Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, 10 Şubat 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated 10 Şubat 1843 Page 2
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From tlio Now York Spectator, Feb. -lib. THE COURT MARTIAL. Beluw wo liavo given thu proceeding con stituting and attendant upon the organisation of the Court Martini now in daily session nt thu navy yard, Brooklyn. It will bo soon that thu judgo rtdvocntc announced his expec tation of professional assistance from an cm inont coadjutor; and it is staled also that Messrs. B. F. Butler and Charles O'Connor hvo been specially retained at counsel by thu Secretary of War. Paragraphs have appeared in somo journals Intimating that ono member of tho Court of Inquiry dissented from the judgment of tho two othun, in exonerating Commander Mackenzie. Wo are enabled to rectify this error by saying that tho exoneration pro nounced by the Couit of Inquiry was unani mous and unqualified. NAVAI. COURT MARTIAL Present Commodore Jonv Downk, prosi dent, and ail tli2 members of the Court. Mr. f.'ia.tnn, the secretary of the Court of In quiry h.is boon detailed as secretary to the p. ecM Court, ami Captain Douglas, of the Marine corjrt, as jtrnvodt marshal. G nu n (inn tin and John Dunn, llsqrs, ap. j"sr at couiimj! on behalf of Commander Mack, enzic. At half past eleven tho trun wa fired, and the Court bi'injj rmcned the judge advocate read the order frnm tho Navy Deparlmcnl to Commodore Unwnr?, ciiclosini; the jirerupt for thu (joncral Court Martial, and also the charged against Com rnvidor Mackenzie. Aho an order and precept for a Court.for tho trial of any such persons as may ho brought bc ftrc it, specifying tlie number of tho Court, any five of whom may act in the premise, and con etitulo a Court. Also Wo letters from the Secretary, excusing eertain pre iotisly named members from attend ini, and dctiilin; others. Commander Mackenzie bcinrr aked if ho was ready for trial, said ho wae, and that ho had no objection-! whatever tu any of tho members of tho Court. The jitdjre advocate then administered tho oath to the president and members of tho Court, and it was in turn administered to himself by Com. Downes. Tho judge advocate thon read the following ehargesand specifications preferred against Com wander Mackenzie : Charges and i-pccifications of charge" preferred by tho .Sr.cr.r.r,nv or the Navv, against Ai.nx anm:ii Si.uieli. Mackenzie, a commander in thu United States Navy, to wit : Charge I. Ut'RUEK ON r.OAl!D A UNITED STATES VESSEL ON THE HIGH SEA". Sj'cif ration 1st. In this that the said Com mndor Ai.EXANnr.rt Seidell Macknnzie, of tho Navy, commanding tho U. .S. hrijr Knmcrs, be inj on the high teas, to wit, in 17 dog. 31 min. 2d sec. north latitude, and 07 deg. 57 min. 45 sec. west longitude from Greenwich, or thereabout, on the 1st. day of December, A. 1). 1812, did then and there, without form of laic, wilfully, de liberately and with malice aforethought, hang and caus-o to be banged by tho nock at the main yard-arm of the aloresaid brig until he was dead, Philip Spencer, an acting midshipman, thon in the service of the United Stale?, thereby viola, ting the 'Jlst. article of Ihe act of Congress, en titled, " An act for the hotter government of the Navy of the United States," approved April i23d, ISOtl. Njecif cation 2d. Exactly the same as tho pre Tious one, nili.-titutiug "Samuel Cromwell, boat, stvain'a mate, then in the service of the United States, and borne on the muster roll of said brig for " Philip Spencer, acting midshipman, then in the service of the United States." Specijtcatitmiiil. Tho same as tho 2nd, nub. tituting "Elisba Small, seaman," for "Samuel Lroimvell, boatswain s mate. Charge 2. orpr.ns-ioN. Rreciieation 1ft. In this, that the said Com maiidcrElcxandcr Slidell Mackenzie, of the Na vy, commanding the U. .S. ling bomers, being on the high seas, to wit, in 17 dog. 31 min. 23 sec. north lat. and 57 deg. 57 min. 3 1 west long, from Greenwich, or thereabout, on tho 1st. day of December, laJJ, did then and there, icitnout pond and sufficient cause, and without form of law, txj.r'ssixelij kill, by banging and causing to bo hanged by tho neck, at tho main yard arm of the aforesaid bri&Piulin Spcnccr.an acting midship man, then in tho service of the United .S'tatcp, thereby violating tho 3d. article of tho Ut. sec tion of tho article ofCongre.se, entitled. "An act for the bettnrgovernment of the Nary of tho United .Slater," approved April 23, 160U Svtcifictttion Ud. Same as the above, with the two alterations as in tbo 2d specification of tf t. cnarge. Specification 3. Same as the 2d, with the same alterations at in tho 3i specification of the in cnarge. Charge 3. ILLEGAL PUNISHMENT. Specification 1st. In this that the said Com mmdor Alexander Slidnll Mackenzie, comman ding the U. S. brig Somers, being on tbo high ieas, to u it, in 17 deg. 31 min. 28 sec. North lat. and 57 de. 57 min. 45 sec. West long, from Grcenuich, or thereabout, on tho lstdav of I)e cembor, A. I). 1812, did then and there exceed Ih: limits uf his authority, and vinlato tho !J(lth article of tho act of Congress entitled "An act for the better government of the Navy of the UniledlStates,' approved April 23, 1600, by hang ing am! causing to be hanged by the neck to tho raaui yard-arm of the said brig until be was dead. Philip Spencer, an acting mid.-hipman then in ine eervicu oi me united states. Sperifmt'iuns 'Jd and lid Same as above will the attoratinn.'t as in the 2J and 3d specification; of tho 1st charge. Charge 1. CONDUCT UNBECOMING AN OrriCER. SrecifieationXn this, that thu baid Comman der Alexander Slidell Mackenzie, commanding mo u. rj. nrignomers, uhili-t in the lat. 17 drg, SI min. 29 tec. North, and long 57 deg. 07 min, 45 sec. West from Greenwich, or thereabout, did contrary to the provisions of article 32d of tho act of Congress entitled "An act for the better governmoat of the Navy of tbo United States,' approved April 33, leiOD, on tho 1st of Decern, tor, 1812, b'.hait in an xmofficerldie and unfed nr manner by addressing tauntinir and unofii. ecrliko language to Philip Spencer, an acting mtdidiipman on board said brig in tho service of the United htatcs, the aid Spencer then and Uiro expecting the immediate execution o death upon him by the orders of said Comman dor Mackenzie. Charge CIIUELTV AND OITIIESSI0N. Specification. In this, that the said Comman der Alex. Slidell Mackenzie, of tho Navy, com. minding the U. S. brig Homers, whilst on her laitcruise, to wit, between tho 20th day of Sep. ternber, 1812, and the 25th day of December, of laid year, did oppressively and cruelly use and maltreat the crew of said brig, and inflict upon them crud and unnecessary punishment, in vio. lation of the 3d article of the 1st section of tho act of Congress, entitled "An act for the gov ernment of the Navy of the United States," ap proved April 23, 1600. (Signed) A. P. UPSHUR, Navy Department, Jan. 23,1813. Com. Mackcnzio then read the following plea: 1 admit that acting midshipman Philip fapen cor, boatswain' mato Samuel Cromwell, and teaman Blisha Small, were put to death by my order, as commander of the United States brig Humors, at the time and place mentioned in the charges ; but a under existing circumstances, thii act w demanded by duty and justified by nfrssity, I plead Not Guiltv toall the char- ALEX. SLIDELL MACKENZIE. Commander U. S. N. A to tho fourth chargo the judgej advocate mkI U would lubmit a paper tt lb Court to- morrow, giving dig reasons for not proceeding to call wituecscs as to that charge, until lio had received the opinion of tho Attorney General. i ue judge auvocaio tl then read tho following apor, which ho ttalcd was drawn up with a icv of avoiding objections hereafter. Thci judge advocate, before tho examination f testimony begins, desires to nlnin in dm ourtthat ho duos not regard himself as occu. pymgt.io position of a prosecuting law officer in tho civil tribunals. Ilia duty he believes akin to that which was devolved on tho English judges nt that timo when traversers were put on trial iviumui urn privilege oi counsel, a prosecu ting nfilrcr in tho American Court, where the benefit of assistanco is always allowed tho do. fendant, usually contents himself with present. i.iiiih tav.it. ami 11 compcilCU 10 TCSOri o witnesses believed to have a favornbln fnolimr toward tho defendant, studiously uses no more than is absolutely indispensable ; because otli erwisoho would bo prevented from sifting their testimony by cross examination, or ntlackin" by way oi positive- iinpeaclimout of character inoiiiu inoy ocar witness contrary to what bo bo ioves tho truth, tho principle being that hoono .I..II ,l... .11 I!. !.! '.!... nail illtl.T lilPtluull Ilia Ult ll WIIICSS. Hut I nill6t not bo made In taltn n nnsltinn nt all disabling mo from extracting tho truth of tho transaction. I could by a single witness prove llio hanging of Midshipman Spencer, Ecamen u-romweu ami oinail, uy order of Commander Mackenzie, and close the caso ; tho ruloof law icing, mat after the death is shown to have oc iiirrcil, actually or constructively bv the defend. ant, it is presumed to bo murder, and itis his u ty to prove a minor degree of criminality or his ntiro justification or excusability in ctl'octing This will be llio general course in civil iudi attires morderto retain tbo rights of cross-ex amination and impeachment. Tho dutv of n udgo advocate is as I hate staled, sunnoscd to be that of the English .ludiro in cases without the privilege of counsel, but the Judge's rights were, In ash antm'.ucsllon that would be Ifiral from either side. 1 shall not expect, therefore, tj bo restricted by tho technical rules in these partic ulars, and be treated and restrained as on ordi nary prosecutor. I wish to elicit tho whole truth, whether fa vorablo or adverse to the defendant, and if I do not extract what legally ought to servo him nually with his own counsel, it will bo nnlv from inferior capacity, knowledge, and that sa gacity which a partisan feeling does only give. Hut I must be apprised in advance by the de fendant and his counsel of their intended course. Do they design not to contradict my privilege to ask any questions that wonb! l.n cgal trom either side, or is it meant nfim- tho confusion of slovenly practice before Courts iM.iiu.il, iu nisisi upon niy uuty as the Unglisli .niugc, lor mo uenent o 1 10 i ernm ant. .uf it the American prosecutor for the disadvantage of the Government? I therefore most respect ing uusnuui me ueionuant ami his counsel, to signify what nosition thov Wnlllil nrnfnr llio judgojadvocato to occupy. If I am not to have, vviiuuui exception, mo iiuerty ot an examina tion in tho nature of a cross examination of my own witnesses in such cases as my judg ment would imply it as necessary for the a. taiiimont of truth, let the defendant say so, and I shall conduct the cause after the manner of a law officer in ordinary cases before a r.ivil tri. lunal. I shall call onlv tho witnesses whn' will mako tho case against the defendant. Mr. Duer said that he nuilo aft-mod with il,n judge advocate that his duties were of a judi cial cnarar.ier, anu mat no did not stand in the character of a public prosecutor. Of course ho was not to bo confined by any technical rules in win examination oi witnesses. Tho judge advocate continued: Thi in thought by tbo Government to be a case of great importance, and it is not unlikely that an asso ciato of masterly ability, and whoso capacity has been enabled by ago to command tho respect of tho whole country, may be sent here as a co adjulor in consultation. I shall not proceed in the trial till I am advised whether such is the design of the Government. A delay very do sirablo and expedient under any Court, as 1 per ceive an important point at tho outset of this cause, I have not had an opportunity frnm the 'tN ui in iipjiuiiiunciiT, anu me dilliculty of commanding t),G us0 0f books when away frrn nnn'. .....n r-.tV.n f .1 I I.. ....I., viiva unii uuiiv, ui wiuruuuiy oxailliu- !1K. The Court wae hero cleared tn allnw inr. members to deliberate upon tho propriety of receiving the paper submitted by the judge ad voaate, and after tho lanso of one hour was m. opened, when it was announced that the Court had decided that the paper just read should go upon tho records of tho Court, and that thn judge advocate should read the letter from the secretary ol tho Navy, appointing him to the vourr. This being done, tho Court ailinnmnt in this uuy, at iu, A. M. HATiirriAV. Fnh. A Previous to tho assembling of tho Court this morning, Mr. H. P. Hutlcr and tho Jndn-o Ad. vocate bad a long conversation together, after w men -ur. iiutier occupied a scat at a bide ta ble and took extensive notes of tho proceed ingp. The Prcsidont called the memhnrR tn oritur at 11 o'clock, all being present except Capt. uiiiiwi, mm is sun conuneu to his room Uy se vere indisposition. The Judgo advocate stated to the Court that an eminent member of tbo Now-Vork Bar had a paper which ho desired to Jay before the Court. lie himself had seen tne paper, ami it contained nothing improper. Tho President said it had better be submi ted in secret conclave. The Judge Advocate, after the consultation with Mr. Uutler, said it was an application for permission for Messrs. Uutler and Charles O'Connor, of tho N. York bar, to act as Coun scion tho part of the friends of the late Phillip Spencer. The Court was thon cleared to onablo the Court to decide on llic application. On the re.nponing of the Court, the Jud"o .nuvocaie rcau the lollowing paper : 1 lio undersigned be? to state that ihnv l.n- boon employed by tho relatives of actin" Mid fhipnnn Philip Spencer, one of the persons for tbo murder of whom Commander McKenzio is on trial, to attend tho trial and take part there on, as counsel if permitted by the Court. 'Tho undersigned, thorefore.rnost rnsncp tfnlti. mmmci that they may bo permitted as such counsel to do present to examine and cross-examine the witnesses produced, by propounding such ones. tions as may bo approved by the Court, and to uuerirom time to time such suggestions in rela tion to the proceedings, and to nresent such comments on tho testimony when concluded subject to the like approbation of the Court as they may deem necessary. Tho undersign cd rospoctfully ofibr their opinion that the court possesses full power to do so, and that tho na ture of tho investigation to bo had and tho in tercst naturally and justly felt therein by those for whom they appear render it proper that the same should bo granted by the Court. (Signed) n. v. nuTLnn. New ork, Feb. 4. CIIAS. O'CONNER. Tho Judge Advocate taid lie was desired to read tho following as tho decision of Court " The Court is of opinion that tho above com munication bo placed on the record, and decide that the application cannot bo granted." Adjourned until Monday at 11 o'clock. Rhode Island. Governor Kinr ii,j his proclamation on Monday, declaring that the constitution framed by tho convention as sembled at Newport on tha second Monday of September, has been adopted by a major ity of tho qualified olnctors in the state j and that on the first Tuesday of May next it will uacome tne supremo law of the land. mw IlAMrsmrtE Ichabod Goodwin, of uunumuiu, uuorge v. Aoemitli, of Franklin, .ociio, ui viianestown, and Joseph bawyer, of 1'ierinont, have been nominated as tho whig candidates for Congress. There aro now four distinct tickets to bo supported at the March election tho Whig ticket, Hill's Anti-lUdical Locofoeo ticket, the Locofoco Radical ticket, and tho Abolition ticket. General Anthony Colby, of New.London, was on Thuredsr nominated by a Whig mm eon yentioB at Concord, aa the Whiff candidate for Governor it Oe Mar it eloetfon. CONVICTION FOR MURDER. At tho recent session of tlio Court of Com inoti I'loas at Eliznbctlitown, Essox Co, N. V. James Hishop, was convicted of llio mur der of his wife nt, Cliostorficld on tho 12tli Nov last, and is sontonced to bo hung on tho 17th, March next. On Saturday the 21st of January, being tho last day of llio court, tho prisoner, James Hishop was placed nt tho bar, and asked what lio had to say why judgment of death should not bo pronounced against him nccording to law. IIo answered "I liavo nothing to say I throw myself on your mercy." Judge Willard, thon ad dressed linn in substance as follows: 'James Hishop: Tho circumstances which wore proved against you, on your trial, present a caso of aggravated enormity. Thp deceased was your wilo a feeble and unresisting wo. man; who, notwithstanding your abuse to her, was attached to you she was entitled to your loyo and protection she always treated you with mildness and respect, and never gave you any provocation for the repeated acts of cruelty which you practised upon her. The testimony shows that you bad been in the habit, for a long time of bentinp; her in a barbarous manner that on the night of the 12ih of November last, you came homo and found her in bed with your child that you ordered her to get up and she obeyed you that you then, without cause, re newed your acts of violcnco upon her, inflicting from 75 to 100 bruises upon her person, one of which, a blow upon her head with a club, occa sioned her death. You have had a fair and im partial trial, by a jury of your own selecting you have been ably defended by learned and in genious counsel, who urged iu extenuation of the act, every consideration which could bo suggested. Hut it has been unavailing to you ; all who heard the trial must agree with the jury that you arc guilty of the murder of your wife. It is not merely with a view of distressing your feelings that I have thus referred to your barbarous and inhuman conduct. I wish to awaken you to a sense of your awful condition, Hut a few days remain to you of life. Soon you must appear beforo another tribunal whoso judgments are unerring. It is not to us that you are to look for mercy, but to God our painful duty leaves us no discretion. It is not a more scheme of human policy, Hishop, that dooms the murderer to death", lie is so punished because God has said that the murderer should die, and civil governments are tho more instruments, in this respect, for exe- cuung ins win. If, Hishop, you have over supposed that the actions of the present life, havo no relation to another state of existence if you havo never learcu mat any punishments await the guilty beyond the grave, I entreat vou to snend tho remainder of your life in examining the subject, and in preparation for your final doom. Altho' lion, neioro whoso bar you must appear, is a God of infinite justice, bo is a God also of boundless mercy. It is to Him rather than to us thi.t you must plead in this trying hour. Call to your aid the ministers of our liolv reli gionseek through the mediation of the Sa vior, a remission of your sins. By true repon tenco you may yet through Him find hope. dui no assurcu mat no repentance will bo of any avail to you, which does not lead you to feel and to confess the wickedness of your own ucart. Now listen to tho sentence of tho law. which is that you, James Bishop, bo taken from this bar to the common jail of this county, and bo there kept in safe and securo custody until Friday, the 17th day of March next, and that on that day between the rising and sotting of tho sun, you be taken to the place of execution, provided by law, and bo then and there hang ed by the neck until you ba dead and may God Almighty have mercy on your soul ! The prisoner clasped his hands and respond ed, " God Almighty havo mercy on my soul." FROM WASHINGTON. Satciidav, Jan 23. House. On motion of Mr IIurm.ll. a resolution was adopted requinntj the Secretary of the Treasury to report to tbo House, annually, all cases wherein any officer of tho Government has failed to settle ma uuuuuius iur uio cuin-ui year, mo cause oi uio same, and what proceedings nave been directed in cacli of such cases also, all defalcations which may iiavo mitui piaco uunnji uio current year, and tno proceedings in relation thereto. Jan. jsu. acnate. Jir iUerncic called up the bill to prohibit mailable matter from boiritr trnnsnnrtpil on Railroads, nut of llio mail s but after somoconvcr sation the bill was postponed. -vi r .tu-rrieK's mil lor tne reduction or tha rales of Postage for single lettcrs.viz: fivo cents for distances not exceeding thirty miles, and ten cents for distan ces over thirty miles. Double letters pay double theso rates ; and tiiplo letters, triple these rales. Ifousc. Mr .1. R. Ingcrsoll, from the Committee of Ways and Means, made a report on certain me morials heretofore referred to them, asking Congress to create two hundred millions of Government slock, to bo distributed among tbo several States and Terri tories, and llio District of Columbia, according to their rcspectivo populations. Tho report, bo said, concluded with a resolution, declaring that it vvas in expedient to grant tbo prayer of tlio memorialists, and that llio Committee bo discharged from the con sideration of the subject. He remarked that the mi nority of tbo Committeo also had a report, which they would make, concluding that it would not only be inexpedient, but unconstitutional, to grant the nraver of the memorialists. Jan. 31. House. The bill making appropriations inr uio sujinui ui me oriny was laiten up, anu tne following amendments concurred in : 1. Hereafter in all cases of appointment of Cadets, tho individuals shall bo actually residents of tho dis trict of tho State or Territory from which tho ap pointment purports to oe maue. S. Hereafter a Hoard nf Visitors to West Point shall not be appointed, unless otberwiso ordered by Congicss. Tho yeas and nays on tbo amendment stood yeas 109, nays 51. 3. Tlio number of Cadets shall bo limited to tbo number of delegates and Representatives in Con gress, and each Congressional and Territorial dis trict shall bo entitled to one Cadet. The bill was then read a third time and passed. l'Vb. 1. In Senate to-day, the bill lo prevent'lhe employment of privalo expresses on regular mail routes, ccc, was discussed during the morning hour by Messrs. Henderson, Merrick, Porter, nnd Wood bridge, and after somo slight amendments was laid over. Tho Oregon Rill was again taken up. Mr Rives favored tho general features of tho bill, nnd urged tbo necessity of tboodoplion of measures, consistent Willi our relations to Great llritain, for the immediate occupation and settlement of that territo ry. Considering tlio provision for crams of land to settlers, houcver, a violation of the Convention of 1818 and '23 ho advocated the rc-comimttal of tho bill to the Committee on Foreign Relations for amend ment. Afler somo conversation bv Messrs. I.inn. Ruchan- an, Archer, Calhoun, llenton, nnd others, ns to tho propriety oi re-commiitai to tne select uommutce on Ihe subject, in preference to another, without taking llio question tho Senate went into Executive Session. In tho House, Hon. Mr Crawford, (Whig) Repre sentative elect from Ga., rice Hon. R, W. Haber sham, deceased, appeared, was qualified, and took his seat. Mr G. Davis of Ky., on leavo ofTercd a resolution, which was adopted, directing tbo Secretary of the Treasury to report tho number, standing nnd com pensation of all oflicers and other persons in the em ploy of Government, nt Portland. Iloston, Salem, Newburyporl. Now London, Hallimorc, Charleston and New Orleans on tho 1st January of 1813 nnd 1829 respectively, tho cross amount of revenue col lected nt thoso ports for the thrco years preceding respectively, etc. A bill was reported from llio Naval Committee to anihorize thepurchaso of lands adjoining tho Navy Yard at Hrooklyn. Mr Cushing, from tho Committeo on Foreign Af fairs, reported n resolution to terminus debain. nd bring n voto in Committeo of llio Wholo on tbo Union, on the bill making indemnity for French Spoliations prior to 1800, on Tuesday next at two o'clock. After considerable confusion on points of order, Messrs, Hopkins and Cava Johnson moved to lay tho resolution on tho tabic, rejected i Yeas 92, Nays Tho provious question, moved by Mr Cushing, was seconded, and the Houso refusing to order the main question. (Yeas 90, Nays 95) tho resolution lies over. Mr Adams, from the samo Cominittrc, reported a resolution calling on ihe Secretary of Wor fur infor mation relative to taking possession of Monterey by Com. Jones. Feb. 2. In tho Senate Ihe bill to abolish private expresses was again taken up. Mr Merrick stated in Ihe course of hie remarks, that in Now York alone tha Drpirlment was deprived of 892,000 by tha ttanamistion of newapapers by privnto express. He upposed that two orHhrco hiujdred thousand dollars were lost by this mods of carriage) and what wae rum vi nw i uii, wm true of sincr ctuoa, Utsuga to a Icbi client. Unloa thithitl was pasted, and the moil sorvico maintained, the Post Ulllco Department would bo hroken down. Mr M., proceeded to defino what mailablo matter as within llio view nf tho hill ! nnd In tnnltn tlm mailer more specific, ho presented it in tho form of uii uiiiLiiuiiiviii, which inciuucu nil mines usually "nt-i-im! 111. tiinll. nil. I 1.. .l. I:.!-.. .l. . .t ' cuineu uy inuii, nnu m nuciiiion almost every thing carried by private expresses. All newspapers, nli iuuiio, mi lutiinKta nmi narcc 19 i nucr ono oounu wcro to pay postage, nnd any ono carrying such thing out of tho mail wnn to bo fined. Mr Him ingion opposed that clause in the amend ment which prohibited tho transportation of newspa pets out of tho mail. Tho bill was laid over. From tho Madisonian. RESOLUTIONS AT DEMOCRATIC MEET INGS. In most of tho mcetinirs which have been held by Democratic associations for llio last six months, wo havrgnoticcd; llio very especial nnd studied pains which havo been taken to qualify tbo opprobalion which has been expressed ol llio conduct of tho Ex ccutts that " while wo do not approve all tho mcaLpf his AdministJalion, wo givo him great credMLis Vetoes, &c. &C." Now wo deem it notnnBHo than just and proper that when praiso is rimHilii objections, tho objections should bo spccifisBLthcrcroro feel that wc have n right to call for SlAlions. Wo desire that, upon nil fit turo occaskro may bo " no damning with faint praise. LiBtnanngcrs, tho resolution manufac turers, tbo sefMnsiituted leaders, enlighten tbo public mind by sJWifying tbo particular nets of the Administration to wljich they object. When tho Ve toes wcro proimilgcd Vetoes resorted not to concili ate tho support of thiiorhat parly, but under a high sense of duty Jo tho Coaslitution and tho country ono long, loud shout of unqualified approbation went up front ibejmasses their was then no qualifiualian raised up wnh there approval.xTho loaders, itis true, stood oil, with arms folded and brows contracted. They saw, or thought they saw, Ite much fervor and zeal with llio People, whom they treat as their train bands, and they began to whisper thellii and their

ands. Tho President had dono right, iflt-But what, gentlemenl I.ct the Pcnpleknow. SpcK outabovo a whisper thunder forth your denunciations, if you havo anything to denounce. Is it tho BankrBiaJawl Your own l'coplo voted for it, nnd by llio Jtof democrats it was passed, vvas it tlio distrlTJJBn law ( vve hand youover lo your nlliesin tho ' Assembly, who, in llieir lale resolutions, tako ry ground assumed by tho President. Is it bee tho expenses of tho Government havo been rcdi more than eight millions since tho incoming of tin President'! It cannot bo for Ibis, most surely. Ay, but then there is Daniel Webster, Secretary of State. anu jonn u. spencer, hecietary ol war. nay tell us what you object to in llio conduct of Daniel Web ster since ho has been in the State Department. His correspondence with llio powers of tho earth has been marked with great, if not original ability. No anti American feeling has, in any instance, manifested it self. In all things lie ha dono well basaided prom inency in negotiating a Tieaty which bad baflled the efforts of previous Administrations a Treaty for which Senator McDuflic, as lofty a gentleman as is to bo found within tbo broad limits of tbo Union, de clared, tho Administration arc entitled to tho lasting gratimdoof thocounlry. Oh, no, it is not fortius that objections ateraiscd to tho Administration but because Mr. Webster teas opposed to the last war icitli Great B rilain. lieforo you mako this a ground of objection to tho Administration, we pray you, gcntlo men, to expurgato your own ranks. Arc there none of you who were opposed to the lato war, and have since becomo " Democrats dyed in the wool 1" Hut if thisbo your objection to Mr. Webster, what havo you to say against Mr. Spencer 1 Ho was in favor of that war boro a commission in it and has been at all limes a Democrat. Wo pray you, good master specify your objection to tbo Administration. Go down to octi, and no longer indulge in vague generalities. Tbo President is ro sponsiblo for the aclsot his Admidistration, and not for tlio speculative opinions of this or that member of bis Cabinet. IIo lakes upon himself llio responsibili ty of overruling tho opinions of his Cabinet when op- Cosed to what ho believes to be correct. This has ecu sufficiently demonstrated. MOUNT ETNA. The following extract ofa letter from Pal ermo, Doc. 1, appears in ono of the late Lon don papers. The day before yesterday, passing along the Marina, or public walk that skirts the ex quisitely bcautitul bay of Palermo, and cast ing my eyo ever tho range of the Madonian mountains, and beyond tho picturesque hills of Termini, I saw resting above the snowy ridge of hoary-headed old Etna (which lies literally east of sunriso from lierc) a long line of feathery whitish cloud, which, from its pe culiar trccliko shape, I knew at once to be smoko from the volcanoc. Accordingly, to wards night the sun had dropped down into the bay of Mondello, a deep-red lurid glare became distinctly visible at tlio loot of tho column of smoke, and all the world was then aware that tho volcanoo was in active opera tion. This has continued ever since, dimly dis cernablo by day in a pillar of cloud of that peculiar form which an eyo experienced in eruptions instantly perceives to bo tho vapor from a crater and more conspicuous bv nieht in a body of deep red fire, of tho apparent size of an ordinary haycock, but brightening and lessening fitfully with tho swells and lulls ot the blast ot the firoy furnace. Tho height or Etna is the best ascertain ed of any lolly mountain in tho world. Cac- ciatore, tho present Astronomer-Royal at Palermo, and our countrymen, Sir John Ilercholl and Captain Smyth, tho celebrated trigonometrical surveyor, by processes entirely independent of nnd unknown to each other, all fixed it at 10,874 feet English, not differing a fathom in the three cumputntions. So exact a coincidence, in a caso in which several compensations had to bo allowed for, must necessarily havo been partly accidental: but, as Dr. Wollaston said of it, the accident was ono upon which no thrco fools could bv any possibility have stumbled. It is worth observing that Etna, which is more thautwicc as high as Vesuvius, (about twice and a half) nas not nan so larga a cone ol clinkers and ashes at the top, nor is its crater anything like so largo or deen as that of Vesuvius. which latter is in fact quite a model volcanoo, as if inadu for show. Generally, in volcanos, tho height of the cone and depth of tho cra ter aro in tlio inverse ratio of llio wholo heights of the mountains to which they belong, It would seem as if the expansive forces with in tho volcano, liavinu a creator vertical height to work through beforo they reach the surface, cither do not eject tho scoria,' and ashes so far, or in so groat quantity, or per haps both theso circumstances combine to rendor the hollow conical cup at the top small in diameter and shallow in depth in proportion as the gonoral elevation of each volcanic mountain is creator. Tho present great eruption of Etna (it is at this moment tlaminc awav with undimin ished brilliancy and grandeur) is the first that has pcen visiblo at Palermo since 1S32. Intelligence travols slowly in Sicily, and wo nave not yet una any authontic advices from the scene of action. E. J. P. S. I have just seon a letter from Rip osto, within fifteen miles of the crater. Tho hurly-burly becan its nother on Sunday niphr The smoko that afternoon, and the drying up of the springs, betokened that Enceladus was getting fidgctty ; and in the dead of tho night tho mountain heaved and quivered like tho midships of a three-decker, when she pours her first broadside into the ribs of tlio enemy. A roar succcodcd louder than thousand train of artillery, and myrads of red not rocKy tragmonts shot up to tho heavens. io Java had yot begun to flow. Many per sons hero saw. or thoucht thov saw. it float. ing down tho flanks of the mountain to dav : but, as I do not lax my imagination for my lutiH, on mis noau i can at present tell you lullllllg. The Hon. Mr Thompson, member of Con gress irom jvontucKy, hae signified hie inten uon not to be a candidate for re-election. The National Intelligencer says of Mr Thompson : " Ho has just been here long enough to make hje associates in public life eintcrely regret ui iuhiuuuu retirement. U. S. Loan. Tlio balance of the U. S. six per cent loan has been taken by New York capitalists. Tlio amount not taken on tlio first of January, was, according to llio report of the Secretary of tlio Treasury, $5, 700,000. Somo two millions of this hud been quietly takon nt tlio Rank of America, wliero tho stock was deposited for sale. Tlio applications became so numerous on tho last days of last week, that it was evident the whole would speedily bo nbsorbcd.by the surplus capital which is so abundant in Wall street. Under tlieso circiiiiijtances, some parties who liavo been calculating at a more convcncnicnt season to go largely into the loan, finding tnnl delay was getting to he im minently dangerous, despatched ono of their number to Washington to tako (he wholo. Thero continued to bo applicants yesterday, but whether they got any of the long repu diation, but now much desired scrip, is un certain. This movement is an encouraging one as to business generally ; for il shows that capitalists havo concluded to do somo thing with their money. This slock ought in all reason to bo somo per cent, nbovo par, nnd will bo beforo tlio year runs round. Such an abundance of capital ns now presses on the market, always did put business in ino-lion.--N. Y. Jour. Com. "RENEGARD DEMOCRATS." Tlio Globe has issued a proclamation de claring that all Democrats who accept office under this Administration, aro "renegade Democrats." Of course tho principle will apply to all Democrats who roinain in oflico all who liavo applied or are applying for office and all Democrats, whether members Congress or not, who havo applied for the appointment of their friends. What a sweop- ;.tIcnunCKition ! Ot course, every Dom- :at in oflice will resign forthwith and y applicant withdraw his papers ! Un thoy do this, they will bo kicked out on as tho Olobo nnu JMr.Ucnton ar rive again at the head of affairs. And no Democratic member of Congress will now dnro to voto for Mr. Cushing's Exchequer bill, for fear of boing classed a mong tbo "renegades 1" They must all too the mark, as chalked down by tho Globe, or else they will receive neither favor nor mer cy alter tbo Itcstorahon, Madisonian. NORTHERN DOUGHFACES. Wo liavo, from time to timo, presented our readers such proofs of tho truckling and servilo spirit of the Northern Locofocos as must convinco every ono that theso high spirited patriots aro roady at any time to sacrifice the rights and interests of llio Frco Slates in obedience to the dictation of Southern slave-drivers. Wo havo now an other and most infamous example of craven and cowardly sorvility, to which wo ask tho serious attention of every Vcrnionter who has tho spirit ofa freeman within him. Wo ulludo to a voto which was takon in the House of Representatives on Monday of last week, of which tho following account is given in the Albany Evening Journal. " It will ba remembered that on tho Friday previous, Mr. Wintbrop from tbo Committee on Com merce, made a report to the House in refer ence to numerous petitions presented by Northern shipping merchants, complaining of the wrong and oppression to which colored seamen in their employ wore subjected in many of the Southern ports. This wrong consists in the practice of arresting and im prisoning all free colored seamen found on board any vessels coming into the harbors of Charleston, Savannah, Mobile, &c, and keeping them in close confinement until the vessels to which they belonged were ready to depart, subject, if tho Captain refused to pay all chatges, to be sold into sJavcri. This ciying outrage against justice, against humanity, against liberty itself, was rebuked as it deserved to bo in Mr.Winthrop's report. Tho House by a large majority directed the printing of 5000 extra copies of this document, and there the question icsled un til Monday. On that day it motion to re- condsidcr tlio order to print was made and carried, and then, in order to smother tbo subject effectually, Mr. Wise moved to lay ihe question of printing ou the tabic. This motion, which in all probability disposes of tho matter for the session, was decided in tho affirmative by tho following vote : Yeas Messrs. I.. W. Andrews, Arnold, Arling ton, Athcrton, liarlon, Meeson, Ilidlack, lllack, Uoicne, Boyd, M. Brown, C. Brown, liurkc, W. llutler. W. O. Buller, G. W. Caldwell, 1'. C. Caldwell, J. Campbell, W. B. Campbell, T.J. Campbo'l, Caruthers, Cary, Casey.Chapman, Clifford, Clinton, Coles, Colquitt, M. A. Cooper Cross, Cushing, I)aniel,.Garrett Davis, Dean, Debcrry, Ihig, Kastnun, J. C. F.d wards, Hu bert, Gentry, Gerry, Gilmer, Goggin, W. O, Goode, Gordon, Graham, Gwin, Hopkins, Houston, Hub ard, Hunter, C. J Ingcrsoll, Jack, Cavo Johnson, Lewis, Littleftcld, Lowell, A. McClellan, McKay, Me. Keon, Mallory, A. .Marshall, Marchand, Meriwether, Miller, Mitchell, Moore, Newhare, Oliver, Owsley, l'artridgc, Fayne, l'ickens, I'carce, I'lumer, I'owell, Reding, Bencher, Reynolds, Illmtt, lliegt, Rogers, Saunders, Shepperd, Shields, W. Smith, Slcenrod, A. H. H. Stuart, Summers, Sumter, Sweney, Talia ferro, J. Thompson, Trotti, Turney, Wellace, Wash ington, Walerson, Weller, Wcstbrook, U, H.. Wil liams, Wise, Medilll lloorf-101 Nays Messrs. Adams, Allen, Babeock.Ilaker, Bar nard, Birdseys, Blair, Boardman, liorlon, llotts, Briggs, Bronson. J. Brown, llurnell, Calhoun, Child', Chittenden, Staley N. Clark', Covven, Cranston, R. J). Davis, Dawson, Kvcrctt, Ferris, Fesmdeii, Fill more, J. G. Floyd, Gates, Giddings, 1'. G. Goode, Granger, Hall, Halsted, Henry, Howard, Hudson, Hunt, J. R. Intersoll, J. Irvin, W. W. Irwin, James, 1. 1) Jones, J. P. Kennedy King, Lin, R. McClellan, McKennan, Matbiot, Mattocks, Maxwell, Maynard, Morcan. Morris. Morrow. Osborno. Parmenten. Pen dleton, Pope, ltamsoy, Randolph, Read, Ridgway, Ilodnoy. W. Russell, J. M. Russell, Saltonstall, Slade T. Smith, Stanley, J. T. Smart, R. W. Thompson, Tillinghost, Tomlinson, Triplelt, Trumbull, I'nder wood, Van Rensselaer, E. D. White, J. L. White, T. W. Williams, Winthroy Yorko, A. Young, J. Young oi. A glance at tho above voto will satisfy the reader, if indeed he had any previous doubt of tho fact, that the Northern Locofocos, with one or two honorable exceptions, voted aye, whilo tho Norteern Whigs, without an exception, voted no. Ten honorable Representatives from this Stato, whoso names aro italicised in the above list, gavo their voices for suppressing Mr. Winthrop's report. Wo ask tho con stituents of theso recreant members to hold them ts a strict recount for this baso dcrc liction of duty. We appeal to the peoplo of the wholo Stato to visit with their heaviest consuro tho truckling and time-serving Re presentative! who have been parties to this shameful betrayal of Northern rights." If th peeplo of thii Mate cajn vor be in FIIIDAV MORNING, FEIJRUARV 10, 1813. duct'd to sustain h parly which deliberately sanctions so flagrant tin abandonment of Nor. thorn rights wo confess we have mistukeii tho temper und spirit of tho Green Mountain Boys. CyTho Montpclior Patriot is amazed that the Whigs should object lo Gen. Kel logg for Governor, either bocause ho wears ruflles, or is President ofa Hank, or is a dan dy and aristocrat. We shunt vote against him on either of these grounds. For, though wo can't endttro his aristocracy, wo havo a stronger objection to him even than that. lint wo were a littlo surprised that a paity who havo said so many hard things against rufiles, nnd banks, nnd aristocracy, should avo set up the very impersonation of starch and buukrani as a candidate for Governor. A VAN BUR EN DEFAULTER. Tho Washington letter of the New-York Express, ,vhich will bo found in another col umn, gives the particulars of the defalcation of the late Collector of New York, Jcnsv Hovt. The sum which this Van Burcn of ficeholder pocketed during his brief official career and "under tho full operation of the Sub-Treasury law"amountsto TWO HUN DRED AND TWENTY-SIX THOU SAND DOLLARS ! For tho loss of this QiMmr.n or a .million of tho public money tlio Peoplo may thank M.tm.v Van Buni:. When tho defalcation of Collector Swartwout was first published tho Loco Foco papers sought to screen Mr. Van Burcn from any responsibility therefor by insisting that ho had never been favorable to Swarlwout's ap pointment. But they have no such plea in tho present instance. Jnssn Hovt was ap pointed by Picsident Van Burcn. For years previous to this appointment Iloyt's person al as well as political relations with Van Bu rcn wore of the most intimate nature. His habits, capacity and character were perfec tly well known to Mr. V. B. And nt tho very timo that the President bestowed upon him this lucrative offico ho knew perfectly woll that Hoy I was overwhelmed in debt and bankrupt in credit. When the appoinlmont was announced every body anticipated that Hoyt would "follow in the footsteps of his illustrious predecessor''' Swartwout, and the result has fully justified the general expecta tion. Albany Journal. Wo shall publish tho letter referred lo in tho above article, in our next paper. CC7Tlio Spirit of llio Age says Mr. Bar ber did not write the article, in the Demo cratic Ploughman, which makes such a fierce assault upon the Locofoco nominations for state officors. Be that as it may, Major Eastman will acknowledge that the Plough man is printed under Mr. Barber's eye, and that it is an influential Locofoco paper. The Ago says tho parly entertain wa strong affection for Mr. B. But, Major, they have a queer way of showing it, hav'nt they? ANIMAL MAGNETISM. It would seem, from the following extract from tho Evening Journal, that tho citizens of Albany have anihilated Dr. Buchanan, and overthrown his doctrine of Neurology through the potent instrumentality of a young man lrom Vermont." That our readers may see with what facility this extra ordinary feat was accomplished we present them the following bill of particulars : "NcfnOLOGV " This new nhilosonliv. which Ins shot as far ahead o( Science as "MilleriMii" is in ad vance of Religion, rccened an ugly, back-banded blow last eventmr, iu tho presence of its gr.at tcachir i;r. micnaiian nimseit: i no rumor runs, that Vermont youth who is attending lectures in our Mmh. cal College, desirous of acq'iiring that wisdom which inuiiiuis over -an tno ins mat tiesn is ncir lo," devo ted himself for several vec!.s to tho wondor-vvnrkincr cficcti of Animal Mnmictism, the Professor of which inuna mm a most ' impressible subject. Tho c- .irr:mMiH li .nl upon this eiihirrr. bv all tho Masters of the Mvstcrv. were rriiiiouneed perfect. Thiiv nil puiiiud to Afi-i to establish and illustrate tho truth of tin a ftc.Liice. After trying some very shallow, txperiments in "NVuroliU'v" upon this "Mibjcct" last evening, he was calb d u;m to state what lin real experience had been and in reply, boldly pronounced the whole schemoa humbug! He said that for tho last thrie months, the 'Mngiu users" had been practising upon lums that finding bim "susceptible," they had put him through all thur experiments; and that thev bad pronounced bun a genuine subject. Ho added, "that in all this timo and through all their operations, he had not only never been aeen. but that bo had nevrr nvnpripnrn! thn slightest magnetic effect from their manipulations uuu luuinencs l TIlO audience, which vena nilmprnna nnil lilr!i'e intelligent, expressed their sense of obligation to tho Kcuueimui mr Having tuns successtuliy exposed a miserable nnd pernicious scheme of charlatanism, by a m-aii)- uuu I'lujiiiaiio vuio OI luaiuts. I Ins wo suppose settles the question. A "Vermont youth " has most grossly deceived Dr. Buchanan and a "highly intelligent an uienco" in Albany. Dr. B. is, therefore himself an impostor and animal Magnetism a ridiculous humbug. All will acknowledge tho argument is conclusive. Wo wonder why this " highly intelligent audience" did not pass a "hearty vote of thanks" to Doct. Buchanan, if they believed him to bo an im postor, as well as to tlio Vermont jug gler whom they knew to bo such. Wo cut tho following version of tho story from tho New York Evening Post of last Friday. It differs materially from tho pre ceding. Necrology ik Alban-y. It appears that a younf man attendino: the medical school at Albanv. namei! Cochran, has, for somo months past, pretended to llO n SllllinPl nf nnillttl limirnolia,.. .ml fiirrii.t nn n scries of impositions, in winch it is said ho had the aid and connivance of somo persons, from whoso ciuuuuig, n parunpaiion m such practices was not to tie cjpccieu. i nis young man, it is said, m a com munication which anncars in tha Albanv Amis, "m reared to be serioulv and re itrious v inclined." mi which account creatcr confidence was placed in him. IIo was made the subject of various experiments by the magnetic operators, and always pretended lo feci the effects they attempted to produce. " lie closed his eyes, as if in profound sleep, and L. ...n'...,i i.i i . . t i .... i . . . iiitu ruucieu uiiuseii iu uu auuscu, pins lo tie tnrtisi into his flesh. c. &c to nrovo ihn renliiv of bis sleep. On ono occasion, to provo that his senso of tasio nau uccomo nervrnru, ho consumed uio con tents of a salt cellar, declaring all tho timo that it tasted liko sugar. The other dav. Dr Buchanan arrived in Albanv from this city. Tho young man's deceptions wcro guingon, anu no ouered imiiscu nsu suujeci lor e.v lierimeiit. beforo the class nllciuliiiL' llio Doctor's lie turcs on neuroloay. He vvas subjected, accordingly, lo certain neurological experiments, not by Dr Bu chanan, but by somo of tho peisons attending. Ho feigned to bo very impressible, to go to sleep, to bo weak or strong, and so forth, according to tno ra mus operations. After llio lecture was over, tho audienco remained to witness otlier experiments, when tha young man publicly declared that the ef fects he had previously pretended to feel wcro false, and that be had been practicing a systematic impo sition. The Albany Fvcninir Journal savs that tho company 'passed "a hearty and cmphaiic voto of maims to tno young man. this statement, now. ever, the samo paper afterwards retracted as untrue, and the writer in tho AlbanvArcus savs.lhat.allbouch iho young man's declaration was received with somo warmiu, vet mat contempt ana inaignauon preuoni iuated. Tte incident proves nothing either for or against J)r Buchanan. It otdj piovcs that ninin, "appiarmi to bo rclig.ouslt Inclined," may practic successful imposition. It is not pretended tint Dr. liuehntian had any, tbo ino-t distant understanding with Cochran. If bo had not, tho cheat throws tits dredit, not on him, but only on its author. A If tier lrom Albany, which wo nava Been sinca the abovo was in type, states that tho young man had been trained to these impositions nt thu Medical Collcgo, nnd that it was a fact that somo of thns who abetted him. did. on tho occasion alluded to. call out fur n voto nf thinks from tho pulpit, but ilioy were put down by llio hisses or the audience. UNITED STATES SENATOR. To morrow is tlio day fixed upon by the two branches of our Legislature for thn elec tion ofa Senator iu Congress. A caucus of tho Loco Foco members of tho Legislaturo was held on Saturday evening, at which Si las WmoiiT Jr. was unanimously nominat ed for re-elected to this post. But fifly-nint of llio 114 Loco Foco members took part in this selection. Tho remainder "kept aloof" whether from indifference or disaffection wo do not vctiluro to guess. At tho samo caucus Thomas FAnnt.vorow, tho present Treasurer, was re-nominated by 48 out of 57 members not a quorum voting. Tho election takes placo to-3ay. Wc cut tho abovo from tbo Albany Even ing Journal of Monday. Mr. Wright wa tindoublidly elected, llio next day tho' tho Tuesday coming papers, liavo not yet reached us. ffWo havo received a Communication in answer to nn article which wo published from tho N. Y. Tribune, on the 27 ult, giv ing an account of nn ancient mutiny. Our correspondent gives an entirely different and apparently a well authenticated history of tlio affair But wo have accidentally mislaid his obliging Communication, and hopo lio will furnish us with another. Communication. " SHORT SIGHTED, RUINOUS POLICY." When I sco a merchant going to Netr York, Boston, or other city, to buy his boots, shoes, hats, clothes, or other articles fur himself or his family to wear, when (hero aro makers of such articles in his own town, "thinks I to myself," thisjs ''short lighted, ruinous policy." How so 1 asks tho merchant. I answer: Every hat, boot, shoe, coat, &c, you buy abroad which you ought to havo bought at homo, lessons tbo ability of the artizan in your own town, to buy somo other article of you or somo of your neigh bors ; and you must sco upon the lest re flection, that should your example be follow ed by great numbers, (and example is very contagions.) that tho makers of tho various kinds of goods worn nnd used by all, must leave the placo, or if they stay, be able to buy but very littlo comparatively of tho goods of others, to what they would buy, had all been in the habit of using such good as wcro made in their own town or vicinity. Well, says tho merchant, tho hatter, tho boot-maker, tho tailor, &c, do not trado willi am. I am under no obligation to trado with them. If you are under no obligation, POLI CY should lead you, and all, to spend what monoy you have to spend, for goods in com mon use and wear, in your own town or vi cinity. Although you may not be ablo to sco directly that you are favorably effected by so doing, still every regular, pcrmanantly established business man is benefitted by it. Liko the pebble thrown into the still lako which makes a ripple at rinsT only whero it falls, but soon the influence is felt to its ut most bounds ; so it is in business. If wo all " support our own," we all shall be fa vorably effected by so doing. If the maker of boots, shoes, hats, coats, fcc, docs not deal with you, some of his hands may. If his hands do not, some of whom he buys his stock, tools, materials, ifcc. may. If they do not, others, who directly or indirectly de rive tho wholo or part of their support and money from him may. If not, perhaps some who aro induced to come from neighboring towns lo buy hals.coats or boots of tlieso ma kers, may become.thercby, your customers; and if not your customers, the customers of some one or moro who in their turn come to you to have their wants supplied. It should be the pride of every man in town that his hat, his coat, his boots, his eve-ry-thing that ho wears as far as can be, was made in his own town. To have it other wise to send abroad for things that your neighbors mako, is " short sighted, ruinous policy." It is suicidal policy ; it tends to lessen it MAY ur.sTnov your business. I havo sinned sometimes in this " short sighted " way, but mean to sin no more. A CIT1 Z EN. Indiana Senator. As we expected, tho Whigs have been defeated in the election of a Senator in Indiana, and Mr Edward A. Ilanno gan, formerly a member of Congress from that State, has been chosen, just as Marcus Morton was recently chosen Governor of Massachu setts, by the voto of ono recreant Whig, who old himself. When tho slavo-states triumph, cd over tho free on tho Missouri questionii was by four votes votes of recrcanl WbjjpL' J John Randolph thereupon made his tauntingSl r marl: about Northern " dough.laccs." " X,f wauled four," said Randolph, " and wo fW them ; and had wc wanted more we could hM had them." In Massochuectts, Morton wanlS one, and they got mm ; anu it Has boon exact .i.- i i.i;,.,. -Tl lllU Uillliu in iimmiia, IsirniscxMENT ror. Deut in Nbw JeksetV Thu Trenton correspondent of the Newark', Dj.ly Advertiser, thus writes to tho editor of ' that paper: "Tho Judiciary Committee, you"fi ...111 I , W iii cvv, uuvu proiuiscu an cany report on tho non. imprisonment law; I presume they will recommend suih modification as will afford fa eihties to tho creditors, to reaclr the property of their debtor, cither by attachment or other wise. Its cntiro repeal will not of courso ba recommended. Isaac Hill, formerly Governor of New Hamp shire, and now editor of tho " Patriot'" thereof, has obtained the Post-office contract for furnish ing blanks for Now York, Michigan, Wscon. sin, and tho North and Eastern states, worth something moro than fifteen thousand dollars I If ho could now got the assistant editorship of tho Madisonian ha woulJ certainly bo a " roada man."