Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, June 10, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated June 10, 1842 Page 2
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FOREIGN. Tlio steamship Columbia arrived at Boston n theSd Inst, bringing London anil Liverpool papors to tho 10th. . Tlio money market remained just about tho mmi) as at tlio last previous dates. Tho Queen's great Oal Masque was the most iplended affair of the kind over got up. The English papers arc full of the particulars. The Limerick Chronicle statesthatthoro was mow on tho Kerry mountains, In Ireland, on tho 15th. A successful experiment had been made in London, by ecvoral distinguished physicians, in removing a cataract from tho eye by moans uf galvanism. Tho subject created a good deal of interest. Seven more ships, with sixteen hundred troops had sailed for India, which shows a determina tion on tho part of tho government to push tho war against tho AfTaghnnif tan. There continued to bo a great many failure. in tho commorcial business of London, and al io in tho manufacturing towns. Ono of the heaviest houses in Manchester stopped pay ment on tho 14th. Tho southern Counties of England had suf fered somowhat from drought, while in tho nor thern part Ilia season was quite wot. On the whole, vegetation was quite promising. Tho disturbances in somo portions of Ireland till continued, and were generally traceable to tho excitement on tho subject of "rcppal." The country in and about Tipperary was in a very excited condition. , There was a terrible explosion of distillery in Church ttreot, Lambeth, on the 13th, but a short distance from tlio palace of Archbishop of Canterbury. Several persons wcro injured. A column of ignited spirit was thrown upward, of fifty feet into the air. A great fire is said to have befallen tho Aus- trian town of Steiger, not far from Lintz, where 4(H) houses wcro consumed, ami tliroo fourths of .tho inhabitant?, who wore celebrated for their iron mauiifactures, were loft without shelter. DESTRUCTION OK ONE FIFTH OF THE CI TV OF HAMBURGH BY FIRE. The city of Hamburgh, tho great commercial emporium of Germany, one of the most flour foiling on the continent of Europe, is a heap of ruins. Her merchants wore rejoicing at tho prospect held out by tho promised improve mems in our commorcial inrnt : now they arc mourning over their richly stored warehouses in ashes, their houses devoured by tlio flames and their prospects of increasing prosperty scat torcd to the four winds of heaven. Tho fire, which broke out on Wednesdiy night, the Mth inst., and which, there is every reason to boliove, was the work of an incendiary extended to fifty-two streets, most of which were reduced to ashes. On a rough calcula tion, the loss of property was from three to four millions sterling, but it is bolicvcd that the to tal loss will be double that amount. No person can tell how many lives were lost, but ,i great number of persons must have perished. The canals through the city wore dry, so that no wat er could bo found. The fire raged from Wed nesday night till Saturday morning. On the latter day, at 0 o'clock, the Danish, Hanoverian, and Prussian troops entered the town, and, boing well supplied with gunpowder, commenced blowing up the houses in arrest the progress of tho llame. This was completely effected by Sunday morning. The Rena'e or dered overp person to leave towif, and nothing could exceed the heart-rending spectacle of thousands of poor people frantic with their Ins. pes, and without the means of procuring food or shelter. The destruction of II lni'iurijli is one of tho?e calamities which will be felt in every part of tlio commercial world. Great as iniy bo the credit ofthu Senate and people of Hamburgh witli for eign (-tatcs a ccn'ury will elapse before the city em bo replaced in all the prosperity destroyed by this conflagration. In the midst of the con fusion an incident occurred characteristic of the government and the poop!o. A public no tice was every where put up, htating that tho vault under tho bank, containing the gold and ail.er bars, were tire-proof, and that tho bunk books wcro all removed in perfect safety. Tho Hamburger None Zeitung, of the I Oth instant, thus sums up the results of the cad ca tastrophe : "Sixty streets, containing from l.'iOO to 2000 houses lie smouldering un the ground, ami form a fearful bi.t picturesque ruin. Two splendid churches with steeples exceeding 400 lent in height, another church with its tow or, the Rath Ilaus, vvhoro the Senato held their cittings, the old exchange, the repository of the archives, the building of the Patriotic Society, ro all destroy ed. Toe Rfcichhpo-t Amt, nearly all tho groat booksellers, the offices of two newspapers, (tho Jtorieuhallo and tlio Correspondent.) nearly all the ;oat hotels and inns, (the Old Condon,' the Itolvedire, Hotel de Kuis-e, St Peton-livfc;, Street's Hotel, tho Crown Prince, llui lid Man, the llrainer Amthaut, the black Elephant) the principil magazins des modea and reposito ries of fashion, and nearly all the chief apotheca ries, arc destroyed. The followini are safe : Tho celler where thcbulliMi is deposited at the Bank, the Catharien-strate, dor Wardraliiec, Ju Keighcn.ttrate, &x." TERRIBLE RAILROAD ACCIDENT ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY' PER- SONS KILLED AND MANY MAIMED AND WOUNDBl). A deplorable catastrophe took place on Sun day evening week, on the Versailles and Mou. don Railway, by which one hundred and twenty persons were killed, or have since died of their wounds, and many maimed and wounded. In honor of the King's fete, the waterworks in the garden of Versailles were playing nn Sunday, which attracted immense crowds from Pari. The tram to which tho dreadful acei dent occurred, left Versai)le fur I aris at half pastfhe o'clock in the afternoon.and was crow tied with passengers. "There were," says ono account, ".'oventeon or eighteen wagons, with two ctisines bofoic and onir behind. The velocity was exwsivp. Wl -ri between Bullevuc and Mendon, the axletrcc of iho firtt nii-lnne broke, and, mopping, ill wood ran over i. killing thettoker, ami breaking tin firtt machine in pieces, spilt its lire on the ground. Jnttanliy six or even wagons wero broken in pieces, and the rest, running over the live fire of the broken engines, buri-t into flames. It is the custom on the Lelt Hank Railroad fur the doors ol the wagons to bo closed, without any possibility of opening them except bykeysin tlio hands of tho conductors. No conductors worn furthcoming, and thus the inmates uf three of tho wagons were burned. From this account it is. clear, that hut for the custom of locking tho passengers in Iho carria. ges, so awful a lots of life would not have taken place. THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT. Sir Robert Peel wis tt II carrvMig out his in, asures with a stiong hand, and inn "tianae- ablo majority" cimo fully up to the scratch and obeyed his behests as fully and fervently as lio could desire. Thoro was merely a show of oppo. sition by the liberal whigs, out ol respect to tho past administration; but still coupled with a disposition to give tho Promior plenty of rope, ana hold him responsible for tho ufo of it. An examination into certain election trauus had disclosed a system of profligacy without a parallel in tho history of representation. Mr. Roebuck had made himsulf verv conspicuous in ferretiii2 out theso frauds. Several members of the Co iiir.ons had left their eoats and gone home, rattier than suitor an investigation as to me .means by which they got there. Among them were members irom luwes, narwic ami Peuryn. I.ND1A. There are no later dates from India than wcro brought by the last previous arrival, but the English papers contain a mass of selections from Calcutta journals which are highly inter esting. Tho financial condition of India appears to ho disastrous in the extreme. This seems to be owing to t'vo prominent causes. In tho first place tho rash attempt to occupy Afghanistan ins cost the government already nearly JC'JO, 000,000, a great share of which enormous sum has been drawn from the Iccitimate channels of trade. In the next place there is now no abso lute monev power like tho old Company mon opoly, capable, from its ready moans and un bounded credit, of controlling half the finances of tho world. FRANCE. The Gazette (:.? Tribunaux st.Ves tint a number of persons were arrested, on Thursday and Friday week, in Paris. The police, who for some time past had boon on tlio search for a manulaclory ol projectiles', discovered a van uumlier ol incendiary bombshells at the resi dence of a tailor, in the Passage. violet. A quantity of gunpowder and cartouches, just made, were iliscnverel in other duarters. Amongst the persons arrested are Considcre, who had heon twice tried and acquitted before the Chamber of Peers, and I'oncelct, who was convicted of having been engaged in the con. spiracy ol the Hue uos rronvnires ami amnestied. Domiciliary visits wore made throughout Paris on Saturday, particularly in the neighborhoo 1 of the t'apuonrgs St. Ar.tonc, of St. Denis, ami the temple; The keeper of a wine shop in the Rue des Marias du Temple was arrested. It is ad ded, that the late captures were made in consc- quenco of information furnished by Quchisset. Others pretend that the information was giion to tlio Prelect ol Police by the chert awe ono of the parties, who had since disappeared, and was said to have been killed and thrown into the river, by the rnnsptrator. Private letters statu that the projectles cei.cJ we-c of glass an 1 in the niture of hand grenidcf, intended for tlio de--. miction of tho ICing by being thlown into am c:.'nlodmg in his carriage. The investigation which commenced iinmn li- atoly alter I In; discovery of the projectiles, bombs &c. in tlio Passage Violet and other places, is Rim piiriMiun, sa):. tlio lia.itle lies Tibiinaux, with activity. The number of arret-ts tip to Thuri-day amounts to about ten. Allthe objeits seized hive hoen deposited at tho Registrar' office. The projectiles are midn in a perfectly new ininner. A stone bottle, not verv thick, serves as the envelope : this is covered with thick coat of the inflammable initter which is applied to the extremity uf those nntches called cliituiqucs nllomandes. Inside, a quantity of pnwiier ami nuiiois are strongly pressed togeth er, o as to produce a terrible "c.'.plosion, it the inlhinmiblo cnatiinr of the bottlo should ennin in contact with any tpsisting body. Numcrous witnessos have been already heard, f.ml they are so.m to ho confronted with the prisoners. EAttTitquAKn in Onr.r.cr.. Letters from Athens of the v!Lh ult. state, that several violent shocks of an earthquake wcro felt in var.ous parts of the Pelopotineustis ; on tho 13'h, at Sp.irty, the shocks lusted from !" to.')0 seconds each. Tin; inhabitants ran tcrnlicd out of their houses. On the saino day, and in tho course of the night, four or fivoothor rlightor shocks were experienced. Rpynnd the Eurotas an immense rocli fell from Mount Menclas, near the village of Droticliis. An old tower situate in tho town of .Magoules was thrown to the ground. At Mislra the soil trembled with nioro violence than at Sparta, and a portion ol the Hellenic College and p vor.il huusas wero ilosiroyo.l. The water of the springs and wells becmie tur b,d, and an enormous ruck, hiving detached it self from the summit ot old Matini Mutra rolled with terrific noise into the town. Prom the Philadelphia I've, .tourn.il. TiirIIMI'.S, OUR COCNTltV AM) ltl-.SOUUCKS. "When thus creilion's chirms around combine, Amidst the store should thankless pri V ririuc ! Siy, should the philosophic mind disdain Tint ooon which ma ,cs each humbler bosom vain V Deserted i illag: Awav with Iho waitings of caru ! Away with the lamentations of discontent "I'.iuh mil pressure" have hid their diy. Proihgility ha run his race. Lot us return to coniiuence and contentment, under a system of lionet jnymeniH and slowbutsurc prosperity. Wfioles.niio trade requires not the stimulus ol ter;;i. Let us ap. ply the rules of ,?m;;nj;i:i; to business, ami go along soberly, quietly, and happily. Wo have been drunk on ;;) excitements long enough. Call in tho cold water system in our monetaiy and business transactions, and all will go on weii enough. A few spamis and couv ulstons remain ; but abstinence and a cooling regimen will coon bring ail to nghts agiin. I live patience per saveronce nn the temperance principle will soon cure this rfclcrium trrmen of trade. Away with carping caru ! Lot ua roll up our s'cove.-. and to work ! "Ho, there !" we have a wide Held and fertile land ! Behold, our blooming valleys, how they smile in the beams of the sum mer sun, loaded with golden harvests. ! Sec our lardy and healthful host of fanners ! What population! Look at the "lowinir cheeks ol their wives and daughters, and Ihu linry glances that shoot fioui the dark eves of their brawnev sons! Who tavs we are ruined 1 Who darci- to complain when hnivon showers sujIi boiinto. o'ls blueings upon our hippy land ! Who can or will say, tint a coutitry is ruined when alum- itatire smiles on all .' H hen nature lavishes every trood unf.n our din-ontented and ungrate ful hearts ! Wiicu every field is tceinini' with fat I ' This wealth is but a mine That leaves our useful jiroUucts still the same." True, we have not as much bank money (pa. per) ai- biuno people want ; but we have as much as our preiious aliusrnf it allows. It is true we have sitlfered a revulsion of business. Wo have overtraded, and now called to settle our accounts we find that nature, who never duals in fictions, has vindicated her violated principles, and now exacts rflue for xalue, because promise for value has been carried too far. But imturc in supreme. It is the law of (io,l, and must be obeyed. No country can Lo ruined that bo.ibta an In. creasing population. Population itt-olf is wealth. We have an industrious people, and Iheso are banks that never 'fail. Nature is tlio slnckhol.l or, find grants the charter, anl labor mikes tho dividend. The tro imro swells to millions in the bosom nf our mother earth. Tlie harvest i-, to him wUo nows, not to the sluggard who sighs and cricsout rum !-rmn! rum !" We have heard enoughof "hard times." The words mean only the comparative facility of ob. tabling money, and the comparative diminution of quantity. Granted that thus understood, tho times are hard. Well litis only the conse quence uialransithn from high to low prices ; and the natural reluctance ol men to measure the same quantity of goods for a less quantity of money, (Jotno down to the smaller measure, gradualctl by the less quantity or monoy and the tunes will not bo sn hard. A Inrrol of Hour and an aero of land are still the name. Nothing can destroy the comforts and necessaries of life but the elements. We have all that can render a people kappy, if they will betake theinelves to tho soil, and cease to grasp at sudden greatness hi unnatural means. Imitate niitute, respect her laws, and be happy I "Speed the n.oVoit !" i the motto of repuh. beau virtue After tint comes coiiULr.iT, fpri'.idng her whi'o sails on the broad ocean, aiuUrutUriug to d t,i.,t land our .-urj his trias. urcs. Then follows MANUFAcrtmr.s, unlocking the iron jaws of our mountain minerals, and the flocks of tho valleys and tho mountains yielding their flecco to the dovouring loom. When our mountains break, it is to enrich tho world. Thimo are tho batiks for a colossal people who claim a boundless region, where itUNnr.Ens or millions will ono day toil and think, r.Aiiou and white, to astonish tho world I Talk of ruin to a people, who in a few years will advanco and flourish in glorious victory over the empire that Uosar won, and Alfred civilized I. l alitoi ru in to such a peopio because a house or an acre of land are measured in value by some few bun. dreds less than lormorly 1 llow preposterous! how absurd 1 how cruel ! We have wcalthstill left, wo have enterprise, wo have industry, and a glorious population that will overcome all the impediments of revulsion, temporary discredit, liauds, plunders and even swindling by wholesale. Suffer wo may ; but TMUJll'll HT, MUST. FREE TRADE ALL ON ONE SIDE. "Free Trade" is a beautiful theory to talk of, but neither France, England, nor any oilier Eu. ropean nation sots any examples in it. If it is all right, nobody over sea believes in any action upon the right. J ho question now. when necessity Compels to raise our TanlTto raise a revenue, whether we shall practice upon this rrco Trade, that no body else practises upon, or whether in raising the revenue we shall so discriminate, as other people, to protect what we make, as other pco pie discriminate to protect what they raise and .vnattiiey make. It is a great mistake to sttpposo that only manufacturers, and mechanics and artizans' aru interested in a discriminating duty. Nobody has more interest (if so much) tluiu the Farmer, whom Foreign nati'ins sedulously 6hut out from their markets. When other nations insist upon feeding their own men only with their own food it is tho lirit duty ofthe farmer hero to raise up about him men and womon to oat what ho can not .-.01111 to foreign countries to bo eaten. Thus we have prepared a table to show the prices of food at Liverpool and at Cincinnati. Now if Ohio farmers could send their products to L'verpnol they might hac Liverpool prices, nut in the exclusion ol that duty, it is their in terest to Invo .Manchester this s.da of the sea. I ho following comparative view of the prices of some of tlio necessaries of life in England, and the Western United States, is made up from the prices current of Liverpool and Cincinnati, on tlio hrst ol .pnl. Liverpool. I'loir, perbhl 83,10. Cincinnati. Sl.'-'o ... ln-at, per liO lbs 1,35 Indian Com, do 1,'J0 i!.J 25 o,no 8,00 l 1,13 5.01 Oats, per d" lbs Purl;, inos-, per bbl. Urol, di. do. IS icon, per 112 Iba Huns, do. 18,00 11,50 lO.Ml 1SMW Lird, do 12,:10 .lohn LilII levies tho follow-in" duties nn tho ahovo articles from the U. S. (which ire to bo somewhat reduced by Sir Robert Peel's propos ed Tariff,) viz : On Flour, (1st April) .$0,93 ; Wheat per i)U;ici, qu cuius ; Indian corn lit). Oats S,i Pork and Roof, perbhl. 83,70 ; 11 icon and hams, per rvvt. S3,?2 ; Lird, per cwt. 1,02. If John would only allow us a little "Free l ratio now we would lued him ! V. Y. Ex press. CONGRESS. . . . Saturday, May 23. In IlioIIouse, Mr. Kennedy, tiom the Cuininntno on Commerce, reported bills to establish reciprocity in nir uuiiiiii.iLi.ii hi i mm j in iiiouilUCU Mates Willi ceriaro iomoiai pons i 10 alter the mode of adineas. nrmg th" tontiagcof shins and other vnssrln- mid n joint icsjlution requiring the President at such lime as iiuo.-cm.s ntiviiauic, logive tlie proper nonce of Iho icruumiiiwii oi men iie.iues witn i: nopi an powers as Invo established the privilege of importing on equal terms other ai tides than tho prcducoii! the coumnes in whose vessels tho tnipnr mi.. na uruma.lo. An -LI. and elaborate report uf .Mr. Kennedy on ihc subject accompanies these bills. A motion to print five tho i- sind extra cop ts tics over. Tlie Supplementary Report from the Secretary oT the Treasury on the subject of tliuTanfl" counniiiiica- Hot the information from thn, ilni.nrlniMt .in tlm -..1.. j'ect, was rectived, referred to the Cominiiieenf Ways A report was also received in answer to the rr-ojunon j inquiring as lo tlio amount of money received by fiov. Djty for the territory of Wiscoutan, the mm- ner of cxpeiiditme, etc. Also, a Mitemcnt of tlio amount oi" exports of tobicco, compilul fioni Iho ollichl tablcs,5,000e.tia copies of which were ordered printed. Private, bills wcto debated during the day. Of the irrcil number reported by ibe committee yesterday, but two wore passed. Mondiy, May 30. In Senate, to-day, among others, Mr llenion pie sentfd n memorial from Vermont lor tho rcpealof the Uankrupt Law, mid announced his imcntii n to bring in n bill for this object. The Apportionment Hill wis again taken up, and Mr. Young inovcl to reconsider the vote by which the Senato refused to invert the ratio of 71,391 re jectol: Yeas 20 j Nays 2Ji. Mr. Uirrovv moved to fill the blank in the bill bv mini .UCKU3, mm IQI1 iiiuu-iiiu uiie uiuum iruiled. inserting the ratio of 70,0a0. Mr. II. eontuled that th s was the bst ratio, il tho House were to be about thtb number, and if it woici rejected he would vole fi..:iM,4t pt'i r V tnier r tininnrlinn until tlx. yntl.i nf ,V.n irmo("0,17D) was rt ached. Mr. Cnttendi'ii ndvo- cated a l.irco representation of tho people, iiotonlynn account nf its political, but its great moral power. Messrs. Preston and T.illundgo advocated n stmll IIoufo. Mr. Wright still ndheied to his preference fora small ratio and a large House. -Mr. King prc fend.i laiionf (13000 orb'9,000, to that nf any pro posed, as more fnoiahle on account uf fractions to some of the sunll stall s. After sotn f irllur th-' u'sion tbeq' esti in was taken and the taiinof 70,030 teas innrtiU in the bill Yeas 25, Nays 13. Tiie District amendment was then la' en up, an 1 Mr. Allen moved to strikeout the whole section rill tlvo to the su' jeet. Without further consideration of the bill, the Senate went into K.xecu'ive Session. In 'he House, Mr. McKeiimn, lieprcentitive elect from Penusi Ivama, rice J' seph Lawrence deceased, was q ia Hied anil look bis seat. .nr. l-ilmoro olnrel a resolution to terminate de bate in committee on the Army Appropriation Itill, to-morrow, (Tuesday) at 5 o'clock 1'. M. Mr. Ilheit rnoveii to lav tne resolution on tlio table carried Yets 100 ; Nav 7.). 11 nr n t-nf iDil f r rinntvn rrta,-iln tin no mi.lip lli.i m. pilar order of business, the Army Appropriation Hill was again tal.cn up in Coiumilteu of tho Whole on the Union, the first section still being under conside- ration which Mr. Cnve Johnson had moved n proviso to re luce the number of the Army lo the standard of 1S21 and to abob'h ono regiment of dragoons, anil i lor Ill's proviso .Mr. Ilossevell bad moved a substi utc, hunting the Army to the muni cr now in actual ser vice. Mr. Ciilmer continued his remarks in favor of re duction, "economy, retrenchment and reform" in the Army, and in s ipport of Mr. ttooseveh's propi sition. Hecvpnssed thunpiiiiou that there was no immedi ate prospect of war that Kugland, the only country from winch wo had any thing to dread, was not ilis. posed lo engage in conflict with the United States, and argued that a reduction might he made in the Ar my, llepotntcd out various abuses in the administra tion nf tint denirtmcnt, and ndvncited tho principle uf excluding all contingent appropriations, and lixirg by law the Kilancs (if o'licers, tie. The question was luriber debated by Mr. 1-owill anJ others till adjournment. Tuesday, May 31. InSenate, to-day the Secretary prisenled h letter from Ilou. Samuel I.. Soulb.iril, irtstdent of the Senate pro lent,, doled at Kredentkshursh, 'n., May 30, resigning that office on account of in tisposinoti. On motion of Mr. Herrien, the Senato proceeded to tliae'eciionnf a President I'ro lem , and on tho se cond ballot Hon. Willie, P. Mauguiu of North t'aro linn, having received 23 voles out of 4"i cast, was de clared elected, and taking the chair, expressed bis ac knoHledginent to the Senate in brief und appropriate remarks. The Apportionment H.ll w as ogam taken up, Mr. Mien's motion tostnkoout ihu whole, district section pending. Mr. A. advocated tlio motion, continding that tho section was unconstitutional, and ns nnimJul by the Senato (providing tint where the ile-iions are lie! I inibo.eveial s'ales by districts, thodislri(tssliill be 6ins'o and i-ontig ions,) in point of f let operating on part of tho f later, and not on tho whole not ap plying to those which adopted tbn general ticket sys tem. Mr. Huntington opposed the ninendmendiuent and advocated tho original section of the House (re iptiring ihe elections to bo ma 'o in a(l thu tates by singlo and contiguous districts.) lie went into the Constitutional argument, contending tint under tho Constiluiion relative to the time, plan, nnd manner of holding (lections Onngri ss had a right to exeicise ii fullornpaitial power over the subject. Mr Wright opposed llionineiidnicnt, as well as the original section, condemning both as unwise, mi), chievous nnd unconstitutional. I., tho House, mi motion of Mr Gwinn re ilin,,,n was adoptisl fix in' the dn:ty hour cf rm ' nt 10 0Vnk M I" t Mon i.v ii i f "It Id. r r U t J x a r -.f, ( i moi.or tho report of Mr. Kennedy on our Commercial in tercourse, were orlrrid pruitid. Mr. Jlnson of aid. presented n petition from Illi nois for tho reduction of tho pi r diem of Mcnibcis of Congress t 8", to limit tho sessions of Congress to tho -ith o' March each year, and for tho re-establish-mcntof tho Ono Hour lluloi tlio refcr'tneo of which In nuved to n tcloct committee. Tho tifolion was laid on tho table. Tho Army appropriation Hill was again taken up in Cominittio and Mr. .McKcon nt some length advo cated tho proposition to reduce tho Army, and replied to Mr. Cushina, contending lliat there was no inline dnle propt'Cl of wnt, thnt'Kngland with her whole, 1 i ill population in a stntc of quasi excitement, with her tlirco millions acting fur a radical change in her Government, embarrassed as she is with her wars with China and India, beinn cotnncllud to keen a force i f 21 regiments in Canada to keep the people dovvr, and hiving any thing liuta cod understand ing with France was not in a condition and it was nut policy for her to go to war with the United Slates, and it was only necessary for us to maintain our a rni y on inouasisui a pcacocs'auiisiinicnt Jt'NE J. In tho .Senate, the ilrha'e was continued on Mr Wright's amendment to the 2d section of the npporuonincni lull, by Messrs ilagbyonti walker, in opposition to the section, ami Messrs Grohain and ll.iv.ird in its favor. The .Senate adjourned without vo'ing on the question. In the House, speeches were inula against the reduction of ihc rank and file of tho army by Messrs llalsted and Cross. Mr Utddings spoiio in i.ivorot mo reduction, v lien nccoucluilcd. the House, had to at mum for want of n nuorutn. Another Tariff" Hill. On I'nJav. the comm'ltee of Ways and Mcinsof the House of Representatives reported the lariU'bill winch they have for boinc tune nau unnrr consideration. Ji-ne 1. The nrocrcdinns, nrn onlv to 3 o'clock on Saturday. In thornalp Mr l'rcston, from the com mitter on the library, to whom was referred a hill provid 112 for tho mihllcation of tho ocennnt of llm

expiring voyage of Lieut. Willies, reported tho same wiinoui amendment. The Arinortionmcnt toll was taken nn and debated by .Messrs Mori-head, rtuchanan and Tnllnindpo. It was doubtful whether the bill would pass on Satur- 1.1 v. On Saturday, in the House, the Secretary of War replied to the call ror the rinort of I.t. Col. Hitch- cock, respecting alleged fiau Is in removing theCher okees, that t'10 put lio interest would not permit tho communication. This couiso of the Secretary was severely arraiun- ed by several members, and defended by Mr dishing 10 k im re i co j. 11. v . ms. woo 1 isisico on I ne duty of tho F.xecntivn and departments to furnish the Mouse Willi all mt i ic documents w icu ca ed tor. Tho miller w.iBhid aside for tho "present. Tho Army lull was resumed, .11 r l'ope lining the lloor. Fill DA V MORMvG, Jt'NF. 10 IBI2. WIIIC! STATU CONVUNTIO.V. The Stato Convention of the Whigs of Vermont, for the ntirposoof noimnnlin,' ilate rflierrs. ami In. king such measures as may hedenned necessary pre paratory to the annual .September election, will be holdenat MIDDLF.HUIIV, on WT.DNF.SDAY, the Gib of JULY next. Tlie Whigs ore requested to ap point, on or before the -Ith of July, byeounly or town conventions, three or inoro delegates to represent each town in said convi niion. I.. N. Illtl'irSS, HMtltY I'.It VDI.r.V, r.R tSTl'S lUIKHANKS, A. I.. MIM'.lt, tl. P. fII INDLHIt, 1SIAII sii.vrii, I' IV WAI.TO.V Jit. State. Com. May 21, 1812. THE WHIG CONVENTION. Our renders will perceive by tlio call of (he Stale Committee that the Whigs of this State are summoned to meet in convention at Middlehury on the sixth day of July next and wo cannot loo strongly urge our friends, in all sections of iho State, lo see to it that every county is fully and fairly represented. Business of importance will como before the Convention, and measures should bo taken to secure a thorough and efficient organiza tion of tlio Whigs in every couiitv, prepara tory to tuu ntnte cli,vf,... ti.i,'..i,L.. : of paramount importance on several ac cc js counts. 1' li st, a now United States SiMiatnr to lie chosen. Next, tlie .'-'late is to bn divided again into Congressional Districts ,,n,M ,!, note Apportionment Bill. The project for a geological survey of the Stato ; the report of the committee on revising t10 militia laws; and the plan of tho committee for improving our system of public instruc tion will all come before tho next legislature, and what can tiny true friend of Vermont hope from action on these subjects by a Loco Foco Assembly? Will they favor a scheme for a geological survey ? Let their voles against the Bill of tlm hist session answer the question. Will they do any thing to advance thu cause of education! Those, who are familiar with their speeches and votes for Iho last top years, their shameful I denunciation ol our higher institutions of learning, and their vulgar abuse of the pro fessors in our collcg( S, may know what they have to expect from Loco Foco Legislation. And what Whig would, bv his ih-oIil'ciicc. phiro it in the power of thu Tories to divide this Statu into Congressional Districts ? If any method could ho devised, if any mode could be adopted, of so gerrymandering tho Slalo as to secure a Tory majority in our delegation, bo assured that LocoVocoism would neither hosiiato lo plot, nor shrink from accomplishing it. And who think you would they idect to the United Slates Sen ate, to watch over the interests of Vermont and aid in adjusting the Tariff? .-l North- ! cr" Southern principles" to be sure ,,,, .. fll. . i iir i, " ,' J'Cnton ami II right, "r ally nf the South" n friend of the ' c; .r. .. , . J , Sub-Triitsury, "low wages" and "free trade." And what would they do with our sharo of the Distribution fund, secured to us by Ihe Land Hill of tho extra session ? They would refuse to receive it to bo sure, as tho Loco Foco Legislatures of Vitginia, South Carolina, Mississippi ami Alabama liavo done. And what Giecti Mountain U'tigh prepared, by his negligence and apilthy, to sanction such a course of policy as this ? If any, let him quietly fold his arms, and per mit the Toiics to ride into power without a struggle, in a Slalo which never yet was disgraced by a Loco Foco Legislature! Hut if they would avert such a calamity, if whig principles aro still dear to thorn, if they would save from disgrace and dishonor and ignom inous defeat the gallant little slato which never yet was conquered, let ihcin tally at Middlehury on the Gib of July ami burnish their armor for another Whig victory. LYING UNDER A MISTAKE. Tho Tory papers in this Stato say thai Nathan Stnilie, TIIE RUM-SELLER of Lamoille, will ho elected Governor by the people nt tho next annual election. They liavo been accustomed "to tic under this mis tahc" for so many years that peihaps they now begin to think they ate speaking the truth. Wo presume, However, that the Green Mountain Boys will bo ablo to dis - penso with Ins set vires for several years In o anxiously hope tho .Senate will not dc comc. iSathan is undoubtedly " verv re- stray it. spcctitblo grocer. Wo understand lie has acquired it vast amount of wealth in the busi ness ami wo presume lie is a much bolter judgo of Liquors than lie is of Legislation, And if ho desires to change) bis occupation, and lias any ambition to cngngo in public life, lie had bolter embark in the "Temper ance Reformation" than to enter tlio turbid pool of politics. In ttmt event, wo don't know ns wo should object to vote forlnm for some office in tlio "Total Abstinence Soci cty," but wo don't seo bow wo can support him for Governor of Vermont, "any way you can fit if." By these remarks we mean no disparagement to Mr Smilic as a grocer, On tlio contrary, wo understand bo drives a very brisk business in that line, and sells as much rum every year as any other merchant in the state. ftTIIon. Nathan Ari'i.rroN was elected lo Congress from tho Boston District on Friday last, to fill tlio vacancy occasioned by the resignation of iho Hon. It. C. Winthrop Mr Appleton's majority over all others was ttbout 1500. Mr A. possesses n fund of in formation on political subjects which will bo of great service at Washington. Such men nro much needed in Congress. IIo is a staunch friend to tho protection of tlonirstic industry, and bis services in tl lis respect would be of immense advantage to the coun try if they could be associated with those of others of a simitar character and in sufficient numbers to make the Hotspurs of the South feel the might of votes. Hut such is the de plorable state of mental darkness among the slave holders, ami suclt the disgraceful ser vility of the Northern Loco Focos, that much can not bo hoped from tlie talents and expe rience even of such staunch Wliigs as Na than At'Pi.nro.v. THE TUUE TORY DOCTRINE. Mr IlAiiCRBitAM ol Georgia, ono of the Anti-Tariff members of tho committee on Maiiufuclmcs in tho House of Representa tives, has lately submitted to tho House a minority report on the subject of protection. Mr Habersham goes strong against a Tariff; but, unlike his Northern associates, lie does not hesitate to recommend a substitute.' Hero is an extract from the report: " wi; must iiEnucE thi: wages ok the LAI'OIll IIS. Tbefrce white men of (Icorgta.in the iron and cold mines, get only I-TI'TEEN DOLLARS A MONTH, out nf which they support themselves and families! and. if we insist unon paving our labor ers SJ a month, wo ought not to tax others for our bench). This is the trtto Tory doctrine. WE MUST REDUCE THE WAGES OI LABOR. This is all the protection which the Locofocos in Congress would give lo the industry of the country. Liko tho Tory State Convention which assembled at Mont- pulier last year, ibey would " leave industry to regulate itself." All we require, accord ing to their creed, to revive the .drooping energies of iho people is a Sub-Treasury and "low teages." This is true Loco Foco Democracy. Do you hear that, boys 1 "ITc NiHsr reduce tne wages nf labor." fX?3 Wo omitted last week to make our acknowledgments to Mr Jacohs of the Harn deu Express Line, for papers from N. Yoi k, Albany and Montreal. We have been sev eral times indebted to Mr J. for papers in advance of iho regular mails. (t3 An old lady who was sometimes troubled in her dreams und somewhat super stitious withal, informed tho parson of tho parish one morning', that, the night before, slio dreamed sho saw her grandfather who had been dead ten years. Tho minister asked her what she had been eating. "Oh, only half a mince pie!" was thu reply. " Well," said ho, " if you had devoured the other half, you would probably have seen your grandmother." QJWo copy tho fiillovviiiK complimentary notice of Dr. Martin Paini: from a late number of the Boston Medic, il Journal : judical Honor. In the printed catalogue of tlie lucinbirs ot the l'liihian Medical Society, for June 1311, J Vcreinfur llcilkundr. in I'reussen,) is the nunc ol .iiariiu mine, .vi, n.,oi -New i urK, exten. i-tvcly know n in the medico scientific world for his in dtfa'igable industry in medical literature. This So ciety embraces the elite of the melical faculty of Prussia and Germany tliirc being hut one hundred and fifty ordinary member and till the election of Dr. Panic, it had not conferred tlie honor of :i diplo ma on a single person in America. It is gratifyini that this gentleman is beginning to receive from tlio old counlnes of Europe, th' se distinguished testimo nies of admirau'on fur his talents, which have been, perhaps, to omec.lcnt, denied him at home. Dr. Paini: is u native of this State a son of iho late District Judgo and brother of Governor Paine. Ho is at present a Pro fessor in the University of New York. Wool Ma.nltacturku most R.vns. Tim Troy Whig says : Tho machinery re cently erected in tho brick building near tho Stato Dam, in this city, by A. Stearns fc Co. for the manufacture, of wool from woollen rags, is now in operation, and is well worthy tho attention of tho public. The rags aro thrown in the first placo into a machine in iho second story, wherotboy aro ground up, and thence passed through another ma chine in tho lower story, filled with water, which cleanses them from all impurities. The wool thus formed is then pressed to frcn it from tho water which it lias absorbed, and afterwards sent up a spout with great veloci ty into tho fourth story, whero it is dried until fit for use. The wool thus manufiic ttned is sent to Springfiicld, Vt. where it is carded and spun, and finally mado into sat inet. The machinery of Stearns & Co. now in operation in this city, is capablu of grind ing 1000 lbs. of rugs per day. Additional machinery will be erected, which will bo ca pable, if required, of grinding 2o00 lbs. per The Wliigs of St. Louis aro preparing vigorously for their August Election, lftho Distiict amendment to tlie Congressional Apportionment bill is sustained in its origin al integrity, they will send nn able Whig to Congress, and establish a nucleus for revol utionizing tho State. That nmendment will ' boa means ol Political Freedom every where. Rhode Island. Tito I'rovidcnco corres pondent of tlio Boston Atlas, writes that there is too much reason to believe that an other hostile demonstration will bo mado by tho Dorr parly against tho Government of tho State. Tho gathering at Woonsockct is not so serious as apprehended, ant was got tip, as is supposed, to divert tho attention of tho authorities from nioro important move ments. Wm. II. Smith, Secretary of Stale under tho suffrage, convention, whose arrest wo noticed yesterday, has been admitted to bail in tho sun: 10,000. It is not improb able that other arrests, of those still adhering to Dorr, will be made. Mammoth Cau. A calf raised upon tho farm of James Pills, Esq. of Chelmsford, 5 weeks and ! days old, was recently slaugh tered, which weighed 175 lbs. say .17 1-2 lbs. each rpiartor and the hide 25 lbs. IIo was reared upon no other food than milk of the cow. Tlio cow is of tho native breed, raised by tlio owner and has been fed with good hay, though tlie winter and spring, "to gether with the slops of tlie family, and ono quart of Indian meal per day. The only object of the owner, in making this statement public, is, lo show that our native breed of catlto, propel ly selected and attended, is as valuable lo our fanners as any that can he se lected from John Bull's dominions. He thinks that John Bull, with all bis boasting, cannot produce bolter calves than Brother Jolina than. Atlas. English Factorihs. Those who oppose the protection of American manufactures, are constantly referring us to the condition of English workmen who with their cliildron are obliged to labor for fourteen or fifteen hours in closo rooms, to get bread enough to cat, and the inference is drawn that if wo make our own tools, our own clothes, &c, that the condition of labor hero must bo the same, lint tnosu who come to sucu a con clusion, forget that in England the surplus population have no other resource but to go into mines nnd factories, and work for such wages as they can get. It is far olhcrwiso here. No man here is obliged to wotk in a factory or a mine unless be chooses, and bo will not do it unless ho is well p.-i id, because there is abundance of land, from which lie can get his bread. Hence the necessity for protection. Manufactures certuinlv do not diminish tho resources of tho laboring man just as much on the land as they do in the workohop, becauso they can go from one to the other as their interest may dictate. DISTRICT COURT. Wo copy tho following account of tho pro cceilinss of ihc District Court from that ex cellent journal the Vermont Chronicle. The tribute of Judgo Prentiss lo the character and servicesof the late Judge Paint, is alike honorable to buth these gentlemen. UNITED STATES CIRCUIT COURT. ttGiivnKB or Jl-OOE I'oentiss ti is Charge to the liranttJury nt the npcniiu; of the Circuit Court uf the Vnitfd States, huliten inthistoicn last iceek, upon the death and i-hjractcr of the late Jvpoe 1'AINE, In tlie absence of the presiding Judge of this Court, it devolves upon me to give you the customary Charge. Heretofore in similar circumstances, this duly lias been performed by one, to whose place on ihisllench, vacated by his own voluntary act while living, 1 liavo had the honor to succeed, I ut who, as you know, is now no more. Within one short month utter tho venerable man lo whom I alludu resigned the office ho hid held here upwards of forty j cirs, he nsigncd and give upbisiniiiiort.il spirit to fiod who gave it. Ho resigmd hisotlice on tho first ot April, and his mortal remains wero committed to the bo-om of tho earth on the fir-t of .May. Almost simultaneous with ins decea.-e, within the short space of only tvvodajs after, oecurcd the death ofthe late Clerk of lhisCourt an ollienr who had oilieiat id here with uniform urbanity, uprightness, and fidel ity, for a period exceeding thirty jeats. These dispensations of Providence, lolloivingoach other in such quick succession', arei'uil of instruction to all connoctul with this coutt. They furm a singularly impressive admonition of the uncertainty of huniaii life, and leach us how plain, how urgent in the dul y, of regulating out con- .Ino lintli mililin and lirivnl,.' li. In- .It.. ..I. ....... , i - i wi j - ..nit vuii- statu reference to the great and last chin that i watts us all. Il-ei'ins, Gentlemen, to he exceedingly fit, and pe culiarly becoming to this occasion, to notice tluso solemn events ; nnd ispimlly so, in viuvvnf iho Ion'; and va'uable service of tho depart, d individuals in this Court, nutl the many acknowledged excellencies and virtues they possessed. I'or the memory i f the venerab'c Judgo who sat here for a period approaching to near half a centurv, we mu9t all, m common with the public in genua'!, feel profound re-pect. Ho lived to tho advanced nge ofiightv-live jejrs : and ha passed most of thartong space of time among the people of this state. He emigrated und settled here in the infancy of iheMale; and at an early period in it history he became a pub lic man a prominent public man serving in the slate legislature, in conventions for revising and amending the stato constitution, and some time, I know not how long, asa judgo of the Supremo Court oftheiState. Subsequently, bo was tran-ferred to the national councils, being chnen by the Le.'islatutc a Senator in Congress. I 'rom the station of a Sen ator in Congress, ho was transferred io a seat on the bench if die District Court i f the United States for tins district s and in tho capacity of judge of thu court, ho spent, as you well know nearly half of his long nnd us-eful life. In all these vatious public sta tions, he inainliiii d, throughout, an honornblt and in dependent consistency of character : that consisten cy which shows nnelcvulcd supiiiority to the leinn lationsofpowerorgain.nnd which forms, ns I think, oneof the highest principles of public conduct. The leading elnractenstie of this venerable man's mind was mund practical sense j and that inclined liiuialwajs to ptelur and follow, as mo-t safe, the sure and steady lights of experience, rather than Ihe specious, but often delusive, speculations of theoiist.s. While he was the friend 'f real improvement, he was averse to all Cliangisand innovations in our civil in stitutions, which appeared to hun likely to disturb the settled ordi r and arrangement of society, without ef fecting any substantial social or individuil good. This, as 1 have said, was n prominent trait of his mind, and it was often very fully developed both in bis public courseanlvn his pnvaieconversalion. It slioul I not fill to ba mentioned because it is matter emphatically of the fust importance in the character of anubhc man that he vvascxemnhirvin every ti lilion of life. He had a full and just sense of moral obligation, ami hesccmeuat nit tunes to act under its controlling intluence. He performed nil his duets with assiduous diligence, with strict piine nnlity, and, 1 tiny add, Willi uncompromising fidel ity. Withn strong natural understanding, improved by an early classical education, he united in himself the hieh virtues of ohsolulc integrity and unwaverinu firmness of purpose. That integrity and firmness of purpose, combined with lus intelligence and habitual equanimity of tempurainent, constituted ono of bis chief excellencies as a judge, nnd secured to him, a sit could not fail lo do, entire confidence and respect. Ilisjulicial deportment, as jnu ill know, wasun cxccntionab'e. He seemed lo think and feel, as did oneof the ablest and most eminent Chancellors of I.nglind, that no man win acted as a judge could expect lo bo treated with respect himself, unless he showed respect to others. Knowing nnn unucro tindingwell what was due from himself as a judge ns well ns what wis duo to hiinc!f os nidge, heat nil tunes obsetved such just propriety ot demeanor, tint neither the liar or Ihe other olliccrs of the Court, i..iil,rirnre .uitiicsses. or suitors, ever had reason to complain ofa wont of courtesy, or proper respect "'Amio doubted tho reciitudeofhisinteniions. None had f.'irs of being m.'de the victims ifinjusuce, or nf bciii- deprived of any of their just rights, through us means. In short, lie was nn independent, uptiaht, safe, and useful Judgo i and I havo only to odd, that if I shall I e ablo to follow Ins example, to succeed m being guided by tho sime intelligence and integrity of nmiit n nn,l in coniniitidini the samo general apnro- batton, 1 khali not fid to accomplish all that I can r as natilr U' "ir , an m 're, iienr.ioau i navonny re a ;on to .xpci U. S. DISTRICT COURT. At a meeting of tho members of tlio Bar of Iho District Court of the United States and tho officers thereof, held at tho District Court room in Windsor, on the 24th day of May, 18-12, Charles Davis, District Attorney, was ap pointed Chairman, and Edward H. Prentiss,' Clerk, was appointed Secretary. Tho following Preamble and Resolutions wcro unanimously adopted: Whereas tho Hon. Elijah Paine, late Judge of the wi3incnuurioi ino uniteu -stales lor the District ofNcrmont, having departed this life during Ilia lato vocation or the Coutt, and Ihe members of thin' liar, and the officers of this Court, entertaining Iho highest veneration for his memory, the most pro found respect for his abiht . s and gnat experience nnd uprightness ns n Juii , f-n 1 nerishing for hi nnny virtues, ptiblii! r,i i ate the most lively nnd nllictionale rtcoi . Te rtfore. Ilcsohid. That his linn un sfcnlatious and gentlemanly deportment, '. - r.rt p mctunhty, his; high sense of justice and his t ii'iuuiin integrity, both m Ins public and private retailor , furnish tlio highest evidence of his intrinsic worth and great personal merit. r licsohtit, That the Chairman communicate to tho fampy ol tho deceased, a cepy ofthe proceedings of lhi meeting, nnd assure them of tho sincero condol emeoflho members of this liar and the officers of this Court, on account of their great and irreporaMo loss. Ilcsoltcd, Thatin behalf of tho Dar and theofTicers of this Court, the Hon. presiding Judge thereof be, .0 .nn..,! i-.-it.-tiiuiiy icooesicu 10 oruer tneiore pping Proceedings andlleeofvcs to Ic entered on tho Minutes of the Court. CitAauis Davis, Chairman. E. II. PnFNTiss, Secretary. The above proceedings bcinp; read to tho Hon. District Court on opening of the Court on Thursday morning, May 26, 1842, on motion of tho District Attorney the Court ordered tho samo to be entored on their Minutes. Political Puxs.- Tho Cavaliers, durim: the time of Cromwell used to put a crumb of bread into a glass of wine, and c.tclaim, before they drank, with careless ambiguity "God send this crum ire down !'' A Roy alist Divine, during the sunn period, mado the following prayer in behalf of ihc Protec tor; "O Lord, who has put a sword into tho hand of thy servant, Oliver, put il into his heart, also, to do according to thy word." Ho would drop his voice at tlie word also, and after a significant pause, repeated tlio concluding sentence in an undertone. WHERE'S GOVERNOR DORR Wo hope the Patriot has found out by this time ; if not, wo beg to inform it, that the poltroon is in the keeping of his locofoco allies in New-York, Slam, Bang, Ming &. Co. When last heard of, ho, with those al lies, was concocting an invasion of Rhode Is land ! Think of it: the people of Rhode Is land, (embracing tho suffrage party,) havs Icpudiated his bloody schemes and driven tho villain from the state ; yea, the very offi cers nnd legislators, who wero elected under his constitution, have resigned, and his pro tended government is entirely nt an end, be ing acknowledged neither by the people nor the men who wero selected to carry it out ; and yet the man seeks an invasion of Rhode Island, with furcign, and olbcr-nilTi-ans, gathered from tho guttprsof New-York , anil is encouraged nnJ n'ded liy the Jucofocos. The case presents a new phase, then ; it has conic to this an attempt to govern the peo ple of Rhode Island by foreigners. Can a greater outrage upon tho peoplu of Rhode Island be imagined, than this attempt to force upon them a repudiated constitution, by voilence and ALIEN VOILENCE, too ! When) arc state rights, where tho rights of the people of Rhode-Island, or Vermont, or any other state if the citizens of oilier states once bo permitted thus to interfile not by advice or for mediation but by armed bands, to enforce submission to alien dicta tion ? This is tho position in which Dorr now places himself, and to this he has been induced aye. in it lie is sustained by Jo cofocoism. I' th. not mistake the intcl- ,. , IlL'cnco ami Hi . i-ni the ticonle. tho lo- cofoco le.idttrs io il.u state will rue the day in which they g ive t.ieir encouragement to this infamous scheme. I Vatchman. Why aro newspaper statements always lo bo relied upon 1 Hccause they are never published till the proof is produced. " I am driving business to kill,'' as the soldier said when ho was ramming down car tridge. " By Jupiter," as tho planet JIars said when asked where he was going. " I have been bound to keep tho piece" as the fellow said when ho had bit oflfanoth cr man's nose. " Do you ever play cards V said Georgo III. to Home Tooke. " I am so littlo acquainted with the game," replied Tooke, " that I cant tell a king from a knave." A Xew Article of Export to the East. Tho teetotalers have almost spoiled tho whis key trade at the vv st, and pork is so ow, that feeding out corn to swine wont pay. A new mode lias been resorted to, in order to get rid of our immenco surplus of corn, which can bo had nt a shilling a bushel, in Berrien county. Our farmers have commen ced drying il, and converting it to Indian meal, which is now found to pay very well, bv shipping it to the east. Detroit Daily Adv. I'sited States Coi-sts. There was very little bu siness before the United Stales Circuit nd District Courts, at their late term held in this village, excipt the large number of "lankrupl cases in Ihe Inner. We believe' the number of afP1''"' was about "30, mo' ing the whole number of coses octnl on thus far in Vermont about 900. We understand that a con sidrrable number of additional applications haves ready been filed. The cost lo each oppltcnnt is estimated to le about twenty-five dollars. . . ,, . This was ihe first Court held mice his appoint tnenl, by Judge ""remiss, whoso eminent qualifica tions for the Heneh became fsmihor to his fellow en: nns during his former services in another court. Vt. Chronicle. DcsrsTKUs. Coour'nocEEniiio. On Monday latt fourteen eai ors. be'onping to tho U. Slates receiving 'hip Ohio, now lying in the stream, lowered oneof the tlup's boats, got into it, nnd shoved off, without be ing discovered. They bad procesdo I about halfway from the ship to tho wharf, when they were discov ered and the alarm given. The officer of the deck hai'ed them and ordered them to return, or he would order Ibe marines io fire upon ihem. Instead ol obejing orders, the cockswain very deliberately rose ui, ioo 1 1 ii ia i iijiauiiu. a vi-ii iu me onieer and pro ceeded to the fhorc. A boat was immediately sin I i "", "-iniuni nun mqa in pursuit, nut me oescrtsrt nail Isnff ihnfftca o.- Charlt totcn ChranHt.