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" We will cling to the Pillars of the Temple of our Liberties, all, we will Perish amidst th y --- -- VOLUME XI1. PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY. -BY W.M. F. DURISOE. IiDITOR & PROPRI ETOit, - N1W TERMS Two DoLLARsand F1FTr CENTs,per ann'tm paid in advance -$3 if not paid withinsi. ttionths from the date of subscription, ant $4 if not paid before the eipiration of the year. All subscriptions will be continned unless otherwise ordered before the expira. tion of the year ; but no paper will be dis continned until all arrearages are paid, ur less at the optin of the Publisher. Any person p)rocuring five responsible Sub scribers, shall receive the paper for one year, gratis. ADvEarTsaers conspicuotislyinsertedat7i F.erp per square. (12 lines, or.less.) for the lirat insertion. and 37.& for each continuance 't'hoqe published monthly or quarterly, wil be charge , $1 per square. Advertisement, hot having tihe nnbnher of insertions umirked On them, will be continued outil ordered oni and cloarged accordingly. Communications, post paid, will be prompt. lv and strictlv attended to. lT7 The following gentlemen are announced by their frientds as candidates for the Oltice iof Tax Collector. at the ensuing election: Col. JOHN QUATTLEBUM, GEORGE J. SHEPPARD, EDMUND MORRIS., SAMPSON B, MAYS, Lieut.JA M.ES B. HARRIS, Maj. S. C. SCOTT. -LEVI R. WILSON. JAMES SPANN. From the New Orleans Mercury. THE COOLIES OF-JAMAICA. State of the Island.-We perceive by our Jamaica files, that the planters of Jamaica are thoronghly aroused on the subject of the Coolies, who are brought to them from India by the British Gov ernment as substitutesfoi negro laborers. The Jamaica ?Moning Joornil of the 2d inst. contains several petitiors on the subject from plantems, merchants, and other citizens of Jamaica, to the House of Asse,,bly, iuL'which theoy -compifain bitterly of the Cooly. system as oppres sive and unjust. .he petitioners state that they are taxed4$8,88 annually for each CooQy in theirensploy,:that thgre are not over two opthree out of every forty of theip ,impWe-4bareit fu agricultural lab thatthe re mainder of the lIe d of Woul e goo : agneubu or rs, and that they (the plantersysoUld hdve the preference of their e mployment for five years. On the coutrary; the moment the laborers' contract is ended, say the petitioners, they wander -ail over the country, and a large number betake themselves to beggir.g, and become either a nuisance to travellers, or itt mates of the poor houses, the remainder going fron one estate to the other. for work, as suits their habits and conveni ence. After the first year the Coolies refuse to enter into a new contract with the many planters, who are, nevertheless, taxed$8 88 annually for each Cooly. The petitioners beg to be relieved from ihe tax. The law regulating the Colly system in Jamaica allows none but planters to employ then, imposing a heavy penalty on al others who take them into theti service; but at the same time it makes no provision to secure a continuance of the contracts of the coo lies with the planters, who thus only get their services for the fitst year, during which period they lose much of thetr labor from sickness which invariably attacks thtemn, and have to pay hesides all the expenses of medical atuendance, medicine, nottrishiment, &c. Such are the results of aholition and English legislation on negro slavery in Jamaica. The experiment has been fairly tried there, and the result is that the egricultural interests of~lamaica are ruined. The plantems find it impossible to compete with the negro labor in mther countries. The various petitions declare that the cultivation of coffee ar.d sugar, their two chief staples, is so utnprofitable as to betnearhy abandoned,that the plan. :ers are barely able to furnish their Cam, ilies with the necessamies of life-that they chtiefly depend on the sales of live stock for subsistence, attd that they now apprehend a great diminution of the detmand for live stock, owitig to ther L stuga.. planters being unable to pir chase as formerly. The econdition of property in Jamiaica is as low as regards varlue and produc. tion, as can welt be imnaginedri, yet the people there think they have not reacher the lowest poitnt, and will not for a yeal or twvo. A botit eighty sugar "properties' are thrown tup, not paiymg thne exp~ense! of ctultivatiotn, and every thing on then gone to ruin. Before the emmncimpmtor the export of sutgar wans 200,000 hogs. heads, last year it anmounmed to litth more thati 30,000. TIme Coffee "pro perties," wvhich are in the tmotuntains are doing somewhat bettor; but badr the best, All thte whites inhabitants abb -to leave the Island have gotne away. Redued to a state of distress~ an< ruin, the planters afiamnic.a have herTe lofore petitioned the British Government through the Colonial Goveinnient, for relief, but no concessions had been granted. As a last resort the distr-ssea phnnters now p.;titlon -d the Colonial Government for a reduction of some of the heavy taxes which they are still re quired to pay, not-withstanding the slave labor, the means by which-they were formerly enabled to pay taxes, is now taken away fromn them. The present state of the Island of Jamaica is truly deplorable; and if we may believe lte speeches mtade during the last month in the Colonial Assembly the people of that island are bordering on insurrection. On the 22J ult. the Colonial Assembly of Jamaica went into committee on the present state of the island, when a most deplorable state of things as developed. One meniber stated, that out of forty-eight estates in one parish, only three were able to pay their expenses. "fh called upon the House to look at the forlorn state of Kingston; there the very beds might be seen daily dragged f6omiunder the heads of the poor to pay their taxes, and star vation and ruin were staring every one in the face. If the House waited twelve months longer without giving some re lief, that delay would seal the country's fate." Another member stated that "it would be of little use for him to dilate on the distresses of the country, they were brought home to the door of every in habitant of the Island, whether engaged in agricultural, commercial or protes sional occupations. Hallf the parishes were insolvent, and there was no pro perty left on which to raise taxes-no further taxation could be imposed. I it wete, the people would resist payment. lIe had already seen a petition from one parislh (which, doubtless, would be presented to the House,; in wtich it was paisily staited they would not pay if the Efouse.jpersisted, in expenditure beyond thleira.jeal s. They could not pay, and I hetistitetions of jhe ishnd could not SdeIa system i6 nlaica , all of.vlhtcihad been the esult of the abolition of slavery. Unive.sal idleness and crime ptevails, and is in creasing,among tte neroes and laboting classes; tno schoeol system whatever ex ists in the island to foster a better state of morals, andl "the low coli ts teeM with criminal cases." Tihe work of petty sessions had so greatly increased, adds the same membet, Mr. Whitelock, "that in laige parishes, where four or five district comits wero held nionthly, they were obliged now, in many cases, to be held twice a month." AFFAIRS :N MEXICO. "Mustang." the able correspodent of the New Orleans Delta, in an interest ing letter from Mexico, dated Oct. 13, after reviewing the state of afihAs int that country, and after remarking that "the opposition, in carrying out their designs of overthrowing Santa Anna, opposed a peace and urged a prosecution oft lhe war" proceeds as follows : "Their fest aime was at thec destruction of the army, atnd to this end they orga rized it as I arge as possible, and lent thiter aid withotut reserve to arming and acquip ping it in the best possible ttaennter, t hat it mtightr have no excuse for its reverses; at the same time, confident that when ever it came in coo.tact wvitht the Amer ican torces its rout and destruction would be ineevitable. Thtus ihr they have succeeded as well as thtey could desire, and folio wintg up the advan tage they have gained, every opposiin press ini the count ey lhas attac~ked the "lace covered ges'try" (the officers of which nutmber 23,000, according to their army register) in every assailable point, calling them cow'ards, roybbors. and every ether epithet wvhich they can attachs to them. The Government ad in lcrim, has ofliciallyv withdraw the nominal commancd of' the army ftonm Santa Anna, plarcedl Gent. Rincon at its head, anmd or'dlredi a court-martnai! to try Santa Atnna for the defeat sustained by thle armiy in defence of the city. Whether this party, whlo are etndeavor ing to profit by the advantagte ofcir, cumstances, wvill be able to make peace is a tmatter of uncertainty ; somte of theam ate evidemiily and inlgenioutsly endletvor ing' to bring about such a result, whtile. others are lyin ia,';ppairently still watching the prog ress oaf events. "At this crisis of the affhirs, another Richmond has eternd the field, who renires mur partictalarr attention. TIhe visit of Paredes has developed itself. We have hreretcofore been led to believe dhat the idea advanced, that one of the lturo pean powers was desirous of planting a sprig of its dynasty in .this contry, was qnently emanating fiom fertile imagin anions. We could not be induced to believe that Louis Philippe, in his de clining days, would for a moment enter i-in the proj-ct of sending here the Duke de Montipensier (for I cannot think who else it could be) for the pur pose of extending his sovereign power over this benighted country, which inevitably terminate in the assassination of his son, and the usurpation of hiN auwharity by some military aspirant ; and that too, at the haz~ard of involving France in a war with the United States; but, to our surprise, ,uch is the fact. A proposition hits been agreed to on the part of France, by which, if- Mexico will prod ice te signatures-.7of 3000 land-holdes, pledging tlieniselves to support and maintain the measure, then Frdnce will place a prince on the throne here to govein and rule. A paper to. that effect is now in citculation, and every effort being mide on the part. of its friends to accomplish the object. Nearly the whole of* the Church are giving it there warm snplort, and using every nmins in their power to carry it successfully through, looking upon it as the only means of perpetuating the intere.ts and influence of the ecclesias. lical body. A great many of the Cen tralists, of wealih and strength, who hi ve heretofore opposod the measuae with desision and eneigy, conceiving their power and place to be among the things that were and hoping by this muvement to be able to regain a portion of what they have lost, are not only co inciding with it, but are lending it their undivided aid and infinence. Also. soie of the Conservatives and those of a neutraitenpetament io politics have yieloed to the project. "The main body of the opposition to Santa Anna are bu-y combinitg all the elements oftheir forces toavertththtlreat. ened blow,. and retain' the advantage, gained over their 'policc] adveas:iies. They are very seriously alarmed with, reference to the-new movemenis, and we are led to believe that they are doubtful of success against their new. comipe iniea'l of talk, and to asuame a positton in referende to the political mnovemuIents upon this continent that will enable it to be clearly and distinctly understood, and whereby it will he Ile to spaak in a dec:ded andu emphatic tone-that its ingtentions cinnot be mistakon-that the Powers of Europe may be able to judge of what they wil! have to encunn ter when they attempt to place their feet upon this conitinent." Important Discovery.-Our excellent friend, Professor Grant, has discovered a disinfecting fluid, whereby ie has thoroughly purified the fAigat, Raritan, WIhen sll, had become so inflected by deadly contagion, that no person could desend into her hold without being sud denlv taken sick, anl it was conteanlat ed to sink her, with her cargo. We are grattfied to learn that the Navy Deirt nent have so far appieciated the value of the discovery, as it commission Mr. Grant to proceed to Vera Canuz, for the purpose of purifymg the vessels and honses of that city andl l'arbur-Scica, ific American. WaterProof Glue.- An ex parinment has recently been utde by a citizen of Albany, wyhich has resulted in the dis covery that a perfectly wvateu proofuand exceedingly adhesive glue may he obtained by imnmersing comnmon glue in cold waiter uantal it becomes pierfe-::tly soft, but yet retaining its or iginal fram ;t after which, it is to be discolve~d in comi mon raw~ linseed oil, assi~tod by a gen te heat, until it becomes entirely taken up by the latter, after, which it may be applied to substance fur adhesion to each other, in the way common glue is ap plied. It dries almost immeidiatelyv, and wvater wiill exert no action upon it. It is untnecessaty to saiy how miany valo ble pnirposes in thme arts this appmlication may be ttsetd. 1'-or cabinet makems it is important, as mahogany veneers, when glited by this sutbstance, will never fall of1' by exposure to the atmnosphr. Far. 4'eAch. The Cherokees are fast placing thenm selves sidle by side. with the -foremost in the ran ks of civilization-thtey have gtton to thiemtselves a natimonal' di.hlt. Tlhis now amnlnas to abont $100.000, and the editor oaf the Cherokee Adlorate is cudcelling his brins over the questiont "'how is it a be paid ?" Toe National Council, too, is cogitating over the sanne knotty point. To gloe Wood a Gold, Silver, oi Copper Lustre -Grind ;about twvo ounces of white beach santd hi a gill ol ater, in which half an oule of' gui Arabic h -i edi ssolverd, and brusti over the 2 i~t When this is dry. the i be rubbed over witfi a piece q Silvr or copperi an will'ini. dassuiire their respec' Oivetolors tilliatcy. This .vork may)e p6 y'ajiinit burnislPt, hul shIodl n zished ,&ientific Antericdn fro- stan Eneinz Nes. A SPATCIIE9ST Gen. patches in redation tc the sto CiapuhepeA and the City of ave been pdblished it the Unio. o not find among their the re or -. Oen. Siids; tha of 61'r" noitnman gives tie fulles detaiort 'tt tions of our Regiment We renin't' atin this report liereisz larger na, rtthe officers of the South Caroli ai a an gazened for braver) and edfici e tian of any othlir singi regiment fbas divisian. We notic lie nameisv Qladden, Capts. Blandingy DeSau,sn"Mflunnovant, and Marshall and Lieu siftek, Lilly, May and Bell Captain.' ger and Lieut.~Stuart, o the Army Jso highly distinguishem in these re isrand wial doubtlesi, r, ceive thepr 'm ioni they have so ri earned. Ta 0-nonduct of our Regiment. s cbnspicuouslyi the attacku iniihie bAtterie.a it, they t- tinterimingles A it the Riaesj':p aced in I ne' "dree ride d three, *y.nets unde each arch.-? withI Rifles the: were the fit Ish into thai eit is to be n-, dit Gen. Sc& despatch "ys thit he re approach -f the San the least diA h--route conquest le city, / tended G uitm m t an threaten th Bilen or sont a RI in order tj flavor the main ittack b Worth. ,the gallant Qijisian an his divisio Pre not to be resttained -the glir' ng prize was before thenI -aind winilorious rivairy they pluck ed itf a'il competitors. Ait Was i ronso iiiis acl W extra that port man's report which relates to ie storm ing of the city. The achievement c the brave and lamented Captain Drur in adv-ancing with his battery along th queduct, exposesd to the fit of tho.en emy's batteries from blhind their forti fications, until as stated in another ac count, only eight menu of his coman;.lt remained, is unsurpas4sed in the histor of the was for d.aring and 4idomitabl courage. It will lie seen tifat Majc Gladden supplied him, front time I time, with men to work hi; giuns. f The Chajultepec road is a hrodd as enue, l-aked with deep ditches an marsay grounds on either side. Alon the middle of this aveie runs the aq'te duct, supported by arches of heavy ma sonry, through the garita or g.te of Be len into the city. The rifles, supporte by the Soth Carolina regiment, and fo! lowed by the remainder of Smith's hai, ade-, were now advanaced, from arch I arch, towards another strong batter which had been thrown across the ro-a about a mile from Chapultepec, havin four emtbsrasures with a redan work o the right. At thtis point the enemy in considere blae force adce an obastinate resistanCi bait with the aidl of the ehT-etive firec ant S inch htowitzaer, directed by the i defatigable Capt. Drumn, and the durisn bravery of the inadefatigable ridle rag sent, it was carried by assaulh. TI' column was here re-nrgainized for a attnck upon the batteries of the garil of the city. The regiment of rillsee intermingled wviih the basyonets of il: South Carolia raeghnem, were platce in advance-uhuee ridles and three baj uoats under each arch. They wvea spported by the residate of Shield bigade, the 2.1 Pennsylvania raegimenl antd the remainder of Smith's brigad togeher with a part of the 6th inifantr nnde~r Major Bonneville, wha htad falle into this toad. In this eider the columi resolutely advanced, from arch to ar t of thme aqneduct1 untdesr a treme~ndouts Iiu of artillery andi small arams froam il btteties in the garita, thae Paisco, anal bndy of the enemty, on the Piedad rum to the right, extendisng fromc the heft the garita. Lienit. Benjamin havinig bronght np 1,pounsder, Capt. Di slm andl his etficiel submal terns wore paouring a constaant it destctive tire into thie iaritat. As a1 ennfladiung fire of then entemty becaan very anano ing to the advanace of ti column, a few rounds of canister wve thrown by ou-r artillery in that directio which effectutally disp)ers~d tent. 'l wholoe columnn was now uinctr a galhlil fre, bait it continuedl to move forwa steadlily andl firmly. Thie rifles, wi sustained by the South Carolinians, ga lantlypithed on to the attack; 'nd atI tviTynunutes past one the garita was ~iortfid, nnd (ie city of Mexico entered aithat point. In a few moments nearly hiewdhole command was compadtly up -a large part of it within the garita. Th. olstinacy of the defence at the garita may he necounted for, by our being opposed awthat point-hy Gen. Santa Anna in person, whvd*is said to have retreated by the PaseO to the San Cosine rnad, there to try- his fortune against Gen. Worth. On our approach to the garita -a .b'dy of the enemy, who were seen 6n a cross road ireateningonur left, were dispersed by a brisk fire.of artillery from thii di. Iection of the San Cosine road. I take Pleasure in acknowledging that this se'a sonable wid came from- Liont. Col. Dun can's battery, which had boen kindly advanced front the San Cosme road in that direction by Gen. Worth's orders. Upon the taking of the garita, the riflemen and Souih-Carolina regiment rushed forwaid and occupied the arches ot'he aquedu:r, within a hundred yards f ofthe citladel. Th1.e ammunition of our i *fentvy guns having been expended. a mredl 8-pOunder was turned upon the Vemi, and served *itlql h ~d elct un the ammunition tae th it was so expended. Thlsni ce, supported yIV the troops formitig iinr advance, had I been run (fo ward in froni of the garita. -rwice had Major Gladden, of the r South Carolina regiment, furnished ad , diional nien to walok the gun, when the ble and brave 'Capt. Drum, who with 'domitable energy and iron ,' ve,ad irected the artillery ryiug day, fell mortally'ot ~side of his guti. A few' e- r wardi, Lieut, Benjamin,- i is played the same cool, dec . Nie, met with a similiar fate E / The enemy, now perceiviNthat our I heavy ammunition had beefipended, redonbled their exertions to rive usout of la lodgient we hadlb cted. A re of artillery and- 11: a'rms ro1 the cita yards t d e Paseo, on-, th side geduci, it - was impossible to bring fot ward ammu% f nition for our large guns. While await I ing the dat kiess to bring cp our great D guns and place them in battery, the en - emy, under cover of thei,- guns, attempt ed several sallies front the citadel and buildings on the right, but were readily repulsed by the skirmishing parties of v rifles and msfantry. To prevent our Stlaik from being enfiladed by musketry r from the Paseo, Captains Naylor and o Loeser, 2d Pennsylvania reginment, were ordered with their companies to a A sand bag defence about a hundsed yards d in that ditection. They gallantly took g this position, aiid held it in the face of a - severe lire, until thi object was obtained. At night the f6e of the eiemy ceased. d At dawn of day on the 14th when - Capt. Steptoe was preparing his he-ivy missiles, a whiu 11ag came front the 0 cttadel, the bearers of which invited me y to take possession of that foastress, and 1, gave tie tihe iastelligence that the city g had been abandoned by Santa Anna n ad his army. Ny whole commtand wvas immtiediatetly o.dered under armis. By usaeir own requests, Lieuts. Luvell ; anid Beaturegard were authorized to go fto the citadel, tn ad vance, to ascei tan the tr uth of the information. A t a signal for the ramparts, thec column, Gein. -Sih' brigrade in frontadteSm e iCarolina regiamenat, h-ft ini gai riroo att the n gaaita, mar;trhed iim o the cituaded. la v a inag taken possession of this work, ini , which we found fifteen piece~s of cannon e mouunted, anad as mlany not up, with thle dextenlsive mtil tiry armuamets which it - conitainted, the seconda Petnnsylvatnia te e gimient was heft to garrisona it. Under, s standing that great depredations were 5, going on in te palace anal public t, uildin gs, I mioved the~ coluamn in y' uimt dir'ection ini the same order, follow n ,td by Captain Steptoe's light battery, n thlroughi the principal streets into the Ih great Plaza, wvhere it wats formed in -tront of the Nationail Palace. Capt. eRobterts, oaf the ritile regimient, who laud a led the advance company ol tlIe stormaing d party at Chlapialtepec, a nd htad greatly > distinguished hiimself during the preced inag da, was det~al by mie tat platnt the a star-spianogled hanner of our country tipon t the National Palatce. The tlatt, the first d stranige bannter which ha~d ever wvaved e tver that palatce sinice the conquest of ir Cortez, was displuayed ;and saluied with e eanthusiasma by the wholoi command. re TIie bahlace, alre~ady' ci owdeid with Meix n, ic~an thieves and robbers, nas placed ini m, charge of Lieut. Col. WVatsoan, with Itis ig batation of arine5s. Ily his active ex rl ertions, it 'vas soon cleared and guarded d fr om fur ther spoliat ion. I. * * V S * Ti~report has already shown the prominent part taken by the regme'if of riflemen under command of the braye and intrepid Major Lrring, who fell sp veraly wo-inded by my side while recei ing orders for the final charge upon the garita. After the taking of the hatteries at Chabultepec, in which por tions of.thiigcorps took an active part, this effifientiand splendid regiment wag employd' as sharp-shooters ii advance thwough the arches of the, aqrueduct, where theirservices were invaluble, My only concern was to restrain their daring impetuosity. The gallant and unarmuning Palmietto regiment, which had charged - upon the ascent of Chapultepec without- firing a gun, was also employed to sopport and aid the rifles. hithis service theirloss was severe. Among others, their biave and efficient commander, Major Glad den, wr:< severely wounded, and Lieutsa J. B. Moragne and William Canty killed. But they well sustained -the reputation they had acquired atv era Cruz, Contreras, and Chut ,busco. English tinwnce in India.-At a meeting of the court of proprietors of the East India Company, Mr. Poynter re newed his motion to refer it to the Court of Directors to review the arguments for the continuance o" the anunal payment to the temple of Juggernaut. Rev. C. La1cey, a missionary in describing the, festival held in June and July, 184dr stated that on the day of showing the idols 180,000 persons surrounded the car. Mr. Lacey referred also to the. ;isgustine ceremonies of the festival, atid -added: "But it is not lewdness duhly that is commendeJ and encoumagedl every kind of vice Is appluaded. Tiere are few crimes In the catalogue of hua wan offences whicli Krishna is not ada mired for having committed." No one could show any pledge was ever given on the conqnest of Cuttack, which rea quired the continuance of the paymeng in question; and manifestly those *an wete despatched as there ministeil agents to seize iha proviince hail aery heiatnensm torever~ .M Rammohun Roy, hen thisjq:estiofl was before tie King in Councilsaisho him, (Mr.- oynter.)- "It is your oin' Government alone who have prevented India from beconsing a Christian cou' try long ago.") CJunlerfei Eagles.-A mad giving his name as Casimer Antoniosl Was arrested in Dayton, 0. on the i1th ina siant, charged with passing a number of counterfeit gold eagles, and committed to the county jail. The' counterfeit if said to have been executed with much skill, and the pieces are so heavily coata ed with gold, that aqua fortis produced no effect upon them. They are so Well coined as to deceive the best judgesa Char, Merudrga 3/ore Troops.-The steamer Wate ret-, Capt. Angel, arrived on Sunday evening from Cheraw, with 38 Recruits of Captai'ii Kennedy's Compally, from Darlingtun, for the seat of war.-Char. Patriot. Indian Summer-Origin of the Term. -T'he origin of the term, Indian Summer is probably unknown to many of our reau dera. With the white man, engaged ins agricultural purduits which during the early settlememt of this country evere hie ctief occupation, the summer and early part ofrthe fall are the chief seasons for gathering in crops,and there he then made the occasioni for peculiar enjoyment and festivity. The favorite period of the Indian was thaot time when the leaves fall rustling, from the trees, the sun shines dian1y thtrugh a' hazy atmosphere, when thet nigzhts are free from frost and days m~d erartely warm. Thris period, whenever is occurredl in autumn, either in Ototber or November. or, intdeedl in winter De comber, was hailed with every feeling; of delight by the Indians i fire was et to tihe dry leaves of the foresi, which tepidly spreadl and drove the deer- to the lanret greoves forr protection, where the Indians were concealed, prep~ared for their des tractiot. Ilence the Indian-humter would' say to the Eurnpean, "The white men's. summer is past and gone,, hut the India.. sumrmer is comne." CThanges of Sentiment iir reat Men. Mr. &.lay, in the commencement of the war, at a meeting at New Orleans, as he was reported at the time. took decidedi grounds ini favor of every citizen support ir'g his country, and longed for an oppor tunity tn "slay a Mdexican." Now Air.. Clay denounces wvar, and censures Con gress f'or voting for "what they knew to be as lie-that the war was exacted by the act of Mexico." WVhat has effected so matering a chnnein Mr. Clay's viens?7 M'rr. Webster. also,in l846; in the Uni-. ted States Senrate, said "if any advice-or miedijation vere offered tu Mexico, he haed no doubt she would be adlvised to peace;. andl if it were offered hte for one should.