Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, July 22, 1836, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated July 22, 1836 Page 2
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m w &&ssr& tost V R I D A Y M O II N I N 0, JULY 22. PEOPLE'S TI3SI3T. roi rnEsiDKKT WM. II. HiVRWISON, ron vice riir9ii)EST FRANCIS OltANGHR. ron oovctiNon. S X 31 A S XX. JBNISON, LIEUT. OOVKHNOB. DAVID .11. CAMP, of Derby. rim TtiKAsunr.ri AUGUSTINK CLARKE. SENATORS FOR CRITTENDEN COUNT!. JOHN N. POM H ROY. IIARIIY Sill. I.Kit. ron conokess A. IMPORTANT QUESTION. Whoouht the fi lends of Harrison nnd Granger to support forScnatnrs in I Ills County 1 When c Imvc an unsliiuti'ril in ij irity, nnl when our oppo nent? Imvo ni.wlt u nomination so much Cir our nd. vantage, it would indeed lio a pity it would be a thamc if the Van Buien Ticket should prevail. How shall il bi prevailed 1 Let there l.e n little moic patriot if in an I less personal predilection le( ih go for the cause and not fir (lie men let us find what course is indie ited by public opinion by the in.ijorilv of Ami Vin linipii men, and pursue tia( at nil events, 'I'here are two tickets now befure the county opposed to Van Iliiren. Which lias tho strongest claims to snppmt? I un lerlnke lo say that theie were three points to be iiil.iinpd in m ik ing a satiif.iciory niiinin.itiun according In the common sense of the Canity. The nomination should have h ul one I iwjer nn I one f inner or me. cbinic. One should live in tin ballon, and the oilier out of town neither candid He slioulu be positively ofienmc to nay portion oftho Ami Van Duron men. Now tho fiist Whig nomination ac complished but one of ihvecils ona was a firm er nnd the oilier a l.ivvjcr, tail both lived in Nulling Ion, and one at lean was not acceptable to a port! ,n of the Whig piny, ih3 Antiui isouj. I is nn ac knowledged fict tint ihis ticket was not unJ is not s.itisfictory. In ilia committee of nominat ion in lie Whig Convention Mr .Miller had a mijorily or the votes, nnd .Mr Van Sicklin had but seven votes lo Mr Pomeroy'a six and the ticket was finally agrccj to wiib evident reluctance and in utter de pair of success. Since that Convention the Whig Antimasons have hel) a convention (which is of it. self evidence of n want of satisfaction wiih the other nomination) an I this Convention h,uo iinan imouily nominated Mr .Miller, who was nomina ted by the committee of nomin ilion in I lie oilier c invention, am! Mr Pomeioy who hid six votes to Mr Van Sickling seven. Now all the object of conventions is to ascertain wh it n i lie public will j nni tnen lo pursue it. What, then, lei il bn inked orevery candid Whig nh.it , die ,,,iB ,vj ,,s indicated by these two cinventiom, boil. Whig in princip'e 1 It is, an I caan it be denied, that 'his last ticket, containing ihn n lines if Poineroy nnd Miller, is the one which tU mid l.e supported. Any one may test the truth of whit I hive said as to public opinion, by n-king himself ihe question, Would there have been a second Convention had Mr Miller and Mr Pomeroy been nomina. ted by the first 1 Is it not palp idle then ih.it these I w gentlemen are the most acceptable lo the great body of the Wlng uf the counly, and that Ihey should, in fact, be considered us beiii" ihe nomination of that parly. I ihink so, nnd being of that opinion, and that the election is cue of very great importance, I shall go fir Pomeioy nnd Mil. ,cr- A WHIG. Van Iiuren Convention at llarrisburgh The Van Ihircn powwow at llarrisburgh has endod in tho total discotnfituro of tho" party throughout the Slatn. Tho Telegraph give' an amusing account ofllio proceedings of the Convention. It was a singular and hclning.' cnous body composed of young and old from beardless lads offinoi'ii to whitche.ided boys of seventy and upwards. Tlieir doin.rs exhibited a slate of feeling any tiling but harmonious. Some wore for denouncing the bank; c-thors for nullifying it, and others for letting it alone. Sonic wero openly accused of being bought by the mnnslcr.nod others of being the purchased tools of the Kitchen Cabinet. The confusion and uproar were at limes almost deafening. Tho President vociferated "order," and entreated gentlemen to be quiet. Ho finally, as tho neplm ultra of rebuke, told them thoy disgraced tho patty tlioy ropicsoiil. ed, and declared if they did noleondiicl with moro decorum, ho would leave tho chair and Ihoconvonlioii. twa, Inngbcruroanylhinghke order could bo restored! and ,,.,t until kriives had been drawn, and tho mrnt ferocious do nuncations had been uttered. The convention final yadjourned-lho greater number bavin previously loft. The Telegraph prophedes tl.a it is the last Van Huron Mnvomlon ihSI will over bo assembled in Pennsylvania. Boat. Atlas. Tho hopes of Mr Van Iiuren in Pcnn ylvnnia ir to bo inferred Irom what has Ins lately transpired in that Stcte, arc fec hlo enough. Tho unguarded Cincinnati letter wrillnn dv ih.it n-nmlnn..... : ...i.:i. : r - - in which lio denounced the Slate Dank of the United States, chartered by Pennsylvania, and in voked tho spirit of democracy against it, will not easily bo forgotten or lorgiven in Pennsylvania. Another cause loo, operates strongly against him there : the open declaration of his supporters, that, if strong enough, they will repeal the chortor ofihe Bank? This is loo much like violating n contract to be palatable to honest nv'ti. The key slnne Slnto is decidedly, therefore, Anti Van Burcn.N. V. Atner.j We have just scon n letter from one nf tho most discreet nnd influential men in the WpsI, who states that thure i not a doubt kft as to lilt vuto of Ohio and Indiana. Genoral Harrison will receive it by an itu mense innjnrilv. Albany Ado. Interesting Fad. Tho friends nf Gen cral Harrison are indebted for a valuable document in relation to Gen. Harrifon, lo Mrs. Madison, and Mru. Todd.of Kentucky, who volunteered to forward it to a repub lican editor ofOhio, for publication! The truth is the ladies are Whigs to a man ! Jbid. Vinot.MA. The S'.ato Convention of ihe Whig of Virginia, was held last week at Saunlun. William II. HAnnisoN was unanimously nominated lor President, and John Tyler, for Vico PrceiJcnt of the U. States. The ute Conores'. The Philadel pbia U. S GazHle has I lie following com mcnts, among others, upon the proceedings oflliat bidy which liai just dissolved. Tho remarks are just nnd true, nnd uffirdi re faction for those whoto duty and whoso prerogative it is, to correct the evil an evil which is increasing every year, nnd if not soon corrected, will spread its baneful iiiflnenco over tho whole land, and will shako to the centre the whole fabric of civil and religious society. "TIip 1 ite fesion of Congress anil we regret Mill whenever it is spoKcn nl, the tinii'iiil hours selei-ied for its session will entitle it to the appella tion of late session is pie poiinently dislin;iiihed liy disorder ami uproa. We use llielrrins ih.it first occur. It is no exaggeration lo stain, lint public nioraMii.no received an injury bom the lez islaluie of the nation, which ran scarcely be re p lired i the I inguagp nnd conduct of very m iny in that tiody, has been stirh as lo sanction irregularity rlsewliPie, cpecially ns such language nnd conduct hive n it receiied lliil rebuke, which thev merited, either flora ihosn immediately insulted, or Troni the people immediately disgrarcd. I'hc propriety of lime and place has been more outraged by the last session of Congress, than by any oilier legislative body, certainly, ever held in this country. 'I he Sabbath has been desecrated, not meicly by the tranaciion of public business uncalled for by any national emcigency, but by broils in I lie great legislative hallofihe nalion,tliat Houhl h ite been matter for police enquiry, had they oi-i'iiiii-d in a tap room. The dignity of debate has been lovveied lo peisonal hitkoring and n itioml niiMuie h ie been openly and avowedly decided upon grounds ol personal, p iny poliiic. The appearance of attachment to got eminent bv prin ciptei, has been laid aside, nnd the avowal onenlv made, thai nttarhment lo a man, by ihe thraldom sign of cottar and m irk, was superior to the devo. lion of country. Virp we use the proper term rice has made fearful advances, when it is no lon ger thought nercsMry to avow attachment to viilne. Men must Invp mule themselves sure of nn cxicn sic fellowship in degradation, before lliey ullerel a boast oT ihHr disregard of honorable allachnient. While we see und lamcat this stale of things, we cannot fail lo admire I tie coudoet or lhoe who hive stood iigainsl, iT not checked, I he toncm ; and wonder nli.it would h lie been ihe extern of ileera- l ion, if their influence, iho influence of lionoiable feelings and national aliachineuis had not wrought against the title of corruption. It is lime lti.it ihe people awaken themselves to I heir duties. The doctrine eight jears ago broieh pd and since niol liberally acted on, that but linlc laleni ami information were necessary for govern ment, h is produced much of this evil. Party lead. pis have selected from llieir ranks ranrlM.iips for olliec, only distinguished by reckless pursuit of parly objects, and when sober nnd reflecting men hive doubted the rupioides of the nominee, lliey hive been told that but little ability was it-quired lo make a legislator. Party pride and self-corn-plarpiiry have been gratified and thus One dob was choen lo represent I lie rest." The ignorant parly finaiic, thus placed in nomi ml power becomes nt once ihe insiiunient, us lie was the noin'iiei-.orihe crafly ; und public business i hum iiiii-u mi mi- en iniiei oi personal aggran-dizpiw-nl ; an I pulilif. morals dohuied by llie goss ness of ihe coriupiur. This is a in iiier ihat belongs to the people, They raiinol but sec that we have not exaggeialpd. Tliecause is evi.lent. The ipmeily is with them. Let idem maik ihe man who Ins no ipgird fir i tic sinctity of a legislative hall. Let them remember that lie who has no rule of his own spirit is not fit to shaie in die business oT i tiling a nation. NORTHEASTERN HOUNDARY. We nre obligoil to the II m. Mr. Davis oftlie Senate, for a onpy of the enrrospon deuce b-twecn nor G ivernmeot nnd that of Great Britnin in regard lo the Northern Boundary. ! cnu-i-ts nf letters hptvveon McssrF.LivinL'stnn MeLnnu and Forsyth, nn Iho part of our Government, and Sir Cliarlos R. Vanghon nnd Mr Cliarlcs Bank head on t lie pm of Groat Britain, com- tni'iicing na far back n-s July, IS33. The amount of lh whole bouiidaiy question is, that the subjuct is us far from being settled as over. To understand the cnrrivpnndcnco it is pnpor to remind our r'aders, Hint, at the close of the late administration, after long endeavors to ascertain Hie trim boundary line, ns lived by the Truaiy of 173, the two Governments ngn-cd to" refer the tie cisinti In the king of Holland, as arbitrator. That ninna'ch vvas rr-qitrM'wl In designate til" true liti". Now. as the negociators had never been able lo ascertain the boundary; iho king soon came to the conclusion that he should not he more successful; in short ralher than puzzle himself to find the old line, ho determined to drawn now one, and thus, liko most arbitrators, Im split the dif Terence; but as he had not been requested to mike a new line, but to ascertain the old one. in regard to which there wits lack of testimony, his decision was relnctnntly ac ceptcil by England, but it was lolollv ro joclcd by Ihe United Stales. Tins rejection wa CMiiimuntcaicd to Mr. iiankhcnil, tho IJritih Charge, by Mr Secretary Living ston, and in tho Fame nolo it was proposed to open a new negociation. As a reason for tho rejection by our Government, it was 6atd that the new lino trenched on tlin ter ritnry of Maine, and that iho Government oflliat State would controvert it as uncon stilutioiial. In regard to the latter difficul ty, Mr. Livingston aayf: " Means will probably bo found of avoid ing oil constitutional difficulties that have hitherto attended the establishment nf n boundary more convenient lo both parties, than that designated by the treaty, or than that recommended by fits majesty the king oftho Nelhcrlonds;" and he adds, "that an arrangement is now in progress, with every probability of a speedy conclusion, between the U. Sinlesand tho Stale of Maino, by which Ihu Government oftho U. Slates will bo clothed with mora ample powers than it has heretofore possessed, lo effect that end." Although Ihe rejection created some surprise and disappointment to Iho British Government, Mr Vatighan, the British en voy, in April following announced to Mr. Livingston that his Government was dis pined to renew the negotiation, provided it could ho dono in good faith, nnd with any hope of coming to a conclusion. At tho sometime, ho stated his Gnvernmeni would nnl recognize Iho right oftho citizens of Maine, nor of any other cuizuns of tho United States, to navigate tho St. John River, In reply, Mr Livingston waives, for tho present, claims to tho navigation oftho St. John. Ho proposes that the whole Fubject bo referred tonn equal number of Commis sioners, "with on umpire selected by some friendly sovereign, frntn among mo most skilful men in Europe, to ilecido on all points on which thoy riisogrec s or by a commission, entirely composed of such men, so selected, to bo attended in the stir, voy and view of Iho country by agents ap pointed by the parties." Mr Vanghan, replying tn this. May II, 1033, donbis the expediency of this mode, but poys he. hos sent tho proposol lo his Government ; ho also suggests to Mr. L. tho expediency of proposing somo olhnr mode, which would bo more likely to bo accnptoble lo the British Government. Tho British Envoy next intimates Iho opinion, that the time has arrived for aban doning tho imaginary boundary, which ha boon so imperfectly described, nnd nf run ning a new conventional line, which will be more convenient lo botli parties than the one hitherto insisted on, under Iho Treaty. To this, the American S jcrntary replies, that the President feels restricted, by the past action of tho Senate, to negotiate fur any nnv boundary line, tho effect of which would bo lo cut off any portion ol llie ter ritory of Maine, without first obtaining Iho ncqnicsccnco of tho Legislature of thai State to such proposed arrangement. The rest of tho voluminous; documents ore principally occupied in discussing va rious supposition touching the locnlion And nature of the "highlands" spoken of imthe Treaty of 1733 and whslher the rivors which empty into the Bay of Chalcur and Iho Biy of Pundy can bo considered1 as "falling into tho Atlantic." The American Government contends Ihat rivers emptying into, those Bays, fall into the Atlantic thro' tho Bays. The amount of it all goes to show that the whole negotiation is again open to settlement, and that the question remains as it did in 1823. After all it appears to us, that if both Governnirnts would appoint n commission of Civil Engineers tn go and survey Ihe country, and run the boundary line accord ing to equitable principles), and n? near to the contemplated original linn ns p'acttca ble, havinp- reiiect to Ihe cninmin use. by both nations, of such navigable river-" a- fall near tho boundary, it would bo Fotifac tory to both nations. As Matno demos the right of nur Government, without Iht r-n- sent, to negotiate away any portion of iln territory ol Maine, perhaps Hie mut-t sneedy mode of settlement would bn, for bulb na tions to authorize the Government of Maine and that of New Brunswick to orrong'1 the question nf boundary between themselves. They could then, perhaps, Folllu the qups linn to their own mutual satisfaction ; whatever would be satisfactory to Alalne, would doubtless be agreeable to the people ofllio United Stales, and whatever would bo agreeable lo New Urunwick. ought to bo satisfactory to th B itish Government. Tho matter has been in dispute more than forty years; (he parties have not made any approximation to a settlement, and unless some different course bo pursued, the con troversy bids fair to be interminable. Dot Ion Atlas. Foreign Paupers. Tho following res olulion was adopted in the Sonata, on the last day of the session : "Resolved, That tho Secretary of the Treasury be directed to cause lo bo collec ted and laid before the Senate at its next session, all such facts and information as con be obtained through the Custom-house or from other sources, respecting Ihe de portation of paupers from Great Britain nnd other places, ascertaining as nearly as possible to what countries such persons are font, where landed and what provision, if any, is made for llieir support. " The Baltimore Patriot thus justly re marks upon this subject : "This resolution was introduced by Mr. D vts. of Massachusetts, and tho liinnk of the country will bo rendered to him, if it shall lead to le"i-lalivo measures calcu lated to arrest iho tide nf that worse t linn useless population which has for so many years been scllinglowordsour shores. The native pauperism of tho United States con sttttitcs nn altogether insignificant item in t ho expenses nfour municipal corporations anil biatij UovnrnniPiils. Two thirds at least of lb" tenants of Ihe almshouses in all parlsof the country in the interior as well as on Iho seaboard, are forei!.'n"r.s and our jails and penitentiaries ore filled with thesame description of persons, (i is tune that the Government should lake decided steps to arrest this serious evil. It is I nne Ihat a jti-l discrimination should be iniru duccd between the worthy emigrants who come among us lo better their condition by improving our soil or ndding lo the median, ical force nnd ingenuity of the count ry, and the ofiVcouring of the parish workhouses of Europe, who nre sent here because the maintonenanco of them in idleness and crime has become a burden too serious to be borne. We have no doubt that the in quiry desired by Mr. Davis, if industriously anu properly mane, win result in too col lection nf statistics which will startle the country. Il will alarm all who would dread that the physical strength, as well bb the political institutions oftho country should bo in the hands of tho paupurs uf Europe. LATEST PROM THE SOUTH. The mail ofyeslerday brought us Charles ton dates to Ihe Oth inst inclusive. The capture of tho noted Creek Indian Chief, Jim Henry, of which there appears to bo no doubt, will greatly hasten tho ter mination of hostillities in Georgia and Aln bama. A largo body of Crocks wero al ready in tho course of removal to tho rcion west of the Mississippi. Gen. Jesup had taken in all about 1200 hnstilo Indians, and was on his march from Fort Mitchell to Long's plantation ihe half way point between Columbus nnd Tuskagco. A letter dalrd Augusta, July C fa - "A report has reached our city, in" wh way know not-thai Judgo R, R. R ,j 'sml laniiiy, on a trip irotn at. Aopistmo to Tallahassee, have all been murdi'rod by tlm Scminoles. I heard a part of n letter toad tho other day, from a member of the Jutloe family, and n trip as above was c-noke.i "of. Tho circumstances givo credit to ihu ro port, but I have not time to traco it." The Charleston Courier of tho Oth slates that a etenmboat has been chartered to proceed to Gray's Ferry, Black Creek, Florida, with three companies of U. S. Troops which have lately arrived in that city . From the Georgia Journal, July 5. Extroct of a letter from a gentleman in Columbus, to his friend in this city, dated Jolt. 2, 1830. "News has iust come to town, that the notorious Jim Henry is now in safe keeping within the pickets, at iron Mitchell, anu in irons. There is a Col. , who has just como from the Fort, and Bays ho saw the said Jim there; and I hovo no doubt ihat

Iho news is correct, and it is tho impression of all tho town that il is true; nnd, if so our war is at a close, for Jim is tho only ono of the noted hostile dugslhat was out. Eight wero brought from Fort Mitchell, yesterday, charged with various offences, which can bo proved against them; they will bo shot or hung. About 2000 leavo for Arkansas in a day or so, and tho balance will follow in a short timo." .FVom the Milledgeville Journal, July 5. Prom our private advices, we are led to anticipate lha discharge of Iho Georgia troops, or the larger portion of Ihnm, in a few days. We und-rsland that already 1700 of the indiaus have been sent with a suitable guard to Montgomery, on their route to their destined homo bpyond the Mississippi. OUicrn will follow with as much despatch as pracncabb-. until the whole are removed from tho limits of the Slates. Our correspondent writes us from Co lumbus, dating the 2d, (Saturday) that an express had arrived on the previous evening at Fort Jones, from Gin. Patterson, with the inttelligence ihat Jim Henry, who has led in most of the hntilnies commilted, had been taken nn tho day previous. (Friday) witli about 150 n'hers. They were cap lured by the friendly Indians, about IS miles opposite, or a little nbovo Furl Mitchel. Sestinel Office, Augusta,) July 6, eveninp;. A letter n-ciMvi-d at our Post Office lai night ni'Miitniis that preparations nr.- b.'iuo Hindi' for llip stage to run tbriiuTi the Crc'k Nation as usuil, and in a fl-w day-tlii- rhrtiini-l of intelligence south and w.l nf Aii'.ni-la will be open as formerly Vmi Imv'p heart) of the cnnlurw nf ihp fanviii'- -Inn Hnnry. The flillowiniT ,-xlrnci of n lellur I'rnin a friend, may be relied on. The letter bears date July 5. i.mi.. .. J , . "o rrpnri ni tne HiirreniJer ot Jim Henry is true he cave hiinclf up lo Jim u.iy, lunn ni mo leaders ot the rnendly In dians! Oil Friday last. I intend nTh-mir on tho way to Florida as was supposed' he was in tne lyrppK nation and but a few miles rrom Tii-kegee. Nea Mathla, to gether with 1500 other hostiles. including men, women and children, were on the Fame day marched off to Arkansas. Thev are to travel all tho way bv steamboats irom montgomery, Ala. The Creek diffi cullies are now supposed to be over." Extract of a letter dated "Im Camp. June 23. I83G. "Dear Sir: On yesterday, the hostiles to the number of 300 warriors, and 550 women and children, made an uncondition nl surrender of themselves and arms. A- bout Fixty negroes have been given up a few less than ono hundred still remain in the swamps, and will have to bo hunted down. 1 lie whole number of hostile war riors did not exceed 600 The camp of iiuuui itjiixo, regarnea as uncertain, was oroncn up. anu t lie doubtful took refure in the camps ol tho friendly Ch ofs. "We nre pleased with this termination ol hostilities, rho loss of a sinslo man on our part, would have rendered the victory a dear one. It is entirely unstained with uiood, and is complete." The CiiEnoKEE? A council of this tribe was held at Coosawatteo, Murray county. Goo. on the 15th ult. at which the Indians ol both tho Ridge and Ross, or treaty and anti-treaty parties attended. A committee of 12 on tho part of the Chem kees was appointed tn meet a committee of the citizens of that country. At Ihis conierenco ine uneroKees slated through their committee, that no hostile movement whatever has been contemplated by them, and hope that Iho difficulties which have grown up between the two parties of Iho nation, known as tho Treaty and Anti treaty parties, may be settled in a manner satisfactory lo both, and that peace and good feeling will bo restored. Extract from an official despatch of Gen. Scott, dated Columbus Georgia, July 6 : By a loiter just received from Colonnl Budl. I learn ihat he has the party of In dians he was sent in pursuit of shut np in a large swamp, in Baker countv. about 1 10 miles below this ; and a little southeast of rort Gaines. He has had several affrays wiih iiiui. party, kiiicu nine, and wounded many more. The swamp being long and ueep, ue nas emeu tor reinforcements, and I am in the act ofsendinc off. in two steam boats, which will probably ascend Ihe Flint river, some twenty or 40 miles, about 160 font volunteers, and 40 friendly Indians, In mm. I lie Indians in Hie swamp, who mav amount to about 150 warriors, are supposed lo have with them not only neorly all the yreeK staves, nut most ot Iho blacks taken in the war from our people. I think it impusi-ible for iho lurrilivps in escape, llelow tho swamp, towards Finn da, there is a wide tract of onen lino wnnd country, nnd Colonel Buell will have, by to :t.. l . Aft i . - . . . uigui, uuuui. iuu vuiuiiieer nurse with nun, besides many individual volunteers of Baker county. TEXAS. TIlO New Orleans Rullnli il tt P f n n OOl t. states that by the nrrival 'if iho schr. Ur chin, cant Ilrid'ri-o. fn, IMn.in,. i.. . . " - "'".-will iiua ccivcd further information. A letter vvns received ot Vi'lasco. Jnnn 9?il. frnm ,1m comini-siotiPrs nt Mainmort ihu i,i.; of which wa thai ihey had been thrown lino prison anil that the Mexicans had re. fil-ed all overtures ur nrnimaiiinna ...i. er, and would not treat with commissioners on lho bases of the Independence of'IYxas. Too Mexican invading force is e.vlravu gaully represented al 12,000 men ; a perfect ubnirdily as well ns ihu idea of their at tempting nnother invasion. Fortunately says tho Bulletin, the Cabinet of Texas has sent on orders to Gen. Rusk to push on with all expedition to the Rio Grande, when the nnAVE Mexicans will again hear the death knell of "Alamo" "Li Baha" and "San Jacinto." Santa Ana and suite, when the Urchin left, was llll in confinement at Columbia, forty miles from Velasco. A letter to him from Oapt. Pollon of tho Tcxon army dated Velasco, Juno 1 1th. states that the army reached La Bohio, June 2d, and on the following uay proceeu. ed to bury with military honors the mur dered remains of Fanning's comrades, who in the eloquent language ot Oapt, l'oiton, had been butchered in cold Dioou uy ttiu myrmidoms of an unfeeling tyrant, who never know the high respect wtiicti a orave man should feel for a collant foe words could but faintly convey an idea of the feeling evinced by our army on tne occa siontno 11U8 iod cnoeK ine contractu brow9 the firelock grasped with a firmer hold and the quick movement of tho hand which dnslicd away tho tear that did honnr tn the noblu impulse of the soldier; all show ed Ihe storm Ihat rased in his bosom. An address suited lo tho occasion was deliver od bv Gen. Rusk, nnd tho fierce platoons which billowed, told Hint the remains ot the soldier had mint! to its resting place. JYew York Star. FnnEicN Arrivals nt New York brings news both from Franco and England, up lo Hie inn June. In the British House of Commons on the 31-t Mav, Mr, T. Duncombe, for the pur pose, ol atliirdmtr the Houso on opportunity of expressing its opinion ni the fcubj-'cl moved an address to his Majesty to ih Ins good offices with his ally tho King of the French for the liberation nfthe Prinee de Poligrtac; and Messrs.de Ppyrnnnel, Chan lelause, and Guernon tie Raneille. L rd J. Russf.ls expressed sympathy for Hi" situation nf those captives, but submitted that it was a Fiibj-ct on which the Minister? could not advisu Iih Majesty to interfere After expressions ofsytnpa'.hy from oilier members, Mr T. Duncjmbe withdrew oi mot inn, s'a'ing ihat his chief nhjert had bepu in fall furili Hie opinion "f that lions-, mid iluil he li itihl i.-nutent himself wilh the exp e-Hion of op nioti thai had been given The ChaiiC'-ll ir of Hi" Exchequer on Ihe sum tiny moved a lesolniion declara tory nl the expediency of introducing a bill in remove the civildlsabllhties to which the Jews at present are exposed, which wa agreed lo. Afior three days debate in the House, Lord Stanley's amendment to the minis terial Irii-h tithe Bill terminated on Ihe 3d of Juno, and wos negatived by a majority of 39. All the prominent members of both parties look part in Hie debate- The debate on tho Lords amendment lo Ihe Irish municipal Bill was concluded in tho House of Commons on the llth June after a most interesting debate. The question being put for the rejection of the Lords amendments, it was carried by ma jorily of 06. U may bo well imagined that this apparently irreconcilable difference between tho two Houses excites ureal sen sation in the political circles throughout the Kingdom. In the House of Commons, a motion was made Uy Mr. Ward for a select committee to Inquire into the different modes in which land had been, and is al present, disposed of in the British colonies, and in the United Stales of North America, with a view to ascertain ihat mode which would be most beneficial in future, both to the mother country, and which might be brought more peculiarly to bear upon tho present state oi Ireland, as connected with the question ot tne poor laws. FnArs'CE. The French Princes wore ot Vienna al the latest accounts, and were received and treated with the ntmost oppa rent cordiality. Inadiscusion which took place in the Chamber of Deputies. Juno 9th, tho Pres ident ol tho Council said it was Iho inten tinn of the French Government to persevere in lis eitorts to retain tho French posses sions hi Africa. He remarked, that, if l' ranee should abandon Algiers "the coast of Africa would immediately bo nccunied by some other great Maritime power by England, tho U. Stales, or Russia or else would become Iho prey nf pirates who wouia seriously injure Ihe French trade in tho Mediterranean " It is stated in tho Courier des Elats U- nis, nn tho authority of tha Jlfenwrer. llini Ihe Kinjr of Holland had asked tho P rinrna Victoria in marriage for tho eldest son of tlin Prince of Orange but that the matter oeing rcierreu to the Uuches ol Kent, she replied that her daughter preferred ihp eldest son nf iho Duke of Saxe Cobourj. PREPAR1TION on the NOIirilVVESTEttN X' IVU.l I ICIt. Wo learn from the St. Louis Republican that I he nrntpnt inn nft h u n vnnu.t l.nn ' ...... ,,,, u( UA. lending from the Santa Fe, (south of the .ui.-isonri nverj to inn iNortncrn Liikes.has been confined in Brig. General Atkinson. There can be no quutinn that all tho emi grating parlies upon nur b irders are at heart the bitter enemies nf tho whites. They do mil give up their old hunting grounds, and the plains whuro their liilte-Ts r ved, without a huter feeling nf regret, and n deep-seated hostili'y tow-ards those to whom ihey have been compelled lo sur render i heir lands. There may bo excep tions in n few individual chiefs, who have been bribed by the United Slates, but the greater portion of the removed Indians are no doubt ready and willing to commence hostilities towards us to morrow :Atl'ii.' Four nnmnnnips nf rirn . - r- uumpHMII r the garrison of Fort Leavenworth, throe companies oftho same regiment at Fun Des Moines, the lat mm, ,,,, ..:.., ,. , "i iniaiiiry, lorming ho garrisons of Forts Crawford o.,u u,,ulmllr, nnu tno garrisotu uf p,,s Winnebago. Howard, Dearborn, Urndy. Mackinaw, and Grniim. have been placed by the Government ni fi.- a,i, . .i,al, lo suppress any hostile movement, on the pan f mlr bordor Indians. Vo .. n.,,-u,ly ai i u mat soum disaffection lias been manifested In, ii... m .. , ,,, , j "viiouiiiipes r,'"1 W -"'L"eH on iho Wisconsin and J ox rivers and by ihu Ivicapoos on Ihe Mll-SOUrl. To nro.il 1 1,,.. I ,. -,. " "" no uisposi- tion.Gen. Atkinson has ordered a detach- muni ni uragoons under Captain Sumner. from Fori ilea Mninu. It... . .. frontier occupied by iho first named tribes. .ujiu, im-, Kiruiigiucneu fori Winne bago with three companies of Infantry from Fort Crawford to guard against the occur rence of open hostilities. The garrisona of Fort Mackinaw nnd Gratiot have been ordered by Gen. Atkinson, to Fort How ard, (Green Bay) to report to Gen. Brooke; and two or threo companies from Fort Snclling tn Fort Crawford to report to Col. Taylor. With this additional force, and tho vigilonce of Col. Taylor at Fort Craw ford, Maj. Green at Fort Winnebago, and Gen, Brooke at Fort Howard, it is believ ed the line from Mississippi to Lake Michi gan can be protected. Tho lino from the MissuFippi to Furl Leavenworth, is now guarded by only seven companies of Dragoons, under the orders of Col. Kearney, an officer of great vigil ance and cnlcprise. But we learn that the President has requested Gov. Dunklin lo raiso 1000 volunteers under the act of Congress recently passed, which authoriz es ihe President tn scnept the Ecrvices of ten thousand volunteers, in case of Indian hostility. The Governor will, no doubt, lake immediate measures to comply with this requisition md to organize tho mpn so as to bo ready in any emergency ; and Brig. Gen. Atkinson has been authorized to call upon the Governor for all or such part of iho volunteers ns he may think necessary to quell any disturbances that moy arise among our border Indians. ' Surveying and exploring expedition to the Pacifu; Oienn and Smith Sens We learn that the President has irvieii orders lo have ihe exnlorinrr vessels fitted nut unih ihn leat posiblo delay. The appropriation made by Congrcs was amnio in eiwure all the great objects riiolpuiplaleil hy the ex nediiinti, nod the Executive h determined that nothing shall be wanting in render the expedition in every re-nccl worthy the character nnd great commercial resource? of the coun'ry. The frigate Mncvlonian. now undergo ing thorough repairs ai Norfolk, two brigs of two hundred tons each, ono or more ten ders, and a stii'e ship nf competent dimen sions, is. w.' ntidersland. the force agped upon, and lo be put in a sta!3 of immedtato preparation. Capi. Tlios. An C Junes, an nfiip.pr pos-spi-ing many high qualities fir such a ,er vice, has been appointed to ihe command; and officers for the other ves.-,elH will be imin-iliately -elected. The Macedonian Ins been chosen ins'ead nf a sloop of war. on account of Ihe in creased accotnm .tlaiions she will afford lha scientific corps, n department the President has determined ,hill bo complete in its or ganization, including the ablest men Ihat can be procured, so that nothing within the whole range of every department of natu ral history and philosophy snail bo omitled. Not Olllv on this nernnnt hna tl,n r,in.i been selected but also for the purpose of a more extended protection of our whalemen and traders ; and to impress on the minde of the natives, a just conception of nur character, power, and policy. The fre quent disturbances and massacres commit ted on our seamen by the natives inhabiting the islands in those distant seas, make this measure tho dictate of humanity. We understand also, ihat lo J. N. Rey nolds, E-q.. tho President has given the appointment of Corresponding SecrelarV to the expedition. Between this gentleman and Capt. Jones there is tho most friendly feeling anil harmony of action. The cor diality ihey entertain for each other, wo trust will be felt by all, whether citizen or officer, who shall be so fjr'unate as to bo connected with tho expedition.-Globe. A Remarkable Yankee. Ayoung gsnileman. by Ihe name ofC'ochran, who is a native of Knfield, Slate of New Hampshire, has invent ed what he calls "many ciiAjiaeREo oos. re coil" Pistols, Rifles. Muskets, and Cannon, which arc capablo of having from ten to fificcn chargos inserted in a metallic wheel, that re. volyes on an axis, in tho rear of Iho breech, in such a manner nn in l,r;r -u , . uaui ui incin, in succession, opposite iho caliDto of tho gun ; .., v iDruu,ion iock, iney are scveral- IV dlScliarfrnd. will, irrnnl ..:a.... . . -1'iuiijr, ana may boquickiy replaced by others. Besides Ihis ""r."1" uu .illume, me snot are driven to a much rrrnnlnr rlietnnnA ,!. u.. - ...w, .nan uy common bro-arms, with even a lesi charge of powder. and tllprn la nn rnnnll ' Tho contrivini-n r n,J.t.. .i . :.i V. " . . i-'"""-'"s "icso aston. ishiug results, is simple, and appears nol only QUID. Milt la n ! . CIJr impuriani improvement, bv rendering these implements of war infinitely tnnre efRpipnt 3 Mr, Cochran hna r,M-,;.i . . .... ..,u,tU uuicuis tor his invention in this country, England nnd trance: havmrr vicitn.i ,i. i... , ., . " loner countries lor that nurnos?. nnd mmto -..i . - - " cuii.t:s, mi CX perimonts in the presence of distinguished military officers in London and Paris" The a mbassadors of the Grand Seignior, al the Briltsh and French Courts having witnessed the Iremendniu ,fT..nii ..r .i. - . ... -..-w.o .-, inu-e arms, in- duced the inventor to visit Constantinople, and gave him letters of introduction nnd comtnonda..,,, ,n ,ho cllef ofricer(1 nf ,h Ottoman Empire. He immediately pro ceeded on the Vnvirrn .., I It.. ' T , , , j - --uo niiiiuy receiveo. and introduced ,, ,o Sultan ; and so much interested wn t ,.,...,- 'p...i.: .i. .. ,:,,,,, , s,l" iuimsii reiortner i ' . '""--reu a twelve pounder lo bo constructed, and gave directions for en abling hn to coo.pleio the work, under hia luriea. ihe cimnm wan r . , mo tiii'-iiitru in a it!w ... oiinaii ami the officers of hi courl. whn ,... ,. ' , - o ilium, ijrai tied with the result, that the Sultan made ihe incen ous arh.t a mim mu,fieeiU prJ " puneof go'd com. 1 nier a residence nf six m. nt ns at Con. stantim n e. wber f. r....... -"ii- i ..' ----' uifgiirni w. i, treat ed wild iiurUpd .!,., n i... ... " . tal olhcers nfh.s courl. and bv Com. Pnr "'""' Charge des Affaires." , returned to this country, and recently visited Boston whore several gentlemen had the pleasure of ,eeing onu of his fl9s, which was man ufactured a. the celebrated private estab lishment in Springfield. Mr Cnchran dues not appear to be more Ibantwemy eight yCBrs ( a ,a gem. zealous, and enterprising. Hesnl engaged in supply,,,;, tpansiQn arms, and in making cannon, of va ous ca hbres. for rxperimenl. , presence of ihe Ordnance officers oftho United Su, IhiS Miecnct account is sufiicient to how that Mr. Cochran is an i a J , ! young man, anj b considered . ,Z brilliant sample of those self taugh acilr nd tntelhgent individuals, w,5, c'ver imi