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ttf aUjimnn K tate Snurnol. j
BY E. P. WAI.TOIV, Jit. MONTPELIER, JUNE 10, 1854. For Governor, STEPHEN ROYCE, or Berkshire. For Lieut. Governor, OSCAR L. SHAFTER, or WlLMHIOTOlf, tbr TVtarurtr, HENRY M. BATES, or NoRTiirir.Li). Mats State Convention ! All persons who arc in favor of resisting by nil Constitutional means, the usurpations of the propagandists of SLAVERY, aro in vited without distinction of party to meet in Mats Cn.ivrMTin.v at Mo.iTrtLtfcR on tlio FOURTH DAV OP JULY NEXT, 10 o'clock A. M., to Nominate Candidates for the approaching Election ; and to take such measures as mil In all future elections cna ble the people of Vermont to give n, practi cal expression of their sentiments at the Polls. June 1G, 1854. The foregoing call, we learn, has been dis tributed through the state, Ai was prepared in tnticipation of an adjournment of the Stato Convention, after adopting its platform- course, by the way, which a majority of the convention, in our opinion, wcro prepared to takc.but wcro not disposed to insist upon, gainst tho judgment of gentlemen who heartily concurred in tho purpose designed, while doubting the wisdom of that mode of accomplishing it. Tho phraseology of the call of course was adapted to tho anticipated contingency : no alteration can now bo made, and wcro it otherwise, the change would bo unimportant. The call has been signed by gentleman of all parties, whoso names will be published when the lists shall have been completed j and inasmuch as in every sub stantial respect, as to principles and design, it harmonizes with tho proposition made at Rutland, wo do not doubt that tho result will be every way satisfactory. Gentlemen of all parties desiring toaflix their names to the call, can do so, by calling at our office, or by authorizing such use of their names. We hopo the convention will be a rouser, nnd characterized by genuine patriotism lit for tho crisis and the day. The Platform Adopted at Rutland on tho 7th is identical with the principles held by tho Whig party on Slavery for many years, in nil respects but one. For tho first lime, the Whigs have declared their entire independence of Slave ry Propagandists, and pledged their support only to the iriends of Freedom. Even In this stand they have but imitated tho princi ple and adopted the language of one of tho most eminent and purest Whigs of tho coun try Hinnr Ciat; applying both, howeicr, in (tho ,'manncr that tho crisis demands. Wc invito our readers to compare the Cth resolution adopted at Rutland with tho fol lowing. During the year JKO, Sir. Clay and his associates in tho 31st Congress prepared and published to the world the following " DECLARATION AND PLEDGE. The undersigned, members of tho Illst Congress of the United States, believing that a renewal of sectional controversy upon the subject of Slavery would bo both dangerous to tho Union and destructive to its objects, and seeing no niodo by which such contro versies can De avoided, except by a strict ad herence to tho settlement thereof effected by tlio compromise passed at tho last session of Congress, do licrcbv declaro their intention to maintain the same Hetllement inviolate, nnd to resist all attempts to repeal or alter tho acts aforesaid, unless by the general con sent of the friends of the measure, and to remedy such evils, if any, as time and expo rience may develop. And for the purpose of making tins resolution etlectivo, they turtlicr declare that they will not support, for thoot 6eo of President or Vice President, or of .senator or or Representative in Congress, or as Member of a Stato Legislature, any man, of whatever party, who is not known to be opposed to the disturbance of the settlement aluresau, and to tho renewal, in any form, of agitation upon tho subject of Slavery hereafter." The foiegoing was signed by Henry Clay and forty-one others among them Thos. J, Rusk, Thos. G Pratt, Win. M- Gwlnn, A. II, Stephens and R. Toombs, Nebraskaites and was the basis of both Baltimore platforms, The Slavocrats having become traitors, it is proper to suspend them from the gallows c rected by themselves. Were IUjirt Clat alive, we bclievo he would be foremost in demanding execution. Prpo -toaltion to Restore the Af rican Slave Trade ! The following wai telegraphed from Wash ington to tho N. Y. Tribune on the 13th : Senator Slidell, in the Executive Session today, as a member of tho Foreign Rela lions Committee, made a report in effect looking to the rceitablishment of the Afri can slave trade. This is startling but true. no action as yet. If southern statesmen desire to forco up on the country the direct issue of Freedom or Slavery, they are taking tho right courso to accomplish their purpose. Let the issue come 1 Tyranny Undisguised. A demoeralic member of Congress has in troduced a proposition to abolish voting by ballot in the District of Columbia, and com pel every freeman to tell for whom he voles. Of course the design is to make tho officers of the government witnesses against them selves, ao that they can be guillotined if they vote contrary to orders, ."nn Sec retary Guthrie threatened to turn every clerk out of office who should daro to vote against the administration ticket Significant. The N. Y. Tribune, refer ring to tho action of the Whig Convention at Rutland, says it "it of deep and enduring vgrtfcanu." Aye 1 as deep as the gulf between Freedom and Slavery, and as en during aa the contest between them. H7"We have received an interesting ar ticle fromllhamar Smith on the Compromis es of the Constitution. That it is im-com- promistng as; to slavery, it is hardly ncces ary to ay. The article will appear in our next. The Iigiiiu Slave Laie.K. D. Smith, judge of the Supreme Court of Wisconsin, tin decided that the fugitive slave law is uu ceiiftitutionil, end discharged S. M. Booth, woo waa under arrest for resisting the law, The question came up by mean of a writ of abtut torput. We shall publish an abstract or the decision or Judge Smith in our next, appended to the communication of Jthimar fc'ioith. Dn jMful. Il is said that tho tools of the SUvccratain Vermont are doubting what fatso i beat for them to play. Some would endorse tie Nebraska bill, aa the one idea of the AtkuMetratioa ; tome would dodge k altogether; and some would d n the bill, I-"' unpen the adm'iniatration. SIGNS or TIMES' Tho State Convention of the 7th. There has been, there will he, no discord ant note from the Whig press of Vermont on tho 1't.ATroRM or Freedom promulgated by tho Convention. Tho J trmonl Patriot and liurlinglon Sentinel clamor about a " coali lion1 hoping, possibly, to frighten some' body hero and there, by a phraso which has been made odious only by such demagogues as themselves, who barter principles for pelf. The pensioned presses am welcome to all they can make by such clamor. We rely upon tho intelligence of the peoplo to sco the difference between a union of men irres pective of party distinctions, who mutually & honestly agree upon exalted principles, and a coalition between two opposing parties,where one must inevitably prove a traitor to itself or tojthat with which it associates. Tho Gretn Mountain freeman is compel led to compliment the Rutland platform on thu whole, though it carps at various unim portant matters, and leaves about as bad an impression as it would have done by con demning all. We think tho editor of tho Freeman is resisting his own convictions of duty, and wo prefer not to trouble him at present. Tho Freeman is the only frco soil paper which seems to dissent. As n con trast to the Freeman, wo present tho follow ing from tho lirandon Post a free soil pa per which has heretofore sympathized with tho Freeman. Tho editor of tho Post at tended tho Convention at Rutland, nnd knows tho spirit which prevailed. Well dono for tho Post- very well:. From lh nnmtoa l'nt June 11. The Couvcnlion at Rutland. Commrnttmrnl of the " league of Freedom" in Vennonl." The Convention at Rutland nn tho 7th, was ono of tlm largest ever held in tho State, composed of men of all parties-although nono but those heretofore known as Whigs felt at liberty to take nn nctuil part in the business of tho Convention It was a nroud ilny for tho Free Democracy. Not on iy was ono of their chiefest men (one who has never cast n vote but for freedom) put upon tho ticket of the Convention, but their rninciPLF.s fully and cnthuinstirn!ly endor sed! It wne a piuht well calculated to warm tho blood, mid revive the hearts which have grown weary, sick nnd faint in the pro trictcd struggle and is an unmistakoahlo premonition to Slavery propigindists that their hour of triumph is drawing to n close. The Convention was controlled bv men who have somo respect for the claims of humanity and of tho age, and impressed nil with a belief in their sincerity. They threw nway tho last wnif of their human plun lcr: nnd with it fled tho last ntom of any desiro in us to do other thin to " forget nnd forgive." oc racy on those points. Hero follow the resolutions.) Although it would nave oern ucncr 10 i havo adiourned without making any nomina lions and issuo a eeneri call for that pur- nose, still we are not disposed to view that nn insurmountable obstacle to n union of tho friends of Freedom, and would uree upon tho Convention to assemble on tho S!!)th tho wisdom of adopting tho ticket put in nomina tion at Rutland. We have vet to meet tho Free Democrat who feels otherwise. As to old party names, the less harncd upon tho better until the Convention of Free States settles that matter. If a man asks ,'Oll what nartv vou helnnrv tn. tpll him vnn belong to tho " Leauui. or Freedom." That will pass you by St. Peter. Chittenden County. A rnasa Convention of ' tho Whig" and all other freemen who aro opposed to tho Nebraska bill," 4ic. lias icon called to meet at Essex on tlio 28th inet. to nominate a county ticket. Wo under stand that this call will bo cordially respon ded to. A frccsoil convention met a few days ago and adjourned without making any nomination. All right! Iddison County. A frco soil conven tion on tho Till resolved to adjourn without making a nomination, with a view of await ing tho action of other parlies, and ultimately forming one "that shall ring the death-knell of American oppression." This Convention resolved tint " tho Freo Democracy aro willing to relinquish all party consideration forget all past hostilities, di-rrgard nil minor differences, and sacrifice everything but their principles, in order to secure an effect ual union of truo men against tho mighty conspiracy of Slaveholders and Doughfaces, that now threaton to overthrow tho peace, the honor, and tho frco institutions of the country. Messrs. Barber, iNecdham, blade, and others attended the convention, and tho decision was unanimous. Itulland County. Tho Whig and Frco Soil Conventions are called at the same tima and placo at llutlaud, 'JSth iust. The Whig call embraces all who approve of tho Platform adopted at Rutland on tho 7lh. The Administration Ilcbukcd at the Capital. At the municipal election, Wanhington City, tho Democrats wcro defeated badly, and a Whig mayor and council succeeded by from 300 to SOO majority. Tho opponents of tho Administration of every namo united in tins election. On tho ono side was tho Government, threatening to turn every clnk out of otfico who voted against it, and to stop the appropriations for the city. Ontho other Bido were lie people nnd the peoplo j carried tho day. An excellent example. Let tho cople of the country imitate it. The Philadelphia Election. In referenco to tho victory of the Whig candidate in the recent election, by 8000 majority, tlio .Vor(A .Imerican nays: Besides the good auguries which the re sult of tho election yesterday enables us to lorin ot the luturo ot rliilaueiptiu, it lias another and most interesting significance. It indicates, in a marked and unmistakeable manner, the sentiment or this community re specting tho course of the Federal Govern ment in relation to the Nebraska Bill. Wo declared during the canvass that the popu lar vote, however ft might turn out, would be understood at Washington as expressing i .1 . . . either the sanction or the censure ot our cit izens in reference to tho action of tho Presi dent and Congress touching tint iniquitous measure. The issue was distinctly and generally made at the polls in every ward and precinct, and the voice of tho majority is now uttered in accents of indignant de nunciation against tlio Administration and its adherents. The recent Democratic Defeat in Philadelphia. Tho nature and extent of the rout suffer ed by the Pierce-Douglas Administration in Philadelphia demand more particular notice than wo hive yet bestowed upon the matter. Tho election held n that city o.i the lilh inst., waa the first municipal election under the now charter consolidating tho old city proper and all the suburban districts into one corporation. This union his for many years been demanded by the obvious inter ests of the community, but had been mainly and efficiently opposed by tho Whig iwhtic ians cf the city proper, who apprehended the ccrtutn loss of their party supremacy through the admission of the outer districts in which Democracy had been nrescriDtive. ly ascendant. After many faUures. nublic opiuion at last triumphed over faction, and . I . , ii.: I. , i , . , . . , u.e tuiisuuuaiiuii uu, w aa cornea uirougn the Legislature. The first election under thu change required the choice of a Mayor, Solicitor, Commissioner, Comptroller, twenty-four Select Couucilinen from as many Wards, seventy-two Common Coun- I ho subjoined are tho principles tlio (.on- I me no resolutions but those having reference ., " , ., , . , ' K I vention pledged its party to without a dis-1 to Slavery. The following aro K s.mple of , lh" lll.'S b' breaking a so le.nncom senting voice, and w hich filly cover every ,10 series : onm b-. -'"''".V'S pl'ghted fa. h of i-i. Jp t ..I h ihn Prm llom. i ti... r... c,i. .!. a ,. the nation, by which our entire national ter- tl . . . . ... I I O ;.,(..,,., , B Un nMnn.luI t.. . .. i ,. lUnilfcd and eighty-eight ctlnon, two hundred ana 4 ' , ,, Po'r Prison KT cb7 of .he Convention of all the opponents of .aid Cil of Health Assessors, and a few oth- measure m the whole Utnon, in order to do- er officers on" or more of each and all of monstra e to the slave 1 power our determine ?hem f.om every one of tho twenty-four tion no longer to bo its white slaves. Wards. Tho powers of the Mayor nnd Democratic Prophesy. The New York Councils aro quite plenary, nnd with those Evening Post of last evening, in a calm ro of tho Commissioner and Controller, include ( vlow 0f tho political effect of tho passage the inaiwcment of nil the property and oftl,0 Nebraska Hill, makes the remark finmces of the city, the appointment of tho that ti. ffiilsiinn of the 1 ire Department, The Democratic party has lost its niornl and so forth. The importance attached to the election may bo interred irom una men-1 ..i-.l. T:,.,.a n,t lliror functions, Tho sham Democracy entered upon the t whatever boast wo may tnako of our cxcclk contest with the prfidgc of old and recent , cnt maxims of legislation and policy in rc euccrsses in neatly all Instances, m which pjrd t other qucitions. the deed of yester tho whole field had bctn between it and tho day puts Us in a minority for years to como. Whigs. Tho candidate or tho former for , T,(J f0nowm!; j, rmn tho correspondent Mayor was a gentleman of tho old Quaker , of ,,10 Oicmnrrf Gazette'. stock, of considerable public experience as , j am U1(brtiied that Anti-Nebraska Dcm Recorder. Prison Inspector and otherwise nl Washington are ready for a fight a man of irreproachable character and hab- j wlt(l t1(J Administration on this basis. You its. The candidate for Solicitor was the m,y pCTnp9 know that when tho ruffian Ed standing Chairman of tho Democratic State 1 monison) 0f Virginia, sprang townrds your Committee, a personal friend and particular own Cnnipbell, the first man nt his sido was tfi nf Pmtinastnr.Gencral Campbell who.. m. i.lrir,l,lri. Upmnerat. Kittredcn. hn it will be remembered is a Philadclphian and thus especially backed by the Adminis tration. I lie leimw miiuiuho nrr nlr irood men. bo far na Bham Demo erats aro possiblv such. Thus stood mit ten when the Nebraska crime was in pro gress. The Whiffs at the. same time had chosen their men, and chosen them so well, that tho Native, Temperance, ami Free-Soil parties, each too small to avail singly, found these candidates acceptable nlso on their respective principle:, nnd henco united on them. Tho conscqutneo to tho forces of tho Nebraska conspirators was a defeat ut terly overwhelming. Tho average majority of tho Whig Mayor, Solicitor, itc., as our readers havo seen, is about ten thousand. Hut this is tho least evidence of the depth nnd breadth of nomilar abhorrence of tho Federal Administration and its agents. Of the twenty-four Wards, but four returned Select Councilinen of tho Administration faith. Yet, of Four Congressmen represent ing Districts of these samo Words, 'I hree voted for tho Nebraska Infarr.y 1 Everyone of these Districts has thus promptly con demned tho trearhory of their false repre sentatives. Let tins immense triumph, this Nemesis of tho ballot-box, speak comfort to tho nation! 7776i(iie. Piinivsvlvama.-A call fur an anti Nebr, s ka mcictilig nt Laporte, Sullivan County, Pa , wns warmly responded to, a few days since by a numcroiH attendance, and without dis tinction nf party, though a majority of tho mooting wns composed of those who havo heretofore been nccustomed to rally under the Democratic banner. Tho nseomblago was nhly addressed by Hon. David Wilinot, who denounced tho conduct of the present Administration 111 emphatic terms. Strong resolut'ons wcro pissed in reference to the Nchraskn swindle, among which was one avowing n determination to support 110 man for oflico ho approved tho notion of Con gress 111 repealing :lio -Missouri Compromise. A Whig Convention hold at Pittsburgh, (Ponn.,) on tho. Mist .May, renominated David Ritchie, the present Representative ill Con gress from tint District, by acclainntmn; piss must tako osre of itself take care of its peculiar property, supply its own bloodhounds umi doiighracos tlie Irecmnii ot tne Aorth design to, and will, crush out and extermin ate the orerd, llesohcd, That in view of the dangers of the crisis -a crisis overriding nil party dis tinctions wu hereby plodgo ourselves as soldiers in the cause of Freedom wo in senbo Free Men, Frco Labor and Free Lauds upon our banner, and enlist fur the whole war. Ohio. A general fusion of nil the oppo nents of the Nebraska bill is Inking plnce throughout tho Slate. The Transcript, n Democratic piper published nt Canton, Stark County, gives a spirited hketch of an " in dignation meeting" recently held nt that place. A committee, consisting of Demo crats, Whigs, and Freo toilers, was appoin ted to draft resolutions, and ilie meeting was nil.lrirtseil ny oiil-mamoneu iuuim-.nui oi uio strictest Hcct, insisting that oppoijUon to tho Nebraska bill wns the truo test of Domocra cy. Tlio Nebraska men in Wnrren, Trumbull Co., Ohio, undertook to firo a salute in honor of tho bill, on Tuesday list; but they had hardly commenced when every bell in town was manned, and such a doleful tolling as wb kept up between li' silutes, wns never before hoard in that vicinity. Another at tempt was mado at nine o'clock, and almost instantly the bells again rung out a mournful dirge. At noon the Nebraskians rallied a gain with no better success. After supper tho shooting was undertaken once more; by this time tho Warren Brass Band lu'l mounted to the cupol i of n church, nnd be tn eon the pauses of the firing, played thu Dead March in J-ntil, the bells all tho while tolling a boliMiin knell. .Maine. The resolutions adopted at the Convention ot Murrill Democrats nt l ort lond, on Wednesday, assort that "wo deep ly lament the abrogation of the Missouri Compromise m the pissago of the Kansas Nebraska hill, and wo hereby pledge our selves tu exercise tho riulit of sutTrogo as shall most speedily mid effectually result ill its restoration; that tho pretenco that Con gress his not the power to enact such laws us tho ordinance of 'e7 is not only false and groundless, hut at vnrienco with thu known views of the Trainers of tho Constitution, as well as with the entire praclico of tho gov ernment for more than half a century ; and that in consequence nf the action of Con gress in repealing the M ssouri Comprom ise, all Compromises on the subject of slave ry have ct-ased to bo obligatory as such," No rmiietancu to tho execution of existing laws is counselled, and it la nut proposed to interfere with slavery in tho States; m fact, the resolutions aver that "wo are willing that the South should have every right they can fairly claim under tho Constitution." They conclur'o by tendering "our hearty (hanks to all the members of Congress who resisted to the hit the passage of the iniquitous No braska bill, and especially to Uioso of our own delegation." UajjucAuirlj Tho Northampton Cour ier, a leading Frco-Soil journal, advises its friends that what they should do in this crisis should not bo a matter of doubt, and in speuking for them, it gives assurance that " We think we know enouch or tho Kreo , Soilers to say this much, and further, that I nothing less than tho successful support ofi .. . . ' every nonnern inemuerot i ongress, uone Whig or Democrat, who has proved true in this crisis, will situfy them. And hero we may remark, that in this district, and also in Il I. .1.1 J. r I tho Berkshire district, tho freo sotlers next fall will bo foremost in demanding the return of Messrs. Dickinson and GoodridH Whigs) to tho Houso ot' Representatives. They have heretofore strenuo'isly opposed both , these gentlemen, but now that they have proved Hue, and havo faithfully represented their constituents, they will sustain them." 1 ho Courier puts a relevant inquiry, wli'ii it aaks " if men thus ready tu foriret old dif ferences and animosities, are not worthy to be met by men of other pirties in n like spirit in tho maintaininco ot a common cause f spnngheld Uepublxcan. Hon, N. P. Banks addressed his constitu i.iev oru ruauy io reiinquis.i iiicir (iruaiuza i-.iui"v.i..i ,i o,,u..iiK i,. uuvi. .,'"" ' ,i,i, ne ,i.n ti,,,, r v. '., ' , . " 'e" - iiuineii ui ipinnff. tion and act with any men, or any parly, re- lovely Ottoe country for another year. This ' nl , ,V1 ii d J I ton b SjI,ta Amla' wlU' "'"cudments. gardles, of names, who will heartily oppose ' slamming of door. In U.e race of American ' "a n' nb"8 ,',f .f ?eP"H Anotiifh Fatai Casf or Ciiol.rv ,n 8,e aggressive scheme, of tho slavS power, ' citizens may sound well in Washington City. . .nd ojer- WouI". -A "d.,?t bfo" Z andfait, fully uphold the right, of the North. 'riTX Xhnl?). "'' : Au.wl Plympton died cms at Waltham, on Friday, in regard to didates was demanded at the present time, the Nebraska bill. The must important fea-1 ll,Jt something more than tne usual routine ture of his address is the distinct nunounce- f business was to be transacted. We ment contained in it, that the Nebraska per- could read in the countenances of those as fidy is an outrage to which the North will sembled tlie same feelings that aninnied the never submit, and that upon this issue he has Aliens and ChittenJens in llieir various strug sepmled himself by on irritrivable step B'c w'",e 'aJ''ug the foundations of this from the political friends with whom he has 1 Commonwealth. The encroachments upon heretofore scted. Huston Atlas. I freedom, that have recently been made in tho , pasaige of the Nebraska bill, fired their JkPIANA. 1 ho Ireo Soil State Conven. breojti with indlenalion. and animated lliem tion of Indiana lately met and adopted the i following resolution!, amoiiu others llisiheJ, That we do not think it expedi ent at tli is time to nominate a Free Demo cratic ticket for State officers. Resolved, Therefore, that we recommend the calling of a State Convention, to be held at such time and place hereafter as may ue oceuieu vxpeuient jurin? purpose ot com-, lime nor space for remarks this wcek, biiung all the elements of opjiosition to said Eagle. measure tho Nebraska bill and wo also r,n.,ru,iv recommend the calling nf . strength ir. the free States j it is stripped of tne respect 01 me people uy uie misconduct mftlinsn who cmtm.tn ho its leaders, nnd .,;,., ,ts hand on Campbell's shoulder, said, j , Stam ,,our ground, Lew., I will back you.' Other prominent Democrats 1 cou;u namo, who are fully committed in hostility, and will unite on a national constitutional basis, to re sist the revolutionary scheme of this fillibus tering cabinet." The XclrasXa Hill. A letter from Wash inntnn. June 1. savs : (ion. Sim Houston has iust returned from Trias, looking halo and hcartv. and denounce ing tho Nebraska Bill, tho repeal of the Missouri Compromise, and the general debil ity and stupidity of this administration. He savs the neonle of the South car nothing for it. nnd that it is the worst thing for ll.el South which his ever transpired stneo tho Union was first formed The McthodiBts and the Ne braska Bill. In the " Minutes of t he Providence (It..'.) "Annual Conference of tho Methodist IJus " copal Church for the year 1651," just iub lished, " by order ot tho 'onf-rence," uro the fo lowing appropriate and timely ronarks on tho infamous Nebraska bill, wluci is commended to the perusal of all Chriiians, fur its high toned moral courage and puni tive straightforwardness: III reference to tne Nebraska bill nov be fore Cotigru, nnd which proposes the ibro cation of tho Missouri Compromise, si cal led, we are strongly opposed to it fu" the following reasons : I. W lib our venerable founder, we regard the iystuni of American Sl.ivery as the "luni of all villainies." 'I hat is, take wrong vio lence and injustice; tuko cruelty, hard hoarlcdnoss nnd contempt for the rights and interests of humanity ; lake fornication, adultery, concubinage and amalgamation of the ilikTercnt races; take theft, robbery nnd murder, nnd add thc-in all togtthtr, nnd the suiii-totnl will be Slavery. To this Slavery (he Nebraska bill propo.-es to open an mi inensc nnd frrtile portion of the Nationil domain, destined as the homo of happy, freo and prosperous millions, and to expose !t to its curse an'! Plight ntory, north ot latitude 'l 30 has been consecrated to freedom forever. It disturbs tho very foundations of our national compact. destroys nil roiifideueo in the different sec tions of our Union, and thus breaks that strength which results from our unity nnd tho mutual affection of the several members of our great nnd glo iotu Confederacy for each other. Wo feol nipalled nt the prop ped of the fearful and terrible consequences which the pass.igu of this bill would inllict iikiii our beloved country. II. Wo n-gard the measure propod by this bill as revolutionary in its character. Slavery is a Stato nnd nut a niiional insti tution. Its control and miiiagomer.t isono of tlid reserved rights of the sovereign States, nnd with which Congress has noth ing whatever to do, either to abolish H on tho one hand, or to encourage, strengthen nun pcrpctuaio II oil tho other; and we i contess, therctore, tint so long as Slavery cotiiinr iwll to its own limits, wo Ikvh iiuUjing, practically, U. U wuh .u Jut w. i i u lit u U0II13. wo lliyn l several years wo Have percolveu a oipo;- i lion on the part of noma to uso our tieuoral (jovernmeuttor IPO purpose ot promuiiugiiie unci! liuuroai o oentirj , finu ioiib ir.nivu u tlio instrument of oppression. W e have everviowed Hie encroachment with distrust and alarm But in this measure we see a bold attempt to nation ihze this wicked insti tution and to make ii ill reionible for its existence, nnd against which we most sol emnly protest. Our General Government his no more right to make a slave, uy any piocus whatever, than it baa to mike u king, and which it shall not if we can poa-i- 1 bly prevent it. And finally our Committee would say. thtft, in becoming uiinisierH of i the Crojs of I'll ut, we do not divest our- j selves of any rights, nor ,ire wo absolved ; from nuv duties as citizens of the United States. ' j The Fremont County Journal (Iowa) an u.. ...iA i .t.....i I ing into Nebraska in anticipation of tho ex- timruishrneiitot the Indian title, ll says the change of time for the recession of the Indi ans, in somo treaties recently negotiated, from May ll (just past) to February next, is very ungraciously received by these squat ters, und proceeds : " Buoyed up thus with hope. t'io informa tion speedily transmitted heretiat a treaty had been consumatcd, containing a proviso that the Indians should havo until next Feb ruary to vacate the lands which they ceded, fell like a thunderbolt upon thoso who had mado preparations to cro-s over at as parly a date as the 1st of May. Upon sober reflec tion, the hardy pioneers, believing that the blow thus aimed at them emanated from a demagogue known by the name of Many penny, endowed with a little brief authority, determined that tho mere gratification of his wounded prido in a contemptible act like this should ho no barrier between them nnd Ne braska, and, having thus determined, they havo crossed over and aro still crossing over every day, nnd making claims which aro bound to bo respected hereafter. " Had tho Indians in Council, in their own territory, asked until next February to va- 'a'lJi and they are determined to be heard, ""d their presence in Nebraska, albeit tho Indians have until next February to leave it, r..i. ..!.. - i l .1 . i. iuivuhihtotoi, nuu es, Uio liandiw ork of while men, are sprins ing up mush-room like in Nebraska, and already hundreds have crossed the .Missouri Willi Itm .l.lnrnxn.linn nt m.linn Nnlir!,.!. w" tho determination ot nuking Nebraska 'bo.r home.'' Iloston Court House.-Legal notice Ins been served upon the United States authori- ties by iho City Government to quit and de- liver up the rooms now occupied by them in tho County Court House. The last day of tho pre.ent month is the time when tho Mar- shal and all other otliccrs of tho General Government must quit the premfses, The Whig gathering at Rutland, on Wednesday, was larger and morn enthusias tic than wo have ever witnessed on a similar l occasion. It was fully believed that some thing more than the mere nominatio.wif can- in declaring their undying opposition to the extension or slavery in any and every form. The proceedings or the Convention may be found in another column. Bead the res olutions ; they speak for themselves. They ere adopted with an "Aye" that made the welkin ring." The candidates are before you, judgo for yourselves. Wo have uot cato llieir land, we would not writo in this) ik.ii.ii. ukuuio, i IiAter rnnvi vein, but wo know they wanted only a monIA, Z , .,V con.sluorca. 'a startling.- I Juno 12 at furthest, to retire to their reservation on I 1. V. S' , ul, -"aryiana, . uruz, with dates Ua the Big Blue, and, knowing this, we cannot! h C ,,"', bou"' C"0'!'"' ('orgia, the 5th inst. but imuupn tho motives ot thoso who were '', nnuai, nuu tuiBiiiii iii. nave' It was runiornil thai tlm flmLiian Ho! for Vermont! The Southern 1 int. Wo copy tho fol- , , , lowing from tho Richmond Enquirer of Fri- The cholera has already mado its appear- ln rcition t0 the caso of Hums! anco at tho South and West, and also in Such an execution of tho Fugitive Slavo New York and Iloston, and It is quite prob- Law as that which wo witness in Boston, is able that the sl.ip fever and yellow fever I n ""J "nd ""'"'"J,1, J,' "tWl ' ' . manifest that tho scntimant of the whole coin- will closely attend that terrible scourge. Wo ,mlm)y i9 B(,nimt tl0 jw. The press, may look then for a largo accession to tho while affecting to deprecate any demonstra- population of Vermont during the hot sea-1 tron of violence, havo inflamed tho passions son. Come! With mountain air-pure wa- f l1 1 , ,1 , ..1 1 pathetic pictures of tho wrongs of the fugi- ter neat villages - good landlords; with 'im Th0 municipal authorities openly in pleasant sights for the eye and substantial cited tho rabble to riot, and the commission- for the stomach; with valleys, mountains, . lakes, giving tho greatest variety and best specimens of natural scenery to bo found in America; with the best agriculture, tho best horses, tho best sheep the best stock, in short, of man, fish and beast; and finally with railroads to take ono into the world of busy men in tho twinkling of nn eye, or oaf of tho crowd to tho solitude of quiet villag es, retired furm-houses, and unbroken for ests : we s:f with all theso, Vermont is the (pot of spop for tho summer sojourners. A jain wo sa come. Here is a special call. New TATr.ni.No Place Wn.Ltittaiinr Lakc, W(stmork, Vt. This is a place of lummcr assort with which tho travelling public nit not familiar, but which from all tccounta' wo have had of it, we are inclined o think.will soon commend itself to general javor. IVilloughby Lake is about twenty lilies a(ovo St. Johnsbury, Vt, from which it is aca-ssiblo by stage, nnd is within sev enteen Jiiles of Island Pond, on tho Atlantic nnu St. Lawrence Kailroau, whence there is JikewisJ a singe. It may, therefore, be plensailly nnd conveniently reached bv way of PorJand, or by the t onneedcut and Pas-, of Poriatid, or by the Connecticut and Pas- suuipsil Rivers Raihoad. The lake is fromauic and charming spot. It is situate I'betna'iitwo mountains, which rise abrupt ' ly tn the height of !2,000 feet on one side, I aid 1,100 on the other. The lake abounds I rX fino trout, and it vies with other en- chit 1 1 n.: lakes and places about tho i Wl te Mountains, in possessing nn echo wh h answers with at least half a dozen , difjnct reverberations. Tho place alsoaf- fujis all the poetry with little of the fo ndle of a mountain ascent having a bri d path to the summit of Mt. Annance, ll highest of the two mountains upon its h rders. I'ho water of tho lake Is deep, c ar nnd sparkling, mid the scenery is ! scribed as being wonderful and delight fi in the extreme. A scientific visiter s a of it : " There is nothing in tho far f led scenery of the W lute Mountain IN teh, (the Did Man of th Mountain per il excepted,) nor the nsssige of the Poto- uio nt ilarer(i Ferry, nor the deepchannel otithe Niagara, or the chasm nt Trenton s, which produced in my own iiiind more I impressions than did tho scenery nf neglected rpot." But it is no longer to neglected. Vnt LtsUt's Liiics' Ga:ffe for June been received. The ladies mini have it. s number contain nearly one hundred erns. n the list of Patent Claims issued from United Stat Patent Office, fbrthe week , (-fling May 'J !, IcSI, we find the following: Self-Acting Power Press. 'lias Davis of Montpelier, Vl., Patentee. We have Ken a modol of this new pres, id judgo it to be admirably adapted to ma- purposes of pressing. We shall soon ivo ono placed in our ollice tor trial, hen wo shall be enabled to speak mare lvizedly of its merits. To Millers and Machinists. The undersigned hiving been appointed njents for tho sale of Djris' Superior Stretched leather Helling and Lace Leather, would siy to those who use thu article they are now furnishing it at the lowest manufac- turer's prices. To those who have boroio 1... , ., . .. ,v r , - f, i ,i ck rt llinin n - "'"yull'"" '"' . ',. - i '-'""s , mcy wilt never life any other. Being made r sK,j oak-tanned leather, and bavin-been ..rtu ,u putwiui sireichinir machine. when onco made and attached to the machine ry they aro pennAient. It is not deemed necessary to suy a word of its quality in com parwun with others, its wido reputition peaKH for it. l i iish Cash. .Ill aiders promptly andfailh)ully ttecutcd b- OLIVER & 11 EL Ml, It, Agents. lllm llladc Ilaiok.The lovers and bieilersof finu horses will be glad to know Ilit the beat Black Hawk stud horse of his np in the county, has not been bought up . KiHiuiug ones : um is Kent bv .Mr. ny.he "nr, for the improvement ofl stck, in Vermont, Ho may be seen at the , stuie ot tho lemperanre Hotel, in Montpe-! lie, every Saturday during the season.- UHpetent judges pronounce him ono of the bos stud horses in the Slate. For size, strcigth or muscle, symmetry and beauty ore:vea an( ailmlts ,nc uttcr r"!llly ' a" Torn n.,j ,.r,r,.i ..... 1 I 'ort3 t0 carry Rnv schemo through Congreas, lorn and graceful movement, he is surpass-1 ,. win i1Bn,rn,,i ,.i , ic ? ,hl ed 1 no horse in tho county. Four years old ho present season. Cclor, " black and all. lack" a legitimato 6on of his sire, the celorated Black Hawk, raised by Hon. L. B. lrck, and sold for j2000. TiiOld Lino Democracy meet in State ' Cony ition at Montpelier on Wednesday, i "'e Hi inst. .ma- .... i Tl Frco Democracy, havo culled their Statu ionventien on Thursdjy, the 2Uth inst., at Mutpelier. Poltical Power of Slavery. The advantago which slavery enjoys in , far behind us in enterprise, business wealth. In the Senato tho inequality or power is cvcrA'hclming. In that branch or Congress a population os .J.uuu.uuu, occupying slave turryory, is represented by fourteen Sena tirs while an equal number of freemen, re- - .1. 1.. . i t . nuey oi un- or ui, is rcpreseiiteu uy two Seniors. .Illany Journal. ij1 the Constitution, five slaves, so far as tie-general government is concerned, the clclion of members of Congress and Prcsj. dert of tho United States, aro equal to three freemen. The slaves cannot vote, for they are property, and have no political rights. Thj white men of the slave States are allow. All Slllllllnml I.AU-,,. nn.l ... .-.! 1 - - ..i urn, ii'iircst-uimion, ue- caui) of this species or property. At tho norti, free men are represented. IT tho j u ans uau cue rights ol'men, we should bo Klad to see them re(rescmej-but to sivo thei oppressors additional pawer because I they h ivo chattehzed liuiuin beinirs. which I mtvi Ihnu ... . 1 jxiwir they are consnntly using to rivet ........ i.uwn 0I 6iave,y ana cxteid its dominion, is unequal and un lusu In a l the ftee States, there is a aopti. atun of Welw-Jj. wlch u represented in the Mouse of llepresenui.ve, bv ll.'Jmeni ber The slave States have a free popuh turn of a tr. Is nnvre tl.in one half aslirge, and yet, instead of having only 71 ReprV sen?t.vcs, the hilf uftl,8 imiiibcr .ent ffom J, a30-edition South, especially calculated for thit latin, L The following i, said to be the be" n ft the precious instrument: "Wt,,.!' ": s 01 ;.I:.-T.7 . . , ,"'u'ndenceat born with considerable freedom and ZS j 1 wtth inalienable nglu, a.non "wmM dulTfd I liberty and the pursuit oj i Inn IrtlManf U ...... ,j n n , , f 1 , . aim er himself betrays a corrupt prejudice against the claimant Mcanwhilo tho morn recpect' able citizens have been inactive it not in different spectators to the violent scenes, and but for tho stern demonstration of Federal power, tho law would havo been trampled under foot by an enraged populace. The nffair is not more encouraging to the South than creditable to tho Northern patri otism. There is nothing in tho treatment of Mr. Suttlo to induce Southern gentlemen to pursue their fugitive slaves to Boston. A partfrom tho personal danger he has encoun tered, tho expense nf Ins journey will more than cover the value nf his slave. Not only has ho been annoyed by every sort of vexa tion and insult, but ho has been nrn tted on a cnminil accusation, and will bo brought to plead liko a culprit before a jury of aboli tionists. Although such be our view of the Iloston riot, yet we are not nt all disposed to a vio lent ebullition of passion. It is against our philosophy to quarrel with a mishap which teaahes a salutary lesson and promises a for tunate result. tVn ii.nn received tli Mosim nf the new Governor of New Hampshire. Ho treats of various topics, but we cannot find that he says anything in refeienco to Nebraska. W o have looked carefully under tho only two heads of the Message where the subject would bo likely to bo treated, namely : tho National Administration, and the Stato Prison, and wo find no allusion to it. The Governor evidontly fights shy of that ques tion. 7Yi'4nne. New IIami-siiire Leoislatuiie. Con oerrf -V. .. June 13, 1 P. M.-The House has refused to lay tho Anti-Nebraska reso lution on the table by a vote of I.18 to 1 17: Four Democrats and ono Whig absent. Evening. Tho Anti-Nebraika resolutions havo been under discussion all day the speeches being mostly from the Coalition side of the House. In tho matter of the United States Sena tor, it is pretty well decided that Whigs and Freo S .lers will unite on Hon. Joel East man, Webster Whig, nnd Hon. Geo. W. Morrison, of .Manchester. The latter is a strong Anti-Ncbraskiin Democrat, and had been selected with reference to f ecuring tho vole of the " tender-toed," in tho Democratic rank)!, if such there be in the House. .Vtir Orleans, June 7 The President's Proclamatidn has ciiused considerable ex citement among the leading fillibusters, but their movements arc organized so as not to violate the law. " Oar President." The Democratic pa pers are enthusiastic in the praise uf the proclamation nf President Pierce s gaunt filibustering on Cuba, winch is nil well ": of these same paper, it lent abuse on Ins predecessor, Millard Kill more, for doing tho same thing, when the x igency was much more threatening than at present. Butthon it was the ll'hig Bull that gored the Democratic Ox nn entirely differ ent thing. A letter in the N. Y. Tribune from Jack- sati, .Miss., siys, "the great Lillian army will soon be road to start, under command of our former Governor, Genera! Quitman. There is no secret about the movement. All who have been to Now Orleans stato 'lie a mount of monuy subscribed by tho merchants to bo very heavy." Invasion of Ctdni. The Courier's Wash inpion correspondent writps as follows: The muster polls of the organization for the invasion of Cuba, show a list nf fighting men 1 2,000 strong; it is supposed that ten per cent of this nm"1'"" svsilablf r" n meuiate remce. The subscrir-iiuiix to tho fund nmonnt to SI .ncojJOO, hut small tt nf which has yet been collected. Assess ments are made upon the subscriptions by a Junta or Committee of the executive officers of the IxineStar Association. In return for payments stock i issued, redeemable after the conquest of Cubi, and signed by the President, Secretary, and Treasurer of tlio Association. Gen. Quintman stands at the head of tho military oigamzatiun The Delaware Journal says tho total loss of property by the late explosion at U il mington, is from 30,000 tu j:l.",000. Famine, in the llast. The Advertwer states that meaxures are about to be taken for the purpose of affording relief to the star ving inhabitants of Zanle and Cephalonia, m the Ionian Islands, Wo learn from un ex tract of a letler from Palestine, published in the Courier, that tho Jews of tho Holy Land are also suffering great distress from desti tution. Their Mifleringa havo been occa- " b ,,,e fsi uro cif the Inrve.t ,. ,'h if.. ' . n,r ' Rrre. ,.r .,.. ply. Mas. Mr. nton ,1M funmll abinJuned tl0 j Pacific Railroad. This is another victim of I'ho Nebraska outrage. Mr. Benton per- advocacy of a wagon road, with station for I the protection of emigrants. Slavery in Kansas. Richard Mcndenhall, I missionary teacher at the friends' Shawnee Mission, writes to tho National Era, under uio ui nm i in, uiu, irom niai station, that B.iery exists i n Kansas, and did so before Inn rnnoa I lt t in Mmnim I, the repeal of the .Missouri Compromise, not- wuiisianuiiig tne institution was illegal. IIo says tiiat Thomas Johnson, who has been at ashington nil this session, claiming a seat as an elected Representative from Nebras. ka, is tho superintendent of an extensive missionary establishment in Kansas, under tho direction of tho Southern Methodist E- Eiscopal Church, at which slrves (have long een kept to do the menial service. Mexico it Orleans. A steamer has arrived from Vera i tho City of Mexico to on .Monday niL'ht. alter an ill lies, rf eighteen hours, of a disease which he himself pronounced to be Asiatic cholera, and in which opinion Drs. Bigelow of Ilos ton, and Plympton of Cambridge, who were called, in consultation, coincided. Boston .Was. Cholera in Scliencctady.'a learn says the Albany Express or Monday, that Mrs. Elwood, wife of Dr. Elwoo.l oi' Schenucta dy, died in that city on Saturday of Asiatic Cholera. It is said to have been a clear case of that disease. Tho New York Express makes the follow. ing complimentary rcinirks upon tho lato speech of Hon. Soloman Foot, of this State, .i a - Senate or the United States, on the Irenlerit veto message returningtho liiaano "The Intelligencer of to-day publishes llle &Wo sPeec,'of M' r'oot. of v' tho vct0 "lcssili.',?- ,r- I"'00' is ' ruciat InhnriAtia tituuiKnrsi rvT tlm I, crmont, un one of the most laborious members of the Senate, and although he seldom appears in debate, yet when he docs address the Senate he never fails to make an impression, by the clearness of his statement and tho solidity of his argu ment. He is a member of three important committees, and has made more reports than any Senator at the present sessiun. Being deprived of a colleague, by the refusal of the Vermont Legislature to nil tne vacancy created by tho death of Mr. Upham, he has double duty to perform, and he performs it well." l)roKned. Rodney L. Clogston, from Vermont, an operativo in the I'rescott Mills, was drowned, yesterday morning, at Hunt's Fills, on the .Merrimack River. IIo W" l." . "2 ' 'Trmn.s " Blruck ,1!S ,,ead H'ain,t fT" " l CUSe h" Je was taking a morning oath, and while diving a stone with such deatli before be could bn 1 taken from the water. Loicell AVim. " i in wouurn Wr.n.iEBDAr, June 7. Senate. Not In session. House. Tho Houso went into Commit too on tho Pacific Itailrond bill. Mr. Stanton, of Tenn., said he would voto for tho bill. Mr. Bridges of Pa., stated that he was op nosed to it on constitutional grounds, and as ked leave to print his argument, which was Brntei . ,1 A r.l cniiricK s, o. in.iians,-was oppose, , nUck , fr to tho bill in Us present shape, and said that tlon, 0f t,p plce ' unt.l it shall bo shown that the Central route I , ,ho U!ck Sca tl0 nC(1 wns not the right one, ho would not support I blockading Sebastopol. any bill which excluded it. 'I ho debate .jjie Tll,kl3ll flcc't w o(r y . was further continued by Messrs. Disney, wav t0 t10 Circassian coast. Chandler, (.iddings and others. Mr. Old- , (t confirmed, that tho Russians havo a dings speech was mainly m reply to Mr. bandoncd their Circassian forts. Smith, of Va defending tho truth of histo- .i,.i cti i,t,i i. n.. ry from tho uJacious falsehoods of that gentleman. T lie subject related to tho pro- ceedings which took place somo years ago, when Mr. Giddinirs wns cxpcllcu from the House. In introducing resolutions upon tho subject of Slavery, Mr. Giddings used strong language nnd was called to order by the Chairman. The Committee rose, and the House adjourned. TiionsnAr, June 8. House. Mr. Giddings called the atten tion of tho Houso to an article in tho Union, counselling decdj of violenco towards mem bers of the House, and offered a resolution expelling Judge Nicholson and the reporters of that paper from the privilege of tho floor, A uouato ensued, in wiucii Air. luddings read the article from the Union, in which Theo. Parker, Wendell Phillips, and others, were declared to be without the protection of the laws and the Constitution. FainAT, June 1). House. In the House, today, Mr. Faulk ner of Virginia, announced the death of Hon. John P. Snodgrass, and proceeded to deliver the customary eulogy. Saturday, June 10. The Scnato was not in session. HorsE. In tho House, a quorum was not present, and tho Giddings matter was there fore laid over. Tho House went into Com iHtiiui.- tin mc aunt, nntiiunu uwi, tiJivilKll i l a .1 , , Chasta.n, of Georgia, made a speech on Cu-1 P't on the eastern coast of the ban affairs, contending that the time has ar-1 J,"?0"',. , , ., -., rived when the interests of this country de- ., 1 h.e l-"'Uf' m"1'1 n 'Marsci les brings the mand that Cuba shall change owners. Chas- i Ru98!an lreMy w! 1,10 Affghans. It,,,,,, tain spoke strongly in favor of the acquici l P"mw ne w till the end or tho world to tion of Cuba as soon as possible, saying ,fteere in the interior concerns ofthe noun- mittee on the Pacific Itailroad bill, when Mr Spain refused to sell her, he would go for tindisguiscd, open war, to take Cuba by force. 'I he Committee rose, various reports I'nhn liv were imde from standing committees, etc., and at 3 o'clock the llousa adjourned. Jln.tnAT, June IS. Sknatf.. In the Senate today, Mr. Ma son delivered an eulogy upon the laic J. P. Snodgrass, and after the customary resolu tion", the Senate adjourned. House. Tho llonsodiscussed n proposi tion fixing a day of adjournment, rt'iis die. Mr. Walbriugo amended his resolution, substituting the 17th for the 3d. Resolution rejected. Mr. Havens then proposed the Scnato res olution ; also rejected. iilr. )rr proposed the 1 1th ol August for tho final ndjoornment, which was adopted bv J '"'h, and next day appr iched Eknas, but a vole of Si to 03. ' 1 "ere repoln d. Mr 1 1 illy tr asked leave to introduce a bill , Two thousand Greek insurgents were pos fixingthe annual meeting of Congress for ' led near Demaskn, in f.piros. the first Monday in November. ' The I rench division had arrived at tlm Pi- A select Committee of six was appointed rains (Athens), to consider a memorial of iiOOO citizens of Two Russian war vessels had been pre Delsware, for the action of Government in rented to the G eek government by Itimn. placing the guano trade with Peru on a more ! A Russian stenmer had suled out of Se just and liberal commercial basis. , baelopol, notwithstanding the blorkade, and , . , , .captured an Engli-h merchantman in tho ..... ... ... ............ presented joint resolutions from , tha Califor- ma Legislature, endorsing the Nebraska bill. These resolutions, Mr. Weller said, had passed tho Senate with but seven dissentient voices, nnd the House with but 10.. House. ln thu Home the Pacifis R. R. bill was poi-tponud to the 2d Mandiy of De cember. Giddings' expulsion resolution was laid on the tatile by u vote of 100 to U2. A bill reported for civil siiperinlendency of National Armories. General appropria tion bill taken up. From California. The City of Stockton- went Whig by 100 majority, at the Charter Election field on the 1st. Mr. Batfuigtun was elected Mavor. The Legislature adopted acts to incorpo- ate a State Agricultural S.:.ety, and to ap- .ropnste $..000 a year for four years, for propnste fc.KXJU a year for four years, for ."" ."inyn". .r-irauoiis commanded the vanguard of tho Russians. n K.emg ,wpertv of which the year-. compelled to stop the furthv advanc. of re... sh.1 exceed 10,COO; to re.,Uest h.s troop.. In the meant,,,, pulsions and Congress to lay a capitation tax on Chinese ammunition were safely takeV into the for insoigrants, and otherwise discourage Chi- tress nese immigration ; to grant 500() ; to Cap- j L-tters from Turin state that a contingent Uinll.rryLove, whose rangers killed Joa- force of 23.000 men h.d been defied pun last summer ; and t., create a new Dis- fron Sardinia by 1W0, for the purtnises of trict Court in San Francisco. Tho Governor states in a message to the Legislature, that tho public lands aporoDria- ted to educational purposes in California a oses in oaiitornia a- en and a hiirmillion. mount to more than suv of acres. On the 8lh. R. A. Hurhert. from Si. At.' bans Bay, Vermont, committed ruicide in .ciaoiuiiiir. Washington. Territory. It is likely that I is Iikelv that tho Maine liquor law will be adopted by the Legislature, From the Sundtcieh Islands, dates aro to April 22d. Tho Committee of the Legisla liirenn roroign Aiiairs had reported on sev - eral petitions relative to annexation to the United Suites, that tho subject belonged ex- clusively to the treaty-nnking nowtr, the !.'. ..,.1 i.;. o i-:. i " I .i ' .i - house can take no action in the premise, un - til it is submitted to them by tho Kin-. - H I, ii, jr v-uuiii.il, u.m 1111 mis should he deem such a course wise and prop er ; that we have the fullest confluence!;, li. u.iM ,,ii .... .,i. . ter as he shall deem for the best interests of tho nation, and this House will co-operate with His Majesty in any action he may take in the prenuees, to the lullest extent of their power under the Constitution. -..ujvoij ..in jaivc our ii utaiou in i.io mat- Japan Urpcdition. .Yew York, June 12. A letter from Hong Kong, speaking or thc treaty vvitn japan, says mat it is beyond, A Coup d'Etat had occurred in Denmirk. doubt that free intercourse is fully opened. I'.l.ncrston will probably be ap- and that two ports for U. S. steamers to sup-, ported Minister of War In England, ply coals, would bo conceded to the A- Austria, it is stated, has despatched a mencanj. By the treaty, also kind treat- forn den,,,,, , t,e Czar on tho 2d, to ment and an abundant supply of water and wll,draw his forces from the Turkish tcrri provisions are secured to all American ves- i tory :0tt Jffir tty had 100.000 men reiievSilisir uXHE? lZy Ka?' co: ! cdT"e lnie otG " sioners. i ' 'Plie railroad, nnd tho magnetic telegraph, From Liueria The legislature or Li taken by the'tquadron to Japan, were in sue- beria at its session commencing on the first cajsAil operation when the Suiquelnnnah Mondsy in December passed some acts 'el which have tho effect of repealing impost Uie Japanese had denied making any : duties on woolen, clothing, boots and shoes, treaty with, or concession to tho Russian , bonnets, silks, umbrellas, gold and silver Government- Immediately after the signing wares ; of opening an avenue in the interior or tho treaty, Capt. Adams was to leave for or Clay Ashland, fifteen miles in length with tho United States in tho Saratoga with ,1c- 1 a township or three hundred acres at its ter- 'I"" ."uvBiuuieiii. ue would return ii. V..NUIU10, Prospects of a War with Spain. The spe cial Washington correspondent of tho New York Evening Post, telegraphs the following under date ot Saturday : Preparations for war with Spain, ir she will not sell Cuba, go on steadily and firmly. 1. Military and naval stores are being col lected in great quantity at all convenient point". All the vcs-cls or war and nayal sta tions aro undergoing a thorough in-pection. ii. ah vessels ot war aro detained in nort. ia, .in ICI.-I. ui " a l uiu uvtmiii-U. Ill IlUri. I. All idea of reducing the surplus in the treasury by reducing d.it!es-o strongly rec- ouunedeJ by the President in In. mes.aVe, nd by tho Secretary of the Treasury in his rennrt i mir..n nn .iii.n...h .V ..... ... . B dl Jted P' 2 1 a. Dallaa and Cobb aro to iro to Madrid. in l,r! r.,1,. 7v,i . s n i i Ki.m i. I . 1 u nri; TnaL ,t ' ,"t' " l,?ZJL Sfi runs upon every scent the administration gives out, and besides is uncle tu Bob Wal ker, and under contract ; and a war is to Bob whit a railroad charter is, a mere speculation. I). Nullifiers in Congress gay, Cuba or v ar in six months ; members of tho Cabinet siy this administration tcill have Cuba. Mr, John S Dunlap, Superintendent or the Rutland aud Burlington railroad, has resign ed his post. nrcigit Ijnua. Four Days Later from Europe. New York, June 11. Tlio U. S. Moil Steamship Pacific, Capt. Nye, arrived at this port at about 10 o'clock this evening, having left Liverpool on the ;)lst ult., at 'i o'clock in tho nfiernoon. THE WAR. Three British frigates have bombarded and ursiroycu me nuvnnceu wonts ot Hango, in the Baltic, and Admiral Sir Charles N.ihi, , idy 10 Russians carried a. "redoubt j ,M werr .norwards repulsed. ' On the lltth of Mny the Russians lost 1500 men in nn attack on the now fo,t of Ab dul Mcdjid. We have nothing else of importance from the Danube. The Greek insurrection has assumed a less formidable appearnrre. Naples has declared in fnvorof neutrality. LATEST. It is reported that King Otho has accepted the ultimatum of the Allies. The adhest'in of tho smaller German pow. powers to the Auslru-Prussian treaty is se cured. Sihstria on the 1.1th ult.. was in the hands of the Turki. A doubtful report is current that Kaffj, in the Crimea, was bombarded. Russia has certainly concluded a treaty with Khiva. It is reported from Cronstadt, that prayers were read in all the Churches of Warsaw, for the success of the Greek insurrection. From privalo telegraphic accounts, it is reported that tho Russians are menacing Er zeroum. They have recently made a com pulsory enrolment of ;10,000 Armenians. From Malta wo havo a report that the Al lied fleet had bombard Kaffi. or Theod fMt in. I "H '"r,w"'cn P'". e iwian i ' "" 'v-'ur, ... ..nn-,, . tiim III IIU1H1 fortified barracks in the districts of lion "a- ni. I he stations named will be immediate ly occupied by Russian troops LATEST BY TELEGRAPH. A steamer from tho fleet brines news that Gustavsvarn (on tlm Guiror Finland) was bombarded without effect on tho 2-,'d. An other nttack was intended on the 2llh. A telegraph despatch from Belgrade, an nounces that Sihstria hold out on the 20lh, the Itussinns having been driven back Tour times with loss. Tunis furnishes 10.0CO troops to the serv ice of the Pnrto. The Journal Se St Pilertburph gav-n that two frigates cannonaded Wittaland on the price aorill, ana got back r to Sebastoml. The Neva River (at Su Petersburg) wa, j (rW! fro(n ,ce Mjf mi, ,l)d k was so high that an inandation w as feared. Fifteen stone bridges were to be brttken down, tho remainder to be mounted with heavy cannon. Tt.e Emperor has been quite sick. It is reported lint the vast merchant quir tcr of the city nf Riga had been demolished by the military authorities, in preparing for dsfVneu. It i also reported that a forco of 17,000 strong was to be landed in Swcdon, prepara- tury to tht ocr declaring war on Hussia. Ally"'"' l"' Constantinople y tht the Turkish coepa Kan almost entirely dis persed on the approarh of the Russians, May 5th. ' The news of a battle announced as hav inif been fnusht near Silistna. is rmifinne,! It came off ou the 1st of .tiny, lasted eight hours, was a vory bloody one I .uflenng severely. The Turks I I vantage, so much so, tint Gen. C both partisti 1,1,1 ll.o .,1. vantage, so much so, tint Gen. Lhrulsff. who the htttem war. Dates from (,'hina are to April 10th. On March 20th. tho Impenihits made an mi successful attempt to tako Shanghai The ! ,n,r8enU were steadily marching towards Three Days later from Europe. New York, June 12. I 'I'ho Itnvol M.ii ,.,, .. t Judkins, nrrivx-d at 9 o'clock, this eve.'iin-r The Arabia brings 120 passengers. LATEST WAR-NEWS. Eight tliousand French troops had landed ' , ,"'. ' ' ' , 7 1 Bt,'. r "uft1fndl ,ake" P?- , v ""l0, ""P "Hhuatum or , f n"C.v a"d '-"Snd, and summoned a new "iinisiry. An.ln l-'ronfl, .,.!., .... ... 1 ,, 1 ,A "? ".f.JJ S derf l? l, "V sea. BP'" D"7 ''lp i f,L ' ,VZ' ,h "l ' lad battered thu outposts 10 tne -r-:j. nad not csd- lureo u.e man, lorvress. SillUtria was holding out bravely on the 57th. It is reported that Omar Paiha fa going to its relief. Marshal St. Arnaud, Omar Pasha, and Lord Raglan, had held a council near Var na. It is said tint tho Anglo French will pro- 'cccd to Adrianople. minus ; ot regulating tho corporate govern- ment ol 1. tierla I o eirn ! nl renea mtr the act or December, 185'J, defining the right of - . - r ---o suitrago; ot manning the trench govern ment for its munificent gift of a thousand stands of aims and accoutrements; of em powering the president to lay Interdicts on Tassou Little, Grand Bintum and Cape Mount territory ; of havingthe census taken ; and of creating post offices and postmasters in each county of thu republic. Indian Troubles. lialtimote, June 0. The cutter Moms with tha fugitive, Burns, on board, arrived at Old Point Comfort, Virgin . .t i. . . ., ?! ;8terJay; llu"ls w" I'"' b,l d 'e f""""1""' o'enuier, en roiuo ,ur ,B.ur ... V '" Vn?gi0.Fn 1,18 0CC" PnMlC ' a' tJorfolk- New Orleans papers state that an express 1 d "ivcJ l Glveslo, announcing that the 1 Ind,!,n''..,.?.11!! nu,"b.er of 500' I,all,c.d' under HU ual, anu commenceu a sinug..- ! ter upon tho .bite inhabitants. 'I hirty miles est?.f Victoria, they fell ,n with a cW ny or twenty-five soldiers, all of whom, with two exceptions, were massacreu. The Indians also attacked a party of Mus tangers, traders and citizens, killing thirty six of" their number thirty Mcxicaus and six Americans. When the pxprees left, the fighting was still going ou. The exprss rider had bis horse shot under him by an Indian bullet, but succeeded in seizing one or their horses, and escaped.