Newspaper Page Text
CUTTING AND CVItlAG HAY. jout of the blossom. Profefsor Davy, in his agri
From our note f the discu-sion, 0:1 .hu prop. 1 caltnral Chemistry, says that 6 1 parts of clover r singe (or cu:iii 5 grasses, ami the bel modt-9 ' hay ait in blossom, produced leu parts of nutritive wi mKmgjnjiMj.$i: tSlfTiTTFu cry," we give the flowing. CWua-i tor ' J ti'no'hy is probably too much; bill ihat iho iiu r;- Mr. Be.ukxt d h hadf irmerfy bten t'n lh e j ivo matter iiiiimothy' improved after the fall oft he habit of cutting tniiolhy gr4 ..('rite late. ? It 1 w.fs j blossom, ha'd no doubt. Red-lop comes to matu pasier cured after it giV jiet:y tii.' H it be fuiii.il riiy later, and he did not think there was much inuring bVy thiia ruO.i w.?iU il 9ib4iiiticV,.Wj j difference whether cut in Llossom, or soon after. b had a-certalned 1h.1i the beat limu fur coiling j Ho believed timothy cut in blossom would, pound wa white ih grass was in blossom. In making! for pound, produce more milk when to cows or iftvt-r nay. i:e uau nuopit u jo.rge uuru ,pi.m. - lie tHtuhi tibest mil t e" s pose it mueh to tlivr 'u'u, u irncov nni hi it 111 me 1110 riiiiij;. Jrt it lay lill noon, aud thro cn k it, nod let it swrt j fr Iwifor lime days according to. the statu of the had U4-d abiiut fuiir qn irts .f salt to the ton. Hay thus managed rain out ii the ?p?i''g very bright and 6wecf. In the oYdmai v wv of culiiu" Iutr hav, the in-st parts are wasted. . : r H'.ic,.,,l u.n:.t ..t ' , . Mr. Howard wiw aware .hat there were d,ffer - ei t opinions as to the proper stage ofcutting grass, but he lhoujht the observance of certain miucinlps I raigni aii'ira 10 guru in trie Case. . 1' ir pxamr!i me stems 01 "Tastes wi re hi t i.t.i t.r t.i format toiMd the seer, uh a starchy or. saccha rine subi tice.' In iierft"ii.. ihn .i . were eshausiednf thn substaoce.it te ng qonsumed in formii.g setd. Now if ihe heibago is the ob jed; the plant should be cut before she nuttiment ;his passed from the stem?. If seed is the oh'ect, the plant must of course ba allowed to atiam a ooi tlrgree iS maturity. Hay made from ripe o-Tas-, may "go far.her," of peifd Utter," a3 the ar' . . " "vm luai Hill maj oe true, for animals are less inclined to eat it: but this U no proof that it is more nutritive. . , fie spoke ol the different modes curii g hay, wiih nearly all j which, he said, he hud been ecru i ,ted. Clover hay was altogether belter w hen cured iu cock, ihan Dy any other mode he knew practised! Ail hav was better for undergoing to some extent, a sweat ing in the cock. ; Conrte timothy was thus ren dered much softer, and was less strawy and srifF, 11 nd every description of hay was less hkely to be mow burned." Mr. Beits was not in favor of mowing a great deal of grass while the dew was 00,. ; lie was in Ihe habitof spreading the swaths as soon as the tfvPAitnf U191 ftrr ku nltn. . I.', I:. ..n i ...v nuu.yuot. Homniivj null II wen COfiKeo up before night. The next day, if the weather was good, he opeued it again if it . did not dry en ough' he put together again.-, Cut his object' -was 10 gei 11 so mat 11 would do to put into the barn. He was in favor of using a Jiulu silt with it. He had sometimes found his bay het t mueh in the mow. From being hurriedhe had occasionally put a load into the barn too green. - -To stop the beat and ferneiitatior. which had ensued in such 'xases, be had made holes in the hay with a crow, bar, and scattered i;i salt. In this way he had stopped the fermentation and saved the hay in ve- ry coco oraer. - Mr. Garretson, of Dutchess 'co., said, he had geuerally cut from 150 to 200 tors of- hay per year chiefly timothy and red-top. , He generally begun when the grass was in' ihe blossom. .: His nriAthod una In rut in ' tha mnrnlmi ' cnruoJ tV,n " uuii """Jf aui iu hid ailCJlIDUO pui 11 IU COCKS. ' The next day, if the enn was out, it was fgain pread, and if made enough, put it tho barn, with a lit; re salt sprir.kled on it. About lhr e quarts of . 1. .. u,i 1 : .v I . r. : . . sltto the ton was as much as he usee. There ... j r .. ... '2. ti . 1 . ; p- - 1 used more salt; and was sat ii tied his animal, par ticularly sheep," had suffered by i.1 Ii occasioned scouring and by keeping their bowels out of or der for some lime,' they died. He usually got about two tons of hay to the acre. In the latter part of the season it would sometimes make enough in on day. '. ? ! . ... - - ' Mr. Mack al ways directed his men h make hay as rapidly as possible. He had pfteti made U and put it m the oaro in one day, and never bad better hay.' He was always particular to secure irom the dew, when it must be leit over night.' It is said by some who had much practice iu ma king hay, that it is never injured by its own inter nal juice, but only from rain or dew. . Mr. Solham d d not like the plan of salting hay, neither did' he like the hay that was made in one day. If it could be so made that it would take no uuii, iu uuc uaj, ii: oiuai nave ueen 100 ory lor good hay before it was cut, or else very light bur- oeo, hb wouiu as soon nave gooaurtgnt straw j. 'i 11. .. :. .1.1 : 1 : . for cows or shefp, as timothy hay - after it had gone to seed. . lie cuts. clover when a part of it stn blossom and a part , in the head. , Cuts all his grass early. it takes looger. to - make bay . .1 'l I II ... cui mus eativ, out. ior cows anu sueep especiatiy, u was a great ceai netter. 1 tie otjectiuu to sai ling hay was, that animals were forced to eat salt whether they wanted tt or not, and ir madu theep scour. His hay came out of the barn of a bright -green color, and his stock would fatten on it.-r -There was another great ncvaujage cf culling early, the roots retained their life and strength bel ler, aud the after feed and future. .croops were 'much more abundant. ' He did not hive, timothy Tor bay he uever saw ii in England the jfarm ni there thought it was too coarse, uud wiry for stock. ' Ryegrass made good hay would yield 4n England two tons per. acre. Pacey's was the Aest variety red-lop made good hay.; , He had tried sainfoit if did not come up well there .was :lwaya a d fficuhy about it in this respect, for the 8eed.wa9 good only a t-hurl time it could hard ily be brought across the ocean and vegetate. . If we -could get in here, il otild be very valuable; etpeCially fir dry lands ' As U) pasturing, mow. lauu?, ivkk; huuiu i.ui i'cui i ym IH-'J- 4irly it: wet,; ba t he fed his Jy .lands very, close, n the fall, with catile at:Uheap, and expencjiced ' Jude Cheecir faid he would, cut his clover lilossom, no sooner He would let it take, the sun one day, but not enough to have ZheJeaf break ou then put it in small cocks and cure i'i until by a few hours t'rying By turning over arid break ing the cocks, the fluids wou'd lie far out of it that it mayibe housed without 'hurting: The length of lime necessary to cure if will dtpend up on the state of the weather and the larger or smal ler growth of the crop. Upon this tho; fanner jnus; exerciser his judgment - He would not cUt'fltnothy until it ''hid passed' maner, ana me same taken in seed. Timothy, 10 par's in blossom, and 23 in seed. This in tl f ncep, than tt would afterwards ; but for horses, and other stork, ho thought it more nutritious to standalitl'e longer. It certainly improved in weight THE SENTINEL .YPSILANTI, WEDNESDAY jULY 16. 1815. n GLNCV Mr. V. B. IVmer, Real Estate and Coal VSice' corner N. 3d and Chestnut streets, Philadelphia .l.e Coa! OrUce, Tribune Buildings New York. S. E. Corner Baltimore and Calvert sta. Baltimore. No 12 s,a,e sireet Boston. AnEXATlO COXSUMAI'El. Foreshadowing of the next movement of the Ad' ministration, and some conjectures of coming events. ; , - - Our readers will see, by tho intelligence in this weeks paper.that the Annexation of Texas is com plete, as far as the consent of that power is con cerned. The steps now to be taken to petfecl the bars are the ttdoption of a constitution which our Congress shall judge to be Republican, and the election cf Representatives and Senators. , The conversion to form a Constitution met on 4:h inst. and doubtless their labors have made some considerable progress. The election of State officers nud Itopresentatives will doubtless follow immediately, and the next session of Con gress will hear the unusual sound, "The honora ble member from Texas," &c. llnl let it not be supposed jhat 110 more oppo sition is to be offered to ibis ' consummation so doubily wished.'1 ' No! unavailing though it be, the ground will be contested inch: by inch. . , Against the consumation of this conspiracy to to tender, if possible, the blackest violation of the natural and ''inalienable rights" of man, perma nent by constitutional law, the eloquence of au Adams shall yet be direcled. Against this fla grant breach of our compact, the logic of a Yeb. sler shall yet hurl its weight. These backed by their worthy coadj itors shall fully expose, though we have ceased to hope they can prevent, the iu iquity of. this deed cf danger and darkness. They shall shed upon it that light in which it w ill be re viewed in coming time, when the designs, names and remembrance cf its authors shall only live to swell the blackest annals of infamy. Such men may anticipate a great reward, if not in the pres. ent time on account of the odium .heaped upon them by their opponents, yet in the grateful ap j preciatiori of their actions by impartial posterity. But as slavery, which, like Remus o'er the walls of Rome, has o'erleaped the constitution, the Mis souri Compromise, and every other barrier, will doubtless all the efforts of its opponents,' so that we may now consider its success certain, let us enquire where next its blow shall bo felt : re membering that it is now -doubly armed," not in the 'justness of its quarrel" but m the ardor of its victory. ; The Secretary of ihe Treasury, Mr. YTa'ker of Mississippi, in a letter to his friend the Editor of ihe Mississippian, as quoted in the veri table, "Union" 6ays: "It would be impossible to give you any adequate conception of the labors of ibis office, suffice it say I never have any I is ure. At present my chief occupation is tcilh the details of the Tariff. It must be reduced to tue revenue standard. Here is the cue to the next scene in this drama of matchless vil lainy, though we confess also of most consuma'.e tact.- - - - . The object aimed at for years has been the de struction of northern prosperity for upbuilding of southern aristocracy aud the perpetuatiou of slave ry.. . Failing to accomplish this, with the strength left them by the constitutional ratio of representa tion, aud the Territory left ihtm by the terms on which Missouri was admitted into the Union, the advocates of eternal slavery, directed their greedy aze to a means which at first seemed more' at tainable than the end sought ; this means was the acquisition of a slaveholding territory sufficient to override all opposition and reach their aim despite alt efforts. ' With a patience and perseverance of their own, only, equalled by the stupidity and ob stinacy .of their allies.they have labored and watch ed until the means is secure within their grasp.' ' "' .What delectable feelingsof triumph must now be theirs In a g'od cause we c.iuld envy, thera thVir laurels, but io this! Satan work of temp- 1 tn-inn in paradise was scarcely blacker. And iaU'ow that Texan'cut'throats are ready tohran'dish 1 , : their bowie-knives in reply to the wisdom of iuas sanhusetts, the enterprise of New York, ihe hones ty of Pennsylvania, the industry1 and thrift of the West, and in fine in answer to all appeals, in be half of the" true interest of tho nation, they again deliberately announce their design. The Tariff must le reduced td the revenue standard. We pray you, Mr-Wa'ker, ,you w hom the embody mcnt wfDenibcfacy' bis 'Vdgd ,worlhy.pf.,ihe. important post of Secretary of the Treasury ,what must we understand by the, "Revenue Standard ?" Do you suppose that we are ignorant of ihe many adjustment u hich may be made in a TarifTof du ties, any of which may be excellent as lar a Rev enue is concerned, and yet, yield a golden crop of cotton to yourTexas land, while it opens the fl od gates of foreign pauper labor to 6weep awav our manufactories, and turn their present uperat.ves upou lauds to add to our already surplus agricul. tural production. In fine, adjustments whieh wilj enable your slave system ' 10 monopolise all the weal 1 h of commerce, leaving to the oceans sons of New England, the poor privilege of being your ! -beasts of burden," and to the farmers of the west ihe privilege of providing the moi'y of corn on which you meanly and stingily starve your labor ing, aud therefore most honorable and useful pop. ulation. We wish every Voter in our population would consider this subject cai fully, for w e pledge our reputation as a prophet, that ere two more sessions of Congress, the people of the North will, however unwillingly, be compelled to look Dis union, iih all its deformity full in the face. We are not talking treason, for in w hatever strait the whole country shall fall by the fault of its ruler, we say, stand ly it. It war come, while we shall insist on exercising the common right of A-mt-ricans, to decry its 11 j istice if we think it is unjust, aud seek to avoid it if we think il is urine, cessary, we shall nevertheless cheerfully share the common peri! and danger of nur countrymen in, our country' defence; & our fellow citizens ol the "Democratic" puny, may rest assured that those of their would be leaders who tell them that Whigs are pledged not to aid and assist the coun try in the extremity of war, are shameless liar, and are only laboring 10 create an odium against a portion of their ffllow-citizens, for their own ad vantage. But the common suffering of common danger, no matter w hat the cause, is quite a differ ent thing from the suffering of the consequences of a partial and slaveholdmg system of Legislation. A system which seeks to degrade freemen to the terf 's condition ; such a system as can, and we j venture from a knowledge of ihe actors, to say beforehand will be made out of this "Revenue Tariff." When this system is clearly evolved and embodied in the shape of Law, and its im position upon us assisted by the Brigands of Tex as then it will be time to calculate the value of the Union. Theu it will be time to ask, Shall all the advantages of Government ba sacrificed to perpetuate a worse th:it useless name ? Deatu by Ligiitinimu. Gloom was thrown over our village on the afternoon of Sunday Ias? by the sudden and very singular death of one of our numter. The day had been excessively warm, though the heat had been somewhat reliev ed by a shower which fell in the forenoon, unac companied however by any appearance of elec tricity. In Ihe afternoon, a similar shower seem 1 ed to be approtchir.g from the Northwest, the cloud not being sufficient to cover the fourth pait cf ihe hemisphere. No intimation cf the presence of electricity was perceived, until suddenly as the upper disc of the cloud attained an altitude nearly perpendicular with the Northern part of the vil lage, a single discharge of the fluid took place which struck iu several different places, in one of which it was attended with loss of life. The person killed, Miss Mary Scofield, was standing close to the trunk of a small hickory tree, dow u which the fluid decended until it leached the lev el of her head w hen a part leaving the tree, struck her io the face, slightly breaking the the skin, and killing her instantly. Mrs Scofield we are in formed, on seeing her daughter fall retained suffi. cient presence of mind, to djsh. water , oyer her, and on the arrival of assistance, which was not delayed many seor.ds, the usual means of res toring animation, was resorted to without success. The appearance of ihe corpse, to them first seeing it, was such as to give the impression that death had been as instantaneous as the lightnings flash. Immediately af er the discharge,' the cloud as tho' repelled by the earth, now in a positive electrical 6tate, passed rapidly away to the North, and in a few minu es no cause of death by lightning was apparent in the heavens. 1 The air at ihe time bring perfectly still, all the phenomena of the approach of the cloud its dis charge, and retreat, was in, tho strictest accord, nnce with the laws of electricity, as illustrated by electrical machines. Though the report which followed was not uncommonly loud, the quantity of fluid discharged must have been very great,' as persons standing near on the ground, describe the flash to have been instantly followed by a sensa tion such as one perceives when standing on the insulating stool of a powerful machine. The tree under which Miss Scofield was standing Js only two or three feet from the houte, and had she not unfortunately been near it, would' have been the means of protection instead of danger as its height is so little above the roof as to render ' it ceriain that the bouse would have been struck .had uot ;he tree received ihe charge. , - . , '' Svictvu An aged man. by the name of Arm strong committed suicide by hanging in Ann Arbor, on Saturday last, Wc learn that he was addicted to habits of intemperance, in' which state he had remained constantly for several days. , He was found on Sunday, morning by a -boy suspended -to the limb of a tree, one arm clasped around it, and his feet slightly touching the grouudJ "One ieflee tien,.who"so!d or gave that man the first prink! Dont Doul all speak at once, remember he who starts the avalanche ii responsible for all the m ischial it wblks."" " " n' i"-"" Our Railroads. The papers which have hereteforo advocated the sale of our public works have now generally ceased the agitation of the subject, paying in effect, , as we quote from the "Detroit Express ; "The subject has been pretty well discussed, aud as we are content to abide by the decision of ihe people, we do dot wish to make any effort to bias their opinions. Perhaps we too should be content to let ihe issue rest with the people without further effort, did we partake in the belief that the subject has been fairly discussed. But we do not. The S.utinel like all papers oJ its class-, has but a limited circula ion, compared to the larger dailies and weeklies published at the seat of Gov. It has also been -ihe oniy paper which has shown any. opposition So the sale. Of course then ihe arguments it has used have been presented to few others than its own readmit. While the buggestions of the Advertiser and Ex press have been caught up end reverberated by the country papers until they have reached almost every voter. If ihe subject then has been fairly discussed it has not been fairly placed before ihe people, and we do not therefore feel quite wilting to "abioe the decision," wi.hout further effort to "b as their opinion," as far as for argument will do 60. We saw recently iu the Niles Courier, and copied in to the Advertiser, an article intimating that as far a3 its knowledge of the state of feeling in the Whig party extended, that feeling was decidedly in fa vor of the sale. It may be so there, it also may be so here, but as fir as our knowledge extend it is not. True we kuow many Whigs who are and have long been ir. lavor of the sale, but the general feeling of the early has been, iu our opin ion hostile. It was decidedly so when the " Bill! of Sale was introduced into the Legishtuie "inter before last, and the project has ever iticj bi-en regarded with distrust. One upon w hich lht- were not positively decided, but which they were uortf. ,ke ihe advertiser, thev considered ih.B I not ol 11 1 1 fliciiiwiri I rv rrmSKler laVMDfhlv- In u a "private speculation" got up for the beneti. ol few slate officers and certain "Eastern gentlemen, who about that time mysteriously ' a ppeured in Detroit." e:i ihe Advertiser carefully opened ihe sujct again a few weeki since, and so close ly too on the heels of the Canadian Railroad pro gect which would most unquestionably greatly in crease the travel and freight on the Central Road, ihey again saw, though in another direction, the foot-prints of the same '.EaMern gentlemen," and they distrust it still more. Though we have not room to day for as much as uual on this subject, we are not disposed to lei it re-t at present. OUR MISCELLANY. CC?"A war of extermination is going on in De troit, against dogs- The dogs have iho Hydro phobia, and the Corporation the Kuno-phobii, con sequently no quarter is given by either side. Will somebody be good enough to "cypher it up" and tell us whether all ihe good dogs can ren der iu a civilized state of society, will compensate for the imminent danger which every individual must thereby incur, of dying in the most terrible form w hich the 'Giim Monster' can assume. 07The posts and wires for the ocritt ruction of a magnetic telegraph, have already been distribu ted between Philadelphia and New York. Wc suppose' says the Buffalo Pilot, ,we shall soan have the same thing from North to South, nod from East to West throughout our vast r?pub'in, touching at every considerable town ad city.' -No doubt we shall; but it will not hurt iho cheap postage law Tha. will be the organ of the heatt. while the Lightning-Post must content itself wiih dealing 111 the 'cotton tradtf nnd sng tr line." M'.- N. Y. Mr. N. O. 500 r. Thai would be a pretly hmgunge v deed in ex-, press a lover?s ardor. !,. Cupid might well c-vei the lightning's wing but would never coi-senl to use its leaden tongue. - - ' ' 0O Gan Boyd,' 'John J. Nix Esq,' ai d'Prl Quimbey ' reported to have been killed by tha ex plosion ol a piece of artillery, have sui vived iheir fame. - Iu other words the story was unoihei Iiha. cn humbug. " (30"The Ohio Penitentiary, besides conducing to tho good order of society and the puuL-ixncM of criminals, yields a revenue to the State of $13, 312,75. Number of convicts 465. Though we have quite as many convicts, in pro portion to our population, as Ohio, for some reason we do not punish them qore as profitably. - CO"A rumor is extant, though we cannot yet en dorse it, that the Oregon question has been com- promised, acd that he 4 1Kb degree f latitude is to be the acknowledged boundary. ' This is some what less ihan ihe 'whole of Oregon' to which Mr. Pork said we had an 'indispuiuble idle.' " OCT" A man grown by guano and electricity! , The; following veracious, account was recently given somewhere in ihe State of N. Y. by an ex perienced farmer , from Connecticut, at the close of a Lecture, on the subject of guana, by one of tho. many lop-lazyto-vo:k professors" of tbe present day. . tV. After a long and, as the audience were willing to testify, eloquent and highly instructive hi ihu manner of Gouraud DeBouneville,Crunsou or any of ihe crew. ,n 1 . - ! i: - ' , . . The. old farmer rose and bagging to confirm the btatements of tbe lecture proceeded to relate the following : : . : . 1 -y 1 , ; -j 'I have said he 'a very bad boy named Tornn : he s given us a good deal of trouble,' and having tried various methods 10 reform bini without u--ccss, I mid my wife that it would b bei t iry something that' was new, and rrtihe' inre severe. Accordingly we agree d to tthut fiim up at night in the. barn.. - This answered very well for n while, buthearew worse again till fjnaly I wns ob'iged to shut him up in tho baro every night by sun down. . ; - ; ' " ' ' ;- "' '' ' Well, one rtight while Tommy was. rpostiog with the cattle, aud I was in bed. ibero came on a tremendous thunder-storm. . It lightened sharp enough to put out a maaV.'ey'es, and thundered su loud that it made' the house rattle like a, snare drum.' -v Feeling rather uneasy-ahouriTj boy, up earlv in the morning, and went out to see how he fared. As I was go ng to the b rn.I met 1 ts9 most eight feet big coming towards me. 1 netef had seen such a tall critter in all my life before. and I bejun 10 feel sorter scanble at having him about my. primise. '- Hallo, says I, as soon as I could speak, who are you? and what are you doing iti iny barn yard? ; ; , . 1 : ; ' The strangn looking animal answered in a sqtiea king child voice. "Why. father, it's me; don't J' know Tommy VI "Yu, savs I; why Tom, how on earth did von get stretched out o long in one night ? why you're growing as tall as all out doors don't you know ii? "Why yes father," says he, 1 Vpnsn hava -fir iat night I slept on them bags of Guno you put in the barn, and that and the Ughlning just did the business." ' . , : Th? effects of this story upon the audience was indeed electric. Peal upon peal of laughter f,j. lowed, the people went off every way, and the next day the lecturer upon electricity and gu0 was among thn iiv'mo.Neic Haven Courier. CO" Mr. Casaius M. Clays True American is a full blast and in every line tke rigor of his pen, the justness of his cause, the goodness of his heart, the intrepidity of his soul, and the sincerity of his purpose is fully apparent. ' Fublic Meeting. r At a meeting of the Citizens of Ypsilanti, called July 12, for the purpese of considering the prac ticabdiiy of a Canal or Slack Water Navigatioa ' from ibis place to Gibraltar ! WALTER X. BUtMvBEE, was chosen Chairman & Fran cis N. Clarke, Secreinry. O.i 111itio i nf jihn Van Fossen; it was ' Resolved, That is the opinion of .this meeting, from a viow of ihe fiets presentetl, that the pro ject of a slack water nivigaimn of the Huron Riv- r from G braher to this village, may be effected at an eXjeuie comparative small when contrasted with the magi.ituiie of the object, aud that meas ure bj immediately sdopted tor such an examina tion and luvesttguioii of the matter as miv bo ne d.e tied requisite to the prosecu ixi of Wwt ob ject. On motion o C. II. Yaucleve, E-q. it Wa Res oived. Thai a coiinoittee be appoiuied to as certained on what terms the right of way may be seemed, ai.d 10 collect all the facts on ihe Subject of ihe proposed woik, aud report to a subsequent meeting. . Messrs. Edmunus, Buckbec and Van Fossen, cous:i'ute said cn iunitiee. Il w s Resolved, That a committee ot three appointed for the purpose of raisi ig ai .iy t py the expenhes of the above committee; when the following gentlemen were appointed, Abraham Voorhees, John W Van Cleve, John Y LaiZ lcre. Annexation Consummated. We n ceived flie following Foreign Intelligence too late fur insertion. . It will be perceived that the last ray of hope, that Annexation might be defeated, is extinguished. . The next mail may bring us further intelligence, i -From the Washington Union Juirti liu, giving the consent of the existing government to the annexation Af Texas to the United States: Whereas the government of the. United Slates hath proposed the following terms, guarantees and couoiiioiti?, on men ine people and territory ot ihe Repubiic of Texas may be erected into a new i'late, lo b cal!i d the Siaie of Texas, and admil ied as one of the S.utes of the American Uniony to w 11 : - ' ' " - Here follow the resolutions of ;lhe U. States Co gn K.j S- And m hereas, by said term, the consent of the existing government ol Texas is required: there fore. '; ; '' I. Be it resolved by ' the Senate and House 4 Ue,.re.st-oul.v -of Ihe republic of Texas', lit C'ongre-".B assembh d, Tha! the gitveruineiit of Tex as dilh Minseni thai the people and ten itory of ihe republic of 'I t Xa maj be : reeled into a new S aie, in be called :he Slate of" IVxas.i with aire- publuran l'.rm .f fovernmei 1, lobi- adopted bv the people of said republic, by depunes m conve'uti oil a.-s. inhed, 111 order lhal Ihe same Uiay bo ad.iut ledavoneofiho Stales of the American Uniou ; and said consent is given on the lerni-, guiirantees, and conditions bet forth iu the preamble to this joint resolution. 2. . Be it further resolved, That the mocla- mal.on of ihe President of ihe Repubhc of Texas; bearing date May 5m, 194Q, lintf the. eiociiuu of deputies io sit in Coiiventio i at Austin on ihe 4th day of July next, for the State of Texas, 'had in I accordance 1 here ith, hereby receive tbe couseut 01 me exisiing government of Texas, i 3 Be it further resolved, that That the Pre idem of Texas is Ler-bv requested immediaielv 10 (urn.sh the Government of the United S-ate's """ue" ",v" "nuiuiers near this government, wttU copy of this j lint resolution; also to fumUh t convention to assemble a) Austin ou the 4'.h da1 of July nev, with a copy o( the same; and La saihe shall take eflect from and after its passage- The above is a copy of ihe resolutions as they passed 1 he two housed and. will we suppose re ceive ihe sanrtion of the President. .-They pass ed unanimously,' ' w ' , ,. , . . ,.. ' 4 ; t Oo ihe la ioht Mr. Greer introduced a joint rrt solution iffurug a. "nations gratitude to Andre if JacKsnn; whic h was iniai imously. adopted, r -. The treaty tvith Mexico, waa considered It se cret session, on the 2 t. of June and u taimously rj-cet, aud the 'ig inction f eepricy removed ii is believed that the Mexicans vre occupy ing two position iii w iiai force does not appear. O i ihe 19 h. in ihe Texan Senate, Mr. iGrestl iotroduced a j tint resojutioi. relative l j,e ioirn d ic ion t,T ihe United Siaiis troops into Texas teadlbe first time."" ', , , ,-.. . , , '. Mr.' Kaufman's bill, "selling apart lai.d for tb payment of the public, debt,'?. c. was taken up, read a second and 'third tune and passed.' . . ' : Mr.'La wrance in rodiiced i) reso'uiion f r the teliefof Post Captajn . E. -5 W.., Moore -read tbo-tirsttHiie.-""' . , ' ",' '; ,;(( a' i:- - We are happy testate, that Commodore Moore has alreany been restored to his conirrand. We aio iiiiuinicu mn yoojjyegs -yi'OUia prOUaDiy -Qa- journ on Wednesday'.'