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Grover, Hamlin, Hampton, Haralson, Harmanson, Nayg.-Messrs. John Quincy Adams, Ashmun,
Harper, Henley, Herrick, Hilliard, Hoge, Elias B. Cranston, Culver, Delano, Giddings, Grinnell, Hud.
Holmes, Isaac E. Holmes, Hopkins, Hough, John son, D. P. Kiog, Root, Severance, Strohm, Tilden,
W. Houston, Geo. S. Houston, Hungerford, Jas. B. and Vance-14.
Hunt, Hunter, Charles J. Ingersoll, Joseph R. In In the Senate the vote stood as follows:-
gersoll, Joseph Johnson, Andrew Johnson, Geo. W. YEAS.-Messrs. Allen, Archer. Ashley. Atchison,
Jones, Kennedy, P. King, Thos. Butler King, Leib, Atherton, Bagby, Barrow, Benton, Bruese, Bright,
La Sere, Lewis, Levin. Ligon, Lumpkin, Maclay, Cameron, Cass, John M. Clayton, Colquitt, Corwin,
McClean, McClelland, McClernand. McConnell, Jo Crittenden, Dayton, Dickinson, Houston, Jardagin,
seph J. McDowell, James McDowell, McGaughey, Jenness, Johnson of Maryland, Johnson of Louisi-
McHenry,McKay,Marsh, J.P. Martin, Barclay Martin, ana, Lewis, McDuffie, Mangum, Morehead, Niles,
Miller,Morris, Moseley,Morse, Moulton, Niven, Norris, Pennybacker, Rusk, Semple, Sevier, Simmons,
Owen, Parish, Payne, Pendleton, Perrill, Pettit, Speight, Sturgeon, Turney, Upham, Westcott,
Phelps, Pollock, Price, Ramsey, Rathbun, Reid, Woodbridge and Yulee-40.
Relle, Rhett, Ritter, Roberts, J. A. Rockwell, Saw Nays.—Messrs. Thomas Clayton and Davis-2.
telle, Sawyer, Scammon, Schenck, Seddon, Alexan Present-not voting.- John M. P. Berrien, Geo.
der D. Siins, Leonard H. Sims, Simpson, Truman Evans, John C. Calhoun.
Smith, Albert Smith, Thomas' Smith, Robert Sınıth, Absent.-J. W. Chalmers, A, C. Greene, W. H.
Stanton, Starkweather, Stewart, St. John, Strong, Haywood, John Fairfield. S. S. Phelps, Daniel Web-
Thibodeaux, Thomasson, Jacob Thompson, Thur. ster, Jabez W. Huntington, J. W. Miller, J. A.
man, Tibbutts, Toombs, Towns, Tredway, Trumbo, Pearce, Ed. A. Hannegan, John A. Dix.
Vinton, Wentworth, Whenton. Wick, Winthrop,
Woodruff, Woodward, Yancey, Yell, and Young.-
173.

ENGLISH AND FRENCH INTERVENTION IN LA PLATA.

In the course of the paper, commu- Argentine and Brazilian Plenipotennicated to the Democratic Review of tiaries on the 27th of August, 1828, at March last, on the subject of the ex Rio de Janeiro. isting Anglo-Gallic intervention in the Or the 19th of August, eight days affairs of the Argentine Republics, before the signature of the Convention, some doubt is expressed by the writer, and in the midst of the negotiations, the as to the exact nature of the informal Argentine Plenipotentiaries, Generals relation of the British Government to Guido and Balcarce, addressed a note the Convention of 1828, between the to Lord Ponsonby, who represented Argentine Confederation and the Em- Great Britain in the business, inquirpire of Brazil.

ing whether he was authorised to guarHe has now ascertained the true anty, in his official capacity, the contemstate of the facts; and as the point is a plated treaty of peace between the Confundamental one in the whole contro- federation and Brazil. versy, he desires that an explanation of To which Lord Ponsonby replied, it may appear in the Review, by way of under date of the 20th, that he was not supplement to the above mentioned pa- authorised by his Government to enter per.

into any engagement for the guaranty The British Plenipotentiary, it is to of any preliminary convention or debe remembered, claims for his Govern- finitive treaty of peace whatever, as he ment the right of intervening as the had previously made known to General guarantor of that Convention; and he Balcarce at Buenos Ayres. does not allege or pretend any other This positive and express refusal of lawful ground of interposition.

the British Government, cotemporaneGreat Britain, it is apparent on the ously with the signature of the Conface of the Convention, was not one of vention, to undertake any obligations of the contracting parties to it: she was guaranty in the matter of it, contramediatrix merely : and the only ques- dicts, of course, absolutely and conclution is, whether, in virtue of any secret sively, the only claim of right, by which condition or reservation then made, she the late belligerent proceedings of Engis now entitled to assume to enforce land, on the Rio de la Plata, are sought the execution of it, as against the Ar- to be justified by the British Plenipogentine Confederation.

tentiary.

C. C. The Convention was signed by the

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PAGR I. THE RECIPROCAL INFLUENCE OF THE PhysicAL SCIENCES AND OF FREE POLITICAL INSTITUTIONS,

3 II. THE GAME OF North AMERICA; its nomenclature, habits, haunts,

and seasons; with hints on the science of Woodcraft. By Frank
Forester. No. II. TAE WOODCOCK,

17 III. SUNDAY SONNETS,

23 IV. PROSPECTS OF THE LEGAL PROFESSION IN AMERICA, V. THE MYSTERY. By R. S. S. Andros,

30 VI. PAPERS OF AN OLD DARTMOUTH PRISONER. Edited by Nathaniel Hawthorne,

31 VII. MANUFACTURE OF Wool, Silk, CotTON AND FLAX, ANCIENT AND MODERN,

40 VIII. The Polish REVOLUTION OP 1830. By Major G. Tochman, . 47 IX. AMERICA IN 1846. The Past—The Future,

57 X. Monthly FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL ARTICLE,

65 XI. New Books of the Month,

71 XII. Monthly LITERARY BULLETIN,

78 XIII. INDEX TO VOLUME XVII.

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VOL. XVIII.NO. XCI.

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I. STOCK-GAMBLING,

83 II. PROGRESS IN AMERICA: Or, a Speech in Sonnets, on Great Britain

and the United States; not delivered either in Parliament or Con

gress. By the author of “Yemassee, “ Life of Marion,” &c. 91 III. SPURN NOT THE Guilty. By C. M. Sawyer,

95 IV. LAMENT FOR THE OLD YEAR. By W. H. C. Hosmer,

96 V. PAPERS OF AN OLD DARTMOOR PRISONER. Edited by Nathaniel Hawthorne, (Continued,]

97 VI. The Knight in ARMOUR: A Fragment from the Journal of an Officer. By Mrs. E. F. Ellet,

112 VII. A VISION OF THE NIGHT: A Poem. By S. H. Whitman,

116 VIII. ETCHINGS WITH A CAISEL.-The Miraculous Picture-Do not be

Afraid of Grace and Beauty-Prince Metternich-By their Fruits
ye shall know them.-By Horatio Greenough, .

118 IX. CRITICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS ESSAYS OF ALEXANDER H. EveRETT,

126 X. THE GAME OF NORTH AMERICA ; its nomenclature, habits, haunts,

and seasons ; with hints on the science of Woodcraft. By Frank
Forester. No. III. THE QUAIL,

130 XI. SOME REFLECTIONS OF A FREE-TRADER, XII. PROVIDENCE. By Miss Mary Orme,

141 XIII. THE AMERICAN AssocIATIONISTS.

142 XIV. MONTHLY FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL ARTICLL,

148 XV. New Books OF THE Month,

153 XVI. MONTHLY LITERARY BULLETIN,

158

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