Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, February 25, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated February 25, 1842 Page 2
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THE EXCIlEQUKfl MILL. w Tu0 ETcnelucr Hill as reported by Mr. Cushine, (lit! not mean to anticipate diacustion, but, when i ic Buujcci came up, no snouid endeavor to show lliat llio measure was no violation of the com. promise act. He waa aure lie could show this, or at any rate should make tlie effort. When the resolutions camo Hp, the "Senate could then Hci upon me motion, logo into coinrnlttoo of the With nn Tf... ... . .1... .iTi ti..j i. ' . v""5""1. ......uses eiiae ine , 7' -"fl.Yrd 'U kxcchcqucr shnll thotist of Ihe Secrrlarv whole, and 0V ci! "i" S,'!,.ca.,a'- 1 " resolutions were then ordered to be nr.n .len. tt.;,C .iV-'.i' "I'I'uniuu . ine i re.. tc,i. i; a, ; i"1:0.8"01". ,our r". Th .i - .... ... . . 1 voyvw icr nun '111. I - "iiruuimiicH ruiliu llrl s HUO UV HIT. ?o7ke8VwhkKh,!ln'v!r "T l"' xh-1 ' rtf',N(W .fcsF, waa taken up and discussed, the opposi, mid nnv oilier tefe'li IL0 !'" Senators supporting and Mr. Clay o'ppos, mayrcqnroil. Tho Hoard in ln a -I-.!. "' I - . . v " 111 1 r 1 1 in nmi n recisicr t nnd rnch nanntv n aiMinr nii.nj.... nJ rrcisier. 10 be nnnoinCn. ttv Mm Pir.iI..n. .'!. Tlic Bill i !S?Mn,"nitn ,HiScn?re' ,I,r1f,",r ywrsi nnd ench U.inkrujit Law till the lft July ivah taken un in BLipennienuent nut! irnislt r to hove n clerk if ihr hn. I J t"e r"-y. wv-lre It. Tho Rxrheqw Rs udC 1' , ,L "JV e""c'. "! ' UIIUII9 Ullll CI 5 111 IIC I lift mtniTfl fi'rntil. f ll... n.. " . IMOIfcllOWIIO MM llir I, . - I e"1'"' H-iiiiaui mi'uu Tl.. .1 ... . 2 orniiiBm, mr urn recemne, safe Uecpinfr nnd ilisburs- , , rln"""s were mat ine action ol the Hell ,i ip" !IC ,n?n,ie"i ""'I fur transforms hem ale ,la'' Dcc" given and was known on this sub ........ uniti in oi ine secretary ol Hie Treasure, jeri. lie had vote, aira net I in Hi nrirmnnllt. nnu mr pnyins all warrnnt . rnfi. nn,l f .t. ...... i r... .i . . r. Troasuier of ihr. Itni,,l s,4, "i "i:. -m " lur ". r"l'?al ol 1110 at U'1" ses It was finally laid on the table 21 to to postpone the operation of the ccr-nml ngpiits hnvinir p iwer to innko such dinfu. o.m. iipriurin nil the dunes or pension neenls, : i 'IVc,l,fi'lt'f "nil its neennre to he authni fee I In ""'"i ."qmsus oi cm i nnd s.ivit from individual nnu uiissur rer 1'irnir iiinrprum i...i mount exceeding $10,000,000, the amount rcci-ivahle lie now held himself nndv to vnt fnr any amendments which mijrht bo introduced, or iur ii repeal ol wie Dill. Mr. I?, aid he had not been ennvinrnd nf llm jinipnciy oi i no liy any thinR he had heard to he nmmninn?,! , ,',nBi Yu' i". 'A"' " 'av"r. but it was time the nublic mind was thstxn-ntofihrir lns.nrs. rep"-ciiveiy. Thi-y ' nic h'!le,lc? 1,1 regard to this question; and that it lm6,"i;"'iii Fiiiniiu vino airainsi nosipnne also authorized and dircr-tcd to isuc to puhlie credit era, in n'l rases wlicre thry may prefer the same fin money for the nmoiint of debts ihin to them from Oic nfiimn ' 1 an amount exrecdniL' S10, O0U 000, not exceeding the anioimt i,f mld and silvtr ciu iiaiu ni mo nirency so icrtifyina. The otriccrs of I'",.?'1 V " rp n'nori7iii to deliver similar certificates of Wwiie for Mtms ofbiillionor forci"n coins delivered for coinaee. All such ccrlificalesn'ie ... .. ilw.i -in i.i ppeeie on dcmnncl atihc nfflci or in.. i.i.iii wnin, iueii, and rcccn aide ii cry when i, , ,, c ,m(.s. ineseci-rl licaletnrc In ,M.r iii-u nn i sisnea nv the Treasurer of the Uni terl SlTles, and count, r-imcd by the Conunissinner or Iho l.xchequer. In be ill denomination' from five In one li7iii red dollars, to be delivered iiliout prem moors if h as the public creditor or the i depositor nf specie may require, and a statement of the amount outstanding at every quarter is to be j.Tho P","'1 n,H i,s "ncie to be nmboried to ii. onennniiier, anil el ihem a" a pre ' 'i ' " "'- cost oi rcmitnm: specie.not ex r ""'--Payment to he alavs made in fn r0'-'. .0,,l", Tr" ""r'- '"' nulbomrii 1 r.As -Jles sts. Allen, Henton, nuclnnan, Fullon, Graham, King, Linn, Mcllnberts, Pic " imih or Conn.. S urgrnn, Tappan, U-odbuiy. Wrijjhl, Young 18. incur. I lie yeas and nays were then ordered upnn me rntrrossmont, and were as follow? r.A. ..irpsrs. A m, iicnion. flliehinnn. f'n hni n Pierce. Se- Walker, Hay. Clayton, Kvnns. Ifendeison,'lluniinr.tnn.y Kei'r! Maniruni. Mcnicl, Miller, Mnrshrnd, Phelps, Porter, i i,. !?'-1!1111"1 otind., Southard, Tn Imadgi bite, Woodbridce 23. A mi So the bill Iras lnsl. Mr. Clay's resolution", nrnnnsnirr an imnnJ ment to the Constitution. Mr. AIoreliGiitl rcnlictl at IpiktiIi. ' ".."".' I... "-f""'"""'! lo.iicssrsi resion and nucliaiian. I he b'enate then went into Executive) session and aiierwards adjourned. In the Mouse nf was order ed that 10,000 extra copies of the report on the i-aicni ijiiife be printed. to purchateiirivaie bill, nf P...n''. r,l . ' . " '." ' "CTnorninjr h-mr was occupied in a discus of tratiiriiirtinir I'-e tml,i; r,.n,i. r7.J.i.. L. , sinn nn llir. rm ..1..:. .. public creditor.. r C .1. " f '"i"'c" r" ,c ,K ",B "",cp" "lc " Ptiiiw clerks with salaries of fifteen hundred dollars each. v "' r'ni n.if-eu, n.irnian sold lie- an nsenr-v. but by llio ciiiiTiit of tun of its .nrm. iw. All piyinniiisbyihe. r.xcliequer and iis asm- . , L-L.,, (, r Fitver. nr wit h fh l7t''1, nr,ii',' l"-. "r re, lificales of fpojf. All d.-hts ibiemihe United Slate, to be ronsent in i.iHii.ur. ol iinli. immednlelv v.i.'r i nr ii... .. . . I nn.l nit . -i . . ' r'l IV CO ... ' .in-'Miii.H ).. inn US ltlllr he ... (1...I ... nla-ces mcludin? al! note , ha. I every week or 'of as aforeaid. or convernhie into "si bibil no Tu.'FV"'."0"0 I'c received rnr draft. ' Idiinnvsi.-i..wicr.-l.iH,m.-iy he pas-id to pro- it..i;. ..n ... i -.. - i.v iiioa'-'cnriis, and I,,,, ,, ' ii rm iiceu. ami nce-ounl so kept, that 'hesiirerinlrndents nnd reci.ier. shall be. bee' . rV l, ,i !, "''".'nta of trnns-i.-tions re- r v- iiimiii.-, ann inne re-'ardm d. a inirsin exrlnm-n and pnvale d-pn.i-s. .7, be ifent i tho dr.iwinir orr.cIiauc are I.i be npplied to the av United Stite " ' ",e lrc3sur ' hrn.i.Vii, in .1. rw'nn"!', ,t neeessiry, in be ..; " nuirni tne united .Slates n t be Op "' L "A8'.'"0 :s,r"- DePo,;.o,ie; , U ir .! ,.. r . "?nsn m oilier public binl- , n. lrau"' npartments ir nol, else- here. The nniounl of the public monie. wlierever kept, i-lr, b, p-ed In ll"e of he ' 'IT lJ,m P'1 S "V"""" 'leduciion of , i Vrto 1... u ... , 13 110 ,ni". um-rr appropr a lions I.v law, as m otiicr ci-. of n i;.ropriilion. ,rnnrtI,'l'.nnP.enf '!WS Pr0li,Il'J f"r f"ud , Or misap prnprnlions of .ha jnnov. nr cminte-rfciiinz, r false :yi.iiiii.,rlhes-imiiesnftbeF.xeheqer. Thr-so morhrieiiions of tlic rxchequrr scheme ma. Ipriitilv ehiti(To tie n ........ I. ... :. . . . " , j , "i.'.iei, iioiii Wlncll Wli prc-nted in the In,, report nfthe Secretarv nf the rreisnry. The prmcmlc feiiures .if thit's heme which were nlipciionable in niinciple. ifweexrept tint of nbamloninir the n-lvsntaei-s of bank n..enev Tinr,.i ... i. t l. ,. ' . .... ,, r.. r-iii.ii vill'-ll Will n' are lure cvliibd." A resolution nffercil by Mr. Everett on the subject of tho Apportionment Bill, was read for iii'iirnialion onlv. .tlrssarres wore recrlvnd Willi copies of letters. Wrillpn l.v mr Ml........ the Cinirl nf nrcat llrilain in 1311. Mr. Steven- Ml", in Hie Ullllllill urn nf I in Mmt ln.... .-nnadrini ; tromthe rineretary of War, in rxla iinn m tne cost ol a Military roidln Furls F.iir- r i atiu lvent in the Slate of Maine ; and from in-.-1 ii-un.isicr ucnerai, a-kiniran appropriation for the repairs nfthe liiiildi'nrr biffin 1... the Department. Mr. Undcrvvoral's bill, extendinrf the time wncii me naiiKs oi me i) strict would bo proMti ....... 'iM u-in- iiiiwm irjr OI fl .snppin rtniiiw llarilis (nun this iMnf Marcli, 1841, tntlie Wt nf '"' Jt"i ;i, uy jiii ni ino previous quest- lon. finally patstd yeas 97, navs 73. The general nnnronriation hill tlmn r,, .. when Mr. Gentry moved that it ho recommitted' with instructions to renort It arram. nmitflnn. ry item of appropmtioii not aulhnrized bv" law! Mr. G. said that it wiuld aunear that tbn n,.,' mittce who reporte.1 this bill (the Committee of V ysand mcans had assHrin! tbn n.Ar,.:.i tbn ..rin.,U ...i.:..,. 1.- .. V " " " ,......,.,u ...inn ii uiHiiiiainrii, out had shrunk from carryiiio; nut this principle; and it w.n fur tho purpose of liavinrr itfnilv ra,i.,i that be hid mide this inntinn. Mr 'n ', i. ed upon the danger and impropriety of allowiti-T the creation of olTu-ers in the loos-e and irrntpon sib'e nnnner which had horetoforn Mr. Fillmore rose to an explanation nf what .i; "P,?..V:V scheme will ' bad been Ihe covcrninrr motive- with tho Com .tans cnVin of CTfi HS. s;,iJ il hd the in.en- tha whole a nniint nf the ln. n in or itmm. in "...U...I n-io-nons miy al o arise it resir.1 to lbs prietical operation of some of thede Ibus of this scheme. CONGRESS. in the donate, on Tuesday, .Mr. TaUmado-e presented a memorial from Troy, nravinrr tb.T the pay of the members of Congress bo reduced to 83 per d.iy, and the mileage to S10 per 100 miles. Mr. Cl.iy said thut several days ao he inti. mated Ins inteiitinn of oflerinr variniu resold, tions upon varum" public, mitters of moment. It was not his intention to Invo il,n, . I ered at this time, but merely to have a day fixed .... . i...i..iiii,T.!iion. as w;n usual upon sucl occasions, be bad consulted with hi friends ai 10 me resolution?. Willi most of Ibeiii there was a concurrence of opinion. With two or three, in reference to one of the resolutions, there was a devorsity of opinion, w hirli JB hoped .ui.wt.uocti unruly me discussion. Th2 resolutions are in the following word.--, Vl . I. Kcsolvct, Tint it is ihe .1 .ty ol the General Govrrnmciit, for roniluciing its ailni,ni-trnlion. to nrnt'iiln in mlniinii. n.a- I.:.. .. . ' j, ' nnimi iiieyearto tutu Ihe currenl expenses of the year; an I that any e., either by loan or by Treasury note. ms ply, in tune of pea v, a duficiency of revenue, .., L eial ydunm; succissive yews, is unwise, and musi lead to pernicious c.iiscqiiencis. 2. Revived, That such an adequate revenue em. not be obtaine I by dune on forri-ii iiiipon., ,, , adnptinsa hnjlier rale than twenty peee,,,'. , videdfurin the Conipromisu Act, whieh, at t ,.,me of us passive, w as supposed and assumed as a "a Ye tint wou'd.npplyn sufficient roei.uc foraneetinn mical ndm m-lta .on of ihoirnvetiimeiu -u"- 3. Itesolved, therefore, 'I hat the rale 0f ,ti on foreign nnporis oubt to bo augmented bevm id I the rate of twenty per. cent, .o as t produce nne t r . jenueof twen.y-si, ...illioiW of do lars, xl "n "y.'"' for the. expense, of Govern, enl , uv, lr the exisun!! debt, and two millions as a res e-r d fund for ennt-mjtnciis. "lu 1111111 4. Kesolved, That in the adjn iment ora tarifT to ra'te an nf .u.n... ... ....n. . ' . ,,lrld to iu.;.:..":. ... :S " .unions ill rcve thepr neip esof IhoGninpronnsr, c ." 'ner be adhered to; and that ' especa Iv a" ,nb , " of ad val.iren, dune, should beVsi" d? K'1 r"le which there osl ,o le as liule d:;;1 " r,r)v:c'b ThhPrqOTnJn the act r ... r.niiii .-.inn, lur no dism nil on . f dm ..J . . 37&"W of now exist., of tteneral e mint "U , S'"h- "8 d res, to abolish all se-lcss i7n.ii.XS;dBXm' to ciirlad all unnecessary expenses ,,i , 1 m ? ripidreiinninv. xpensts, and to practice 7. Resolved, That ihe coiiii?enl expenses nf two House. ofConi-rrssouMht t hocreno-S r.i ...d Ihe mile-i-e or members of I " C" 'Z resula.ed, and more clearly defined ''" ,U bu 8. Reso'ved. Th .1 llieexp-nses oftho J,i,li-;.i n pir.uient of Government 'lnc of la ? "ZfuZ grei. v inercasud. and oui-ht to bedim uisled ' 9. Resolved, Tint the diploma c " la nVf .he Uni'cl .Sniiea wnli fo-cian pr,Wfr, , ' ,?f ",0 nercssirdy exten.b d, durfim ti e last 7w K " '"" andou-jht to be reduced. ,WvUe ber,hre.;!J,nte nnd punished, tho pi,ta5e o t "iTer ,l,7,lri""P 1 mndeorr,ima,in 1.1-1 mi.l . ..n . .. "-" and pickie9 n 'd miff ii.rn-io-.l Wei'. lit. . 11 Res dved. Thai th. of Jbe War. ami nt k, ' ,.f . n r h'.n "" .""T,". ,ore '"" I ----"v. ( I .1111 III imiiiimn inn.U . h-tTa .,.li. " iii nrpinpn nn book miil, respt 11 the Treasury, menu, and ii. n"r..."! 'avy depart direc.ed..n,!,s",;;,c?'c.," can ueaiioluhed, and what .',': . "1i 011 emend, i, ,n'i.- ... , re.'rcncfiments of nu e-ea expenditure can be made v uL,"., "'M?JB,ot Pn in me respect ve branches of h, n,.V ".""meni, thfir ehsr-e. 01 ,ne Puullc wvice undti their charge. Mr. Clay named Thursday week i. .h i tion of the Cnmiinttep to report no appropriation iv.... ii wn noi cauun lor oy a speciiu; law. lint, upon examination, the Committee had found quite a lar'e number of indispensable office. whoso appointment w.i nrisinallv for a limitn.l time, and had been continued only through tlle inniial iiiprnprialioiiR. Me instanced tint of thr; reporter for the Supremo Court, and also s.vd hit the on'siual number of clerks in the Mouse 'nd been hut six. Such was the rase. ton. u !tb he office of assistant Librarian and Mossnnrnr if the Library. air. vv isn made a Tew remarks, contendinL' hat the resolution of the M.iu.p. in mittnrs .nn. iccted with its own ofllceis. were, in f.irt. In.,. recognized as such by iho Constitution. Tim irevioiis question was then moved, the main iiiestinn ordered, and upon tho mntlon iisnlf vnas and nays were taken, and resulted in ayes Tho Mouse then adjourned at 3 o'clock. Correspondence nf the Kxprcss. Wamiinttox, Feb. 13. The Committee on Financeiind the Currency tho Mouse of ives. am aim..". ready to send in their report, and the probability is that it will bo laid before the House soino .h.v of the present week. It is probable from the coinpcsitiiin of the committee, tint two if not i lirce' reports will be presented. I he commit. tee is composed of thu following gentlemen : wivnia. vi.-.n.i"t oi .ijai.3. Gilmer, of Va. Wisn, of Va. I'roffi', of Indiana. W. W. Iru in, of I'enn. Kennedy, of Md. D.ivis ol Ky. lloosevell.'of N. Y. MrKav. N. C. The five first named ?entlcmon .n-mn tn tho mijority report, and no doubt sustain the nan oi inn i-resident. .Mr. Kennedy it is pro. liable will make a counter repmt. Tho two last named gentlemen are known to bo in favor of the Sub-Trcasury,"aiid may or may not report. Iroiuthe variety uf opinion that has prevailed abroad, and been made to operate here, upon the subject of the Exchange leatures of ll.e Ev chequer Iian, I presuinu the power will, as proposed in tho original prntf, he modified so as to permit the sale of Kvchatijjo. 'I he power of purchase and sale are distinct enough to have no necessary connection. Congress'liowever t an act its pleasure upon this subject when the Ilills are reported. Tho Senate Committee on the Currcnry are not sn forward with their Report. General meetings, however, have been held, and the most perfect harmony, so far, seems to exist among the members. In reference to this in-; tho country with a sound currency, there seems to be every l..y a belter state offeelin-r aiming the Wing members of Congress. The more public opinion is mule to operate upon (..ingress, the better will be the feeling upon tins subject. 1 Members will bo controlled by their cnnsli. if n is made mmiifest that the .heme proposed vv,ll do some good, as most obviously it will, the greater will be the attachment for it. I ho divisions which have prevailed anion.' tho lugs in Congress, and the disaffection which has existed between tho Executive and he Legislatuo branches of tho Government, have done much not only to al.enate old friends but to nut ofTthe time when it was possible to unite the Whig party in the support of any mio measure or series of measures necessary for the public good. A much bettter feeling now exists between Congress and tho Executivo than has been manifest before. Hut as yet there ia noth. thing either perlect harmony or mutual confi. dence. If t'ie past can be forgotten, and old Jriends once more bo united before the present Congress goes but or powor. all will be well for the Whig party and.the country. If not, and wa may anticipate tho worst consequences from a continued disaffection. The lyico Foco members of Congress are more hostile tlnn ever to the President, though Playinz l.m, false on all occasions. Before his face they assume to be, his friends, and when alif-t ',wn , , tpt nfJ(.u 5t a tIiB (o (ip useei, ard lit to be betrayed. Thus "wearing the livery of heaven to serve the devil In," they I...... l. - r I . . , .. . . J iiuuB iu re nuccrssiui in ucrcivingthc President, while opposing all his measures in Congress and casting ridicule noon him In nriv.itn lirn In regard to the currency plan, I presume nothing will be done in'Ctingresa for a long time yet. In Iho meantime, tho more and tho louder the people speak, the better for Congress .....j .nu rouniry. ii a. demonstration rs made and the will of the country can reach here, the end of th session will nhoW something done. 1 lie city is dull Tho rain lias been tallmg heavily. The weather conti nues warm and summer like, with no proba uin.ji i a i-iiniijfu ir, winter weather. The ice crop has railed hero altogether and a Maine ankce is hero making contracts to supply the ti.f .(.lit, t:.. 1 1 ' ...... ..ft.iiuu n,c Mr. Thompson, the new Minister for Mexico, is hero as yet, but will leavo to-night, homo, ward bound for South Carolina, preparatory to nnlnnl.m tin.... 1. ! !... . . r ...Vl.1... ... II1IFSIUI1 10 iuexico. Vours, E. B, FLORIDA WAK. From tho Savannah Republican. Feb. 11 Laic Jmm Florida. iv the arrival oflhn tJ. S. steamer Newborn, Capt. Mr-Nutty, we have advices from the seat of war nf a later date than appeared in our coltims yesterday morning. We learn from a rrrivao letter that no tbn , inst. the garrison at Fort Mellon were sumrised by tho sudden appearance at the gates nf two warr.ors in rich costume, bearing a flag of truce. They were adorned with silver brooches, rich leggings, and the turban flf each was surmounted by the dark and drooping feathcs of the ostrich i nun: ueing no interpreter at the post, none could tell from whence they came or what was llioir business. They were placed under guard and an express immediately Marled to l'dlatku inran interpreter, flinch gossip con. corning the obiecl of their mission, i-omr- sun. pose them to bo spies from the hand of Halltck I usictwggcc, recently routed by Major l'lyinp tun; while others imagine theiil to be a dole. gation from some bind desirous of parlakitin of ll.O ll, I...... . . ...!.". ' . ... 1 ... l ...ciiun, .. t. "ration lor heself and foin'ly." Be it as it mav. Ihov annnar in any thing but a suffering condition the pouch of erne' of them, in lieu of .ramp, u-as til led wi h silver dollars and the general appear. ancc of both u:is indicative r.itber of tbn nri.ln ..r .... .. . ... . in me ron.jucror man the humiliation of the pursued. We also learn that tho friendly band of In. dians which was mounted bv ni.W of ("!,.! Worth, and winch absented itself finm Tampa ll IV H'lllwut leatc. has been nursucd bv Cunt. (, of the 8th, com.; up with, dismounted, iisarnicii, and returned back sans cercmonie to 1 ritnpa. 1 ho Lrei-ks have not come in accord ing to promise, and are considered decidedly ll 'Oil Correspondence of ihe- Sivannali Rrpublican.l 1'ii.aixa, Feb. .lth. iaia. 1 tin steamer Gen. Taylor has just relurncd rnm Fort .Mellon, to which nos-t sho dpnarlnd yrstenlay, with ,1 of troops, under ci nanil ol Lieutenant Murray, to reinforce that garrison. The two Indians' who came in under a white flip; at Fort Mellon, have con. essed that their party is conroaled 011 the Ah. ipoiiga, about twenty seven tni Ins frnin Purt Mcllnn. TliO cixnmantl at Fort Mnllnn. U'itl. ll.e exception of a guard left to nrotect tbn nost. was to nnrch this day. under the .mid .inrp nf .me u. inuians, who says he is co.ihin to Wild Cal, (Coacoochee) to attack the hostile baud. Boston, February. 19. LOSS OK TIIF. STK.t MRU CIIAIITLR OAK. Wo learn from Mr. I'r.itt. tl.n ,..o.,t ,.r .... Norwich Line fr..m N,.u- York, ihat" in the vio. lent Florin on Wednesday night, im.- 'barter Oak, from New York for Norwich, be- ni.10 iiiunanagcaule, and ran ashore on Fisher's sland, in Long Island Sound. She left Nnn- York 011 Wednesday afternoon, as usual, the weather through the evening was good, and hnr passage was uninterrupted till about midnight, wnen tne storm sirucK nor, oil i-auiunnr s Is land. For a short lime she weathered it suc cessfully, but her rudder chains soon gave way under the force of the waves, and for liic Inurs he was entirely unmanageable. During this tune she was driven through the narrow pass, ago between Faulkner's and Gull Island, call- ed the Rice, known as an extremely difficult cli 111.13!, yet she pissed it in perfect safety, al though entirely at the merry of llie wind,' and ran southeast helore the gale, directly into the pon se.i. About an clock in the morning, no one on board knowing whore she was, she struck nn the sea side ol Fisher's Island, her en. 1.10 briiiging her up under the ee of tho land. and nothing remaining between Iter and the o. pen sea. The boat lay Im.-e till daylight, and at about 11 o'clock, the pissepirers and crew a ! anded in safety, through tho surf, the water bo. ing about breast-high. Tliev were very kind. treated by the l.ili.ibiti.iis. nod as soon as the storm had subsihed, they crossed to the main Mud, some to Stoningtein and some to New ,ondon, Iho latter armed in this city late last evening, by an extra train from Norwich. It isdoiihttul whether the can be not oh". Several naval gentleman who were on board declared tint she could not have borne the swell if she had not been remarkably well built and fastened. Her engine is believed to be un. injured, and kept in motion through the storm. ai a meeting 01 the passengers held after the disaster, the greatest praise was oestowed 011 Capt. Hinthe, for his constant and able e.or lions. The whole number of passengers was 50, of whom a few were ladies and alT behaved with great coolness. The escape is considered as most remarkable by all who were 011 board tho vessel. In consequence of the toss of the boat, no train will leave for New York, by this route, today. Sergeant Wa vnn tbn nnrar.n wl.n f-nsn in apeak just nowl No answer. Sergeant What is your namo J Lady Abigail Folsnin. SergeantWell, then, Mrs. Folsom, I wish you to understand Ihat this is 110 place for you i '"A1"' now Igive you 'full notice that I shall .place rme of my assistants by your side, and depend upon it, Ifyoontter one word loud enough to be heard down Stairs, he will instant 1 talm you nut oftho gallery, and put you out doors. You may rely upon "it tint he will c.x ectite his orders promptly, if you do not keep perfectly sill I. r ' 3 Abigail Who are vou, sir I sergeant I nm tho Sergcant-at-Arrns. tator lJU,J' " " t0 'tCep 0rdr mons 1,18 Bpoc" Abigail What is your name, then J Sergeant Mr. Stevens. Abigail Who is tho man you have got to guard tne ? Snrgeant-It is Mr. Stoddard. Abigail Where is he 1 Sergeant More he is. itbigail Mo is rather a young man. Sargcant Yes, and ho is very strong, too. The Reporter for the Boston Post, who sa' near Abigail, then gives the following as the substance nfthe conversation he had with her. "I say that the freedom oftho press and lihor. ly of speech is all that can preservo our liber. ties. Don't you think so, friend I" "Vou are perfectly right, Ma'am," was our reply. "1 say, ifl was a man, Iwould never lay vio. ioiil nanus on a Woman, on anw .iern....i " . 1 in..n.t ' icnueti 'Certainly, yon would not." was our eonrtn. ous response, and wo ventured to add "Whv It-ill tlm.. .. ..... .....v lKl yOU SQCdK J Abby I don't know', audi dnnt tbintt they know themselves. Did the speak civilly to you 1" Abby Oh, his words were civil enough, so far as theru can be any civility in threatening a woman and stopping her mouth. At this stage or the tele-a-le!e, wo thought vo perceived expressions of iealonsv in the as. pects of several members of the "house, who wished themselves in our place, and drinking in the word of wisdom of the fair philanthropes.., and so, to avoid giving inefaccable offence, we shook hands with her and returned to our post. Mr. Stod I ird remained by the lady's side till after the adjournment, but she made no attempt to speak loud after the admonition slio received from Mr. Stevens, and after tho members dis. pcrsed she withdrew from the State Mniisn quietly. wondorful errterpriie. What will be llio onto tions oftho Historian of tho Alliamhrn ns ho treads once moro thoso consecrated halls, long since hallowed by hisneni and ro-neo- plnd by his imagination with tho forms of I1I0 nntTliMutv which ntado them vocal in tho oldnn tinYC himself now chanced from llio youthful gatherer of legends, lo tho au gust Plenipotentiary of his native land at llio proud Court of the Ferdinands ! To us it seems tho happiest nnd most ap propriate appointment Unit could hnvo beon made-, ami we doubt not from the long resi dence ol Mr. Irving at foreign Courts, and .particularly at that ttiwhich lie is about lo curry with him the benedictions nf his countrymen, ho will succeed in discharging tho duties of Ins station with signul ability and success. Wo trust however, that his pen may nol be idle, while lie remains amid thoso scenes which once were so successful in calling forth his literary enthusiasm, hut that wo may yet

receive al his hands many more of ihosii de lightful volumes, which it is so especially in his power, and his only to produce. FRIDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY, 23 1342. Aedv Folsom ami the Right or Petition. Another champion in defence of this ri.'ht has appeared, as will bo seen by tho following pc- lion, which was presented by the Speaker of the House ol Representatives of .Mass, on Saturday, wi'h a request from the it be re- ferred to the Committee nn tho Judiciary : To the Honorable Senate and llmte of lleprtsen- tie:$ of Miss. Whereas, That law which renuircs obedience on the part nfthe vifc, in tho marriage ennve. naut, if indeed thero ever was sucir.111 enact, ment in any part of the world, is a violation of the natural and inalienable right r.f every human being: Therefore, if there is such a statute of this Commonwealth, I pray your bodies to repeal it, as being contrary to the principles of Chris tianity and Republicanism. Abigail II. Folfom. It was received with a shout of laughter, which absolutely shook llm Mouse, and caused the piscatory emblem of the State to flounder in his blue alcove. Massachusetts Mouse of Representatives Feb. 11. urn'-0 rcs'ly?. on ,ho l)Stil!n "f the trustees of 1 hams College, was taken up in the orders ir,'nm'' ,1 Vr'Ve an appropriation of olu.ulK) to this college. At the early stage of iho debate upon this question, Mrs Abigail Folsom, .vhois somewhat celebrated in this community, entered tho gal. lery in company with other females-, and took a seat at one of tho private desks allotted to mem. bcrs and ropor.ers. After Mr. Huntington had finished his remarks, Mrs. F. arose in her teat, ami, to the great astonishment of the whole Mouse, raised her voico to the highest pitch as follows. 1 "Mr. Speaker I Mr. Speaker, I say ! May a friend uf humauity bo allowed to speak"-,- Ilerqucstion wag promptly answered by cries of "order" "order" "order in the gallery" and without saying another word she sat down. But the'Arms being callcel, ho went up to her, and Iho following dialogue, in 1 Inlf .v, r.p , t. iU p". c Mtwren t!,Mi: THE ABOLITION' CONVENTION. Tho Chiliemlen County Abolition con vention, which met in this town on Thursday mil ! nd,, y 0f ,lst ,vt,ek tended.-ind tho resolutions, with two or three exceptions, worn adopted will, great unan imity. In he general sentiment of ihe r..s- olutious wo fully concur. We yield to no man in New Engl.ind in tho depth und strength of our conviction of llm cviN of Slavery. Wo regard it as a great National calamity a civil, social and moral evil, a - tl.n .oni.miniiy in which it exists 0111I a ihiik stain upon our glorious pscutchion. v e liclmve congress possess tho constitution. power to abolish the inter-slalo Shivc trade, and wu consider it to ho their impe rious duty 10 exert'that power without delay. H o are an advocate for llio immediate and unconditional abolition of Slavery in iho Dis trict of Columbia and in the TorrilonVs.and wo regard it as the duly oftho freo States lo oppose hereafter the admission of any slave. Territory into tlm Union. We are prepared to go as far as ih'i boldest in opposition to the infamous "gag"1 resolution, and in resistance to thoso haughty, arogani, overhearing south ... 1...11: ...1.. . ........... .-a 1. i.e. un. aiinuipinig 10 dragoon Iho North into mi abandonment of their ac knowledged and inalienable rights. To this eztcut ice are an abolitionist. But wo can not go tho length of some of th? resolutions auople-j by our abolition friends last Friday aiu-rnoon 1111,1 cvi.ui. g. Wo regard them as wrong in principle, in expedient and unwise-mid we havo no doubt llio mass of llio reflecting am rjght iinilud abolitionists in this State will so pronounce tlinni.Thn ri..Ml..,!.n. ...I. '..I . . . - ""im wu consider thus oiijectiniMuh! arc tlm 3.1 in iho 1st nm ,lt!is, n I f . rrti .nun- .i series. 1 ney reconiso the riht tho propriety of a promiscuous assembly, many of whom arc not even professing Christians to curve out a system offaiil, fr theChiirch, and, if slut declines to adopt i, she isai .inc.. denounced by tho boisterous mob asguillv of ueresyanu as occupying a position hoslilo to the Religion ! Do our abolition friends expect in make conveits lo their creed by surh a course of proceeding J )0 ih,.y think it either judicious or expedient for Ihem to convert their Anti-Slavery nrtilleiy into an engine lo hatter down the walls of llm Not Ihem Church? Who would bo llm gainers by such a triumph T We will not however argue llio question at present, for wu can nut believe that a very numerous di vision oftho Vermont Abolitionists arc nre- parcd to go lo such an extremity ? The vote on the adoption oftho objeclionablo re solutions was very small nut over twelve rising in their favour nnd tlio mass of llio members nol voting al all. And wo believe that since the 'adjournment of the conven lion three or four of those who voted for the resolutions have changed their opinions as to iho propriety ofilicm. fXTiiF. Education Convention met at tho Court House in this town at ten o'clock W cdnerday morning nnd was very well at- II is Excellency Governor I'.une was called to the chair, and Goorgo B. Shaw Esq. and Itev. John K. Converse, appointed aerretaries. The proceedings of the con vention thus far have been very entertaining nnd instructive. Speeches and addresses were delivered on Wednesday by Rev.Pres- i lent Wheeler, Professor Geo. W. Benedict, nnd Ur. Leonard Marsh of this town, Mr Pease of Monlpelicr, Professor Twinin" or Middlelmry , and ihe Rev Mr. Peck of Poult- ney. We shall publish a full account of the proceedings next week. fJCTTlie Chittenden County, Bible Socie ty held its animal meolingat the court House in this town l.isi Tuesday afternoon nnd eve ning, Hon. Ezra Meech ofShelburn, in the Chair. T he meeting was very well alien ded and the speeches and resolutions inter csting and appropriate. The Tories of St albans held a town con vention last week, which we think must have been highly edifying from the following ac count of one of llio speeches of a "conspicu ous" gentleman in attendance. We shall notice next week an assertion oftho St. A. Republican thai llio Tories have been fnlslu accused of being hostile to a protective Tar iff. (t?SoMESIIINO NEW UNDER THE otlN. m. f .. .. .. . 1 1 nu i.icoiocos 01 inistnwn, or a part ol them rather, Jn-hl a meeting last Friday, according 10 iri.-ri.ius 11. nice, mr 1110 purpose, as we learn, of making extra e.Torls for llio success of the party at llio coming March meeting. Singular as ibis movement js, it is not more so than a pari of a sponcli, delivered on th... occasion, by ono of the most conspicuous speakers, which is to good to bo lost, to wit : "Why, ccntlemen.a moman with ihne children, lakes 11151 as much i in..,. .. - . .... r... fee, as anyo.lur mm," SI. Albans ALssenner. his omnipotence to rctnko it as often. Ho may as wcllsotnbout damming.up the, missis sippi with jack straws, us lo harbor llio idea of avoiding luhorotigh discussion of his in famy, nnd n free expression of opinion upon H As to the S400 verdicts which ho man ages through the gullibility 0r men, and the misfortune of his "victims" lo extort, wo presume Ihey (the victims) arc nfter all wil ling tho poor wretch should have soino re muneration for the 'inward conscionsnesj of meanness, and tho accumulated and irrepres sible scorn of llio conimunily, which it is his unavoidable fate henceforth to endure, Wu close by praying God, ihut if America is to he blessed with any more "great" novelists, in days lo come, iho "divine afflatus" may Mow upon some ono who will not, by his folly and malignity, swallow up indetestation of tho man, all the credit which justly belongs to tho author. s. Mr. EoiTon : Allow me, through the columns of your paper, lo give a short ac count of Ihe late Abolition Convention and of the grounds taken by them and of tlm piinciples adopted. The subject of aboli tion is exciting, and though intense interest was created, and fears entertained, lest some oftho best men in community should bo be trayed into iho adoption of measures of dan gerous tendency, I will endeavor to state tho progress of tho convention in all cool ness. In the evening preceding, Mr. Burleigh gave an address of an alarming character, the tendency of which was to weaken the force of iho Constitution of tho United Slates, nnd with some tibiliiy, bul more art lo steal upon the feelings of those who on. pose Slavery and lead ihem on lo disregard mat sacred instrument. I do not necessaiy to givo his argument those who heard i, will probably well re- hw;oe if me oZnS member it, but in llm sequel, it will anne-.r "ti. ? p7f!-ct lril""ph of ''" Christian. tv. ,.,..,, . . ' "HI appear These resolutions Mere warmly debited both by that It had an elTect, insomuch that the Con- 'nemlx-rsof iho Cnnveminn, and others who took vention were not then prepared .0 S;,v w,,h irihMio. k":: whether they admitted iis binding forcu not. AliOLITION CONVENTION. At an Anti .Slavery Convention met at the Court House Hurhngion Vl. 18 February 1812, ..P- A Allk!,( appointed President, H. P. HicKoK, Secretary, O. C. lleni.Eiet, CiiAplEsCaAHT, rVoBir. Lotstv, Commitiee. When on mnticn it was voted ihat n pSrsont pre sent bo invited to take patt in the deliberations of ihe Convention. The HDsiness.Comtniltcc reported a series of Reso lutions as follows. riV,;!?..?1"'1. "mt slavery is uncbristiam and Ann' il, . ' not '"fcty ns hems contrary in some of the doctrines and precepts eMie Gospel but a. beinr apposed to the fundamental and all embracing tinifi Con ninnni'L6."' ? ,Comi"l disobedience Of th" oiutnandmtnl winch constitutes Ihe essence of the, whole christian Law so fir ns it is d.-,brned "o enim On'ihi V:0"?.""1 Cnd",C' ,0wnrd ls fillow rn'n. r V? V31 rel,l" we mad,, t Icrifrth by Messrs. C. C. Iliiibml, flnd C. Adams, when there. 10I lion was adopted without dissent, e . o ii VC?tl0r? ,llcn i!,jurned In 2 o'clock P. M. AMt 0o.m,'cn,""i opened by a call for tha 2nd Resolution nsfo lows: Resolved that Iho Anli-Slavcry enterprise isba-ed on this fundamental truth, this all including Law, and is nothmirclse ihin Chnsti.imlv a-.plied so Slaverv After discussion, mainly by Mr. Hurlcieh, Ihe que,' ' on of ns adoption was tiul nnd carried. The 3.1 llcoluiio.. of the Udsirwss Committee Was then called nn as follows ! Resolved therefore ihn- to bold a slave, to ndvocato lavc h..ldine, In apnlosiso for 11, or lo refuse to tei tiry openly nsain.l it, is to lalte an attitude of hosti htylo the doctrines and precepts of ihe Christian uopcl. Artrr considerable discussion the resolution wit paed with one ihs.cnlin.' n.ce. MT' ir.'1';;".'-- K,,1,luli"n 'htn presented by Mr. R. T. Ui.bin.nn cba rman of ihe r.ieeutive Com. milte-c of Ihe Wrmonl Ann-Slavery fjocieiy Resolved that in view of the pecuniary wants of t he .-rmont Ann-Slaverv Society we regard it 10 be ;he.b..v nf .1 ,hc Abol lionisis oV the sfa.e io con tribute hberallv ucenrdme their serial means for itt rebef, nnd In this end we recommend that sub.crin. lion, nd pledges he tale, n up by t. Convention, nnd lint the town societies m thi. c. unly lake pecdr andemcient rnrn.uris to raise their rrsprctive pro. .or ionof S2 O00, and pay Ihe sums nntni'ed to 5. !-. Haskell, Co.nwall, by llio 15th of March nexi m ,7 ,'',":irl4.ln explanation of this resolution br Mr. Robinson, it wnspafd. On motion nf.V. Lovely, the subject of the last Ra. solution was coii.mended p.irliculaily 10 the notice of the several tow n soc.etie . The liusiiiess Committee then introduced a 2nd se-rii-s id Re-obiiions, as follows; ',.1 1" u ' i"1' ,he P'orc,s".d Minister of the Got. pel who hold, .laves, orpol for'siamVTorT fuses ir. bear 1. lesliniony a2ainst it, f,,of h sd ly ns a Chri.iian Teacher ami counteracts bvhi. r.r.7 lice, 1 itc lorifl nt I he k. n,..r. .' . " r. fit think if inn vvhird t oi. l. - . "'"'"n . .. ex nd, f. " " "d X" 111 detail. 1 m-;.,, ..;: . me most Tho convention was not numerously at tended, and when ilm last vole was taken it is said that the number of those who voted in tho affirmative was ten, though it is also said, thu chairman affirms there ucre four teen. Mr. Burleigh was placed at the head f ii..i. ... ":" "era , I , "."'...ion oocieoes, and as such, mem. bcrs of "onvcntion. Mr. C. ft. Itiitlciah Ihcn ofTered ihe f l'owin re so ilium, which wis pas.rd, nfter rcrmrks bv bimt Itesolvcd, tint notluns m the piinciples of interns, ti nal law, the Conn. y of Snte', or the constitution of our counlrv, forbid. u of the free Stales to use our .ndni.hnl and nssni-nted action lo sat rnte ihe Nalioml mind, .Vorlh and aouth, nilh the conviclu n Ihat slaicrj- is a sinful 1,1, n curse lo Ihe whole iiiv , and lint the d ly nnd m erest nf the Slav. hr.ld.-r and ihe S ave Snies .lo,,.i Ah.iliiion-to exrrt our mlluence, ,!, n..i :. WASHINGTON IRVING MLMSTLR TO SPAIN This appointment is an honor lo President Tyler, and a just tribute to cxaltod genius united with raro private worlh mid integrity II is ono of the fuw fortunaloselcctions which' array against themselves no personal or po litical opposition, but are hailed us pertaining to Ihat happy neutral ground where llio vot larics of all creeds and parlies may meet to render homage lo cxcclloncc, and lo acqui esce in tho distinctions nnd honors due lo intellect and viitue. What a proud day will it bo for the biog rapher of Columbus, when from tho siiores which his hero discovered in peril and doubt, he goes ns iho ch,wou ntubassador of a mighty nation to tho very court where that hero first found in the generous Isabella, the friend and benefactor, whoso aid and encour .irenieul enabled him t,, cms immat hi. Communication. MR. EFFINGHAM. It will puzzle the past, present, and (wn opine) the futuro history of the literary world, lo furnish a paralell to the contemni'iblo 110- ......... ul. uieuj.iuu uy j renimore Uoopcr After having received the commendations of many of his countrymen, for the respect able works of fiction which were the oflsprinr. of this earlier, and unsophisticated days, af ter having been received abioad as 11 distin guished American, and eiijtyiug all (he at tentions and hospitalities lo which such a reputation now entitles its possessor, in the old world, when every one expected to see him como back, improved, polished, ami re fined, still fonder of his country and her in stitutions, and more devoted to tho care of her reputation, how do we find these ex pectations realized J Alas ! forthe fallibility 01 man : lie comes back wilh his head turned by the giludy frippery, the pride of nirtli, llio insolence of tho old Courts, to despise, traduce and slander Lis country, ridicule tho manners and sneer al the plehian origin of his republican neigh bors. And then if there could be a more lamentable sight than to see a man once deemed an honor lo his country, thus plunged into degradation and infamy, it is exhibited in tho spectacle of 1111 intellect, unable to withstand tho contact of moral corruption dwindling don to llio level ol tho vapid and insignificant twattlo which ho embodied in bis later works, doomed 10 fill still born from the press. If ever a man laid hiniselforicn lothe sc- veroand retributive animadversion, of the press; as a legitimate subject for its just in- .!!. : 1 ! .. l it. r . . I ei.goution, i-Apre-ssi-ei 111 ueil.lll 01 llio AlllCI ienn people, it was ihat pitiable conpouml of vanity, spleen and ingratitude, who busi ed himself in holding up lothe ridicule of for eigners, iho very peoplolo nhom ho owed whatever of consequence or reputation he possessed But not content with this, ho must still fur ther provoke criticism, and minister lo his own pernricnt and overweening vanity by boldly introducing himself into tho false anil libellous narrative, as a hero actually loaded down with every virluo charm, grace and accomplishment which ever fell to ihe lot of man in hiscollutivo capacity Anil lie draws thu accompaniments lo the portrait with such predetermined nnd studied minuteness ofdu lail, that, although every one perceives thai it is about as liko iho intended original, as "Hyperion to a Satyr" yet the scenery around it and the place where it is iiung, render ii unnecessary forthe painter lo follow iho old Dutchman's custom of writing under his pic tures "This is an ass" 'this is a horse" &.r. in order lo indicate for whom it was intended. It is ns impossible 10 repress contempt, as it is to avoid feeling it when wn contem plate tho forluno of Mr. Cooper. IIu has verily sci out on a crusade to "try tho ascend ancy oftho law on tho press," But wo fear though ho may lake thu holy sepulchre a bun drrd times, there are enough unbelievers in of what was called llio business commi'lle... i 1.." 1,. . . ;"' .IT"" " 01 V intercourse wiih ,. , ,, , .7 ------ -. -...i "ur cccie.ii. ncnl connection wilh and indeed he may ho said lo been llio , "' rm,v n tl.em of iheir elm v. nnd prevai on sole manager, and almost ,l,(! only speaker ; ' fea" tZl SXthK' at least, nine tenths of all that was said beim' 1 1?"' mZ "l pr? '"'JVr'o refii-e to purchase nnd con. said by him. li s manner was botMrous in ' r.'-r?vere in. ihe.e and 'kindred cfibrVs un.!! si.?. the extreme, and the spirit and temner dis- Vr'rTL ... Played Will bo best seen I.,. t ' s r as follow. V " " serie-c, uesoiution the resolutions. :.ll nf ' . ' . iiM111'"! ...., 1 nun; 1.1 L'J.tirL-ej '..-.. CI V IS I .... . ' nn ... . .11 effect In fnr ihn. ln..;...... by him, excenlin.' two ofI.,r,..l I,-.- .......t.... , r: '""Iv.-.l, tint i. I.iw as ns leirned saces affirm , ' 1 w m.- n, of reason," dwellim- '-in ihe.nsnm Will he nob s i- ' '9 V' b.nvui-rforilsol.wri tin-nrolec.inn ,,f ri..h. cu, 1 shall not refer lo them, imel O1..II ,.,,1.. "it .: " . ''VY ol nimredic- 1. ..r .1. . ... . : ' I -jii.-iii ui uieir tenor. 1 --. ...i; 1.11. oooreu 11 v nnullier. I'resnuiing the resolutions tai.-d uv .toil Inii.sf r.. .Mi.rri. ;.. ..i.t. .. It should he stilted. 1 2lhSu."'"''.'':-r ""' '" " countries Jl however, .ha, tWy poli.ely voted ,! all If coniraV .hi 'nndin S , reseiu siioum oe inviu-d ,0 take par. in the fron thi, if X deliberations, and sumo gi-ntleuien, not ? "tee or de i.oy those riulais wbi.h G.., nniuro .ecuiucai.y aU01lt.on.sts, joined in the dis- are . ndowed bv liicir (Vrn.or wilh llie cussiun. The first resnlution affirms tint Slavery is a great evil, etc., and in the discussion it was said by these not technical abolitionists, Ihat they wore decidedly in f.ivorof ihe reso lion,anel that they presumed all in t,e Slate were; that the only difference was as to tho mode of getting rid of Slavery. In another resolution, they declared tin. ' ZZni boiKC'ih?! i-nrv nnrenn ...I... .11.1 .. . .. ' or rellirmn.r ll,.,,, !.,.. ... !luw ir "all men . , ...... Hurt ..... riBhls and lo secure them Governments are is stilish .da.nomrmen.Vrivuii.iheir jui power from the con sent of tliei'Olfrne.1 ! then St.n-erv K...... . . . ' ----- . . , -ii-.ii. ivi ll I Aii I is an unlawful n.smuiion, inasmuch as no envern ment 01 leitis atnre can en-.ct any stniule renuiring a ( mm to e i sine w hich he is eI;allv bound 10 obev. prperuiiuinc.i mm to he a .-!ae holder which be has a leiril iiplri lo enfnirc. I 2. Resolved therefore Ihat evrrv .-lave bolder, every , Leaislnuv,. body which enacts finite- for the ensle 1 of anv poiimn nf .be people subject to hi ( power, e-rry j i.hcnl tribunal v.h:ch pronoi ces 'in, " , ry le3al and aitempis to enforce sub,,,, ,ion to i- and in as are, openly testify I r,Z '.Z ." '" ndise "hen Ihey bac -s i-i:ry ncrson W 10 ell.l not . . ' J "..-in if caned, iraiis-rrp-sp. in . . !,.,. l. . i. ."- against Shivery, placed himsvlf in iho alii- 3. ResnKed thai con., , J s "."e,''"a- ludo of hostility ,o the Christian religion ; j YoSTl anil in yet another. I lev d..rlam,l ,1.-., ... C sinic ihe ha. m . n ..nt..... .. l.:.L . . ' -j ...i.L., I ... ..,.. ,,, ,,'"-'."'",r. "".en can ..i.ouior .. uu every cnurcli that did not in like manner testily, were in tho same condemna tion. Not having access to the icsoltitions, their import is given from memory. What was meant by testifying openly, appeared in Iho disensbion to be joining an abolition society. Tho bitterness of tlm resolutions was only equalled by tlm ferocity displayed in the discussion. In tho evening two reso lutions were offered by a gentleman not n technical abolitionist, to the effect that each Slate had a right to regulate its own internal affairs as il should think best, and that llm Constitution of the United States was the i ui .unsipr. i r.i ,a...j ... - .1 . Mie ,llno-usefo,ce; nor" inside the ;vti iu list" 11 mr riMir nmn r ..r .Hp,.r,.Ttavethci,,veS nor tnke will, ,. . pprc,.or .gainst eery a?iri nt home. uvmanuing Ireedom Thes- resolutions were several'v remarked upon by Mr Itmle....!,, but 0iiis to ihe lateness ol ihe cvemni and the wani nf imio for ,,llr dcuio they w,,o idefmilely ro'lpone, . The two fol owinj iesolu! mnnberof ihe Coin, ni.nn, hut took pari in its in poneel!"' " f '""e 'e inccfinilely p"i!- 1. Itesnleed ihi the theory of Governmenl in the Un. ed hMiesisbiseelon the propo-iuon hat c h State Ins a rmhi t,. r.-uhte its own int. rnal concerns a ench .11 il, nI.i slnll think bejt ; nnd thai nn. her the people of the other stn.e s nor the United St. m theexcrci't or powers cranied by the hue anv .n,..r . .......T. r.V ",B bond of union among thu neonle. in.lis,,..n,!- it'.'Vo.'!1 ,lnl w.e rpard the Cnnsiit tion of the . .' ' 0..H1S no, nniv as Ihe linn r.f ir.,i,.n 1.1. I...:.. ...r. .. .... , .. "... .uui,, una unit every nuempt to weaken its force should be f.o.vned upon. They chose nut to adopt these resolutions on the ground th... Umt they ,.-,d not sufficient time to examine their claims. We may not be authorized to , .1,... Iho meeting was a failure but il was wor-e, it was a firebrand ihrown into a peaceable community, nnd Ins left a sling in the minds ol'inany ihat will long remain. lias it como to tins i Ii-. i :,i:. churches, pastors, nay the mass of the people of this Siate, are to bu denounced mr an Honest cxerciso of Shall a Imlu knot of an ninnioii moil. Well nin:n. though Ihey may be, under the lead of a man not nu inhabitant of this State, assume to in judgment upon all who decline to so them, and brand ihem Christianity? Have Sit to join an as enemies tlic V conn so f..r tn Ihe.r purposes to effect a particular object thai they are willing ,0 ,ear ,ho cons.itio,, of the the United States in pieces i order carry itt Wo had supposed llm, 0 ,.-, cuuld be found who did not feel bound to support tho glorious ronstiiuiion under which wo live, but it sccms our friends want imio to consider before they acknowledge its bind..,, force. H(v fllr wcro lo this conclusion by the bold assertion of -Mr. Burleigh thai he had not sworn lo sup. port it and never icould, is nol for mo lo say. It is lo bo hoped that our friends will yC reconsider what ihey have done, and bv a liinely recantation endeavor lo allav the rising indignation of injured men. , B. Mr. ("lav his wrillen lo the Governor of Kcntnckv res ei inS bis sent in tho Sena'e-ihn rrsiena ion io lakeeirectotllieeud uf ihemonil, of .March". rV Anns kn.l.ll I. I hundred acrcs near Was.unguTn' ,'bmh a ouage 'upnii , It, and turned farmer ' 1 Ic propo-cs bow ct cr lo , de vote l. pr.i i,on ol lis tlrt,e I j Id nrul 'bnr 111.' neni.l... bill lis .rttlisr..,,-!.. .n .. v.- . r : i- - .... tr l.'.lllicni f a lely and their ner.-on il pro.peiiiv, and thai eicrv at. empi there fore to weak, n us f, r'ce or lesson the- re card of the people for il, should be fiuwntd nron and r.-iniebnted. Itwns then rewihed ihat (be procrcdin"-, of this convention siened by ihe President and Serieiarv nod Ihe re-ohuions prccntnl nn I po'lponrd for wan t iKV'r '. fjrz:i ho,x p?w-in m' ",,;'. ' 4"e v-onvenuoa ihtn ad. Attest H. P. HlCKOli k, f-ccrctary, nnoRGi: a. ali.f.n, President. A Hiohwav Roooca Siior.-The Sui.buty Anier can says , A nenllvman direct from 1i,,4 I, N. . inform, ii. Hi u t, traveller who hn t rahle nini.ey wiih tttui lelt about 10 dajs a'o, on bis nnd wist on hursebsck. anoul li miles just ot Su, thp-r,' h, Mopped nTa ho sekep.'b'vT.r! n . , ' 1l17f "O'huis thai c cund in the house that excited his suspicion. Inn he bad scarcity entered into the woods, when a rabbit came runninc into the road, He drew his pistol to shot t it, but it missel fi.e. Helhi-n tried mother with ilirrametf. lect. I Ins excited in his mind some suspicion, and on exam, ,mg :1ns p,siol, found that the charees bad been drawn fiom both, and fdlrd, with l,n Hi iinmcdiaiely reloaded hmh pistols, and before be had priH.yde.1 n mile on his mad, a man with his face .t i. ii V i ."V"1" "" 'rom tt o woods, nnd seiied Ihe bridle of his horse. The irawllcr diew a pi.tol, anil told bun ht w. uld sbool him if he W nol h i to. l ie robber ic thai he was not afraid of his putnl. Iho traveller then fire.) upon him. and shot him through the henri. He rode back lothe house for as isinncc, to which ihe robber was removed, nnd on wa hing Ins face, dijeovr. eel to be the landlord. ' "C0Y"- Violent ami Destructive Tornado We learn from the CIec'aud Herald of the 6th inst that the neighborhood of that city and the sur rounding country ere visited by a most violent tornado, which deal of pro. pcrty. A portion of the towns of Mayfied ari( Kirtland wore aid in ruins, barns and houses unroofed ami blown down, fences carried away. cattle Ktc Cal f '"U,y donc ,u trec?. Brin, One min w.u killed, persons hid limbs broken. The storm ir represented as having been perfectly terrific, and accompanied bv bunder and vivid flashct of lightning. N. thing withstood its violence. Trees were instantly twitted olTaml hurled in the air, heavy stones moved from their places, and Ict hornet torn to pieces and scattered. The widTh of the tornado aned from fifty to ono hundred rods. CunW. t) II y. are the inuiTli of "Dun l-.verv llody Twice" ( R. R I), I r., arc th2 inmaU of ( I R-g- ir Uvr v Day V'Cu n ,!- .lie ,1 $