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The Albany patriot. (Albany, Ga.) 1845-1866, July 02, 1845, Image 2

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f • * THE PATRIOT. WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, >849. FOR GOVERNOR. m. hall McAllister. FOR SENATOR, JOHN COLLEY. roR representative, ...JOHN HENTZ. Tribute to the Memory o< j announced, but we expect to be able I OFII. ANDREW .JACKSON, 'communicate it, nnd other particulars rc |] lf „ _ We publish below the proceedings of our citizens, live to the invention, in the course of a f c ^ : no political preparatory to paying s proper tribute of respect to days.” Foreign Intelligence. '• tionlot’s first annunciation, “ all men are created tree The Steamship arrived at Boston on and equal”—or in other.» ords,(be voice of tho ina. Thursday the >9th of June, bringing London and jority, being the voice ofthem, toarrive at Km Liverpool news to the 4th ult. : equality must exist in the franchise: no poetical - -. - . T^tSTumkeTwa. depressed, and price, had right shall interfere wit), th.jobtainm.nt of tlii. fun- the memory of this great man and good ertrzom- (alien off Id for some qualities. Money was plenty damcntal principle of rule... Without this equality, We vum>cd,to lewn that Gen. Brisbane has fallen oUA percent. iXrest. StocESdadrancti . it would have been impossiliq 10 give that dignity to consented to dehvrar the Lulogy. A more happy about one percent Those changes in the condition the pretentions of the power that ,as called to rule, sclccUon could not have been mide. _ of the Cotton, money, and Stockn-rkets, are attrib-' which.should[ «.on.p^ kstat assertion. With-1 AlB ~ G eo., June 25,1845. IMPORTANT FROM TEXAS. By an arrival at Now Orleans, accounts kite I received from Galveston up to the 15th him. ? I ■ seems that Capt Elliott, has succeeded in coato. I mating his negotiation with the Mexican Gov« “ utable to the eeneral belief which now prevails in lout this equality, it.araa impossifalF to take from it: Albany, Geo., Jnn< - -. . . . . . —«o., Inlaid, tonthTpacifie relation. existing between! its Muteforce, and tosul^ufoUe blessings pi an j Jn^acrerf^^^a^uretj^^roi^Ae merit, and has also snecoeded m inducing Pres&p rWmmcnt sml the United States will eontin-' educated people, and m enlightened government, columns of the Patriot of this instant, a respectable Jones to issue another prod imation, announci^ I that Government and the United States wUI conun reosemma .J*.,!”. „ r .u_ -Uitensor this place met this evening the resnlt of these negotiations. “*1 ue undisturbed | The voice of the majd'fJ^feuldphly obtain ito halo, portion of the citizens o: this place The political news is unimportant. The May- ns well as its powcr,.by the assertion of this very in Col. Tift’s Longlloom, lor the purpocc ol m.tk- nooth Bill is struggling on tiirough Parliament fori principle. And is.it not a truth then, that political- ing suitable arrangements for expressing theirre- ... . ® ■ ... .. ! .. 1 : e •’J 1 1 1C *!,« •» llua 1<un rtf Hon Avnnrnr T trevnv U'ho illPtl The following is tlie proclamation: A PROCIADIATIOI. . Albany courier oi and a f u ]| pa'rticqsition iu all the riglits enjoyed by of June, that Mcssra. John E. Kean, N. C. Jones je n gj;^j 1Ineni or a forcible separation from tho Brit, and S. J. Dickinson, have become .the proprietors j g j, Crown, and an independent political existence, of that paper, under Ahe firm of Keaw, dt Co. Mr. j Don Carlos, (King Charles V) has abdicated his Kean D favorably known as an editor, and Mcssra. claim to the throne of Spain in favor of his son, x , "T. .V m l Charles Loui*, Prince of Asturias, who accepts the Jones & Dickinson, the publ.sl.crs, are worthy, ^^ diffnity> and publishc8 n mln ifcsto to tho members of the craft. Wle wish them success. ! people of Spain, expressing his intention to sow no Xhc Apalaebirela Cmncmlal Ad- discord among them, but to prevent, as farms possi- verttoer and the Ormnlgce and j ble, all dissensions in future. It is believod that a r- ' Flint Bail Road. ! rangements have already beem made to reconcile In an article published on the 21st of May, wc at-1 the conflicting claims to tho crown of Spain, by the , • X'. , , . . , ,, f marriage of the Prince to his cousin, the young tempted to put fhc Advertiser nght on the subject of Q (lcon 6 this road. We called to mind the acts, and the re iterated expressions of opinion made by tho Senior Editor of that paper during his residence in this place, and thought ourselves justified in concluding that a change of residence had exorcised some influ ence in producing so extreme a change of opinion. Wc expressly declined a comparison of the rela tive value of the Savannah and Apalachicola mar kets, because we feared that it would create preju dices against Apalachicola. We expressed our de sire to cultivate friendly relations with tliatcity, and car willingness to co-opcrate in any practical plan for improving our river and promoting the prosperi ty of Apalachjcola. . But our moderation and good intentions Eoom to be unavailing. The Advertiser of the 14tli Jtjie contains a eecond article, charac terized by duM wittticisms, personal inucndocs, and a lack of argumentative point, which wc do the edi tors the' justice to say are not common to that paper. We do not wonder that fears were entertained as to the fate of those “ bantlings.” We have never seen two article* more open to retort and “ annihilation.' But we have no spleen to gratify and no personal in terests to promote, but such as are common to our fellow-citizens, and would ho promotive of the wel fare of the community in which wc live. We have no doubt that one object of the senior editor in wishing to prevent the completion of our Rail rood, was to” add much to the commerce of Apalachicola but he could no* havo taken a course better calculated to defeat his object. Wo have herethfore declined a comparison of the S2.f.vm.h .iwt Ajs»lneliirola tnsrl-nt«. «nd shall say no more now upon that subject than to check the too confident assumptions of the Advertiser, and show that there aro two sides to the question upon wliich its editor unwisely courts a discussion. If “ Apalachicola affords a higher price for cotton than'Savimnah,” why do we find under the commer cial head of the Advertiser, that the people of Apa lachicola are actually shipping cotton from that place to Savannah, Charleston, Baltimore, New York and Boston, at from 81 to $ 1.50 per bale, besides paying -insurance, interest, ami other expenses; v.-hilM theso same Atlantic ports aro shipping cotton to Europe ? . Again, why do merchants here, who aro connected in business with merchants at Apa lachicola, pay ooe dollar per hundred lbs, or four dollars per bale, to have cotton hauled to Macon, from-whcrice they must pay two dollars per hale to get it tb Satannah, when it can be hauled to Bain- bridge, and-from thence taken to Apalachicola for one half tint money T Again, why do our merchants even t>o\v get tho major part of the articles which they sell the planters, via Savannah and Macon ? If we .take for granted vvliat we presume the Ad vertiser wfl not deny—that the merchants of Apa lachicola-and Albany understand their own interests, and regulate their commercial transactions accor dingly, thmqthc theories of the Advertiser are con tradicted by the facts dcduciUc from tlieir action, which proves that the Atlantic markets aro superior to Apalachicola for the sale of cotton, and for the purchase of necessaries for consumption—excepting, as we have always done, articles of Western pro- Ilartl to Plnwe. Several of the Whig Editors are very much dis satisfied with the proceedings cf the Democratic Convention lately assembled nt MiUedgcvillc.— Things have evidently not gone to suit them.— They had hinted at jealousies, dissatisfaction anil dissentions in the Democratic ranks. But behold, union, harmony and strength pervades the whole Democratic Family throughout the Stato. . This, so contrary to their hopes, has displeased them. They had frequently asserted that the Democratic party had no principles to stand on. But the Con vention has'ndopted the Resolutions and Principles of the Baltimore Convention. This also, has offen ded them. In fact they appear to he displeased with the whole conduct of the Convention, from begin ning to end, and wc think quite likely they will be still more dissatisfied with the final result, in tho October election. General Assembly of Florida. This body assembled at Tallahassee on Monday the 23d ulL The Senate was organized by electing the Hon. James A. Bektiiei.ot, President, and Thomas II. King, Secretary. The House was or ganized by electing IIcgii Abckex, Esq., Speaker, and M. D. Papy, Clerk. Intelligence of the decease of Gen. Andrew Jackson having reached there on Tuesday, both Houses after passing appropriate re solutions, Adjourned to Wednesday morning, when in presence of loth houses, and a large number of citizens, the votes for Governor were counted, and William D. Mosley, declared dulyelcctcd for four years. ID'The new Post Ofiico Law took effect from yesterday, the 1st inst In onr opinion, it is a re form of enlightened policy dictated by the best in terests of the whole people. Intercommunication will be much more frequent—general intelligence will be more 'widely circulated, and the revenues of the Post Office Department will, if we judge from the experience of other Nations, be increased. Wo esteem it a National Blessing, and predict that its success will equal the anticipations of its warmest advocates. principle* and policies, tho Whigs were as distinct- J Committoo of arranaements for the fourth day of ly practical,”—-or in other words, “that while tho! July, and report a programme of their proceedings first dealt in abstractions, the second ruled the peo- on to-morrow evening. Eu( those are not die only" advantages which IK citizens of this section propose to themselves frqy a direct cocnmimitation with Savannah—they want, not only a good market, but one which is accessible and ftablo at all seasons of tho year. Such a mar ket Apalachicola is not, nor ran it he, owing to loca- t ion'and clhtiate, the migratory chararter of the pop ulation, and the uncertainty of the rivers upon which she is entirely dependent for trade. Her market most continue to bo fluctuating—sometimes per haps better, but generally not so good aa the Atlan tic markets... . Wo close by repeating in substance, what we have said before—that we are anxious that the Flint Riv- er should be cleared of obstructions; and we believe The physical Ibree of the nu^rity. . To iVsure the it to.be .thoduty'ofthe Legislature of Georgia to ap-: acts of the human mind may for a time establish propnate a sufficient sum for that purpose we be- j customs, calculated to restrain this force, or rather lievothat the interests of this section of country-ore' *» d f ,ud ® U “ t " i,,,ri f h ‘ , Privileges, these United*, and therefore would aid in prancting her /, then, is Prince or Potentate under every enter, prosperity. But the Advertiser will fail to convince gency. Let hinr then be regularly installed,-and our citizens against the reasons and facts which from his earliest infancy he is impressed with the harfs-bean brought Mo/eefiag/y home to them daring labitof with ^ ™»P™*il»litiei and require- the oast asaaen. that their interests would not he ? cnt f' I?--mm the great truth declared by the - , V^. ., founders ofoar republic, and every effort was made, promoted by a direct and open communication verth fe the construction of our government, to give it foil Savannah during theyear. | force. See now, the ground ot the great abstrac- CT Wc learn from the Washington Union, that Louis McLean, of Baltimore, has been appointed Minister Plenipotentiary to London, in the place of Mr Everett, recalled. This appointment appears to give general satisfaction to all parties. The Union says the Oregon ncgociation will not be transferred from Washington to London. Fire in Fayetteville It. C. Fayetteville has been again visited hy an awful firc- it broke out about haif past 2 o’clodk A. M. of Fri day the 13th inst. Fifty-three front tenements were burnt, besides several largo Ware-houses, stables, die. The lies is estimated at from three to four hundred thousand dollars, of which about one hun dred and fifty thousand was insured. The Printing office of the Observer, with nearly all its contents was destroyed. It is believed to have been the work of an incendiaiy. [communicated.] To the Editors tf the Patriot: Gentlemen—I enjoyed with you, tho paper on feTbr^Sy p , 2S@h 5 S*!35. , E!i$ find it as truly a pleasure to write as wc to read his pieces, thqt your sheets may be constantly enliven ed by his original humor, and faithful “ fancy lore.” There is one error which ho has fallen into, how ever, in his sweeping denunciation of fancy, which, as an “ Abstractionist,” I am forced to notice—his confounding it with this most powerful regulator of the acts of both men and nations. I allude, of course, to his criticism of Mr. Jefferson's ever memorable introduction to our Declaration of Independence, “ that all men are created free and equal”—the great political truth—the foundation of all the riglits we now enjoy, and the only one upon which the princi ples of rational government can possibly rely for all time to come. What U the force that will govern under all circumstances, and all conditions of men ? picand so necessary was this anomaly in these tion of our government,' that no sooner was a Demo crat put in power, than be too found the wide difler- enco between theory and practice, and forthwith pur sued the latter, i’o confirm tins, the administration of Mr. Jeflerson was evidenced,'and the contradiction attempted to be settled by it—but not so. “ That tho majority shofild nilo,”'and “that tho majority can da no wrong,” are two very (lift' 1 rent propositions. I know that the majority Is my mastor, and that I can have no better.; I pplj’ hope that his rule will be equitable end firm. It isyio' at all incompatible that a good Democrat should be a soijere ruler; lie knows full well that if his.poWCr fail ‘to restrain evil, the days of legitimate rule arcovef, and nil the sacred ness of law assailed. . I leave it tb those who make the charge upon Mr. Jefferson to prove it; I only meet the abstract question and answer it. Nor does the critic ism of your correspondent gain any tiling in view of kite uses ivliich have been made by the enthusiasts of our age, of this admission of our great Statesman, In all-of his physical and metaphysical writings, Mr, jeflerson was careful in drawing the broad .line of distinction which exists between the white man. and the black—the curse had been impressed on them ipt mind nnd in body. In an essay to the Institute of France, ho points out forcibly the difference in. odour, and difference in the irritability of mind, tig: negro requiring half the sleep of the white man; the one preventing all so cial identity, an4.the other all intellectual sympathy; tlie first rendering them a-nui|anco to tiio domestic circle, the latter a, drag'to the. national councils.— Tlie African did not then como under tho accepta tion of his his “ free and''equal” race—thoro could bo no |mlitical nniOn whatsoever; “tho law of the majority” could not demand ’■ the sacrifice of truth, even had Mr. Jeflerson been capable of it—hence no abolition argument can be drawn from it. But it is enough to allude to the subject ABSTRACTION, national Jubilee. The Committee, appointed at a public meeting, of the citizens of Albany, to make tho necessary ar rangements fop celebrating tho Sixty-ninth Anni versary of American Independence, in a suitable ami liecoming manner, nftor duo consideration liavc decided to dispense with it public dinner on that oc casion, and hope the resolution will meet tho con currence and approbation of the citizens generally. The Committce.in accordance with custom, have adopted and herewith submit a synopsis of tho •Mrrangetiteiutt for tlie nay. At day-break one gun." At siut-risc thirteen guns. National salute pf . twenty-seven guns at noon. At sun-down one gun. ... * At 1U o’clock A. M.,-a signal gun will bo fired, and tlie citizens will assemble in the square at the junction of Broad and'Washington streets; and at half past ten o’clock,' A. M., everything being ar ranged by the Chief Marshal and his Assistants the tho column will march up Broad street to tlie Acade my, in tlie following, : OK Mile or MOCESSIOJW . CHIEF MARSHAL, ■ ftrtfsic, ClaERGYy, ORATOR AND- READER, £S2,j ■; minor •wj» ■orsttv oaween^, Dlatiugnishcd Strangers, LAMES, gramisiBgg (anagram a tmtaM*. endowed with grace'or demoniac. Where ween- Tho object of the meeting being briefly explained the knowledge of the Executive, from various son-1 throne the voice of the : ihajority, or in other words, by the chair—On motion of John Bilbo, Esq., it was, CM 0 f information (unofficial indeed, bnt still v. c V [ make the minds of a people tho directors of their. Resolted, That a committee of five be appointed thy of attention and credit) that the late and prese-' L physical energies, then is established tliat jiennanent' to prepare suitable resolutions to be presented to the Government of Mexico were disposed to a peac P n I rule which nover can change—that higli authority citizens of this place on to-morrow evening, and settlement of tho difficulties with Texas, by the a !. I which no one can be.excitrf against—thut essential select a suitable person to pronounce a eulogy upon knowlcdgcmcnt of our independence, ujion the i>.. I wisdom which must attach to the decision* of an on- the life and character of tlie deceased Hero and derstanding that Texas would maintain her sc,. '. I lightened people, " hero the voice of the majority Statesman. ate existence. No action, however, could be til declares the will. t It was impossible, I say, to cstab-■ The Choir appointed Hie following gentlemen upon tho subject, because nothing authentic re lish this great truth, unless tho. principle of equal tliat Committee:—Hon. Lott Warren, Col. John known until the month of March last, when ti liberty was first acknowledged;' This Mr. Jeflerson Tompkins, Col. Nelson Tift, John Jackson, and F. - Representatives of France and Great Britain ne-- with exultation declared, and to the present day, no O. Welch, Esqrs. this Government, jointly and formally renewed tC I one has set down calmly to deny it | On motion of n. Morgan, Esq., it was I oiler of tlie good offices of those powers with .Vci. 1 A sagacious writer id an English periodical of Resolred, That tho eulogy he delivered on the COj f or the early and peaceful settlement oifti, recent date, noticed that the difference between po- fourth day of July next, in the Academy in this j struggle, upon the basis of the acknowledgement a' litical parties in America tvas striking—“ that while place, at 4 o’clock, P. M. I our Independence by the Republic, tho Democracy were strictly fundamental in’ their | Resolved, That the Committee confer with tho It would have boon the iinperitivo duty of the Er- * motive at once to reject these offers, if they been accompanied hy conditions of any kind wfo.. ever; but with attentive watchfulness in that re*. |iect, and great disinclination to entangle aHiantt, • of any discretion, or with any power, lie must do. 1 dare, in a spirit of justice, that no terms er font, j tions liavc ever been proposed by tlie two Govcn. I merits in question, or cither of them, as the const S orations of their friendly interposition. Maturely considering tlie situation of a IT,in I that time, the Executive felt that it was incumber, i upon him not to reject this opportunity of seenrin; I to tlie people of this country, untrammelled l>y cot. ditions, a peaceful, honorable and advantageous set tlement of their difficulties with Mexico, if the; | should sec fit to adopt that moelc of adjustment. Thus influenced, he accoptce! tho good office* e tlie two powers, which with those of the United I States, had been previously invokeel by Texas, arl I placed in the hands of their Representatives a state I inent of conditions preliminary to a treaty of pear, I which he declared he should be ready to submit ti I the people of this country for their decision and at. I tion as soon as they were adopted hy the Govern-1 merit of Mexico. Hut he emphatically reminded I those functionaries for tho s|<ccial notice of their Governments, tliat he was no more than the agee of tho people; that he could neither direct, contrd I nor influence their decision; and that his boi-ndr. i duty was to carry out their determination consiitc- ( lionnlly ascertained and expressed be it what i: [ might. Our Representative at the courts of Fiance I and Great Britain, in addition to the task of strength-1 ening the friendly dispositions of those government, I was also especially instructed to press ujsin their I attention, tluit if the pcoplo of Texas should deter-1 mine to put an end to tho separate existence of the I country, tlie executive so far ns depended upon his 1 official action, must nnd would give immediate and full effect to tlieir wilt. The circumstances which proceeded and led to aa understanding with Mexico have thus been stated, and tlie people speaking through their cliosen or gans, will now determine as they shall judge right: I but in the mean time, and until their pleasnre ran I be lawfully nnd constitutionally ascertained, it is j the duty of the Executive to secure to t’.o !,,tian I the exercise of choice between the alternatives of | r-eace with the world and Independence, or Annexa tion nnd its contingencies, and he has therefore to i issue tlie following proclamation! Whereas, Authentic proof has recently been hid before me, to the effect that the Congress of Mexico has authorised the Government to open' negotiations and conclude a treaty with Tc«r, f subject to the examination and approbation off that liody; nnd further, that the Government off Mexico has accepted the conditions prescribed I on tho part of Texas, as preliminary to a f and definite treaty of peace: Therefore I Anson Jones, President of the Rcpab- j lie of Texas and Commander-in-Chief of the Army nnd Navy, nnd Militia thereof, do hereby make! known these circumstances to tho citizens of this j Republic, until tlie same can be more fnlly comma- j nicated to the honorable Tfongress and 1 Convontioe of the people for tlieir lawful action, at the period of i their assembling on the I6th of Jnne and 4th of Jnly next; and pending the said action, by virtue ol the authority in me vested f do hereby declare and proclaim a cessation of hostilities, by land nnd by sea, against the Republic of Mexico, or against fix citizens and trade thereof. In testimony whereof, I have caused the Great Seal of the Republic to be hereunto affixed. Done at Washington, this fourth day of June. [ls] in tho year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty-five, nnd of the Independence of the Republic the Tenth. ANSON JONES. By the President: Ebkx’b Allen, Attorney General, and Acting Secretary of State. From the phraseology of this official document, it is inferred that tlie President is still opposed to annexation. It Ip besides dcducible from the loa* guage used, that tho President has been for some time privy to the efforts that have been made by i Deputy ) Marshals, On motion of John Jaekson, Esq., it was Resolved, Tliat Rev. \V. W. Maund and II. Mor gan, Esq., lie added to the Committee. Resolred, Tliat tlie meeting adjourn to meet at this place to-inorroiv evening at 8 o’clock. S. N. BOUGHTON, Chairman. J. C. Harris, Sec’y. Albany, June 20, 1815: Agreeable to adjournment the citizens convened this evening for the purpose of hearing tlie Report of tho Committee to prc|are suitable Resolutions expressive of their regret of tlie death of General Andrew Jackson, and select some -suitable per-on to pronounce a Eulogy upon the life mid character of the deceased. Tho following is the report of the Committee, made tiirough their Chairman, Hon. Lott Wakken : Whereas, we have been suddenly called upon, in common with our fellow citizens of tlie United States, to mourn the death and honor tlie memory of Gen. Andrew Jackson, whom an inscrutable and mysterious Providence, in his great wisdom and mercy has seen proper to tike to his final resting place, after graciously permitting him to spend a long and useful life in tlie service of his country—a man whose love of liberty in our Rcvolutiouarv strugglc while yet a strippiing boy, induced him to espouse the cause of tlie much despised Rebels, and manfully to oppose British tyranny in an hour of our country’s history which ‘tried mens souls,’ and whose brilliant achievements in our last war never can be forgotten while an American fives whose lioart bouts true to Ids country and to liberty—his pure nnd sterling integrity, his high and ardent pat riotism, together with uu exalted character in his whole public career, entitle him to tlie lasting grati tude of his countrymen, who would bo unworthy oi his great name dhl they not cherish his memory and emulate his virtues. We, therefore, tlie citizens of Albany, do resolve to meet on tlie 4th of July next, in order to pay a proper tribute of respect to the memory of so illus trious a patriot. Resolted, Tliat tlie citizens of Baker ami tlie neighboring counties, w ill-out distinction of parti, be requested to meet, and mingle with us on tliat occasion. Resolted, Tliat a Eulogy be delivered by Gen. A. H. Brisbane, in commemoration of the worth and virtues of one who lias tilled so important a plum in tlie history of our country for the last forty years. Resolted, Tliat in testimony of our respect for, and gratitudo to, our recently deceased countryman, we wear cra|ie for the space of thirty dayB. Resolted, Tliat wo extend our sympathies and condolence to the relatives and immediate friends of tlie deceased. Resolted, That we recommend to tho clergy of the different Churches in our city to notice tho death of Gen. Andrew Jackson, in some proper manner, on the first suitable occasion, i Resolted, Tliat the following be the order of tho day. The Procession will be formed in front of lho City Hotel, at 4 o’clock P. 51., under the directions of tlie Marshals of the day, and march to the Acade my in'tlie same order as prescribed for the celebra tion of our National Anniversary; during which time tiro bells will lie tolled and minute guns fired. THE ORDER QF EXERCISES. Prayer toy Bcv. Win. w. manud, nir ik xv« . Eulogy by Uen. A. H. Brisbane, HYMN, Benediction. ORDER OF EXERCI8E8. . PRAYER BY THE CHAPLAIN, •'*'**»« Declaration bf lndependenee, > HAT I4J&AV HYMN, ..: ORATION, NATION AlHynil, Benediction. The services at the Academy being ended, the The Procession will again form and return to the City Hotel, where they will be dismissed. During tho return ol the Procession % National Salute will be fired of twenty-sei on guns. Resulted, That these proceedings, together with the preamble and resolutions, be published in tho Albopy Courier and Patriot—also, that hand-bills be printed, containing the resolutions and order of the Great Britain to defeat the project of annexation and that he himself has been a party to the in trigue. The publication of the proclamation has create great excitement in Texas. Hie particulars of Ik day, and circulated aa early as passible. Resolted, That this meeting now adjourn. 8. N. BOUGHTON, Chairman. J. C. Harris, Sec’y. _ Mapulic.Printing TefegronA.-ThcNew York Journal oj ConmtirccoiThltrstloy seya; A correspondent of an Havanna paper, gives* tedb^b^A •“ eMU * “ d there 1 * aTe n ° l «»». n«l«mmcd with It is said that the proposition, which have tea Ttui rnnimiii.i. itu_i ,i_i -n •-! ^ i!* 6 . lI?^ 0 aAll we cntt 8«y made in relation to Texas, to the Mexican Seeaki ommitfoe sgtecrely trust that all our citi- is, that if such letters can lie produced by are the folfowlmr. na can Jin {he «»ntry telegraphic wires, and produced rnpidiy and The recognition of independence. W.idLit; ' A 1 y*” toheeping onr accurately, ns we ore assured they can be, An indemnification oT8‘>0.000 000—85 000JK» * n ^ t ^ the , ,hi » invention, for practical oselnlness, i«r to be good order will ptc.an throughout the day. i surpasses any oilier of the kind which has time. JAMES' A. NEWMAN, ' yet been brought before the public. The The settiement ofthe boundaries , name of the inventor in not yet publicly The agreement of Texas not to be annexed to* Chairman Com. tf Arrangements.