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METEOROLOGICAL RECORD, FOR THE WEEK ENDING MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1833. water, for “manufacturing corn.brooms and bunge (COMMUNICATED FOR THE AMERICAN RAILROAD JOURNAL.)
for barrels,” hair combs and steam engines, dog. Date. Hours. Barome-Thermo
churns and machines " for chopping sausage meat.' Winds.
Strength of Clouds from
Weather and Remarks.
[From the National Gazette of yesterday.! January 8..
6 a. m.
A fingular and unfortunate accident happenod 10
yesterday, on the New Castle and Frenchtown Rail. 2 p. m. 72
road. In the line proceeding to Baltimore, a spark 6 .70 fresh
from the Locomotive foll upon the baggago.car, and 10
set fire to a lady's bandbox, and in a short timo, from
the rapidity of the motion and force of the curront 2 p. m. .60 39
of wind, the whole car was in combustion. Much 6 .60 38
--hazy in the west baggage was destroyed, some valuable jowellery da. 10 .61 36
maged, and injury done to a large amount of bauk 10.. 6 a. m. .50 34
notes, going to Baltimore from one of our banks 10 .50 40
We aro sorry to learn, in addition, that Mr. Binney 2 p. m.
and Mr. Sergeant, our eminent townsmen, who were .44 37
among the passengers, suffered the loss of the cloth.
ing in their trunks, and have been obliged to return. 10 .86 18
Their papers were rescued. No steamboat was found 2 p. m. .88 18
at Frenchtown, owing, no doubt, to the ico in the 6 .95 18 strong
rivers. If coke should be employed in the American 10 30.00 17
locomotiver, no danger of accidents of this naturo 12.. 6 a. m. 18
would remain. It is used universally on the British 10 .10 23
Would not the anthracite coal, which omita no
sparks, answer as well ?-[Ep. N. Y. Am.]
Manufacture of Salt.--The annual report of the 6
Superintendent of the Salt Springs and Inspector
of Salt in the county of Onondaga, was made to 14. 6 a. m. .83
the Legislature on Saturday. The whole number
of bushels of salt inspected during the year 1832, 6 .91 35
was one million six hundred and fifty-two thousand 10 30.08 27 moderate
nine hundred and eighty-five; of which one hun.
dred eighty-seven thousand six hundred and fifty. (From the Albany Argus )
The whoie amount of the surplus moneys of the Canal Fund, threo was coarse salt. The report stales that the ANNUAL REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONERS OF urder the care of the Comınissioners, and applicable to the pay number of manufactories are substantially the samo THE CANAL FUND.
ment of the fanal Debt, at the close of the fiscal year, Sept. 30, as at the time of the last annual report, :wo or This interesting document was submitted to the Legislature al 1932, was $5,035, 247, 65, variously investeel, loaned and depoxited. || three having been erected and the same number prevented us from giving the usual abstract oi ils statements become redeemable, in the first of July, 1837, and on that day gone to decay.-[Albany Argus.] until now.
the following amounta are payable, lo wit:
Six per cents, The Erie and Champlain Canal Fund is as follows:
$2,093,500 00 Fire !-On Monday last, (Ilth inst.) about 2 o' Bonds for sales of lande,
1,395,500 00A. M. a barn belonging to the Delaware and Hud. Stocks in De!. & Hud. Oswego, and C.
Making a total of Lake Canals, 390,000 00
$3,489,000 00son Canal Cotopany, and situate on their Railroad, Loan to the City of Albany,
From this amount deduct tho above means appli75,000 00
abont 8 miles from this place, was discovorod to be Depositos on contracts in 16 banks, 1,200.2.18 77
cable to ibis object,
3,055, 217 65 on fire, which, with its contents-ten horsea and a Other depositos in various banks, 1,3-9,993 93
$433,752 35 quantity of hay, were entirely consumed. Eight of And there will remain a balance as yet unprovided $3,083,016 61
the horses belonged to Messrs. Jenkins and Eaton, The fund of tho Oswego Canal consists of $6,243 61 bonds for
$433,62 35 || whose loss amounts lo about 900 dollars, and is to lande in Onon'laga Salt Springs réservation. The Cayuga and This comparison, however, satisfactorily shows, that the cur.llthem a very severe one. The other two horses, hay Seneca Canal has no fund.
The receipts and expenditures from 30th Sept., 1831, to 33th che fund will be able to pay this portion of the debt about four &c. belonged to the Delaware and Hudsou Canal Sept., 1932, were as follows :
years before it becomes payable. The whole remaining portior Co. whose loss does not probably exceed 300 dol.
of this debt falls doo on the first of July, 1945, and consişts of the lars.--[Honesdale Herald and Inquirer.] Erie and Champlain Canal Fund.
tollowing amounts and descriptions of stock, to wit : Bal.of revenue 1st Oct. 1881,
$1,939, 29. 41 Six per cente, Rec! by the Commissioners, during the year
Five per cents, Tolls, $1,06 1,221 03
2,662,035 86 The vestry of St. Peter's Church, Albany, at a Venduo duty,
meeting held on the 19th of Docember, unanimously Salt duty,
179,096 46 Rents of surplus water,
$3,512,935 86 invited the Rev. Dr. Ducachot, of Christ Church,
The Commissioners state, that it would have been far more Norfolk, to become the Rector of that parish. Sales of lands,
satisfactory to have purchased the canal stock with the sur.
1,493,392 96 plus moneys, as fast as they came into their hands ; but that Add interest on deposites, &c.
bitherto all efforts to purchase, upon advan'ageous terms, have
The price of a negro carpenter in Virginia js 1200 3,421,716 95 promises to elevate rather than to depress the price of the dollars; a boy of 14 brings 400 dollars. Paid during the year,
s!ate stocks. That they have therefore resorted to the policy
of the act of 1831, (authorizing loans to banks) ; that " no olh.
and rxtensively productive ; and, that unless the legislature Received by the commissioners,
$33,533 23 hould signity a change of policy, it is their present coniem. Paid during the year,
The foreign news by the Columbia, from London,
terms which shall seem to them the most favorable, coupled is only a few hours later than before received, yet Received by the commissioners,
$16,961 53 with the greatest amount of security." Paid during the year, 10 2-2 Sa
it is not without interest. Balance on hand Sept. 30, 1832,
CAPITAL IN MANUFACTURES -We have a table be. $978 19
Mr. Maners Sutton, former Speaker of the House Chemung Canal.
fore us, says tho Philadelphia Inquirer, furnished by of Commons, was about to be again seat there by Balance on hand 1st Oct. 1931,
$101,968 41 Received by commissioners during the year,
a valuable friend, according to which the whole the University of Cambridge.
amount of capital invesied in manufactures in 1831, LONDON, Tuesday evening, Dec. 4.-Wo under.
$10 1,0:26 07 Paid Juring the year,
89,-39 68 in the States of Virginia, Maryland, Maino, Versland that intelligence has been received in town mont, Now llampshire, Connecticut, Rhode Island, date the Franch had not comnionccd firing on the
from Antwerp down to Sunday at noon, at which Balance on nand 30th Sept. 1932,
$13 086 39 Crooke Luke Canal.
New York, New Jersoy, Pennsylvania, and Dela. citadel.
We are also informed that Marshal Gerard is a. Paid during the year,
sum was invested in 755 manufactories or mills, waro that Goneral Chassé had been for some timo Balance on hand 3uh Sept. 1931,
mining the approaches to the place, in consequenco The agerrgite balances in band on the 30th Sert 1932, depo. sited it eightien different batike, amounts to $1,122,564 82. upon whose wages upwards of one hundred and twen- mining before they approach the bastions. The receipis and expenditures for the present year are esti- || ty thousand lived.
Government, it is said, are in possession of acmated as follows: Recripta ni Erie anul Champlain Canal (tolla estimated at $1,
counts of Sunday's date fron Antwerp. 100.000,)
The Paris correrpowdent of the London Albion Expenuitures,
69 2,666 Su|| contains an official list of patents for useful inven. says, "Lolters from Madrid of the 22d inst. recoived Estimated surplus for the ycar ending Sep. 30, 1831, $154,754 62|tions and improvoments, laken out in 1814, and an agreeinent being about to be concluded between
in Paris, intimalo a general bolief in that capital of Receipes of Osie; o Canal,
$15,800 00 Expenditur. ,
which have consequently expired during the year trance and Englaud, relative to the recognition of Desciencies of revenue,
which has just closed. They are two hundred and Donna Maria.' France proposes to England to sign
$36 Recupls on Cayug and Seneca Canai, 13,000 oC || cwenty-two, and embrace almost every thing conceivumovoned to evacuelo Portugal in a given time, at
a treaty, according to which Don Miguel will be Expenditures,
17,830 00 | able. There aro the "grammatical mirror" "the the end of which, a combince ficet would blockado Deficiency,
4,310 00:linud machine,” contrivances for burning smoke and/ Lisbon, and luke porecasion of that capilal in the
name of Donna Maria. The Infanta Isabella was the King will have Antwerp evacuated, as soon as
NEW-YORK AMERICAN. to be declared Regent, and Don Pedro was to quilibe French army appears, but this is very duubtful. Portugal. The Spanish Cabinet, it is said, has Tho moment is important, for nobody can foresce
JANUARY 10, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18-1882. made the latter stipulation, and consented on that the consequences of an enterprize which is disappro. condition, to take part in tho plan. At Madrid, avod of in all Europe and even in England. If the
LITERARY NOTICES. complete slagvation prevailed-ihe Ministry geomed|Citadel of Antwerp is defended, and the conflict pro.
ENCYCLOPÆDIA AMERICANA, &c. Vol. XII: Philad. to think it had gone too far in its progression towards tracted, the greatest embarrassment may arise in Carey & Lea.—This most useful and ably editod liberalism."
spite of all efforts lo preront collisions. A Span-|| work is drawing to its close. Ono volume more, The German papers received at London on the lish courier has arrived hore from Naples. An Aus.) which the publishers inform us will probably be 41h, communicales no now facts of importance.
trian Conrior has come to Berlin, and a Russian to Private Correspondence from Brussels. St. Petersburgh.
ready in March, will accoinplish the plan, and then, Baron Evain's new mortar will arrivo at Antwerp STOCKHOLM, Nov. 10.—Many persons of rank,lin 13 large 850. volumes, at a low price, any ono on the 3d of Docember. This monstrous piece of among whom were several ladics, are summoned to may possess what actually constilutes a whole li. Ordinance has fully succeeded both in the casting|give evidenco in tho proceedings against Barons Vanbrary. There is no point scarcely in art, science, and pronf. It will carry a shell weighing, whon Vegorack and Van Dichen, for bigd treason. Many literatore, politics, and history, whether of nations empty, 500 kilogrammos, and when filled the weight of them live in the provinces. It is said that they of the projectile will exceed 1600 Flomish pounds. — were suminoned in consequence of some conversa.
or individuals, which on reforence to this work will The King is said to have first suggested the idea oftions which they had with the accused, relative to not be found elucidated. In tho present volumo, this colossal machine. Prince Gustavus of Wasa.
embracing subjects from STE to VIS, there aro Paris, Dec. 2.-That neither in France or Bel. Dresden, Nov. 21.-We hear from good authority soine sixty pages dedicated to the article UNITED gium the nockery of war is anticipated, wo have that her Majesty the Queen Dowager of Bavaria, | STATES, which, upon a hasty reading, seems to us good reason to believe. In the formor country eve will arrivo here the next month with the Princess ry preparation is making for war. Gen. Schramm's Mary, and that the marriage of her Royal Highness to condense, very accurately, an account of the ori. division of reserve was to have crossed the frontiers with our Prineo Co-regent will then take place. gin, history, and civil, literary, political, and reli. on the 30th of November. The fiftielh regiment of SWITZERLAND, Nov 23.—The presiding Canton. || gious institutions of the United States, togotber with the line, stationed at Lille, has been ordered to taking into consideration the present state of Eu. llits geography and statistics. Belgium. A general order as been issued, proscrib- rope, has invited the Governments of the Cantons, ing the coinpletion of the three first battalions or in a Circular of the 15th inst. to have their contin.
A New GAZETTEER OF THE UNITED STATES or of regiments of the line, To towns such as Lyons, where the Nationaltior Cantons to inform it, without delay, of all cyonts Dwight, Jr. 1 vol. 8vo. pp. 630 : Hartford, E. Hop,
gents in readiness, and the governments of the fron- | AMERICA, &c. &c. By William Darby and Taco. Gyard has boon dissolved, or to those where the ex- that inay occur near their territory. orcises had been suspended, in consequence of the
|kins.--It was, we thivk, nearly two years ago, that cholera, orders have been transmitted to complete Minister at our Court has made a complaint on ac.
STUTGARD, Nov. 21.-Wo learn that the Prussian || we first alludod in this paper to the work now before ike organization of tho guard, to resume the exer.
count of the pamphlet of Doct. Schatz, of Dam. us, as being then in the hands of its very capable cises without delay. In the Fastern Departments, staadt
, entitled the Unity of Germany released by Editors. It will afford some evidence of the great soveral grand reviews of the National Guard have the Representation," and which was published here. labor bestowed upon it, that now only does it see tho Laken place, and in this respect, as well as in all that relates to the regular troops, it may be seen
right. This labor, and the extent and accuracy of that the French Government is now fully aware,
Mexico.-According to advices up to 17th ult.lehe geographical and statistical information here that svonor or later, war will be an unavoidable ca. from Vera Cruz, via Havana, it would soom that, brought up to the latest period, —laking for our guido tastrophe, and that it is resolved to be as much as instead of the bloody arbitrament of the sword that in estimating these the statements concerning places possible ready for events,
was anticipated botwoon Santa Anna and Busta with which we are familiar,--will cortainly insure to Several other detachments are to reach Verdun at intervals, from the 1st to lhe 16th of this month. mente, an armistico has been 'patched up until the publishers rich and well merited returns. In all General Semele is appointed to tako the command of project for a firm and durable pacification, submit countries, Gazetteers are useful books; but in this tho corps of reserve on the Meuse. All the fortificated by Generals Pedraza and Santa Anna, can be country, whose limits are so yast, and growth so places in the military divisions of Metz and Stras. || Laken into consideration by the Governmont and rapid, such a Gazetteer as this, carofully elaborated, bourg have roceived orders to arin, and in the division of Lille the General of Artillery, Zoewoot, is at this Chambers. The heads of this plan aro
and, considering the mass of matters to be treated moment inspecting military preparations of the same
1st. That all acts of popular election since 1st of lof, wonderfully minute, and which furnishes not naturo. Nor is the National Guard neglected. The September, 1828, are to bo covered with the man.
only the actual stato, but the comparativo incroaso comploto organization of the Garde National Mobile tle of the nation, and no question is bereafter to of population commerce, &c. &c. should be in the is pursued with activity.
be ontertained concerning their legality or illegality. Surmises of the intentions of Prussia.-BERLIN,
2d. The Genoral and Stalo Authorities actually
hands of all business men, and of all genoral readors. Nov. 21.- Tho visit of the Queen of Holland to Ber- in function are to inake arrangements for new elec. AMERICAN Annual Register, Vol. VI: Bostox, lın has no political object whalover. Prussia hastions, throughout the Ropublic, of mombers of the Chas. Bowen : New.York, E. & G. W. Blunt.-W. vory decidedly taken its resolution in this matter. Stato and National Legislatures,--governing them. We are neither inclined to suffer Belgium to become solves as to the manner of conducting such elec. had the opportunity some weeks ago of seeing tho a French Province, nor to sacrifice to the obstinacy Lions by the existing laws.
proof-shcols of the historical portion of this volume, of Holland the manufacturing interest of our Rbe 3d. All the now State Legislatures shall be in and of thon expressing the high opinion we entorpish provinces by the denial of the free navigation stalled on or bofore the 15th of February, and shall lain both of the plan and execution of this truly of the rivers, as has been the case for thoso finoen immediately proceod to choose Senators and two national publication. The whole volume is now years; but if Antwerp does not obtain the freo com. ll persuns for President and Vice President. munication with the sea, no alternative would ro.
41h. On the 25th of March the National Congress
out, and wo shall be well oxcused—by those at least main for Belgium but to give itself up entirely to shall meet, open the packagos of votes for President who have occasion as often as we have to refresh or France. It ought to be fthe first care of Holland if and Vice President, and declare the result. correct our impressions of passing ovonts, by recur. it understood its own inlcrest, to prevent this. A moderato tonnage duty will doubtloss bo allowed it; Meanwhile, Gon. Pedraza is to be recognized as ring to its pages if we again invite attention and
The general and wagers are laid here that poace will bo signed in log.timate President of the Republic until the first increased patronage to this work. threo weeks.
of April, when, by the law, his functions wouid character and aim of an Annual Register is known Nov. 22 - Tho came activity is observed in the cease. The first act of the new Congress is to be||0 inost of our readers. It may be called, perhaps foreiga departmonts; the conference with the Am. bassadors of the Great Powers are very frequent, but one of amnosty and general oblivion.
not improperly, a Digest of the newspapors of the hardly any body now believes that there will be a Generals Pedraza and Santa Anna pledge thom.||day, stripped of their heats, partialities, and preju. war. Wo hear that there are three different opinions sewes solemnly to abide by this plan, if it be ac.dices ; and not of the newspapers of one country in the Council of State. One decidedly in favor of cepted.
oply, but of all, since it gives a connected and con. poace, at the head of which is Prince William, the King's brother, who is seconded by several ministers ; French West Indies.-The following decree has
temporaneous history of what is passing among na. a second which considers that war will not bo ne. just been received at the Department of Stale, and Lions as nations, and among individuals of all nations cessary, unless demonstrations should be of no avail. | is published officially in the Washington Globe :
whether in tho walksof art or science, of adventure, and the articles signed by the five Powers should be
of law, or of arms-stato papers, remarkable trials, violated, and this opinion is said to be especially We, Louis Philip, King of the French, &c. &c.limportant decisions, "moving accidents by flood or ontertained in a high quarter; lastly one decidedly do hereby
DECREE: warlike, which would have every advance beyond
Art. 1. Foreign Wheat Flour may be imported field,”—all in short that concerns man, fall within the frontiera by an army considered as a declaration into the Colonies of Martinique and Guadaloupe, at the province of such an annual recorder
, and there. of war, and this opinion is said to be advocated by all seasons, without regard to the price, either in foro for all tastes does it furaish some attraction. some Princos. With the weli known pacific senti-Franco or in those Colonics without need of farther 'The essontial is that these varied and abundant ma. ments of our King, and the confidenco of other
go. authorization, on paying 2! francs 50 centimerierials be skillfully selected, and faithfully present. ver:aments in his iinpartiality and justice, wo may ($3 97) per barrel of 90 killogramines, (198 1.8 still hope the best. pounds.)
ed, -and that the lessons for good or for evil, of VIENNA, Nov. 22.- The news of tho entrance of Art. 2. The 14th Article of the Decreo of Februa. warning or encouragoment, to be deduced therothe French army into Belgium arrived here this ry, 1326, is rendered void.
from, either for political or individual improvement, morning. Our funds aro not much affected, which Art 3. Our Ministor of Marine and Commerce
be always inculcated in a pirit of good morality and proves that no very serious difficulties are expeclodis charged with the execution of this Decree. from this event.
Louis Philip. sound patriotism. There are, indeed, accounts from the Hague that! (Signed)
Count D'ARCOUT. Wo feel confident in saying, ihat in such a spirit
hitherto has tho Annual Register been conducted, || modium of foreign observation, than almost any of having the holes in their coats tontod by a man and in such a spirit we do not doubt it will be con-lothor in Europe. The remark may appear precipi- l of education and a gentleman, whilo boors and bogo tinued ; and thorofore it should and will, as wo trust, late, but those who are startled by it will allow it at least in tho two above named instancos-havo prosper.
to be justly made, when they reflect that wbilojour arust their rude untutored fingers through ouro. AMERICAN QUARTERLY Review, No. XXIV, for De. | knowledge of other countries, so far as it is derived But with all bis tenderness, we must confess that comber : Philad. Carey & Lea-We take some from books, is derived from books written by En the intelligent German has left a pretty strong im. blamo to ourselves for having suffered this numbor|glishmon, our knowledge of England also has so pression upon our minds, that the poople with to lie so long on our table unnoticed; but in these long como through tho same medium, that English whom our countrymon aro so proud to claim kin. times of Congress and legislativo talks, of procla. prejudices against other people, and English partiali. dred, are, taken en masse, coarso and unmannerly, mations and counter.proclamations; of rumors of|ties for their own nation, have become in us a sort of to a degree that gives a show of justico to the an. war in Europe, and intestine changes at homo, we second instinct: until, with that amiable modesty cient prejudices of the Southern part of Europe, have losa space and time than usual for other mat- whicb makes us always defer to her who, when in who so recently rogarded those distant islanders in tors. Proceed we, however, lo redoem in part, past|good humor, flatters us by acknowledging “Young the same barbarous light as did the English the Rus. omissions ; though oven now, of the ten articles con. America" as her child, we hang upon her maler. sians. By saying tho mass of the people, we how. tained in this number, we shall only be able to speak nal bosom, and draw thence not only our opinions, ever mean to exclude a large portion of the popula. of four or fivo.
but our lastes, prejudices, and feelings, as if-potted|pulation from so sweeping a remark. In a country The article On the Results of Machinery, good in infant!—we would never wish to be woaned. where wealth and luxury so abound, rofinomont itself, is romarkable for some well.reasoned and op.
If any one doubt this—if any one hesitates to be must be shared by many; and an educated through. portune observations on the distinction often invidi. lieve that our depreciating viows of other foreigners || bred man in England is is what a thorough-bred and ously made between theoretical and practical men, to come through the Euglish, and our exaggorated opi. leducatod man is in every other country—a gentle. the disadvantage of the former ; as though he who reanion of them through thomselvos, wo would ask man and a man of the world. Nor, indeed, by sons from one fact to another, and from a multitude from whom whom are the liberal terms “
Slupia "peaking of them as
coarse and unmannerly," do of such reasoningn educos what may be called a the-| German," • Fickle Frenchman." " Boorish Dutch-We mean more, at present, than to mark our opinion ory, is not more likely to arrive at the truth, than he
man," Assassin.like Italian," &c., borrowed, but of the general deportment. Of the national character who, content with the matter in band, and apply from that amiable, hospitablo, and unprejudiced we may speak horeafter. But while there can be ing bio faculties only to the facts to be gathered|| people, who spoak our language, on the other side but little doubt that the polished and favored class, from his particular vocalion, rejoices in the assumed of the water ? and if, on the other side any one ask to which we have already alluded, are as numerous superiority of being a practical man.
from whence we derive our impressions of British in England as in any other country, we have no The police of the Travels of a German Prince, refinement, fidelity, valor, benevolenco, generosity,||hesitation in saying that, if Prince Pucklor bo an is in part devoted to a vindication of the tourist and all the virtues that did clothe St. George, the authentic witnoks, the mass of the population-they against tho London Quarterly, a game hardly worth answer is the sanje,—through English writers. You who, as thog make up the body of a nation, ropre. playing. For the rest, full justice is done to the may fill a library with the libellous works of British sent as it were its person-in courtesy, hospitality, very amusing, frank, and as we think, accurato, travellers upon either France or this country.- intelligonce, and liberality of sentiment, are at least travels.
But with what account of English life, by foreign-one gonoration behind those of equal protensions in The most remarkablo paper, however, in this num-ers, are we familiar? Now, when it is remembered this country. There is in fact a leaven of boorish. bor, in our judgment, is that on the Life and Writ.||that the English, though rospected, are disliked on
ness and vulgarity in the character of this brave, idings of Locke. We say, most remarkable, becauso, the Continent, more than any poople in Europo, and genious, and industrious people, which continually if we are right in ascribing it to the pen of a youth that the French, whom they have held up from time breaks out in all classes. The latter quality is con. ful townıman of our ows-so youthful as hardly immemorial to especial execration, are liked, next to Linually thrust upon our notice in those pictures of yet to bave assun.ed tho toga virilis—it presents such their own countrymen, by every other nation-either English society wherein people of the first proten origioality, maturity, and reach of thought, 60 great it does seem, as it we had not hitherto been in pos. sions lo elegance are represented as taking thoir variety of illustration, and such familiarity with lito session of the material to form a propor estimate of standard of refinement from tailors and upholstererr, rature and science, as few among us at much moro|| national character, or else that a weak and child and judging each other's breeding by the fashion of advanced yours can surpass. After some striking|like indulgence of early associations leads us to do a coat, the use of a silver fork at dinner, or the pos. reflections as to the manner in which the life of a injustice to other peoples, for the sako of oxalting na. session of particular articles of furniture in their philosopher should be written,—very different from Lionally and individually one that is always suffi- drawing roomno :--of all of which vulgar puerilities, that in which Lord King has sont forth his Life ofciently roady to tako the first place at the board. -- it will be beon the German Prince takes due notice. Locke,—this paper proceeds at once to discuss the Many of our readers may be shocked at all this, and of the former quality, namely, boorishness, he could charactor of, and the particular doctrines ioculcalec|oven throw aside our article lest it may be but the hardly bave given a more glariog instance than tho by, the author of tho Essay on the Human Under-preamble to something more offensive to their pre
following: standing. This is dono with discrimination, and a judices. But we are very far from meaning it as It is indeed inconceivable, and a proof that it is thorough understanding of the author, and results||a preludo to a tirade against England, such as only necessary to treat us contemptuously in order in placing him as a benefactor to intelloclual seience, her literary publications of the highest order have to obtain our reverence, that, as I have remarked, in tho same rank which is on all hands conceded to always indulged, and do still indulge against us.
the mere name of Englishman is, with us, equivalent Bacon in physical science.
to the highest title. Many a person, who would We mean only, by reminding the reader upon what scarcely get adınjesion into very inferior circles in The article on the Slavery Question in Virginia, | foeble grounds, what unanthentic information, his England, where tho whole of society, down to the ospousing the side of emancipation, and genorally | partialities for this poople are built, to hint to him very lowest classos, is so stiffy aristocratical, in the in answer to the able paper on the opposite side by ||iho necessity of divesting his mind of many favorite various states of Germany is received at court and Profossor Dew, of Virginia, which appeared in a associations, in order to do justice to the most com lill-breeding is set down as a irait of charming En.
fêté by the first nobility; overy act of coarseness and provious number of the Reviow; and that on the probensive views of English Society that have ever glish originality; till perhaps, by somo accident, a Italian Republics, as affording most opportuno in | been given to the public by an intolligent foreigner : really respectable Englishman comes to the place, struction to us at this moment, on the value of the or associations, not only of his youth and his read. and people learn with astonishment that they have Voion, and the danger of soparate sovereignties, areling, of the nurso of his childhood, and the business or a rich tailor or shoemakor. An individual of this
boon doing all this honor to an ensign 'on half pay,' entitlod to grave aliention, both from the importo connections of mature life-but of thoio more de rank is, however, generally, at least civil, but the ance of their topics, and the talent with which they lightful, and more tangible ones, which the folici-impertinence of some of the higher classos purare treated.
lous pen of a countryman has woven around his passas all belief. Tour in ENGLAND, IRELAND AND France, IN THE imagination; where the amiable ingenuity of the
I know that in one of the largest towns of Germa. YEARO 1828-9, by Prince Puckler Muskau: Phi. author of Bracebridge Hall, has bo grafted tho re-his frank, chivalrous courtesy, and his amiable char.
ny, a prince of the royal houso. distinguished for delphia, Caroy & Lea ; 1 vol. 8vo.—This work, which finement of tho prosent day, in England, upon the acter, invited an English Viscount, who was but has been for some time a great favorite abroad, is warmth and hospitality of those of Sir Roger de Co. just arrived, and had not yet been presented lo him, one of the most deservedly popular books of traveloverly, that nothing can be more inviting, more oxqui. Ito a hunting party; to which his lordship replied,
that he could not accept the invitation, as the prince that has been published within our recollection. 11 site and more unreal, than his pictures of socioty.
was perfectly unknown to him. is written in the bold free style of a man of the world,|| With such a warning, tho reader may perhaps expect
It je true, that no foreigner will ever havo it in and aboundo in lively and judicious comment upon the same tone of remark in Prince Puckler, as that to his power 80 to relorn a similar civility in England, an immense variely of subjects, while the narrative, which we are ro habitualed, from the amusing cox- / where a grandee considere an invitation to dinner always entertaining in itself, is particularly so from combe, that, before Feron, and since Ve Roos, have they are very liberal of invitations to routs and 001.
réon, for the sake of filling their rooms) as the most relating chiefly to a country whose manners, cuo scampored over our country. Such, however, is nolllaignal honor ho can confer upon ever a diolinguish. toms, and characler erg less known through thallthe cano ; for the English have the agroplage spor uallyd foreignoramagn honor only to be obtained by long
him; upon which his son-in-law, Mr. (whom// the Evening Post to our columns. The contempla ll would cake place, the revenue will undoubtedly while, blue, and red sand, fanlastic dwarf plants which, in order to be just, musl, we think, be modi. /ed to lay the resolution on the table, upon which the
acquaiutance, or by very powerful letters of intro- were painted like Chinose hangings, and convex Under this bill the gross revenue, estimated as duction. But if by any miracle such a ready atten- | nirrors placed in the intorior, which reflected us as above on the import of 1831, after lst March, 1835, tion were to be paid in England, it would be impos- in a 'camera obscura.' I say nothing of the endless sible to find a single man of any pretensions to breed. rows of rich hot houses and forcing beds, nor of would be $17,017,158. From this sum, howover, ing, on the wholo Continent, who would make such | the kitchen gardens. You may estinate tko thing drawbacks to the ainoant of probably three or four a return as this boorish lord did.
for yourself, when I repeat to you Mr. F's assu. millions must be deducted, leaving a net revenue No one
rance that the park, gardens, and house cost ten varying from thirteen to fourteon millions. can read the following onticing dessription of an En. I thousand s.year to keep up. The Earl has his own
The average duty after the last term of reduc. glish park and villa without acknowledging that, || cabinet makers, &c. each of whom has his pre- tion, 1st March, 1835, will be, if taken on dutiable howovor little the English may understand tho art of scribed province. Ono has, for instance, only to articles alone, 18.96 per cent--if on the whole im. living, they excel all other people in the arts of life. I keep the fences in order, another the rooms, a third | ports, 16.49. These estimates proceed throughout, And with this extract we take !eavo, for the present, in the country. the furniture, &c.; a plan well worthy of imitation
as we have said, on tho basis of the imports of of the agreoable Prince Puckler, Muskau.
the year 1831. Consequently, no allowanco is At ten o'clock we reached Cashiobury Park, the
Robert C. SANDS.-We feel a melancholy plea. | made for increased importations under diminished seat of the Earl of Essex. I sent in my name to lure in transferring the annexed paragraph from duties. But as it is certain that such an increase I had formerly known in Dresden, and with whom ted publication will be highly interesting and valua. I was happy to renew my acquaintance,) came te ble, and we have no doubi it will meet with a liberal exceed, in amount, that estimate ; and tho con. conduct me about. The house is modern Gothic,|| patronage :--| Gazette.]
clusion--so singular and so opposite to that which and magnificently furnished.
“ Proposals have been issued in this city for pub- the history of all other Governments furnishes
You enter a hall with colored windows, which afford a view into an works of the late Rober: C. Sands. We have here seems unavoidable, that our greatest difficulty will innor, court laid out as a flower garden leaving ||toforo spoken of this writer's rare scholarship, his bo, to koop the revenue of the country from swell. the hall, you go through a long gallery on the side, I rich and
racy humor, his fluency of composition, his ing above the proper and reasonable expenditures of loading to the library, which here generally serves powers of description, and his remarkable fertility of the Government. as principal drawing room. The library has two linagery, always original, and in general singularly small cabinets looking on the garden, and filled striking and appropriate. The proposed volumes West Point.— The Globe publishes a letter from with rarities. Among these I was particularly writings, many of which, having appeared anony. South Carolina Cadet, denying in his own behalf,
are intended to contain a copious collection of his Col. Thayer to Gen. Gratiot, enclosing one from a pleased with two humorous sketches by Denon, rcprosnting the levée of Cardinal Bernis at Rome, and mously, havo been much admired by readors who a dinnor at Voltaire's, with the Abbé Maury, Didel of the deceased has engaged to superintend the pub. imputation of having takon any part in the contro.
A friend and that of all the other Cadets from that State, the rol, Helvetius, d'Alembert, and other philosophers, | lication, and to supply a memoir of his life. We versy now pending between South Carolina and the -all portraits.
invite the attention of our readers to this work, in General Governinent. This letter was'written with. I was ipuch interested, too, by a complete toilet the tarnest hope that by doing so we may promote of Marie Antoinette's, on which the portraits of the object in view.
out any suggestion from, or consultation with, Col. her busband and of Henry the Fourth were painted
Thayer. in several places. From the library you go into an equally richi second drawing room; and from thence
We were quite sure these fine follows could not into the dining room. Near to both these rooms
have made the mistake imputed to thom, at the young was a green houbo, in the form of a chapel; and in Tue Tariff.-Anaexed to the Report made by Mr.mens meeting of Charleston. every apartment windows down to the ground af. Verplanck, as chairman of the Committee of Ways In referenco to future admissions to Wost Point, forded a view of the noble park and the river flow and Means, on introducing the bill for the reduction we find the following judicious regulation has been along a very broad avenue of limes, exactly at the of the Tariff
, which is now under discussion, is a adopted as to age : ond of which, during a part of the sumıner, the sun detailed statement of the duties which will accrue ENGINEER Department, Washington, Jan. 7, 1833 sots: its horizontal rays passing along the whole under the bill, at the different periods when the new
-The Chief Engineor, as Inspector of the Military Jongth of the green house must afford the most rates are to take effect—the whole calculated upon which is published for general information.
Academy, has received the subjoined regulation, splendid natural decoration, heightened by the re. flection of its beams from a large mirror at the end. the basis of the imports of 1831. Thero is also a like
DERARTMENT OF War, Washington, Jan. 7, 1833. The walls of the dining room are covered with statement of the duties that would accruo under the ||--The President of the United States directs, that oaken boiserie," with beautiful coruices and carv. act of last July.
hereafter no person be appointed a Cadet at the ing; the furniture is of rosewood, silk and velvet ; and valuable piatures in antique gilded frames adorn Mr. Cambreleng, (and we take this occasion of ro
Wo have received a copy of this document from Mititary Academy, till he attain the age of 16 yours.
C. Gratiot, Chief Engineer. LEW I8 Cass. the walls. The proportions of the room may called hall-like, and ihe wholo is regularly heated turning our thanks to him, as well as to Messrs. General James Thomas, of St. Mary's county, to a lomperaturo of fourteen degrees of Reaumur. Verplanck, C. P. White, E. H. Pondleton, and Ed. was elected, by tho Legislature, on Monday last,
The somewhat remoto stables and all the domes- | Evorett, of the House of Representatives, for their Governor of Maryland for tho ensuing year. tic officos, &c, are on the left, connected with the kindness in the frequent transmission to us of the houso by an embattled wald; so that the building congressional documente,) and have endeavored to
CONGRESS- Monday, Jan. 7. extends along an uninterrupted length of a thousand foot. make a satisfactory abstract from it for publication, Finance, reported the several appropriation bills
In the Senate, Mr. Smith, from the Committee on The flower gardens occupy a very considerable but find it impracticable. We must, therefore, con from the House of Represontatives, which he gave space. Part of them are laid out in the usual style ;|| tent ourselves with stating the general results : notice he should call up to.day. Mr. Bonton intro. that is a long green house at the bottom, in fron: The Rett revenue which, if the act of last July remain duced a bill granting to the State of Missouri, a around a large grass plat, which is broken with beds the law of the land, will be collected under it-the quantity of public land, for the purposes of internal
Improvements, which was road twice and committed of all forms, and dotied with rare trees and shrubs. amount of the imports of 1831, say 103,191, 124 dol. to the Committee on Roads and Canals. Mr. Poin. But here was also something now ;-a deep secludedlare, being taken as a basis—is stated at 19,550,648|dexter moved to take up the resolution submitted by valloy of oval form, around which is a thick bolt of dollars: the average rate of duty if estimated only him on the 17th ult. calling on the Secretary of the overgreens, aud rock plante, planted imponelrably thick on artificial rockerios; a back ground of lofty
un dutiablo articles
, would be 27.21 per cent.; ir Treasury for his opinion, &c., on the subject of the fir trees and oak, with their tops waving in the on tho wholo value of imports, 23.66 per cent. As disagreed to, yeas thirteen, naye thirty.one.wiod; and, at one end of the grass plat, a single however the fulure ordinary expenditure of the Go. | The Senate proceeded to take up iho bill to appro. magnifisent lime tree surrounded by a bench. From vernient will, as by the Report it is assumed, be at priate for a limitod time, the proceeds of the sale of this point the whole of the little valley was covered the outside 15,000,000 dollars, there would be an the public lands, and granting lands to certain although perfectly regular. The egress from this excess of four and a half millions of dutios beyond mittee on the Public Lands, proposing in lieu of the enclosure lay through a grotto overgrown with ivy, the wholo expendituro-even if it were all paid by original bill a provision for the reduction of the price and lined with beautiful stones and shells, into a the customs; but as at least two millions will be paid or ino public lands, &c. Mr. Kane addressed the square rose garden surrounded with laurel hodgor, from the proceeds of the sales of public lands and Senate at length in opposition to the original bild the entrance a conservatory for aquatic plants. The other sources, it follows that thero would be an ex.in reply, and spoke an hour and a half in favor of rise beds aro cut in various figures, which intersectcess of bix and a half millions—a result, most cer- the original bill and in opposition to the amendmont. each other. A walk, overarched with thick beeches tainly which no one who takes a just view of the When he had concluded his remarks the Senate adj. neally trimmod with the shears, winds in a sinuous principles or effect of taxation, or of the tendeney
In the House of Representatives, the resolution line from this point to the Chinese garden, which is likewise enclosed by high trees and walls, and to extravagant and corrupt expenditure which such reported from the Committee of Ways and Means, contains a number of vasos, benches, fountains, and an excess of rovenue would encourage, can desire taken up every day at 1 o'clock, until it should be
on Thursday, providing that the Tariff bill should be & third green house,-all in the genuine Chinese Honce the bill now reporlod-in the general prin. | disposed of, caine up-lhe previous question having style. Here were beds surrounded by circles of|ciplos and aim of which we entirely acquiesce-but been heretofore sustained upon it, Mr. Denny mov. dozens of large China vases
ages and nues were ordered. Mr. moved a podestals, ibickly overgrown with trailing ever.fied as to some ofilo immediate and sweeping redue-call of the House, on which Mr. Taylor demanded greens and exotice, The windows of the house ciones
the ayes and 2008, whjeh were ordered. The orolien
for a call was negativod-ayos 71, noes 116. The agreed to. Several bills from the House of Repre. A very animated debate now arosa, which occupi. question was then takon upon the motion to lay the rentatives were read a socond time and committed.ed the House until past 3 o'clock, and was then sus. resolution on the tablo, which was also negativeda The Senale resumed the consideration of the bill pended by the adjourninont. ayes 78, Noes 112. The question, “Shall the main introduced by Mr. Clay, appropriating, for a limited
Monday, Jan. 14. question bo now put ?" was carried--ayes 107, noestimo, the proceeds of the sales of the public lands, In Senate, Mr. Dudley presented the credontials 88. Mr. Denny then moved that the House proceed and granting lands to certain States—and the a-l of Silas Wright, elected a Sonator from the Stato of to the ordors of the day. The Speaker decided that mendment reported by the commillee on the public New-York. The usual oath of office was then ad. the motion was not in order—the House having de-llands (in lieu of the original bill) for the reduction ministered to Mr. Wright, by the President, and termined that the main question on the adoption of of the price of the public domain. Mr. Bibb con. be took his seat. the resolution be now put. From this decision, Mr.lcluded his romarks in opposition to the bill, aod in Mr. Websier in pursuance of public aotice given Donny appealed, and the decision was confirmed by | favor of the amendmont. The further considera. en Friday last, moved the consideration of the bill the House. Mr. Denny demanded the ages and tion of the subject was postponed to, and made the for indemnifying the losses of American citizens by noes on the adoption of the resolution, which were special order for, to-day. Some time was spent in French spoliations, prior to 1800. ordered. The resolution was adopted-ayes 118,|| tho consideration of Exocutive business.
Mr. Websler proceeded to discuss the merits of noes 82. After several bills proviously ordered to In the House or REPRESENTATIVES, Mr. Wicklifle, the bill, in a speech of considerablo longth, with be engrossed, had been read a third time and passed, from the committee of public lands, reported a bill many references lo documents. The great princithe House took up the unfinished business of Thurs authorizing the President to change the location of ple on which he rested his argument, was, that this day. The bill to exempt merchandize imported un-land offices, which was read twico and ordered to privato claim of American citizens against tho dor certain circumstances, from the operation of the be engrossed for a third reading. The House went French Government, had been ex oly used by the act of 19th May, 1828-upon the question of or.into committee of the whole on the state of the Unitod States, for tho purpose of cancelling a supdering it to be engrossed, Messrs. Burges and Dray. Union upon the tariff il. Mr. Ingersoll rosumed posed claim of the French Government against the ton advocated the principles of the bill-which were and concluded his spicua against the bill, after ad. American. opposed by Messrs. Wickliffe and Williams-before dressing the committot about two hours. Mr. Mr. Tyler asson tod to the facts stated by Mr. the question was taken, the House adjourned. Crawford then addresbou the committee a little Webster, but objected to the principle of the bill, Tuesday, Jan s.
more than an hour in opposition to the general which he supposed differed from that maintained by In the Senate to-day, Mr. King introduced a bill principles of the bill. When be had concluded, Mr. Webster. For the purpose of looking furtbor for the oslablishment of the town of St. Marks, in Mr. Ellsworth moved the committee rise, which into the subject, he moved that for tho present the Florida, which was read twice and committed. Mr. was carried. In the House, Mr. Verplanck movedbill lie on the tablo; which motion prevailed, with Robinson laid before the Senate a joint resolution of that a committee of enrolled bills be appointed on Mr. W's assent. The Senate went into Executive the Logislature of Illinois, reeoinmending an in the part of the House, which was agrood to ; and business, and then adjourned. crease of the Voited States corps of Mounted Ran.the House adjourued.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVER. gers. Mr. Buckner introduced a bill making an ap
Friday, Jan 11.
The Houso passed to the order of the day. propriation to improve the post road betweon cho In the Senate, Mr. Hendricks, from the Commit.
The Tariff. lowns of Benton and Jackson, in the Stulo of Mis-tee on Roads, and Canals, to whom numerous peti) Mr. Ellsworth, who had possession of the floor, souri; which was read twice and committed. Sev.lions on the subject had been referred, reported al addressed the conimittee on the character, princi. eral appropriation bills, from the House of Repre-| bill authorizing the Secretary of the Treasury toples, and, in the event of its adoption, of the pro. sentatives, were considered in Committee of the purchasо tho block owned by private individuals in bable results of the bill. Whole, and subsequently ordered to be read a third ihe Louisville and Portiand Canal Company, with a Mr. Briggs, followed on the same sido. time. Some time was spent in the consideration of view of making said canal a free one, which was Mr. Dearborn next obtained possosulon of the Executive business.
read and ordered to a second reading. Mr. Robin. floor, and moved that the committee rise, but the In the House of Representatives, the bill to exempt son laid beforo the Senale sundry memorials motion was negalived. merchandize imported under certain circumstances, and resolutions of the Legislature of Illinois, Mr. Dearborn then commenced an argumont from the opəration of the act of 19th of May, 1828,|| in relation to the improvement of the naviga. against the policy and the equity of the bill. which was under discussion on the preceding dayition of the Illinois river-a change in the mili. Mr. Dearborn concluded at 5 o'clock, when tho was laid on the table, ayes 98, nues 89. Various tia system of the United States—and pro.emp. | committee rose and reported, and the House adj'd. bills which had been mado special orders were post. ||tion rights to settlers on public lands. They poned, and the House weni into Committee of the were referred to appropriate Commillees. Mr. New.Jerser.—Tho Legislature is now in scasion. Whole or the state of the Union, in which the bill Miller laid before the Senate certain resolutions of|On the Ilth inst., Gor'r Southard transmitted his to roduce and othorwise alter the duties on imports the Legislature of South Carolina, in relation to the first Message to the Legislaturo. Ji in sonsible and was taken up: Mr. Vorplanck explained the princi. Proclamation issued by tbe President of the United ples of the bill at length. After ho had concluded States, which were on motion of Mr. Miller, direct. Woll written, as was to bo expected. We make ono The Committee rose, and the House adjourned. ed to be printed.
or two extracts on a topic of general interest, viz.. - (Globe.]
The bill appropriating, for a limited timo, the pro.as to the recommendation, sanctioned by the Presi. Wednesday, Jan. 9.
ceeds of the sales of the public lards, and the amend.dent, that the Public Lends of the Union be given In the Senato, Mr. Forsyth presented a Preamblements thereto, was taken up. Mr. Buckner express. and Resolutions adopted by the Legislature of Geor- ed a desire to address the Senate on the subject, buil up to the States within which thoy are situated. gia, recommending various amendments to the Con.in consequence of indisposition, he moved that the
Tho Message says : stitution of the United States, and making applicabill be postponed and made the spocial order for to. Upon this recommondation, although it comes from tion to Congress for the call of a Convention, with|morrow. The motion was opposed by Moss. Clay and a high and influential authority, I cannot anticipate a view to such amendinents. Mr. Forsyth laid be. Poindexter, and supported by Messrs. Bucknor and that there will be a difference of opinion among the fore the Senate a Report and Resolutions of the Le. Forsyth, when the question was takon, and the mo. people of this State. If adopted, it would deprive gislature of Goorgia in relation to the appropriation |tion to post poze prevailed-yeas 24. nayo 21. Asierus of a large amount of property which is an iruly of the public money by Congress, lo olujects of In- || some time spent in the consideration of Executive and justly ours as any other that we possess. ternal Improvement. The bills from the House of business, the Senate adjourned.
The amount of lands lying within the states and Representatives appropriating money for carrying In the House of REPRESENTATIVES, aftor some territories, and which are proposed to be given away, on fortifications for the year 1833--for revolutionary || private bills were reported by the standing commil. is not less than three hundred millions of acres, and ponsions--and for the support of government, (intees and resolutions adopted, the House went into of that which lies beyond the limits of :he states and part,) for the yoar 1833, &c. were passed. The se. committee of the wholo on various private bills, integritories more than seven hundred millions of acres, nato resumed tho consideration of the bill to appro.the discussion of which the whole siiting was spent. in all more than one thousand millions of acres. The priate, for a limited time, the proceeds of the sales of
Saluriday, Jan. 12.
principles and the reasons which apply to those ihe public lands and grantiog lands to certain States, The Sonate took up the bill to amend an act onti. which are within the slator, will apply hereaftor, and the amondment reportod by the Committee ontled an act to grant a quantity of land to enable the with increased force to those which are now out of Pnblic Lande, (in lieu of the original bill,) to reduce State of Illinois to make a canel to connect the wall thom. the price of the public domain, &c. Mr. Bibb ad tere of Illinois River with Lake Michigan.
The lands have been acquired to the Union by pressed tho Senato upwards of an hour and a half in The bill was amended, on motion of Mr. Sprague, the revolutionary struggle by which it succeedut to opposition to the original bill. Before ho had con and was thon ordered to be engrossed for a third the rights of the crown; by a transfer from the cluded, he gavo way for a motion to adjourn, which reading.
states, who, previous to the revolution had coofic!. was carried.
In the House, the joint resolution reported by ling claims under grants from the crown ; and by In the House of Ropresentatives, several private Mr. Hubbard, from the Committee on Revolutionary || purchaso by the Government of the United States bills wore reported by the Standing Committees.- Pensions, respecting the services of those soldiere from other nations. These modos of acquisition The House wont into Comunittoe of the Whole on who enlisted before April 1lth, 1783, and held in rendered them common property to all paris of the the State of the Union, upon the bill to reduce and service after that period, was ordered to be engros. (Injon—to New Jersey as well as the rest. The and otherwiso allor the dutios on jinporls. Mr. sed.
transfers from the Staten were " for the only uso and Huntington addressed the House two hours in op 'The bill to refund to the logal representatives of benefit of the states” who were parties to the con. position to the general principles of the bill, and Matthew Lyon, deceased, a sum of money ($1060 federation, and to be faithfully disposed of for that concladed by inoving that the 31st and 32d para 98 cents) paid by him as a fine under the Sedition purpose, and no other purpose whatever. This graphs, in posing duties on tea and coffee be strick. Law. with interest from 1799, having been yesterday state at the very commencement of the strugglo
Mr. Ingersoll followed in opposition to the reported from the Committee of the whole, and or claimed a right io her equal share, and these trans. bill--before he had coneluded, the Committee rose. dored to a third reading, and the question being fers did but execute the purposes and objects of thoro Aster concurring with a formal amendmenl of the now on its passage
who took part in it. Senate to an appropriation bill, the House ad. Mr. Mason, of Virginia, demanded the yeas and I know of no principle of justice to herself or others journed. naye, which were ordored.
-of attachment to the Union or those who com. Thursday, Jan. 10.
Mr. Taylor moved to lay the bill on the table, pose it, which can require at her hands the roluntary In the SENATE, to.day, the resolution reported and diemanded the year and nayo on that motion : surrender of such a property and such means of on Wednesday by Mr. Forsyth, from the committee and they were ordered by the House, and being ta' || prosperity and happiness. They were purchased by on foreign relations, and the resolution submitted ken, slood as followe. Yess 57, Naya 91. sufferings and blood, and cannoż be lightly thrown on the same day by Mr. King, were considered and so the House refused to lay ibe bill on the sable.llaway. The reasons which have been assigned fos