh iheir lives Bnd manv it-these were severely burnt i su suJdcn was llio on coming ff the Unties. Toward Ihe afternoon a puue seemed lo have seiz ed the Inhabitants of llio burnt and burning district, and from ciircme activity n perfect nnithy succeeded Ihev Knew not wiiiioer io ii v, nor n obi ,o oo i ue I i, rr .Lij . ..,r in i,i,, n. it,-.. .,,.,.1 ,hr,,,t; 1 r.ov Do-ton to New York, and b ick in theni-liirnitiiretookriteincailsorc3leclie.,nii"nsi D.U'. Two passengers left llosliiu on Silur h irrii-n off and the heat null dense volumes of smoke I day, liv the 1ing Island route, and arrived here which ever and snon swept athwart the suburbs, en-. a little afler three o'clock, 1'. JU transacted bti mated theacilveandrarnlyscutlieexcrlioiniflhoso' si1,,S!j fr al ,ur jn M ci, am) rcturlloj ,,e eVF,orfnTn.,on1ecn,d-.o '".Ak of escape will, veHlnff by .he 5 o'clock line, via Worccs. life Increased, o in to the sudden and unanticipated I In former d lys, a journey fro ti Iloston lo outbreak of. hre at a distance from that at Ihe crisis uf Nevv nr!t was never undertaken rashly, or conflssrniinn. For several Imurs all communication . performed hastily. Friends were consulted L-...u. ,l. ai.l.i.rl...n.llliallnnB.T...Bn ... . ..tV ' . . ...... ' T i. ;ZV . 1 i '. . i l i,, '! pipers arrangeu .prons on maao lor i imllies nie by the ronnd-s.way (of s tmlesnd a h.ilD.of .. ,i . ' ..r .i.. u.i i ...:n, .. .... Bauvaprsu s If 11 'i i uuriujr iiic siseutc oi ine uvau, aim wins v,uioj- iTjr.isn, ch:ldttn-'Uyj even men l eepiiilrby soinilnncs made. .V, 1', Cum, Ada, J' a coiiip iraiivo ndvanlagp over llm Western of nearly or q-iitn mithundrcdand Jily miles, be endaugeieil bv a branch to Whiten ill .' The Fitchburg interest, wnh Ihe best of mo. tivs-. no doiibl, inclines, wo hear, to the Cen tral route al present, upon the benoviilont prin ciple of linlptng thu weaker route first secu. ring the Moutpelier travel to this line, and af terwards they will push iheRul'and road through. As e s iid lst week, wo have no doubt tint the mid from the Falls to White River will bo speedily built, ami should the ('uncord road be intended to Lebanon, Ihe influence nf belli will b.iild a road In .vlontpelirr, and also un iho Con. neclieut. Tim Iwo will share Ihe business. i ho Rutland road must ihruiv its oreat amount of trade and travel icMi; upon ihe Choshiroand Fdchbtirg roads, thus insuring the slock of these two roads as the biet in the United Slates, and giving to Huston an immense Itade, now enjoy d almost exi-lus vo'y by New Yorit. Fnrtliese and many nthcrgood reasons, we lh,nk that the Rutland route, by all means, should take nrcce doner, if both cannot simultaneously be carried inruugu. neene, t,iv. ii.) ctetmnei. An Arch Rogue. A negro broke into store in .Muiilaguo last week, and was followed from that place, via 1 1 ni-il.ile, to thu State Line He was lliero apprehended, brought back to I uttlu s ni Hinsdale, examined, and what inni) ey and goods ho had taken from him. At bed timo he wis put lo bed, with a chain around bis lejj, which was fastened hy a padlock lu tho bed post. About II u'clock he "broke his lasien lugs," leaped out id t lie window and cleared. lie was follinved awhile, but escaped under Ihe cover of darknes. 1 1 is clnihei wore taken from him nu retiring, and he must, therefore, have es caped ina state of nudityHuUiO-ftipptled all deficiencies in this respc-ct v-iry soon. Un or. ced ihe hn-k of the first house ho came to, and nblnined aiiuld overcoat; ho next supplied him. sulf witli a knife at a shoe ebon, as a weanonnf defence ; he then entered Iho back part of a nonce oi toe ciergytn in ami ouiaiueu s une over, shoes. A few ruiN from this, he took possession of a tailor's shop, and here completed his wear. mg apparci wnii sucu articles as suited his taste. The last be was hoard of, says our in formant, ho was traveling leisurely Inwards Windsor, Willi a nilchlnrk in one hand and a knife in the other, bidding defiance In bailiffs and constables. Ho is about six feet high, and is dressed in a black broadcloth suit, w Inch ho nrobilily "cabbaged " at ihe tailor's. This lei. low is worthy of iho reputation uf Stephen Bur roughs, Slienir Wright must bu put on the track afler him. Hampshire Gaz. It will bo scon by nn article in another column, that tlio Fitchburgh Company has finally struck hand's with llio contral route through Vermont, nnd vigorous efforts are making along tho line, nnd-at Boston, to fill up the slock immediate Monlpelier has already subscribed SlSO.rJJft) Gov. Paine, it is said, will go in for Sl'00,000, and very great confidence is felt by thu friends of this route in Us illumine success. Tlio stock book, it will hu observed hy tho notico in another column, is to be opened for subscrip tion tit Prouty's this evening. On tho other hand, the Chcshiie Company which connects Fitchburgh with Bellows Fulls, dissents from the Fitchburgh urrango nionl, Mi' at u recent meeting of llio Direc tors, resolutions wero passed, as wo are in formed, cxpiessing a decided preference for til i Rutland route. In tho mean timo tlio books have boon opened nlong the line, nnd wo I ear of veiy liberal subscriptions south of us. The first 'lav's subscription nt Rut land was S103.500, Brandon S104.C00, Pillsford $51,100, Salisbury $4000, Ver gennes $20,000 by two individuals. The hooks of this company aio aheady open horc, and somo very haiidsomo subscriptions, havo been made, though wo are not aware of the exact amount. From tills stalo of the caso it will ho per ceived that wo aro in a fair way to have lico roads simultaneously, or, perhaps, have the matter postponed much longer than it would ho under other circumstances. Wo cannot hut regard this as a very unfortunate state of tilings. Tin) public interest dues not requiin the construction of two roads, nor would thu interest of stocklioldois Im promo ted by it. But a road is demanded, nod either route ought be readily secured, if uu embarrassed by tho oilier. Our town is of courso divi led on this question perhaps about equally 'tut we ought not to frilltr away and lose the moial influence wo might, and ought to exert, on a question of so much importance to us. Bui, tho spirit is up, and wo stiult iliioiiiirss scertiirtS made that tlio individuals themselves never before con cuived llieinselves cnpahlo of. Advcrso gales and opposition sometimes exert a who! somo influence in waking men up to their own tesoiiices, and forcing them up to the line of duty in mutters of this kind. We hope lo seo the question met by our fellow citizens with a spirit corresponding lo tho position we occupy. There is no doubt as to thu absolute safety of tho enterprise for those who aro seeking perm inont invest ment. If oilier roads pay as most of them do fiotn 8 lo 12 per cent - this must be rich stock; and sutli is theelasliciiv of tlie times that in all human probability a largo propor lion of what is now taken in the country lie sought lor at a premium, liy cily capitalists, before n second instalment is called for. Cheshire stock is now north from threo to four per cent, premium, before llio first dollar is paid in ; so that the man who subscribed fur tlio one hundred shares of llnit slock has accomplished his object in seeming llio construction of the road, and may pocket lorlu dollar!, without ever drawing I lis wallet. Loss is nut of tho ques lion ; a reasonable, if not a rich return, is morally cuilnin ; and the emergency call upon every man to coino forward and mani Test his good will, at least. Burlington must not suffer reproach in this matter. quality. It is thought lo be equal to the Pe ru iron in softness, yielding from 50 to GO per cent. As there is a good flux to this oro and tho bed is situate near a ttreamof water anil n furnace might bo put in operation at little expense, nnd ns tho oro seems inex haustible, wo trust somo enterprising per tons will avail themselves of this locality and commence manufacturing iron. Other discoveries of intciest In vnrious towns have been made, which we cannot now present in detail. Tho facts which wo have given havo been mentioned as thu result of a fortnight's scientific oxploration of this part of Vermont. Tho Geologists will continue, (in company with Prof. C. B. Adams,) to make further and more particular exnmina lions in tnwns already visited by Messrs. Hall and Thompson, and we trust that their labors will more nnd more tend to satisfy the public that a thorough geological search for a series of years will devclope great mineral wealth in tho Green Mountains and in the Valley of Lake Champlain. Wo will venture to express a hopo that such aid as may bo required will bo readily extended to theso gentlemen by tho citizens of those towns which it is their duty to visit Wo ntiticipato that thay will, as lieretofoie, receive befitting hospitality and attention wherover they may bo and enjoy every fa cility for scientific research which it is in tho power of our citizens to furnish. St, Albans Messenger. fXTA writer over thu sigtiaturo of T. P is furnishing some very scnsiblo articles for tho Boston Daily Advertiser, on tlio sub ject of tho Ogdenshurgli Road, which wo shall transfer to our columns. Uu demon strates lliat unalterable laws of trade must ko this the thoronghfuro for all llio busi ness ol tho upper Lukes that seek a New England market. From tho Hunker Hill Aurora. VERMONT CENTRAL RAIL ROAD. The Engineer of tho Fitchburg Railroad having reported to tlio Board of Directors ill farm men of iho jrtnileinati lint I vymttrrd 130 ewe , ,, , ,, ., , r i sheep die lut winter and from which I have had li 3 favor ofllie Vermont Central Railroad, from , amba with 2j pa. r of twins HKNRY SALISBURY. Darton, June 2, IS 13. i Modesiv forbids us to mention wit it our nd a full hearing oflhe question, the Board , it,,,. ,.,,. i.... j()n . ..... ..... 0Ilrs..lf f voted on Wednesday lust, unanimously to 1 .i.,, n,r:n , r,,r,,i n ., ,!,;. Connecticut liver lo Lake Champlain, after llio discussion of the subject for ono week, A Living Toad In a Cunii's Stomach.-On the 20ih uf Msy Isst, a little Girl, four year nnd nine nionius uia, nn onty cntiu oi jonn nronsonol Ka-ntll, in tins County, vomited a hvni; To'id II measured from Ihe inniiih to Ihe end of tliu lw.l v 2 inche-. It iivcu aooui tj noiirs, anu is now pre-crved in spirm ion, I. Iliuy lie trrii u( oil)' nine, ni i tic nousd ot .or. lituniou. The child for some months nnsi Ins unin. plained of dUiress in ihe sioiuach, and her parents bavo noticed a pale and sickly appearance i but hrr appetite btint; nool.and !h child usually cheerful, they weto di-poed to I elievo the occaiionnl periods oi iiioi9ioiiiun wero inimceo ny worm-, t he em iiemaii wno cave ui tliu nuovo inlurmation, lives vvilhtn a tew rods, saw Ihe toad ululc livine, haicsie full taken us dimensions, ami knows it to be Uuc II etyitia .Vjss.) .Vtttntr. First Passage or Boats over this wire Suspension Aqueduct. The first boa passed over tho Wire Suspension Anueduct at Pills. burir oh Monday. Thero was .'real reioicimr iiTconhonuance, and a splendid collation -was ji,....- s. ni.O '...! ..! - -l ,,.1-,. iu .nr. ivot'iiitnu ant. iiih w ori.iiiuii, wno perliirined Ihe labor uf building it. GEOLOGICAL SURVEY. Tho appearance among us of tho Rev. S, R. Hall of Crafsbury, and Rev. Z. Tiiomp son ol Burlington, tho Assistant Geologists has furnished us fur tho past few weoks with an apology for inflicting, upon our readers sumo remarks upon the importance of a Go ologicul Survey of llm Statu tvi" Vermont- Theso genilemon haio been busily enga ged for Iho last fortnight in their geological reconnoisancn nnd wo learn, by thebye,-lhat some discoveries of scientific and pecuniary interest havo been mado in Franklin nnd Grand hlo counties. Wo repeat what we havo heard with tho viow lo excilo enquiry about tlio various mineral treasures which wo doubt not, abound in Northern Vermont, A largo and valuable bed of marl, which may be serviccably used as a manure, exists upon llio land of Judte Lysian, of Alburgh and oilier similar beds in thu north part of thu town of iligbgnle. The mineral waters of Alburgh nnd High gnto havo been examined and aro supposed to bo very similar in their chomiial proper lies. Both of these spiings issue from beds nf black slalo ; and llieir waters will be care tho members of Congress elect in tho stato of New Vork, witli n viow of strengthening tho " Old Hunker " party( havo issued a thicat that they will not support Mr. Polk unless this great chango in tho political machinery of New York lakes place. Mr. Polk is to be made the instrument, under this npprehen- slon, of destroying tlio men who have been most instrumental in electing him. 1 am warranted in saying, in confirmation of this, that tho President has said ho was appre hensive that the selection of Mr. Van Ness would create a split in the Democratic parly. Tlio dissatisfaction existing here is grent among tho modern progressive portion of Loco focoism. A clean sweep has been made in Boston of thoso opposed to tho nom ination nf Mr. Van Buren. Tho same pro cess has been going on in New York gradu ally, and will bo consummated nhen Mr, Van Ness is fairly out. In Philadelphia the Polk men, ns contradistinguished from the Van Barotites, havo by " ono fell swoop " been hiiiried out of political service. All this has been done no doubt under the pre concerted threat made to Mr. Polk, of with holding support next Winter to his ndiiiiais tr.ition and measures. The same influences were for a time withheld, you will remember, from llio Texas question and every tiling was al a stand. Mr. Polk has therefore been compelled to yield to men adverse to him personally; on account pf measures, lo sac rifice Ills personal or at least his political menus. Tho object of all iheso things, as well as tlio removal of Mr. Van Ness, is to keep llio office holders in subjection and curb the "young Democracy." The President will not leavo the Wliilo louse tliis season. While the repairs nro going on lie will bo there to superintend theni, and also do something new as a maik of distinction for Ids administration. lie will havo on-t new chapter in iho history of Ills Democrarv. Running: t)K Boundary Line. The six Commissioners nppointed hy tho U. States and Great Britain to run llm Boundary line between tho Province of Canada and tlio Stales aro now in Itnrkshiro in litis countv. When In Richford thoy cut off tlio farms of threo good Vernionlers two Locofocot mid one Whig and now their farms are situate in Canada. As tho Locnfoco Representative from Richford had but one maiurilv last vrar. wo suppose Im will not be pleased witli this gov ernmental interlercncc. Tlie Boundary line, wo understand, is to he marked by iron monuments, but half a mile distant the ono from tho other. We have heard it siid that theso monuments will he useless when Polk "extends tho area ol freedom" hy annexing llio adjoining Prov ince of Canada lo tills Republic. Exactly ! St. Albans Mess. LITERARY NOTICES. l-'rom the Ciledonian. Mu. CttADWicK I si vv n nitire in your last paper, asainir, '-who oi-ats this f - i wnteo say tor the in Amemcan Review, fur June. "The Mysle. ry ol Iniquity," winch vvai commenced in a" pre cccdiug number is concluded in this. Those who havo read tho first part need nut be urged to read the second, or told that, whether for acute powers of analysis, boldness, or sustained ititnresl it is alone in tho history of our Maga zine literature. If wo nusiake not there will much good come out of this fearless exposure of a iniii-t villainous conspiracy against the free dom of tho elective franchise, and the purity of our cltclions. New Vork has heretofore tiller ed a premium on rascality, and no intelligent man can Uouut mat corruption changed tho wholo fare of things al the last election. We trust that her legislature n ay divine from this pamphlet (it Irs already been republished in pinipiiiet lorni; some now proots of the abso. lire necessity til a setter guarded franchise. Wlnle her law remains what it is, it is nf In t to use for oilier stales to vote, foi Iheir decision will bo over ruled by a setol gamblers who feel no further interest in the result there, th.ti ns it shows them whether or not it will bo ncces. sary lo bring; their voting machinery into play. "American L"t ers" comes no'vt, a piper written with freedom, containing some hereti. cal notions, with much tint is too trite and too humiliating to be very interesting. We ad. vise no ono to read it, least of all the ladies. I'l.o gem uf the number however, in a literary point of view, is a truly thoughtful and anore. ciauve notice of the writings and philosophy of " George Sands." The oilier principle articles are historical sketches of thu Prussian Empire, and Martini Mural, somo notes of travel in It aly, and the usual allowance of verse. The Amc ienn Review is the best native monthly. and v;c are glad to learn that it is encouraged hy a large and gr Hung subscription list. Wo j'jlieve air. Harrington wants two tnnro names o complete his ball a hundred in this vicinity. accept said report, and accordingly recom mend the construction of that road to the public. Tho reasons given for this deci sion will be found in tint following CIRCULAR. Great Central ItonEioin Boston tia I'itchlurg, Aeiie ana .Mimipeiier lo unhc Lnamplain, Northern Arte York and Montreal. I lie proposed II ulrood routf-u, design, d lo connect ved frnni n highly respectable citizen of Monlpelier, a few months since, who had just returned from M chimin. The conversation turned upon tho feasibility of wool-growing at tho west in refelenre In which our infor mant expressed llio most undotibling confi dence of its ultimate and .peedy extension lo tlicci'vol Huston with Vermont. Lake Chimnl.nn , a tinint that inns! nuiteri illv nfll'd that branch HIM! OilMKI I, lining; OCi'll l.llllllieij Willi 11 MfW IO 'ouceniraie pu'aic opinion o.i one ruute, an I insure Us completion with ail ii'issibl,. tlespntrh, the undi'r sinned invu coin.' lo the conclusion tint the Fitch iurr, Vermont nnd Massi husctls. tind Clieshiio Piai'roods, with llio Vermont Central Kiulr ad, ex tending Irom iIip Cheshire llatlroad nn Connecticut river, vii Monlpelier to II uhnglon, i-i the be-l and most feasible route, nnd we recommend it lo the pub lic for the followioir reasons, vizi First. Ilecausc Iho File hbtire Knilrond is finished and in successful operation! the.-tork of Ihe Ver mont and .ilassichuselts ano tyheshire Itailronns. .conMnu-'iis hnejO. ncuintlv nScnl,--d. so far as to injure ihC'ir coniph'iio-, nnd nn entrance into Wr- moni, ire .inner tlio single cuartes of iho Vermont Cenlr.il Iliil-rnd, the hn miy be extended from such eotrinco lo L ike I Iniuiilmn. Second, Hi cause Ihe C. niral Hni'roid is ihe inns! praciicahle tome thro uli Vermont. Inmii thrtmult us whole extent nn gradient exccrdini filly ftct to t lie mite, while lh-j nd 19 of Michn charncitr that il miy be ronsirucled wilh more facility than any oilier line, and nl n very moderate evpense. lima. Ilecaiistf tho l.reen .iiotintnin eiimnut on this line is denresed more than f itir hundred ftel I c- low tho suniini fa nf the mher lines eurvey.d. Fourth, llecmse the line unver-es one of ihe most ferule nnd protective sections of the vnlley of the C.inneclicm, abounding in vveallh, minufacturcs, nnd unnrcnfifd water power. l iMi. Herntisoit orens in anitinon a i.irno nnu oon'iinr district of conntrv, nboundinij in mineia!. agriculture nnd industrial resources. Sixth. Rccmse the local busiiif-s of the route is sufficient lo insure the success of llio undertaking. Serenlt. Hecniise its route, ensv eri'ients mode- rue cost, and Inrire local ira'llc, nidi n us thronch biifii les-. inus' insure us exltnsion to vfoutrrnl. and re 'tire lo i' the iiniuenso through hti-tness between Northern New York, Canada nnd Huston, which bids fair to execed the traffic ot ihe Weslirn llmlrnad. fiizhlh. llecuiRO the route wid open a communica- lion to llosioi with lut forming a common line to wards n nvnl u niket. AinW, Uecause its charKr is rnaal v fivornble to thosi eu, lurking tlieii wealth in Ih-J proposed enter prise, authoti'ini; as it does, dividends nfnver li n per centum per annum, exempting, ihcstoek and properly of the Company forever from taxation, besidts pre senting i uier important anvnniagfs. necnuso lor Iho toreiioing reisons it is pertain the cipitnl necessary for Us construction tuny be easily obtained, as it must prove one oflhe most produc tive railroads in Ihernuntry. ommiuee Vermont Railroad oiniinni. PRI'MM-NT nnd IMHF.CTOllS of die Fiichbireh Railroad Comnanv. cer JAl Uti I'Ull.-S I IvIC. lion ,n,in -,,,.'. mn -n-A ; Commitlee, under the authority of an unanimous vote of the noaro. S. M. FKI.TO.V. Fncineer, F. II. R. GF.O. HUNTINGTON, Dir. Ciies. li. li, S. S. LKW1-5, S. K. HALKNAP, , - mvm LortiNt:. WINTIIROP 15. F.W'LkWntt, ISIUEL LOXGLEV. N.K. CUNNINGHAM, I3KNJ. THOMPSON. of industry in N. I'ni;.iiid ; nnd union" other evidences of the success of flocks in that re gion, alluded Ina rase uf fecundity which on any oilier authority would have dcnrir.Jod -i largo exerciso of our faiih. A friend (for merly a Vetmonler we believe,) invited him to look at his flock which consisted of 100 ewes ; and, In! by tlji'ir siilu stood lien hundred and ticcnty-otul I inihs, the natural increase of the flock that spason. IVtiHe hud produced less than Iwo lambs ; several had triplets ; nnd three or four hail tpi idrupled I Our informant s nv nnd counted them, and found ihe stalemeiils of thu owner coriobo ruled by llio concurrent testimony of others who knew tho fuels. This of course, was not llit- result of local influences, mid was on ly cited as evidence of ti clini.ilo and vege tation congenial lo sheep culltitu. Tlie won- del ful increase was the icsiill of a judicious system ol selecting only tlio healthy offspring of prolific parents, followed up for a series of years, until tho pioptielor had .'nine in ic gard llio annual tripling of his flock as a mat ter of great certainly. Such fuels ought to arrest tho attention of farnieis. STATE CONVENTION. The Democratic Whigs of Vermont are invi- ti d In meet in State Convention, at .Monlpelier, nn WI2DNBSDV, TUB SECOND DAV OF JULY NEXI', at ten o'clock, A. M, for tho purpose of nominating a ticket for State officers, and of taking all necessary measures preparato ry for the election in s!op'emh"r nest. niasrus r.iR!iA.KS,i suto ('. I'. I'BCK. I II. I'. W LlOM. JI!. I Central IIAMI'DIIX ('IT ITS, C. W. CON N1 J Committee. May CfJ, ISM. OHAKI.KS PAINF.. Co' DANIEL HALDWIN". ( ojthe r.t.ISHA P. JI'.WF.TT, f C.j JAMLS It. I.ANGDON. ) Co. fiE-'IUKNT and 1)1 'iichbireh Railroad Co 'OH 'Oi1STF.lt. 1 .1 TIO AD MS. f NRV TIMM1NS, f KL PIIKLPS, ) Correspondence Commercial Advertiser. WAsiiinaTOH, June ), 1813. A change has been determined nn in your Custom House. Mr. Van Ness will bo su perceded as early as tho first of July, and there is but liltlo doubt that C. W. Law rence Esq. will bo his successor. That the ofliro was offered lo Stephen Allen, Esq. there is reason to believe, and that it was declined. Tho influences which havo conduced lo this change aro from tlio Van Huron party at the North, embracing perhaps a few in oilier sections. It has been represented to tho Govern ment here that Mr. Van Ness has in Ids office many improper officers, who ought lo ho dis missed, and that the business at tlio Custom llouso is not conducted properly. Of course tho groat mass ol llio " young Democracy," as they stylo themselves, will bo compelled lo resign, or they will be turned out by llio fully analyzed by tho Geologists during the now Collector. That thero is any founda course of next winter. lion for such a cliaruo is not to he ctedited, Tho stratum of Soapstono running from and it will bo falsified by events, for Mr. Jay through Hicliford, Walerville, Willistnn, Lawrence, should ho bo tho new appointee 'nii.Alif.l.vili , June 8. A colored bar ber, named .Limes Southard, whoso shop is in Fifth stieet above Clu'sunt, iilletnpled to murder his paramour, Eliz ibeih Ballard, on Friday night, bv shoaling her wilh u pisto and then ilrlilier.iti'ly blew out his own liraius, cuisine immediate death. The woman is rapidly rticiivoring. Tun Mormon I'iiivls. On tliu 21st inst thu trial of persons ch rged wilh tlio murder nf Hiram and Joo Smith, commenced at Chicago, Illinois. Tlio prisoners, J. C. Davis, I lie an Illinois Senator, T. C. Sharp, editor ol the Warsaw Signal, M.uk. Aldricli, Wm. N. Graver, nnd Col. Levi Williams, com plained by affidavit of tlie partial milliner in which tlie jurors had been selected, and pray i-ei vis trc'i'i liter Llisars ho aapaittlet! la select a jury, which tlio court grained. Tho jury was nol entirely empanneled ul the last accounts t correspondent oflhe St. Louis Republican says : Kverv thing ilius far hal'been entirely quiet nnd peaceble, el there is n deep nnd mien e anxieiy felt, which petvndes all c'nsses the ohiractera f the nc cusfd, the nature nf the charge nsninsl them, nnd ihe ptculnr slate of tho relations eiisiinit between the Murmonsand nntl-Jlormons nil conspire to make llio VE i .il UN 1" CB.N .'UAL U UL ROAD. It Is now ascorlinod tint tho Fitc'iburs! Rtil lload Company hivo decided in favor uf this route, and the I) inks for snbtcription to tho Capital Stork uf this I'.impiny will be re-opened at 1'fo.ny's II I'el, tins ovenin', at Inlf past o'clock. It ij biped that Ihe friends of a Riil Rmd from R tsion to Bjrlinston, will unite cheerfully and liberally in support of Ibis grea' enterprise. J. 11. PECK. )C..muiV WYLLYS LYMAN. C. R. IL Ilurlington, lli.h June, IS 10. CHAMPLAIN" AND CON'.NBCTICU V RIVBR RAIL ROAD. Tho stockholders nf the Champlain and Con- necticut River Rulroid Company, aro hereby notified to meet al the Court House, in Rut. land, on Iho third diy of July, 1313, at 12 o' clock noon, for tho purpose of electing nine Di rectors of t.aid Company. Given under our hands this 12th day of Juno, IS 15. TIMOTHY FOLLF.TT.1 JOHN A. t ONAVr, ' GI'.O T. IIODGKS, I LUI'MElt D.lNIKLS, I Com t.'ALM.N TOVV.VSI.UV, ! miss- 3.1 HUM, IIAIIKUH, WII.Ll.VM NASIJ, A. !,. liROWN, WH.I.IAM 11HNRV, II. N. I'ULLKIU'ON, ion-ets. J ID) & o (2 3 In WillNlnn, April 23ih, .Marviy W. Ciabic, son of Wright anl Priicilla Clark, in the 3J year of his nge. At Ilineshurgh, on the 221 Miy list, at the resi dence cf his son John Allen, Esq. Mr. CoMroar Alien, njed 62 years and G mon-hs. urigus1 patent FENCE MACHINE. ii. v. ii: uv, WO'TLH respectfully notify the public that he has returned lo llm I nir'nn pal's, nnd recommenced manuf letnriiiir .he PATENT FENCE. He ia now liicflarcd to fidiil al cnninvts IW were unfulfilled in confluence oriho late fire, nnd will be happy to serve old nnd new purchasers wilh some of his varie liesof Farm, G uden or Oriinmcntil Fence. Ovvinj to ihe adviniieea derived in Ihe use of tha abovo iinproi.menl, he is enabled to afford a neat and bemtifitl fence for vnrds nml Mr,1.,,. .... -v. u-Miim ,u ,,', i- . . . ' , ,,u v comes nrmid lo tlie teeih, anil irequenuy mnsKeis i &C, has been partially examined nnd snppo sed to bo very valuable. In Richford were found very beautiful specimens of Asbestos and Actinolitc. In West Berksliiru upon the furini b"f Dr. Seniles aml'Mr I'iersop. luXteonfiiund a largo bed of fron a'rt 'apparently 01' a good will not daro lo chango his demorrnlic tifii cers. The object is rather to hold the rod in ttrrortm over them, to mako their futttro efforts conform to llio views and wishes of tho Northern party oflhe Democracy. It is said also, on such authority ns I am and wo observe that ho uort.hlps like Jacob, inclined to belio.r, that quite a number of, IcHnini: on Ills st.tf". jnd nfli-s will be seen inken out of wairons with ns much deliberation, ns iflliey were niteiuinii a inititn muster, in-lead of altcndin j a court of justice. This is a bad sta'C of things, but clraordinary cases de mand esiraordiniry remedies. The nun-limns are slid lo hive enrescd a deter mination lo take revenue, in rate the defendants hhnuld not ba convicted, but it u hoped that more discreet counsels will prevail. MiouLKUUitv Coli.ixc. The commence ment at this Institution occurs tho present year on the fourth Wednesday of July. On Tucsd iy the College Societies nro lo bo ad dressed bv It. Wai.ho Ejirnso.v mid Rev. Joei. I'.vnKr.n, D. D. of Philadelphia. "That tiiv Days mv uu i.o.n-u." Wo find in an account, by llio edilorof tho Dos ton Courier, of a morning pr.iyet mealing beld in that city, by delec.ites In the anni v.'rsaries being hold, llio fulluwiiig : Father Sewall, Ihe well tnewn missionary in Maine, made some remarks, and ofliredn prnyer at Ihe meelini! of jeserday innrnme. 'Ibis man l ninety jenrs of age, ot large suture and bulk, and his a alah" ot proportionate size. He is hale nnd U Borons, nnd still ilineraiei anions ihe new selllemenu nf Maine, nnd there is hardly a log house in Inch he his not prayed, and preached, and -lo,)', 6'uch a prayer as the old man made, was worth goths a good ways to hear." He must bo a voncrablo patriarch, indeed; any in co iruoti use. Tim vilnal.U m-.a : wns first brouiht out in Weslern New Vork, where it has snno into extensivouse, nnd has received ihe an proba'ton of tho .Mayor of ihe city n Huffalo with miny hundreds of the first nsrirtiliurisi. and others tit that pin of the Stale, also of Oov. Iliiblard, Dnct. Jams, Judge tliurchill and miny others in New Hampshire Intact vvhereverit has lecn in.roduced .1 has been hiehly approvnl. As n Farm Fence it conil lues more ndinnliires ,lnn ny oth(,r f " used. llcaiibe usedifiMou(rar. nnd is therefore, notanec.ed by .he freeztny nn?) henlinitof .he roun" It lakee less lumber iban any other kind . f ftnc is a certain protection nt-amst all kini'n of caitle, is nol lis We lo Kel cut of repair, nnol te b'ovn dou-n, iaeasj. Iysf ,,k,nd" nd lemoved, wiihoni injury. .J3-N.I 1 ASMEB aeuUt icitWnt leml a soffi cieiuquiniuy l0 throw a,0Und his folds of gtain and "tnoo-ki City, Juno 12, 1SI5. Dried Peaches AND ORNGES A ftefh supply, ju-t received. ALSO. Connecticut liner Shad, of Ihis year's infection. A, S. UEWEV. June 12ih ISIV 2 linngiiiii: Paper, ITHE largeal tock in Vermont, for snleby I c. fioot.nicH. rVMctchsnts tuppbed at City pricea, adding freight only. 2 Purses and Purso Triimnings. PURSK Mountf, lars, ringa, iau.Ih, Jtc., and s lk nnd lb-r i iicn lor sale by Ji,n.-12.li. ' IlltlNS.MAII) .t, IIIIOTHKIt.S.