OCR Interpretation


The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, March 13, 1848, Image 1

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Ho 603S
TREATY
PEACE, FRIENDSHIP, LIMITS,
I
AND
SBTfLBMBNT,
HETWKEN THK
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,
AND THK
MEXICAN REPUBLIC,
CONCLUDED AT
Onadalnpe Hidalg-o,
ON THE
SECOND DAY OF FEBRUARY,
# AND
RATIFIED, WITH THE AMENDMENTS,
BY THK
AMERICAN SENATE,
MARCH 10, IMS.
We hav? withheld for nearly two we?kn, Irom
a regard to the public interests, the treaty which
we publish t;-day. Tha motive which actuated
us no longer exists, as the publication of the
document ean no longer influence the decision
ef the Senate on its fate. We publish it now, to
dissipate any false impressions that may have
obtained in regard to its most important features.
Tkt Treaty.
Jn the name of Almighty God:
The United States of America and the United
Mcxican States, animated by a sincere desire to
put nn end to the calamities of the war which unhappily
exists between the two republics, and to
establish'on a solid basis relations of peace and
friendship, which shall eonfer reciprocal benefits
on the citizens of both, and assure the concord,
harmony and mutual confidence wherein
ths two people should live as good neighbors,
have, fnrthnt niirr>n?p annniritfH th^ir rpun^rtivp
plenipotentiaries; that is to say, ihe President
of the United States ha* appointed N. P. Trist.a
citizen of the United States, and the President
of the Mexican republic has appointed Don Louis
Gonznga Cuevas, Don Bernardo Conto, and Don
Miguel Atristain, citizens of the said republic,
who, after a reciprocal communication of their
respective powers, have, under the protection of
Almighty God, the author of peace, arranged,
agreed upon and signed the following treaty of
peace, friendship, limits and settlement,between
the United States of America and the Mexican
republic.
AKT1CLK I.
There shall be firm and universal p*ace between
the United States of America and the
Mexican Republic, and between their respective
countries, terrltorities. cities, towns and people,
without exception of places or persons.
ARTICLE XI.
Immediately on the signature of this treaty,
a convention shall be entered into between a
commissioner or commissioners appointed by
the General-in-Chief of the forces of the United
S'ates, and #uch as may be appointed by the
Mexican government, to the end that a provisional
suspension of hostilities shall take place;
and that in the pl?c?s occupied by the said forces,
conptitutional order may be re-established, as re
g?rds the political, dministrative, and judicial
brunches, so far as this shall be permitted by the
circumstances of m'lit'try occupation.
AKTrCLK irt.
Immediately upon the ratification of the present
treaty, hy the government of theUnited States, orders
shall be transmitted to the commanders of
their 'and and naval force?, requiring th?? latter
(provided this treaty shall then have been ratified
by the Government of the Mexican republic),
immediately to desist from blockading any
Mexican ports; and requiring the former, (under
uir Hamf conamon;, ia cnmmraix bi uic rurucBi
moment practicable, withdrawing all troons <>f
the United State* then in the interior of the
Mexican republic, to points that shall be selected
by common agreement, at a distance from the
sea-ports not exceeding thirty leagues; and such
evacuation of th? interior of the republic shall
h?? completed with the least possible delay : the
Mexican government hereby binding itself to
afford every facility in its power for rendering
the sumo convenient to the troops, on their
imreh, and in their new positions, nnd for promoting
a good understanding between them and
the inhabitants. In like manner, orders shall
be despatched to the persons in charge of the
custom houses at all ports occupied by the forces
of the United S'ates, requiring them (under the
mmr condition) immediately to deliver possession
of the same to the persons authorized by th?
Mexican government to receive it, together with
all bonds and evidences of debt for duties on importations
and on exportation*, not yet ftllen
due Moreover, a faithful and exact occount
shall be made out, showing the entire amount
of all duties on imports and on exports, collected
at such custom-houses, or elsewhere in Mexico,
bv authority of theUn'ted States, from and after
the day of the ratification of this treaty by
the government of the Mexican republic:
I -l- * _r _A- _ 11 T_ _ l
una mau nu account i>i ine copi ni collection; inn
such entire amount, deducting only the cost of
collection, shall b? delivered to the Mexican government.
at the city of Mexico, within three
months after the exchange of ratifications.
The evacuation of the capitnl of the Mexican
republic by the troops of the United States, in
virtue of the above stipulation, shall be completed
in one month after the orders there stipulated
for sh til have been received by the commander
of said troops, or sooner if posaible.
ARTICMt IT.
Immediately after the exchange of ratifications
of the present treaty, all custiep, forts, territories,
pi ces and pofcst-Bsiona, which have been
taken and occupied by the forces of the United
States during the present war, within the limits
of the Mexican republic, as about to be established
bv the following article, shall be definitively
restored to the said republic, together
with all the nrtiliery, arms, apparatus of war,
munitions, nnd other puMic property, which
were in the mid castles und forts when captured,
snd which shall reni iin there at the time when
this treaty shall be duly ratified by the government
ol the Mexican republic. To ttiisend, immediately
upon the signature of this treaty, ord-rs
shall be despatched to the A uerican officer
commanding such cuttles snd porta, eecuring
agiinut the removal or destruction of any
taiirh HTm? tint arotiia ??? - ?
lions, or other public property. The city of
Mexim, within thr mn?r line of intrenchments
surrounding the said cny, is comprehended in
the above stipulations, as regirds the restoration
of ?rtill?-ry, apparatus of war, fcc.
The filial evacuation of the territory of the
Mexican republic by the forces of th* United
fVates, sh?11 'c completed in three months from
the tan exchange of ratifications, or sooner it
possible llie Mexican republic hereby engaging,
as in the foregoing article, to use hII means
in it* power lor tacilit Uinf? such evacuation, nud
rendering it convenient to the troops, and for
promoting a good understanding between them
and the inhabitants.
If, however, the ratification of this treaty by
both parties should not taks place in time to allow
the i mbarkation of the troops of the United
States to be completed before the commencemml
of the strkly season, at t' e Mexican ports
on the Gulf of Mexico, in such case a Iriendly
arrangement shall be entered into between the
General-in-Chief of the said troops and the Mexican
government, wherebv henlthv and other
wise mitable places, at a distance |>om the port*
not exc-eding thirty lesgu<-s, shallow designated
for the residence ol such troops ss miy not yet
have ^mturked, until the return of the heal.hy
eHaon. And the space of tim-f here referred to
as conipreh-nding the sickly season, shall be
understood to extend from the first day of May
to the hrst dHy of November.
All prisoners ot war taken on either side, on
land or on sea, shall be restored as soon as practicable
after the exchange of the ratifications ot
this treaty. It is also auraid that it any Mexicans
should now be held as captives by any savage
tribe within the limits of the United States,
as about to be established by the following article,
the government of the Mid United Stttea
?rt
0
E NE1
*
N.
will exact the release of such captives, and cause
them to be restored to their country.
t ARTICLE V.
The boundary line between the two rfpublics
hall commence in the Golf of Mexico, thre e
leagues from land, opposite the mouth of the
Rio Grande, otherwise called Rio Bravo del
Norte, or opposite the mouth of its deepest
branch, if it should have more than one branch
emp'yine'directly into the sea ; from thence up
the middle of that river, following the deepest
channel. wli?-re ft has mote than one, to the
point where it strikes the southern boundary of
New Mexico ; thence, weatwardlv, "along the
whole southern boundary of New Mexico
(which runs north of the town called Paso,)
to its western termination ; thence northward
along the western li?e of New Mexico, until it
intersects the first branch of the river Gila; (or
if it should not intersect any branch of that river,
then to the point on the said line nearest to
such branch, and thence in a direct line to the
same:) thence down the middle of the said
branch and of the said river, until it empties into
the Rio Colorado ; thence across the Rio Colorado,
following the division line between Upper
and Lower California, to the Pacifio Ocean.
The southern and western limits of New
Mexico, mentioned in this article, are thorn- laid
down in the mip, entitled "Map of the United
Mexican Statu, as organized and defined by va
rinus acti of the Congress of said republic, and
constructed according to the best authorities. Revised
edition. Published at New York, in 1847,
by J. Uistumell." Of which map a copy is added
to this treaty, bearing the signatures and
seals of the undersigned plenipotentiaries. And
in order to preclude all difficulty in tracing upon
the ground the limit separating Upper from
Lower Califoraiu, it is agreed that the said
I limit shall consist of a straigntJine, drawn from
the middle of the Rio Gila, wiiere it unites with
the Colorado, to apoint on the coast of the Pacific
Ocean?distant one marine league due south of
of the southernmost point of the port of Sao
piego, according to the plan of said port, made
ia the year 1782, by Don Juan Pantojer, second
sailing master of the Spanish fleet, and published
at Madrid in the year 1802. in the atlas to the
voyage of the schooners Sutil and Mexicana, of
_i L._ IJ_.J ?_j i
wiiitu uiau ? uupy is ucicuuiuauucut nitjuru auu
sealed bv the respective plenipotentiaries.
la order to designate the boundary line with
due precision, upon authoritative maps, and to
establish on the ground land-marks which Bhall
show th? limits of both republics, as described in
the present article, the two governments sha>l
each appoint a commissioner end a surveyor,
who, before the expiration of one year from the
date of the exchange of ratification ot this
treaty, shall meet at the port of San Diego, and
proceed to run and mark the said boundary in
its whole course to the mouth of the Rio Bravo
del Norte. They shall keep journals and mak^
out plans of their operations; and the result
agreed upon by them, shall be deemed a part of
this treaty, and shall have the same force as if i'
were inserted therein. The two governments
will amicably agree regarding what may be necessary
to these persons, and also us to their respective
escorts, should such be nec'pssarj.
The boundary line established by this article
shall be religiously respected by each of the two
republics, and no change sh-.ll ever be made
therein, except by the express and free consent
of both nations,lawfully given by the general government
ol each, in conformity with its own
constitution.
ARTICLE VI.
The vessels aitd citizens of the Uutted States
shall, in all time, have a free and uninterrupted
passage by the Gulf of California,
and bv the river Colorado, below its con
finance with the Gila, to and from theiV possesions
situated norih of the boundary line defined
in the preceding article; it bi-ing understood
that this passage in to be by navigating the
Gull" of California, and the river Colorado; and
not by land, without the express consent of the
Mexican government
If, by the examination!! that may be made, i'
should be ascertained to be practical)!* and advantageous
to construct a ro <d, canal or railway,
which should, in whole or in part, run upon the
rtvrr Gila, or upon its ri?ht or its left bank,
within the epace of one marine league from either
margin of the river, the governments of botii
republic* will form an agreement regiirding its
construction, in eru?>r that it may serve equally
for the use ar.d advantage of both countries.
ARTICl.K VII.
The river Gil i, and the part of the D*l Norte
lying below the southern boundary of New
Mexico, being, agr^eabl/ to the fifth article, divided
in the middle between the two republics,
the navigation of the Gila and of the Bravo, helow
said boundary, shall be free and common to
the vessels and citizens of bof?i countries; nnd
neither shall, without the consent of the other,
construct rny work that may impede or inter
rupt, in whole or in part, the exercise of this
right?not even for the purpose of favoring new
methods of navigation Nor shall any tax or contribution,
under any denomination or title,
he levied upon vessels, or persons navigating the
same, or upon merchandise, or effects, transported
thereon, except in the case of landing up
- ~i *un t; c. - .v,
uii ??iic ui turn Riiurcr. ii? i??i utr jiui^udw * i
making the said rivers navigable, or lor maintaining
them in such state, it fliould bp n^oes
sary or advantageous to establish any tax or
contribution, th's shall not he done without the
consent of both governments.
The stipulations contained in the present article
shall not impair the territorial rights of
either republic, within its established limits.
ARTICLE VIII.
Mexicans now established in territories previously
belonging to Mexico, and which remain,
for the future, within the limits of the United |
States, as defined by the present treaty, shnll be
free to continue where they now reside, or to remove,
at any time, to the Mexican republic, retaining
the property which they possess HI the
said territories, or disposing thereof, and removing
the proceeds wherever th?y please, without
ih^ir hp 1 n or cnhi#?#?f nn thin tint tr% onu
? ^
contribution, or tax, or charge, whatever.
Those who shall prefer to remain in said territories,
may rither return thi> title and rights o(
Mexican citizens, or acquire those rri'citizens of
the United States. But they shall be under the
obligation to make their selection within one
year from the date of the exchange of ratifications
of this treaty; andlthose who shall remain
in the said territories, after the expiration
of that year, without having declared their intention
to retail the character of Mexicans, fhall be
considered to, have elected to become citizens ot
the United States.
In the said territories, property of every kind,
now belonging to Mexicans not established there,
shall be inviolably respected The present
owners,the heirs of these, and all Mexicans who
may hereafter acquire said property by contract,
shall enjov with respect to it, guarantees equally
ami le *k if the same belonged to citizens of the
United States.
ARTICr.lI IX.
The Mexicans who, in the territories aforesaid,
shall not preserve the character of citizens of the
Mexican republic, conformably with what if
stipulated in the preceding article, shall be incorponted
into the Union of th<s United States, and
admitted as ?:oon an possible, uccordin^ to the
nriiitMnlHri nf I /?nnnhfiitiAn r/> th,.
joyment of all ihe rights of citizen* of the United
States la the meantime, they shall be
mai'ttnined and protected in the enjoyment of
their liberty, th< ir property, and the civil rights
now vested in thein, according to the Mexican
laws. With r< sped to politic il rights, th*?ir
condition shall b- on an ? quality with that of
he inhsbitauts of the other territories of the
United States, and at least equally good as that
of the inhabitants of Louisiana and the Floridas,
when these provinces, by transfer frojp the
French republic, and the crown of Spain, became
territories of the United Suites.
The most ample guaranty shall be enjoyed by
all ecclesiastics, and religious corporations, or
communities, as well in the discharge of the offices
of their ministry, as in the enjoyment ot
their property of every kind, whether individual
or corporate. This guaranty shall embrace all
temples, houses, nnd edifices, d'-dicated to the
Roman Catholic worship ; as well as all property
destined to its support, or to that of schools,
hospitals, or other foundations for charit?ble or
beneficent purposes No property of this nature
shall be considered as having become the property
of the American government, or as subject
to b-* by it disposed of, or diverted to other uses.
Fi nail v the ri-Utin,.. -
- -- icmion lietween
Cmhones, living in the territories aforesaid,
and their respective ecclesiastical authorities,
shall be open, free, and exempt from ull
hindrance whatever, even although audi authoritiea
should r"sid>' within the 1 i 111 its of the Mexican
republic, a* defined by this treaty ; ?nd this
freedom shall continue so long as a new demnrkation
of ecclesiastical districts shall not have
been made, conformably with the laws of the
Koman Catholic Church.
W TO
EW YORK, MONDAY M
TThia article is exDunsred. Hnd in ita stead the
Senate has ndopted and inserted substantially
th? third article of the treaty with France, of
1803, for the cession of Louisiana, to the effect
that inhabitant* of the ceded territory ihall
be incorporated in the Union of the United States,
and admitted as totin at Congrets shall determine,
according to the principle* of the federal con'tituHon,
to the enjoymmt of all the rights, ad vintages,
ami immunities of citizens of the United Statcn ;
and in the meantime, they shall be maintained and
protected in the full enjoyment of their liberty, property,
and the religion which they profess.?Ed.
Herald 1
ARTICLE X. (EXPUNGED.)
All grants of lurid made by the Mexican government,
or by the competent authorities, in
territorieagpreviously appertaining to Mexico,
and remaining for the future within the limits
of the United States, shall be respected as valid,
to the same extent that the same grants would be
valid if the said territories had remained within
the limits of Mexico But the grantees of land
in Texas put in po9ses ion thereof, who by reason
of the circumstances of the country, since
the beginning of the troubles between Texas
and the Mexican governm-nt, may have been
prevented from fulfilling all the conditions of
their gratis, shttll be under the obligation to
fulfil the said conditions within the periods limited
irt the same respectively, such periods to be
now counted from the date of the exchange of
ratifications of th's treaty; in default of which
said grants shall not be obligatory on the State
of Texas, in virtue of the stipulations contained
in this article.
The foregoing stipulation in regard to granfann
lund in Tavqb i j to all nranfuAa
o< lind in the territories aforesaid, elsewhere
than in Texas, put in possession under such
grants ; and in default of the fulfillment of the
conditions of any such grant, within the new
period which; as is above stipulated, begins wiih
the day of the exchange of ratifications of this
treaty, the same shall be null and void.
The Mexican government declares that no
errant whatever of lands in Texas has hern made
since the second day of March, one thousand
eight hundred and thirty-six; nnd that no grant
whatever of lands in any of the territories
aforesaid has been made since the thirteenth day
of May, one thousand eight hundred and fortysix.
ARTICLE Xt.
Considering that a great part of the territories
I which, by the present trenty, ar* to be comprehended
for the future within the 1 mits of the
United States, is now occupied by savage tribes
who will hereafter be under the control of the
government of the United States, and whone incursions
within the territory oi Mexico would
be prejudicial in the extreme, it is solemnly
agreed that all such incursions shall be forcibly
restrained by the government of the United
States, whensoeverjthis may be n^c-saury ; and
that when they cannot be prevented, they shall
be punished by the said government, and satisfaction
tor the same shall be exacted?ail in the
same way, and wiih equal diligence andeuergv,
as if the sam^ incursions were committed within
its own territory, aguinst its own citizens.
It shall not be lawful, under any pretext whatever,
for any inhabitant of the United States to
purchase or acquire any Mexican, or any foreigner
residing in Mexico, who may have been captured
by Indians inhabiting the territory of either
of the two republics, nor to purchase or acquire
horses, mules, cattle, or property of any kind,
stolen within Mexican territory bv such Indians;
nor to provide such Indians with firearms or ammunition,
by sale or otherwise.
And in the eveot of any person or persons captured
^within Mexican territory by Indian", being
carried into the territory of the United
Stutes, tli? government of the latter engages and
binds itself in the most solemn manner, so soon
as it shall know ot ssch captives being within
its territory, and shall be able so to do, through
the faithful exercise of its uifluencp and power,
to rescue them and return them to their country,
or oeliveT-them to the ssjent or r^pret-.enf itiv oi
the Mexican government. Th*. Mexican nu horities
will, as far as practicable, L'lve to the no-vernmeat
of the United States notise of such
captures; ami itsageut shall pay the expenses incurred
in the maintenance and transmission of
the rescued captives; who, in the meantime,
t-hall be treated with (he utmost hospitality by
the American authorities at the plac* whe^* ihev
miybe. But if the government of the United
States, helore rpcivinir such notice from Mex
ico, should obtnin intelligence, through any
other channel, of the existence of Mexican captives
within its territory, it will proceed forthwith
to effect their release and delivery to the
Mexican agent, as above stipulated.
For th>? purpose of giving to these stipulations
the fullest possible efficacy, thereby affording
the security and redress demanded by their true,
spirit and intent, the government of the United
States will now and hi reifter pass, without unnecessary
delay, und always vigilantly enforce,
such laws as the nature of the subject may require.
And finally, the sacredness of this obligation
shall never be lost pight of by the said
government when providing for the removal of
Indians from nny portion ot s:tid territories, or
lor its bein^ settled by the citizens of United
States; but, on the contrary, ppeniul cire then
shall be taken not to place its Indian occupints
under the necessity of seeking new homes, by
committing those invasions which the Uuited
states nave solemnly obliged memseives 10 rest
rain.
article xir.
In consideration of the extension acquired by
the boundaries of the United S'ate^, as defined
in the fifth article of the present treaty, the government
of the United States engages to inv to
tlisf of the Mexican republic the sum of fifteen
millions of dollars, in the one or the other of
ihe two modes below specified
The Mexican government ahill, at the time of
ratifying this treaty, declare which of these two
mode* of payment't prefers; and the mod'* so
elected bv it shall be conformed toby that of the
United States.
First mode of payment?Immediately after this
treaty shall hive been duly ratified by the government
of the Mexican republic, the sum of three
millions of dollars shall be paid to the said government
by that of the United States, at the. eityolMexico,
iu the gold or silver coin of Mexico.
For the remaining twelve millions of dollars, the
United States shall create a stock, bearing un
interest of six per centum per annum, commencing
on the day of the ratification of this treaty by
the government of the Mexican republic, and
payable annually at the ctty of Washington ; the
principal of said stock to he redeemable there,
the pleasure of the government of the United
States, at any tim; after two years from the exchange
of ratifications of this treaty; six months'
public notice of th" intention to redeem the
*ame hem? ureviouslv i/iven Ortifiewtea of
such stock, in proper form, for such sums as f?halI
he specified by the Mexicui eiv-rnm-nf, ?ha!l
bi delivered, and iniifferabl-tle by the said
government to the e^me by that of the Uuited
StHtPS.
Second mode of payment?Immediately after
thin treaty shall hive been duly ratified by the
government of the Mexican republic, the sum "t
three millions ot d->ll?ra shall be paid to the ::>tid
government by that of the ITniied States, at tti?
city of Mexico, in the gold or silver coin of
Mexico. The remaining twelve millions ot ,
dollars shall be paid at tlio same place, and in
the same com, in annual instalments of three
millions of dollars eacli, tog?ther with int"reat on
the same, at the rate of six per centum per annum
This interest rhall begin to in k upon the whole
sum ot twelve millions from the day of the ratification
o( the present treaty, by the Mexican
government, ana the fiist of the instalments shall
be paid at the expiration of one year from the
same day. Together with each annual instalment,
a?* it falls due, the whole interest accr uinij
on such instalment from the beginning sliall also
be paid.
[Certificates, in thp proper form for the said
Instalments, respectively, in such sums as shall
be desired by the Mexican government, and
trani'errable by it, shall be delivered to the said
government t>y that of the Unitid States ]
(N. B.?Tli- first of then modes is rejected.
The latter is adopted, with the exception of the
l?<4t niirrii/rAnh unfliin Krj<.l/?fo \
AHTICM 1III.
The United States ongsge, moreover, to asMime
and pay to th" claim inta hII the amounts
now due them, and thooe hereafter to b??com
due, by reason of the claims already liquidate d
and decided against th?* Mexican repu .lie, under
the convention* betwi cn the two republic's
severally concluded on the eleventh d ly of April,
eighteen hundredjand thirty-nine,and on the thirtieth
day of January, eighteen hundred and t'ortyihree
; so that the Mexican republic shall be absolutely
exempt for the future, from all expense
whatever on account of the said claims.
ARTICI.R XIV.
The United States do furthermore discharge
the Mexican republic from all claims of citiaeus
~ .H*"1r*" ^'ri
RK H
ORNING, MARCH 13, 18'
i _r 4L^ TT.:?aJ ? i. J _ J - 1
ut me uuiicu nioirs, nui ncicimure urciuru
against the Mexican government, which may
have arisen previously to the date of the signsture
of this treaty ; which discharge shall be final
and perpetual, whether the said claims b** rejected
or be allowed by the board ol commissionera
provided for in the following article, and
whatever shall be the total amount of those ullowed.
aktici.r xv.
The Um'ed Slates, exonerating Mexico from
alldf-m^ndson account of the claims of their citi
zens mentioned in the preceding article, and con
sidering them entirely and for ever^cancell^d,
whatever i heir amount may be, undertake t?>
make satisfaction for the same, to an amount m>t
exceeding thre* and one quarter millions of dol
lars. To ascertain the validity and amount of
those claims, aboard of commissioners shall be
established by the government of the United
States, whose awards shall he final and conclusive;
provided, that in deciding upon the validity
of each clnim, the hoard shall be
guided aad governed by the principles and rules
of decision prescribed by the first and fifth articles
of the unratified convention, concluded at
the city of Mexico on the twentieth day of November,
on?* thousand eight hundred and fortythree;
and in no case shall an award If made in
favor of any claim not embraced by these principles
and ruli'B
It, in the opinion of the said board ol commi?
sioners, or of the claimants, any books, record*,
or documents in the possession or power of the
government of the Mexican republic, shall be
deemed necessary to the just decision of any
claim, the commissioners, or the claimants
through tliem, shall, within such period as congress
may designate, make an application in
writing for th^ same, addressed to the Mexican
Minister tor Foreign Affairs, to be transmitted
by the Secretary of State of the United States;
and the Mexiean government engages, at the
earliest possible moment after the receipt of
such demand, to caus* any of the books, records,
or documents, so specified, which shall be in
their possession or power (or authenticated
conies or extracts of th* siime^ to he trnnamitt^rl
to the said Secretary of State, who shall immediately
deliver thein over to the said bo'-.rd of
commissioners; Provided, that no such application
Bhall be made by, or at the instance of, any
claimant, until <he facts which it is expected to
prove by such books, records, or documents,
shall have been stated under oath or affirmation.
ARTICLK XVI.
Each of the contracting parties reservea to itself
the entire right to fortify whatever pofnt
within its territory it mayjudge proper so to fortify,
for its security.
ARTIOI.K XVII.
The treaty of amity, commerce, and navigation,
concluded at t[ e city of Mexico on the
5th day of April, A D., 1831, between the United
States of America and the United Mexicui
States, except the additional article, and except
sofaras the stipulations of the s id treaty may
not b* incompatible with any stipulation con tained
in th? present treaty, is hereby revived
for the period of eight years from the day of the
exchanue of ratifications of this treaty, with the
same force and virtue as if incorporated therein;
it being understood that each of the contracting
parties reserves to itself the right, at any tune
after the said period of eight years shall have
expired, to terminate the same by giving one
year's notice of such intention to the other party
ARTICI.K XVIII.
All auppUea whatever for troops ot th? United
States in Mexico, arriving at ports in the occupation
of such troops previous to the final evacuation
thereof, although subsequently to the restoration
of the custom-houses at such ports shall
be entirely exempt irom autte-i ann charges or
any kind; the ffovernment of the United States
hereby engaging ?nd pledging its faith to e?i1iblish,
nnd vigilantly to enforce, hII possible
guards for securing the revenue of Mexico, hy
preventing the importation, tinder cover of this
stipulation.jof any articles other than such, both
n ki?d and ill q'? iliiv, a* ?h*ll r?*Uy br
! for the uo* and consumption of the. 1orc<-s of the
' United States during the time they may remain
' in M?xico. To this end, it shall be the duty of
i all officers and agents of the Unite1! States 'o deI
notlnc* to the Mexican authorities at the resj
rective ports any attempts at a fraudulent abuse
| of this stipulation which they m.iy know of or
! may have reason to nuspect, and to pive to such
authoritiMall thenid in their power with regard
I thereto ; nnd every sucli attempt, when duly
I proved and established by sentence of a competent
tribunal, shall be punished by the confiscation
of the property so attempted to be fraudulently
introduced.
ARTICLE XIX.
i With respect to all merchandise, effects, nnd
property whatsoever, imported into ports of Mexico
whilst in the occupation of the forces ot the
Uni'ed States, whether by citizens of either rel
public, or by citizens or subjects of any neutral
j nation, the following rules shall be observed :?
1. All such merchaadise, effects, and property,
if imported previously to the restoration of the
custom-houses to the Mexican authorities, ns
stipulated for in the third article of this treaty,
ahall tte exempt from confiscation, although the
importation of the same be prohibited by the
Mexican tariff
2. The same perfect exemption shall be enjoyed
by all such merchandise, effects, and pro
i nertv. imnorted suhseouentlv to the restoration
of th? custom houses, anil previously to ihe sixty
days lixed in the following article for the
coming into forc<; of the Mexican tariff, at sucb
ports respectively; the said merchandise, effects,
and property,being, however, at the time ol their
importation, subject to the payment of duties, as
provided for in the said following article.
3 All merchandise, effects, and property described
in the two rules foregoing shall, durins
their continuance at the place of importation, or
upon their leaving such place for the interior, be
' xempt from all duty, tax, or impost of every
kind, under whatsoever title or denomination.?
Nor shall they be there subjected to any charge
whatsoever upon the s?ij? thereof
4 All merchandise, effects, and property, described
in the first and second rules, which shall
have been removed to any place in the interior
whilst such place was in the occupation of the
forces of the United States, shall, during their
continuance theiein, bn exempt fmin ull tax
upon the sale or consumption thereof, and from
every kind of impost or contribution, under
whatsoever title or denomination.
5 But if any merchandize, effects, or property,
described in the first and second rules,
shall b^ removed to anv place not occupied ht
the time by the forces of the United Stites, they
shall, upon their introduction into euch place, or
upon their sale or consumption there, be subject
t? the same duties which, under the Mexican
laws, they would be required to pay in such
cases if th?y had been imported in time oL
peace, through the maritime custom-houses, an
had there pa'M the duties conformioly with the
Mexican tariff
6 The owners of all merchandize effects, or
property described in the first and s?-cnnd rules,
and existing in any port of Mexico, siia'l h*ve
me ngni 10 re?iup tin- name, exempt from all
tax. i I'pust, or coutributio>i whatever.
With r<?-prct t>? the metals, or other property,
exported from Hny Mexicin p?rt w|nl?t in the
occupation of the forces of the I*nit<-d States,
nnd previously to the restoration of the custom
house at such port, no person shall be required
by the Mexican authorities, whether general or
State, to pay any tax, duty, or contribution upon
any such exportation, or in any manner to account
for the same to the said authorities.
ARTICt.K XX.
Through consideration for the interests of
commeice gent-rally, it is Agreed, that it less
than sixty days should elapse between the d ite
ol the signature of this treaty and the restoration
of the custom-houses, conformably with ili?*
stipulation iu the third article, in such case all
nv rchandise, efr-cts, and property whatsoever,
arriving at the Mexican ports niter the restoration
of the said custom houses, and previously
to the expiration of sixty days atier the day of
the signature of this tre ay, *h ill be admitted to
entry ; and no oth< r duties shall be levied there
on than the duties established hv the tariff bound
in force at sii'-h custom houses at the time of the
restoration of the same And to ail such metchandise,
effects, and property, the rules established
by the preceding article shall apply.
ARTICt.K XXI.
P, unhappily, any disagreement shoti'd hereafter
ariae between the governments of tne two
republic*, whetner with re&pect to tne interpretation
of any stipulation in this treaty, or with
resjw ct to any other particular concerning the
political or commercial relation* ui the two i,ations,
the and Kovemments, in the name ol
those nation*, do promise to each oth?-r lliat
they will endeavor, mi the most sincere and rnrue?t
manner, to settle the diffrT*itc<a so ariaintf,
a d to preserve the state of peace and fricndiihip
in which the two countries are now placing
themaelveaj using, for this end, mutual repre
[ERA I
18.
actuations and pacific negotiation*. And if, by
these means, they should not ha enabled to come
to an agreement, a resort ahull not, oh this arcount,
be hrd to reprisals, aggression, or hos|
tility of anv kind, by the one republic against the
other, until the government of that which deem?
itself aggrieved shall have maturely considered,
in the spirit of peace and wood neighborshp,
whether it would not he better that such difference
should be s> ttled by the arbitration of commissioner*
appointed on each side, or by that of
a friendly nation. And should such course be
! proposed by either party, it shall be receded to
by the other, unless deem* d by it altogether incompatible
with the nature of the difference, or
the circumstances of the case
ARTIGLK XXtl.
If (which is not to be expected, and which
God lorbid !) war shall unhappily break out between
the two republics, tlvy do now, with n
view to such calamity, solemnly pledge themselves
to each other and to the world, to observe
the following rules, absolutely, where the nature
of the subject permits, and as closely as possible
in all cases whr re such absolute observance
shall be impossible.
1. The merchants of eiiher republic then residing
iu the other shall be allowed to remain
twelve months, (tor those dwelling in the interior,)
and six months (for those dwelling at the
seaporis,) to collect their debts and settle their
affairs; during which periods, they, shall enjoy
the same protection, and be on the same footing,
in all respects, as the citizens or subjects of the
most friendly nations; a"d, at the expiration
thereof, or at any time before^ they shall have
full liberty to depart, carrying off all their effects
without molestation or hindrance; conforming
therein to the same laws which the citizens or
subjects of the most friendly nations are required
to eontotm to. Upon the entrance of the armies
of eiiher nation i uto the territories of the other,
women and children, ecclesiastics, scholars of
every faculty, cultivators of the earth, merchants,
attisans, manufacturers, and fishermen, unarmed
and inhabiting unfortified towns, villages or
places, and in general all persons whose occupa
nuns ore iur uir uuiiimuii &uiisiidiriu:e uuu i?rnr>
(it of mankind, shall be allowed to continue
their respective employments unmolested in their
persons. Nor shall their houses or goods he
burnt or otherwise destroyed, nor their cattle
taken, nor their fields wasted, by the armed
force into whose power, by the events of war,
they may hap, en to fall; but if the necessity
arise to take anything from them for the use ol
such armed force, the sani? shall h* paid for at
an equitable prrce. All churches, hospitals,
sehools, colleges, libraries, and oth-r establishments,
for charitable and beneficent purpose*,
shall be respected, and all persons connected
with the same, protected in the discharge of their
duties, and the pursuit of their vocations
2 la order that the fate of prisoners of war
may be alleviated, all such practices as thosa ol
sending them into distant, inclement, or unwholesome
districts, or crowding them into
close and noxious places, shall bn studiously
avoided. Th"V shall not be confined in dun
geons, piison-shn1?, or prisons; nor be put in
iroas, or bound, or oth rwise restrained in the
use of th?ir limbs. The officers shall enioy
liberty on their paroles, within convenient districts,
and have com*oruble quarters; and the
common soldier shall be disposed in cuitonmeuts,
open and extensive enough for air and
exercise, and lodged in barracks as roomy
aud good as are urovid^d by the party in
whose power tliev are for its own troops
But if any officer shall break his pirole by leaving
the dntru't so assigned him, or any oOier
prisoner shall escape from the limits of his c mtoninent,
alter they -shall h ive been designated
to him, such individual, officer, or other prisoner,
shall forfeit e?. much of the benefit of this
article as provides! or his liberty on parole or in
eantonm-'nt And if an officer so breaking his
parole, or any common soldier so escaping from
the limits assigned him, sh'll afterwards be
f.>und in arms, previously to his being regularly
exchanged, the person so offending shall be
dealt with according to tiie established laws o'
war. Th*' officers shall be daily lurniahed by
the piny in whose power they are, with as many
rations, and of the same articles, as are al'owed,
either in kind or by commutation, to officers oi
equal rank in its own army; and all otheis snail
be daily furnished with such ration as is allowed
to a cotnmo i soldier in its owu service: the value
of all which supplies shall, at the close of
the war, or *t periods to he agreed upon between
I the respective commander*, be paid t>y the other
party, on a mutual adjustment of accounts tor
the aubdiatence of prisoners; and su^h accounts
shall not be mingled with or set otl against any
others, nor the balance due on them be with- 1
held, as a compensation or reprisal for any '
cause whatever, real or pretended. Epch party ,
shall be allowed to keep a commissary of prisoners,
appointed by itaelt, with eveiy cantonment
of prisoners, in possession of the oth<T; which
commissary sha'l s-e the prisoner* as often u*
h? pleases; shall b* allowed to receive, exempt
from all duties or taxes, an I to distribute, wlmtever
comforts may bf sent to them by their
frie: d-<; uud shall be free to transmit his reports
in open letters to the pirtyby whom he is employed.
And it is declared that neither the pretenc
that war dissolves all treaties, nor m-y other
whatever, shall bf considered as annulling or
suspending the solemn covenant contained in
this article. On the contrary, the state of war
is "precisely that for which it is provided; arid
during which, its stipulations are to he as sa,
credly observed as the most acknowledged obligations
under the law of nature or nations.
AUTICI.TS XXIII.
This treaty shall be ratified by the President of
the United States of America, by and with the
advice and consent of the Senate thereof; and
by the President of the Mexican republic, with
the previous approbation ot us Gen#r.il Congress;
and the ratifications phill bi exchanged in tin
city ot Washington, in four months from the
date, of the signature hereof, or sooner if practicable.
In faith whereof, we, the respective plenipotentiaries,
h>tve signed thii treaty of pi-.ice,
friendship, limits, and settlement; and huy>
hereunto affixed our seuis respectively. Don?* in
(juintuplicKte, at the citv of Guadalupe Hidalgo,
pa the second day of February, in th. year of"
our Lord on*) thousand eight hundred unci fortyeight.
N. P. TRIST. lr,. s 1
LUIS O. CUEVAS, [us J
BR KNAR. DO CON TO, [r.. s 1
MIG. ATRISTAIN, [r, n ]
Additional and secret article o/ the treaty of
peace, friendship, limitt^and settlement, between
the United Stales of America and the Mexican i
republic, signed this day by their respective pie i
nip'ttentiarie* (Expunged )
In vie'v of the possibility that the exchange of
the ratifications of ihistrenty may, by the circumstanced
in which the Mexican republic is placed, ,
he deliyed longer th;tn the term of lour months
lixed bv its tWHDtv-lhird article for the exchange 1
of ratifications of the samp, it is herftjy ayrm d j
that such delay shall not, in any manner, allect r
the force and validity of this treaty, unless it i
should exc-ed the term <>t" eight rnontiis, counted 1
from ihe date of the signature thereof.
This urticle is to have the same force ami vir- ?
tue ua if inserted in the treaty to which tins is f|
an addition.
In faith whereof, we, the respective plenipotentiaries,
have signed in is additional and seen t i
article, and have hereunto atlixed our seais, re- t
rpeetively. Done in quintuplicate at the city of I'
Guadalupe Hidalgo, on tin-second day of Heb- "
ruary, hi the year of our Lord oan thousand '
eight hundred and lortv-eight
N. P. TRIST, Tr,. s i 4
LUH Cr OUfcVAS, Ll. s 1
hi;k.naiii>?> con ro, [u s j
MICJ. ATRISTA1N, [L s]
The Vote on Its ItatlttrMloii.
The above treaty, with the ainendm n1^, was
ratified by the American Se nate at a quarter past
9 o'clock, oil Friday night, the 10.h of Marcn, 1
1848, by the following vote ,
triti.
Namei folilict Statu.
Cheifer Aihley, Democrat, Arkanrti. <
Charles O. Athrrton, Psiuoflrat, Nnw Hampshire
Arthur P. Bagby, Domoorat, Alabama. ?
John B?ll, Whig, Tenup?f?*.
i? \v %?..??
Jf??# D Bright, Damoorat, Indiana m
A P BtiMer, Damoctai, South Carolina. o
JohnC Calhoun, Datuocrat, SouthCatolloa ''
Simon Camaron, Druiicrat, ri-nn*ylT*nia. ,,
l.awiaCaaa, > U-moerat, Mlebigan. e
John H Clarke, Whlf, KhoJa laand. jj
John J. Crftt?nd<>n, Whig, K-ntucky. p
JohnDaTio, Whl(f, Maa*achua?tt*. tl
Jtffcraon Da?i?, Damoorat, VlMlMlpvt P
William L. Dayton, Whig, Naw Jaraay. *
PiaM 8. Dioklnaon, Damoorat, Naw York. tl
1
/ /
LD.
*- ?? r ? /?
John A. Dl*, Democrat, .Vew Tork
8 N Downv D'unnrit, Lanlelana
A!ph?u* Felih. Democrat, Michigan.
Henry H Foote, Democrat, MlwriMrippi
John I' Hale, YUolition, New Himpehlre
K'lwnrd A. H?Ln?KHn D>mncr?t, Indian*
KMT Hunter, Democrat, Virginia.
BeyeHy Johroon, Wb!jr, Maryland
Ilerinhe! V. Johnaon, Democrat, Georgia
H?nry Jnbneon, Whig Louisiana.
Willie P Mtngum. Whi?, Nrrth OnroUtta
Jnm?n M Muon, Democrat, Virginia.
Jacob W. Millar, Whig, New Je*?y
W. B S Moor, Democrat, Mala*.
John M. Nile*, Democrat, <'onn??tlont.
Thomai J Hank, Democrat, Te*a*
AmbroM H Sevier, Demonrat, Arkan***
Daniel s'urgeon, Democrat, Pennsylvania
Hopkins L. Torney, Democrat, Tennessee.
Joseph R. Underwood, Whig, Kentucky. ^
David L Yn>e, Democrat, Florida.
Total, . . 87
NAT*
ff'imti Politic.i. Slaltt
William Allen, Democrat, Ohio.
David R Atvhl'on, Democrat, Miwouri.
GeoTge K Badg-r, WW?, North Carolina
Roger 8 B tldwin, Whiff, Connecticut
Thonus II Bmton, Demcnrat, MlMOtirl.
John M Berrien, Whig, Georgia.
Sidney Breese, Drmoormt, Minnie.
Thorns* i.orwln, Whig, Ohio.
Stephen A Douglass, Democrat, Illinois.
Albert C. Green*, White, Rhode Island
Dixon H Lewi*, Democrat, Alabama.
Presley Spruanoe. Whig, Delaware.
William Upham, Whig, Vermont.
Daniel WebUtr, Whig, Massaohcuetts.
John D Weitcott. jr., Dvmoorat, Florida. ,
Total It
aruknt.
AT< imti. Poliiiei. Statet.
Samuel 8. Phelps, Wh'g, Vermont.
James A. Pearoe, Whig, Maryland. J
John M. Clayton, Whig, Delaware.
Sam Houston, Democrat, Texan.
Total 4.
analtiii or the tot*.
Arts?Whigs 11 Na*s ?Whigs ft
? Demoorats. . , . ,'iti " Democrat* 7
Total 37 Total It
As?it!<t?Whigs 8 Total?Ajm S7
" Democrats. , . 1 u NejB IS I*1'
_
Majority for the treaty ...?
Police. ,
Recovery nf Mr Foriyik'i Jt\gtlry ?We noticed In
yesterday's If'rald, the burglary and extensive robbery
of jewelry ptrpe r*t.*d on Krlday nlaht last amounting
in value to near 11-2 00", belonging to Mr. Orlando Forsyth,
No 501 Pulton street, Brooklyn. On Saturday
morning.when the robb?r? wan discovered, great exoltement
was created amongst the neighbor* and mHn <fflcrn
as to who were the perpetrators; and after a little
c ->nsult?tlon. f u?plclou ree:ej on two young men?one who
eilled nimselt wid. Hmith. who boarded at Mr* Brudley'f,
In Fu'ton street, corner of Spia.'iio'n alley, Brooklyn?
aud tha other, culling hlciself Towns nd, boarded with
VIri Hays, No -J9j A d'trn" st Thaso ra?u wrr* known |
to visit each oth< r. and mild th?y went p .Intern by trad*, |
but bad only b??n residing In Brooklyn ibout four
weeks, aid durlr.g that; limn were not seen to do any
work vhioh oir"unnt.?ncn w?s noticed by the other *
beat J*r?, and looked u-viu an being rather strange. Be
t*?ru 7 ami It o'clock on Satuiday morniug, after the
robbery, Townaend CAine to tie hoarmog hoaa*
of Smith, 1b Fulton street, which Is only a short
distance from Mr. Fot*>ih'e store, and iald to
Smith. ' It is lluia y< u was cff," und alter a short
conversation, left, aod a few w'uufts atierwards a oab
drore up to the door, It having been e[irf?g"d hy Townsend
at (he J'CnHoa F rry ; Smith ili-u paid his board,
plaoed a lar^? liather trunk in the nab. and left, but In
hi' haste to ?*?> lie left a silver mounted pistol, and
v iD'i other aitielfcS.behiiij Mm This eircum?t*ue<> only
made the eusplcb- '.re- ,{<"-! and tbeee tacts having
h?ien rrlati-d to offio r J VV llUgine one of the active
poll"* of Brooklyn. etepa rn immediately tak^ n to And
I he oab driver, who, up-in belli/ fonnd, told all he knew
?b'uf tb titfelr, tin 1 show 1 the officer where be carried
the truok and tha two m?n, which he oonveyed
ovrr tho Jtckson terry, totals m?y, and stopped at a
Diroh grocery store i. *#r M*?giti street, in iho thirty
en th ward, whet e the two men not out at.d put tha
trunk in the more. ha receiving his money for the job,
and if/e. The groo?r was ihen qnestlon*d as to who
oarriedaway tile trunk -wbo Informed the cfflcer that
n old fallow who carried la nosl was hired hy tha
two innn to oarry tha trunk, and that man lived oloae *
by; upon this information, ofll-*r Hl/gios. assisted by
Mr. Jama* Weaver. a citli-n of Brooklyn, alter a good
loul of trouble, found this man lying drunk on the floor
of his rooui; they rou<ad bltn up and afc-r considerable
rhakiug they ma-tagad to get him into the aireat,
and ho undertoak to show tliein the house where ha
carried the ttur.k; but being so ftu-lft-d with liquor,
they were c luprlltd to hold him by the arm to keep
htm from tailing; utter travelling * vr?l blocks,
he br- ught thein to a tratll frame houie. No.
'21 Mangia R'rtset. This nan about 6 o'clock
on Saturd.17 afternoon, and in they all we-<t, and
an tbe oftirer ruabing in'.o the front room on the'id floor,
h-? diaooverr.l ih- idenftO'.l trurfk. containing nearly
all the s'olen jewelry h- longing to Mr. Forayth. The
tniaves who were bo-h in the room a second or two previous,
heartl them coming up sf.aira, spran ; to the win
(!r>* in d I iimitMil niifr. inl a iK* atr?u? *? */! In *?!?
that one if/: without liat or coat. They ran (.loot Man
giu it., into UratrJ, anil from Grand Into Division
t., making yood their rsoape. A wonau. raid to
be the wife of on*, wa* I?nnd in the r>om mrirnte, and
Dear her ooDtin?ment,ebo waa rcu-l) alarmed at the iudIuii
miry of the effljer. The jewelry and silver war*
ivas replaced iu the trunk aud conyeyed back t^ Brockyn
In triumph by the cfBcier and Mr. Wearer The
o;ua;i and in? premlaea were thru tak*n la charge by
Japtain I illy, of the 13th wa?-d, and several of hia poicnn?u,
wh>> more thoroughly searched the place, and
n the RtoV'< a orueibm rrns round fall of meltid
gold, and In a box of aahea a lot mora
eaa fraud n.clteJ into lum-a, valued In all at
jear $700 Th? rmcaln, when diatu bed by tho cffleer.
were ?t work ni'ltlng, ai Sfvertl *ton?s were oa the
able jiat knocked from bracelet* aud rings, and the
toll uinlted up in the crucible ; and had they not been
liua discovered, no douot by t'jis time, or even the
i-*t morula?, oil (race or identity of the propei ty
rould U?v? be-n d>atroy?d. A atrlet watch waa kept
>n tho noraao and premises during Saturday night, by
; an tain Tilley, In hopes of g?ttli g soJie clue to the
rh?r*abouta of the burglars; bat nothing mora
rampired, and ske w a conveyed j?'erday m?rnng
over to Brooklyn, and oommltt'd by the
naglstrate to await a further examination. The
louse No. 21 Mangln street v?a hired by Smith
i*.der tho name of John Hairia. about four we-ka tins*
I'owoftt'ud ia described aa being a mnn about jS or SO
rears of age, thin late, rather long, light brown hair,
10 whirkrra. about i fe?-t &X Inchea high Townsend'a
ruuk wa* broken open, whl ih he lett tabled him at
Mrs. 11 tja' iu Adatri e'reet, and there the nMcera found
t lot M' (i*-laton kfya two ''Jemnilaa'' and a "Billy,"
tools tiaad by burglara, whleh pretty clearly chow the
business th-.' rascala wn fjlloeiig It I* to oe hoped
they wlil yet be taken und b.'migat tojuslice.
Uw tntwil^ncci
Chu-witJCovat?Jtfaroh 11 ?Baf. re Judge Kuwrdl Trick?
v th' /Ci"Ki i ?U' fy Vttual l-itun.net Ce.?
rtilaoaura was ?lv?u to lie Jury en Saturday. It ap
^e':r?d iha'. the priLelpel defetice eat tip by the detenlatjt"
w ? an over valuation of the proprr.y destroyed
iv the Are Hie Honor salJ that d-t?n4auts having
uadeth? charge of over-vilaattoo eg* net plAiitiff. which
mplied <alae aaearing. th hurthen if prvof retted on
heuj; th-v made the eharfrn. ar?<i thaw e*r? iwMii.rt rn
iroya U ?it two ered hi* wltue<ses; 1( was not enough to
hr.w that plat. tlf! ii l not proee tin*. soia? of ta<> uriiclfi
or w ilcti he cbarg 1 fc,? <>n fan premiers; uor thai be
ins uoi proved tha: aom? ot the artMes ?rr? w>rthwh?t
i? e?t. th> m Jdwu at la the preliminary pro' s Tb?
efen4<ut* are bound to prove RfflrianliTeiy hat they
rere not; they must also sbow ihai be sworn to tbo?e
tat"ments wilfully, corruptly ana eoutr?ry to bli Vnowi>d??
of th? fact H? th?n TfivpttuUt* t the eei.ler. ,
nd or mm nt* J upon it, leftfia i it a naestion ol (act to
til* jury to IIJ whether the def. udants Diane out a ease
f wlltutl end corrupt pe'jury aca'nst the plaintiff. If
hey did, tb?y sbonld flud a verdict for defendan's hwald
veictct thin m uning
Naval floveinmll.
* ToAntroRT SH-r 4R?0LC, (
M arch 11,1 >
A battalion of U 9. marines, eoosletloi? of thr?? bunIrad
and si*ty, tank ai d flie. onder trte e mmaud of
riijorJohn Herri" ?*lli?d Ibis morning on board the
tips Areola and M H i??, for V ?ra i rn?
The foil win if is * list of the offl ?ra a;t?eh?d to the
' ttalioo:- M'jorJobu Harris, Commanding; Captain,
< S. Waldron; 1st Li-ut Jiielah W? sn>; 1st Lieut A.
I 'laylpr. Adjuta.it; 1st Lieut. W. L Minttle worth, A.
V Quartern aeter; U Lt> ut, Jor-s; 31 Ll'Ut,
J'Or.m F I.ln'lnay; 9d LleU! . O'OTg R 0<-aharo; 9<1
,leut , I R F I atuaii; id Lieut. J L Broom; vd
,l?ut, W srofccs U"yd ; Me/Meal Offl-?ri Surgeou, P.
KJwarJs; Vfsisfaut "surg?Od, O.Hl?jr,
Ma. AsaMt' Rcmaii^s After lbs twxnl wnwitil J
ror t e r-mains of Mr. Adams, in Boeroo o?i Friday, I
&ys 'he Jturnol of tha llth inst. tha b dy remained in I
i.a'ge o th? Mechanic Qreva of South B letcn, until I
* ? '! o'clock Unt atrnirg ?t whk''i tiuse the City
Unr ?, i -nxnm Ihoup^oii. -el ?v 1 th u m. ??j ?i <t
I mui-d on duty durirjj lb-* btgV. The hwljr wim *
>BTey?d to thi d*pnt ol r.ne O I 1 ioiy RetlrotJ, this
trtiaiOD, end m l j o'clock t,.? tint*: ??rt "I for tiu oey.
'he CoDirreeelonal e< roml't ?. the n mb?r? n( i ,ie LeItUtur?
in body. ?. d ? military ??cnrt. nceouieenied
he reiattiiui of the veu?riibt e'?:e?uisn, %i 1 will take
art In the lw?e rite*, preparatory to the eiit"Bibm?nt
fbloh will t ike place thl* afternoon I."(ye number*
t oar fellow oltuen* h??e proceeded to Qui any to p*t*
lolptte In the uiemaltiee of the dmj,
^ : } J

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