Newspaper Page Text
would infer that jealousy alono causes tho
dislike for innumerable are tho good deeds
that he and his wife do, and tho assistance
that he affords to his wretchedly used nation.
A late London paper says : "Three sons
of the late Mr. Rothschild took their stand
on Wednesday in the claco for so manv
years occupied by the father on Change, for
he first time since tho death of the great
cApitalist ; and the announcement was made
tnnttne ousincs3 win do conducted as nerc
toforo, under the firm of Mesjrs. N. M.
Rothschild & Son.
Monument at Dade's Battle Ground.-'
Tho proceedings of a number of the officers
of the army in r lorida, which will be iound
in this day's paper, announce to us their de
termination to erect a momumcnt on the fatal
spot where Dado and his companions met
their untimely end.
If tho Seminolo war had been happily
terminated wiih the tirst campaign, so that
public attention might have been withdrawn
from the exciting narration of battles and
skirmishes, we feel assured that this sacred
duty would not have devolved upon the sur
viving officers of thoso regiments whose
members were thus suddenly cut off. If
Congress had failed to authorise tho erec
tion of a monument over their remains,
public sympathy and admiration would havo
supplied the deficiency. 1 he prompt move
ment of tho officers themselves, has antici
paled such a step, which sooner or later
would havo been adopted by tho people.
It is perhaps as well that officers havo taken
It is soothing to the soldier, when he goes
into battle to reflect, that if he falls, a grate
ful country, will cherish his memory, and
transmit las name anu uoeus 10 luiure ge
nerations. Army and Navy Chronicle.
The way of the Sheep. Stealer is hard.
A young thief named J. Alverson, died
in our counjy jail yesterday morning a
victim of hi3 own evil propensities. It is
supposed that Alverson had stolen from dif.
ferent farmers in this county, no loss than
ono hundred sheep since the hrst of r euru
ary. On Sunday night he visited a pasture
in Hartwich, in which were a flock of about
ono hundred and twenty sheep, owned b
Mr. Philip Lawson. During the last wee
a brother of Mr. Lawson had arrived at hi3
house on a visit and had with him a largo
bull-dog, which had been well trained by
him, and which he valued very highly. It
appears that tho dog must havo been at
tractcd to tho sheep pasture during the
night, which is about half a mile distant
from Mr. L. s dwelling, by tho disturbance
made by tho thief. In the morning the dog
being absent, Mr. Lawson felt somewhat
anxious: and it was 0 o clock beforo tho
faithful animal was discovered. Ho was
found by a lad in Mr. L.'s employ, lying be-
side tho inscnsiblo body of Alverson, and
besido him also lay a fine fat weather, with
his legs tied. Alverson, was so badly bit
ten in his struggles with tho dog, that ho
died of his wounds soon after being given
into custody. The dog had bitten through
his wrist, and through ono of his hands:
and ho had nsevcro bite on the back of the
neck, which it is supposed caused liis death.
Taking Lessons. Tho Salem Land
mark states that a student from ono of tho
Southern States, in tho Theological Semi
nary at Andover, had purchased some wood
and was exceedingly emoarrassed to obtain
some one to saw it for him. Ho went to
professor Stewart to inquire what ho should
ob in so unfortunate a predicament. The
learned Professor replied that ho was in
want of a job himself, and he would saw it
This reminds us of an anecdoto related
of tho late celebrated "self made" merchant
of this city, Wm. Gray, Esq. more famili.
arly known as 'Billy Gray." Ho was
walking ia tho market when ho met a young
lawyer, who had just set up a shaving shop
inquiring ior a Doy 10 carry Home a picco
of meat he had purchased. Hilly offered
to do the service for him, which was kind
ly accepted by tho young lawyer. On or
riving at tho domicil of tho litter, he ask
ed Mr. Gray, what was his charge for the
service. Mr. G. replied that he left it en.
tircly to his generosity whereupon the
lawyer gave him a " York shilling." Af
ter thanking hii benefactor, Mr. G. remark
ed that when he wanted another small job
performed, ho need only inquire for Billy
Gray, who would immediately come. . Tho
lawyer was thunderstruck ! He was hard,
ly worth tho clothes on his back, while the
man who performed thi3 menial servicofor
him, was well known to bo worth a million
of dollars ! Thereafter tho man carried
home his own Marketing. Boston Times.
The Lawyer and Quaker. A Quaker
was called into court to give his testimony
in a case at law. On being requested to
hold up hid hand, to bo sworn, he replied
that his Bible taught him to "swear not at
all." "Well,'.' said the limb of tho law,
"do voil cxnect to arrive at heaven anv
sooner, being so scrupulously exact ?" " 1
cannot tell thee," sdd tho Quaker, but if
I should nt, I wuh to do what seemeth me
right." " But did you ever hear of a Qna.
ker going to heaven I" inquired tho Lawyer,
quizzingly. "Yea." Well how in the
world did ho get there 1 Did ho havo no
difficulty ?" said the Lawyer, inouisitivclv
heaping question upon ouestion. Whv.
ves," said the Quaker, " If theo wbhes to
know, I will tell thee. I Io arrived at tho
- . i . . - ' .i . .
Cio, ana mere was noma uisputo aoout ad.
witting him, but thoy looked all around for
n Lawyer, and could find none, to decide
upon the case, and he waa forthwith' admit.
&Deihitn Adv. ;. '
Newspaporiat Azcommoilalions ' Mister
Printer! I've como to the conclusion to
patroniso and take your paper-" 44 A very
Wise conclusion, sir." " At least one quar-
ter jist to try it." " Alwaya happy to ac
commoda'.e, sir." " And if I lika it-"
Oil ! yos, sir." " That is, if I don't liko
it" Either way, Sir." " I'll bring ull j
tho numbers back, when tho quarter's up--geutls,"
" Sliant wo send for them, sir ?"
LATER FROM ENGLAND AND FRANCE.
The packet ship England, Capt. Waite,
arrived on Saturday from Liverpool, and tho
Chahlemagne, Capt. Richards, yesterday
from Havre. We havo received by these
vessels accounts from London to the 2d,
and Liverpool to tho 3d ultimo, and from
Paris and Havro to the 3 1st of the preced
The increased rato of interest demanded
by the Bank of England appears to havo
excited considerable attention, and strange
indeed are the speculations made in Lon.
don on tho causes of this occurrence. It
docs not appear to havo occurred to any
one, that tho high price which circumstan-
ces here justify us m paying for tho use of
money, has also had an euect on tho price
in England and yet this is evidently the
principal, if no tho only cause ; but thus it
always will be, when poople attempt to re.
gulato by fixed rules, the value of any ar.
tide of general application.
Tho largest fire that there has been in
London for thirty years, broke out on the
30th of August on tho Southwark side of
London Bridge, the loss estimated at 400,
The French Cabinot is not reorganized,
and tho Parisian Journals aro full of dis
cussions on tho subject. Tho cause of the
dissolution of the last, is admitted to be the
question of French intervention in tho af
fairs of Spain.
The indirect assistanco of England af
forded to the constitutional causo in that
country docs not appear to havo been pro
ductivo of much good and it i3 probable
tho whole of tho British legion has erenow
returned. Wo give the latest accounts
from Madrid. All Spain except tho basquo
Provinces and Navarre appear to have pro
claimed tho Constitution of 1812. Cour.
London, Sept. 2, 1833. Wo havo re.
ceived the Paris papers of Wednesday, and
accounts Irom Madrid of tho date of tho
From tho contents of the former it docs
not appear that any Ministerial appointment
has yet been made by tho King of tho
French. M. Duchatel, M. Guizot, M.
Mole, and M. do Montalivet, havo all had
interviews with his Majesty, but it seems to
bo a matter of very great difficulty to make
arrangement which shall include all the
abovo mentioned individuals in one Cabinet.
As for M. Thiers it is said, that ho intends
to quit Franco for Germany, or for Italy,
unless Louis Phillipo speedily decides to ro-
Mixii iitui io puwer.
Tiio Garde National of Marseilles of tho
20th ult. contains tho following : " Our
news from Tangiers is of tho 11th inst.
iM. do la Jlue has succeeded m his mission
to tho Emperor of Morocco, and has obtain
ed from him all tho compensation and
guarantees that can bo expected. M. de
la Kuc hopes that tho best results will ac
cruo to tho relations of the two countries
from his interview with the Emperor. We
know that several French subjects havo al
ready. nincf.thnt time, experienced tho
friendly disposition of the government of
Morocco. M. do Ia Rue was expected at
languera on tho 15th or lutli, to embark
on board tho Suflrcn.
The Sentinel des Pvrenes of the 2rtth
ult., gives the following. "It is stated that
uencrai uorctova arrived last night at Jean-
Picd-dc.Port. IIo was escorted to tho
frontier by CO horsemen, and at tho fort of
tfl 1 r 1 . I. r n .t
utcunur was rucviveu witn cries oi ueatn
to tho traitor" His Aide.dc-camD, M.
Castillo, went yesterday in a chaise to re.
ioin him. It is not known whether Cor.
dova will go to Bayonno or rejoin hissistcr
at mo waters ot uagncrcs.
Extract of a letter of a recent date from
Barcelona : " The ultra party has succeed
cd in establishing a reign of terror. - Far
from bcinjr satisfied with their first success,
their exactions only increase They insist
upon having tho entiro Government in their
hands, and demand that all the public func-
a! ..1 11 1 1 k J I ' ...
uuuanos sunn u'j cnangca, ucginning wiln
ueneral Alvama. ucncral Mina is hence
forth without either nower or inflimnr o. nnrl
his ill health has induced him to resign his
offices. There arc 3000 Carlists under
arms in tho environs of Tarrarrona. wliir.h
, 0 ,
town has just escaped from tho plunder
wnicn u naa been promised by somo chiefs
to be subjected to by tho mobilized National
Guards of Tortosa. On the 24th, Esper.
anza had assembled 1000 men under tho
guns of Valencia. General Motes nnrl
Soria, and Brigadier Amor havo resigned
their commands. The battalion whir.li
broke tho windows of tho French Consul
at Vaicnica, has been confined to its bar
racks for two davs.'.' j
A letter to tho 20th ult. from Bayonne,
says "Hi. do lorene has, it is said.arnv.
ed at Santander, whence ho will probably
proceed to England or France, and wait
till tho present storm has blown owr. Tl
command of tho army had devolved upon
ispanero, dui mo position ot the Uencral,
who has defeated Gomez five or six times
within tho last fortnight, if his bulletins toll
truth, is at present unknown. It is. how.
ever, certain that tho Carlists aro routed."
Tho Bayonno papers state that General
Cordova arrived at St. Jean Pied.d 1W
on tho 2Cth ulf. from Spain. Along tho
wholo course of his route ho was exposed
to considerable personal danger, owing to
tho ill feeling of the population towards him.
Later accounts tnenUon his arrival at Ba
yonno, whero Castanos, . Amarillas, and
(Ia2on. members of tho Rerrcncv estjih.
lishod by Ferdinand, aro also expected.
Tho engagement in which General Soria
"M imyiy conccrncu, ana wnicn was an
nounced by tho Monitftnr to hftvfl Inrmlnn.
cd disastrously for tho Carlists, is described
in somo of the letters from Bayonne as hav
ing boon a comploto triumph to them. It
is of course impossible to decido which
story is correct uotilmorc detailed accounts
shnll bo received.
According to intelligence from Barcc.
lona, General Mini has resigned his com
ma ad in Cutalor.ia on account of ill health.
The accounts from Madrid state that no
serious disturbance has occurred there since
tho 18th ult. but they describe tho inhabi.
tants of that city as being in a state of groat
Letters and papers from Madrid to tho
22d ult. have been received. By a royal
decree, dated the 21st, tho Queen-Regent
has restored to their respective appoint,
ments tho seventeen cx-deputies and other
persons removed by Isturia, in consequence
of their adherence to the Mendixabel Ad
ministration. A second royal decrco an.
nounces tho re-appointment of Gen. Rodil
to be commander-in-chief of the army of
tho north ; General San Miguel, who first
proclaimed the constitution of 1812 at Sara,
gossa, to tho chief command of tho army
of tho centre, and to remain captain-general
of Arragon; tho Marquis of Monsalud,
captain-gcneral of Estremadura ; Don An.
tonia Qui-Marcilla, military governor of
Bodajos. 1 hus the appointment of General
Saarsfield to the chief command of the
army of operations is cancelled almost as
soon as it is signed. Somo disturbances
took place at Madrid on the night of tho 18th,
in consequence of a quarrel between the
National Guards, the ciuzens, and a portion
of Quesada's troops, but happily it was
quelled without tho effusion of much blood.
Tho constitution of 1812 has been pro
claimed throughout the wholo of the King
dom of Arragon. On tho 16th it, was
solemnly proclaimed and sworn to in Bar
celona, by command of General Mina.
Calatrava had appointed the 21st for com
pleting his Ministry. It is supposed that
Mendizabel would decline accepting office
beforo the meeting of the Cortes, when he
i3 to defend himself against tie charges pre
ferred against him by Isturie. Of Isturiz
and his colleagues nothing positive is known,
but that they keep themselves concealed.
Since their arrival in Madrid, tho Queen
Regent has appeared well reconciled with
tho new state of things. Tho Council of
Ministers has decided that tho Cortes shall
bo convoked for October 24, and that tho
proclamation of the constitution of 1812
having been effectually annulled the late
elections of new deputies are to be chosen,
according to tho system of tho constitution
of 1812, but tho number for the Peninsula
and tho adjoining islands is to bo increased
A letter from Bayonne, dated the 23d ult.
states that an engagement took place at
Ladosa on tho 18th, between the ConsUtu
tionalists under Irribarra, and tho Carlists
under General Ituralda. It lasted for somo
hours, and terminated in the total rout of the
Carlists, who suffered considerably in killed
and wounded, and lost 000 prisoners, of
whom 37 were officers.
Tho constitution has been proclaimed at
rampclona, Bilboa, and several other places,
with great rejoicings.
Another letter of tho samo date, evident
ly written by a partisan of Don Carlos, has
tne following: "Gen. Gomez has divided
his army inio throa corps ; the fir3t, under
tho command ot tho Marquw do Bjbcda,
and composed or 5,000 mnn, is in tint oc
cupation of Mondonedo, in Galicia, and tho
surrounding country ; the second, under
Brigadier Arroyo, which n 0,400 strong, is
in I ho Asturias ; and tho third, tho effective
force of which ia 7,000 infantry and COO
cavalry, commanded by General Gomez in
person, threatens the town of Leon and its
environs. All the three divisions are rats
ing recruits in tho country. It is announced
that tho Carlist Brigadier Don Castor An.
dechaga has completely defeated the Chris
tino Chief, Don K Iriarte, in die Incartac
iones, and forced him to retire in disorder to
A Ccntennarian. Moses Brown of Pro
videnco is 99 years old, and is in the enjoy,
ment of good health. A letter written by
him a fow days ago, exhibits a stylo of pen
manship very far removed from tho care
less scrawl of ordinary old men. The
great secret of all the health of the body
and mind, so fully enjoyed by this venerable
man can bo traced to his constant temper
ance, continual exercise of thought, and a
bovc all, to conscience void of offence.
He was of two or three brothers the weak,
est in Physicial powers, and no expectations
were raised on his long continuanco in this
life, yet, ho has outlived all his playmates,
his brothers, and his own children ; and now
stands a monument of human circrtrv. on
which the alternate storm and sunshino of
century havo fallen, with his sympathies for
human sufferings as elevated as ever, and
with an intellect that can pierce tho folds of
uiu iiiu:u iujjvuiwuj Bupuisiry.- l awiucKCi
Curious Phenomenon. It, is a little re-
i .11. t-ip .
marKaoie mai n you pronounco over as
fast as you can tho words upay the prin.
tflr'ji hi." tftn or n rlr7.rn tfmm dmv unnnrt
very much liko " Bill ! pay the printers."
It is said a rapid pronunciation of these
ivnm-j r.romns. in Kiimn mvewrmti. ..ro.r n
most pleasurablo sensation under tho ribs,
near tho pocket regions, which is an in
fill iablo cure for the heartburn. It is worth
trying, any how.
Tho teller of tho bank of Sandusky has
sent us tho following list of new counter.
910, Bank of the United States j new
plate, letter G., S. Jandon cashier, N. Bid.
$10, Bank of Rochester, letter B.. J.
Seymour cashier F. Bushnell President.
83, Bank of Ithaca, letter B., A. St.
John cashier, Luther Gero President.
$5, Bank of Utica, letter II.. M. Hunt
cashior, II. Huntington, President.
810, Jofrerson county bank, letter A..
O. V. Brainard cashier, O. Hungerford
65, Hartford Bank, letter B., II. A. Per-
kins cashier, James Trumbull President.
01, Bank of Genesee, letter A., J. S.
Ganson cashier, T. Carey President.
83, Hank of Whitehall, II. W. Palmer,
cashier, P. J. H. Myrcs President. San.
The brig Gamboia, Ccpt Fbench, from
Buenos Ayrcs, has brought us a file of The
British Packet, published there to the 13th
August. . We learn from these that a seri
ous insurrection in the Republic of Ureguay
had taken place headed by the late Pres.
idont, of which the following are somo of
' Accounts were received from Montevie
do, by tho Ross, to 27th inst. The capital
was in much confusion. A militia corps
had been formed there, and the Govern,
ment was taking every measure of precau
tion. General Ignacio Orbo had been ap-'
pointed Commandant General of the coun.
ty districts. Tho President of tho Repub
he, Don Manuel Oribe, had issued a procla.
ma, stating that rebellion had raised its head
in the bosom of the Republic. Tho lead
ers of tho sedition knowing well that they
would not find support amongst the natives,
had had recourse to foreigners ; and that
tho Government have the satisfaction to
state that thoso in arms against the legal au
thority are chiefly foreign emigrant officers,
who, abusing the hospitality afforded them,
wero endeavoring to involve tho country in
anarchy; but that tho rebellion would be
A decree from Montevideo, 23d inst.,
calls upon all military officers of tho Re
public, absent on leave or otherwise,
to return again to tho service.
A despatch from Colonel Manuel Brit03,
to tho Government at Montevideo, states
that on tho 17lh inst., Gen. r ructuoso Ri
vera presented himself w ith 100 men about
two leagues Irom tho town ot ban b ructuo
so, and opened a correspondence with him
(Col. Britos,) endeavoring to persuade him
to join in tho rebellion, which he indignant
ly refused, and attacked Rivera, wlro in.
stantly fled and was pursued until sun-set,
leaving bcliind him an officer and six sol
diers who were made prisoners, a number
of saddled horses &c. &c. On the 18th
Gen Rivera passed tho Sauce with only 40
men, somo of them wounded : tho rest had
dispersed during the night. Colonel Brito3
says that he has under his command 300
well disposed men, and that ho is to march
towards l'uisandu, to protect that town and
pursue tho anarchists.
Further accounts say that insurrectiona
ry movements had broken out in other parts
of tho Republic, headed by partizans of
Rivera. 1 ho uaceta Mercantil of Buenos
Ayrcs contains sundry official reports of
successful attacks made on the Indians who
had harrassed some of the frontier settle
ments, and adds "that the government of
Bueno3 Ayres, m conjunction with thoso of
Santa Fe, Cordova, and tho other Irontier
provinces, has combined a series of mihta
ry operations, which had gono fur to anni
hilate tho Indians, who had escaped the tri
umphant campaigns of tho expeditionary
army made to tha southward in tho years
1833 and 34; and tho equally glorious
ono of General Ivsianislao Lopez, gover
nor of Santa Fe. That tho Indians, in oth
er times eo powerful and who by their fe
rocious incursions threatened to destroy ev
cry vestige of civilization wero nearly e
radicated ; moro than twenty thousand of
these warlike savages having fallen beneath
the swords of tho bravo federal troops, who
under tho same patriotic direction were
continuing tho work of exterminating a
power once so colossal and terrible. That
tho insignificant groups of Indians now
wandering about, cannot long escape tho
constant and well combined pursuit to which
they aro exposed, and witli their destruc
tion tho scourge to which tho Argentine
people have been subjected from tho rcmo.
test period of tho conquest will disappear
for ever. That at tho present moment
these errant Indians arc expatiating tho
crimes and atrocities which in other days
filled the inhabitants of this country with
consternation; and that tho enterprise
which must ever confer honor upon tho pa.
ges of Argentine History, and which the
friends of civilization in all countries will
applaud, will soon bo completed." Cour.
4 Enq. - v.
Rio Janeiro papers of the 14th August
have been received by us, brought by tho
bark Eunomcs, Capt. Endicott, from that
place. They contain intelligence of tho
restoration of tranquility in the city and
provinco of Para, and of the re-establish,
ment of the authority of the imperial gov.
ernment of Brazil.
On the 11th April, the new President as
sumed the reins of government at Tautoca,
an island in tho nvcr A" zon. On the
18th he caused some vessel u 'sr tho com
mand of Captain Maryatt, to reconnoiture
tho island of Carnapijo, whero tho rebels
had constructed a small fortress which was
destroyed. From thence ho proceeded
with all his squadron to tho island of Uara.
pcranga, enrrying with him his prisoners,
and establishing there a military station.
Expeditions wero then sent to different
points in possession of tho rebels, from all
of which they were consecutively driven,
and afterwards notwithstanding considerable
resistance, the Brazilian squadron succeed
ed in blockading tho town of Para. On
the 12th May indications were perceived
from the vessels of an intention on the part
of tho rebels to abandon the place, ana at
3 o'clock on tho afternoon of tho following
day they left tho port in 13 small armed
vessels which wero pursued by the light,
ships belonging to tho squadron and some
destroyed. Oh the same day the President
landed at Para with 400 men, and on the
day following he disembarked all his for
ces, and estrblishcd himself in full posses. I
ion of tho capital. Many of the rebels
dispersed, and the rest fled to the Up.
per Amazons, hotly pursued by the Brazil,
lans. . . 1 ' .
On tho 4t!i August, tho princess Donna
Januaria having attained her fifteenth year
took, beforo tne Legislative Chambers, the
oath required by the Constitution,' that sho
would maintain tho Koman uatuoiio religion
and tho laws of tho state. . ' ' .
Tho treasury at Rio Janeiro was robbed
between the 23d and 25th July of 500 mil
liona K' is in paper money.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER CO, 1538.
MARTIN VAN nUIIKN, of Now.YorkV
FOR VIC rRMIS!T,
IllCIIARD 71. JOIIXSOX, oX XLcntucky.
FOK raESlDENTIAL ELECTORS,
DAVID C. M'KINSTRY, of Wayne,
WILLIAM II. HOEG, of Lenawee,
DANIEL LE ROY, of Oakland.
FOR iENATORS FOB THIRD SENATORIAL DISTRICT,
HORACE II. COMSTOCIC,
JOHN S. BARRY,
. . Of St. Joieph.
O" We find, on farther investigation, that we
were altogether correct in our opinion of tho
viows of the dissenters from the proposition of
congress, on tho admission question, given in
our last. It remains, with them, after all the
procrastination and anxiety of a whole year, and
after tha absolute rejection of the only condition
ofljrcd at the end of a long session of congress,
but tho easiest thing in nature to hush all per.
plexities to a quiotus, at a einglo step, and bring1
upon Michigan at once, cro the chill frosts of
winter come, tho halcyon and qubt days of a
smiling sister in tho Union. Why her mem
bers havo only to tako their ccts in congress
and His done tho agony over" the Bourbons
Tho sheriff of Monroo, tho very head quarters
of the state rights controversy, has given public
notice, that an election will bo held in tho novo
ral townships in his county, in parpunnca of t'. o
constitution and laws of this state, on tho first
Monday of November next and the succeeding
day, for the choica of three Electors of I'reti.
dent and Vice President of the United States.
This notice soems to be based on tha opinion that
Michigan is fully vested with tho powers and
privileges of one of tho United States else,
where would bo tho sons.T or consistency of such
an official cull upon tho poople of a county ?
In maintenanco of tho sania viows, a rsspecta.
bio leading print replies to Secretary Woodber
ry's answer to Governor Ma.ion, (that ho is not
authorized to pay tho money duo to Michigan,
until she is admit tod into the Union,) siyinj
"We suppose ha means, until our rcpr:senta.
tives are admitted to H eir scats hi cangross,"
which "will not bo long" as "it u proba'jlo
they will bo allowed to take their seals before
tho timo for paying ov:r tha money arrive!
tho first of January next.
To this wo agree, a3 wo said last week, pro.
vidcJ tho proof bo sufficient. But tha doubts
which hang liko a thick cloud over, the whole
milter, wo cannot for tho lifo of us remove yet.
If, after all the troullo and delay cntaibd cpon
our stato, in tha effort for admission, her eii.
tranco shall at last Lo thus easily effected, con.
grcss will surely gain crodit for a hrg.-.r shan of
insincerity and duplicity than we havo ever bjen
willing to allow.
O Tho committee of five, Mecsr. EJ.v. D.
EUu and Robert Clark, of Monroe, William II.
Welch, of Kalamazoo, Scth Mat-Minn, of Wash
tenow, and S. A. L. Warner, of Oakiand, ap
pointed by tho Ann Arbor convention, " to drufl
an address to tin electors of this state, express,
sivo of tho views of tiio convention," havo issued
six columns, covering a newsnnper half sheet,
mirked "Monroo Times, Extra," datod Out. 15,
and headed, Address of tho State Convention
to th j Teoplo of Michijan." Being a part of t!:e
doings of tho lato convention, and important to
preserve as matter for future referonco, wo s!r.ll
probibly give it a place in ocr next number.
Toasibly our readers may discover in it, though
wo do not yet, some index to an equivalent for
th loss, by being kept out of tho Union, of tho
surpuls revenuj, of over two hundred thousand
dollars 1 Tho address, however, appears to be,
by what we observe from a slight reading, a re.
hearsal of tha whole story of tho claims of Mi.
chi'gan to the " debatable grounds," and tlu
naughtiness of Ohio, pretty well told. The
comrnittoo wind up with thj solemn cill upon
thoir fallow citizens to stand upon principle!
Stand upon principlo ! And 6urcly, would not
tho boat grounds of footing for such a position
have boon taken, by stepping at onco into tho
Union, on tha lato prepcrilxid platform ? Then
nothing would have intervened between our re
prescntatives and their scats in congress, and
tho standing of Michigan upon true principlo,'
as a prty iu tho hfghcr judicial tribunal, to ask
and speedily obtain tho restoration of that purt
of her domain, which ly au unconstitutional act
of legislation,- has lean givon to onothor state.
But, now, " standing upon principle," however
much may bo tha protcne as wdj may Kant
schatka ask redrM ot tha tnroftha supreme
court of tho United Slates, as inoLtcd ttate.no.
ttate Michigan ! ...
ICTTho Bank of Constantino, will probably go
into operation early in the coming year. The
commissioners havo ordered plates for the bills to
bo engraved in Naw-York, to which p'aco ono of
them is now on his way, and intend to open tho
books for subscriptions to- tho stock, we aro in.
formod, by tha timo provided in tho oct of incor.
poration. Assurancos warrant tha opinion, that
the stock will all bo taken without delay, so that
th business of the Institution my commenc by
the middle of February or first of March nnxt.
S3" At a meeting of the Democratic R.'publi
can electors, held at the American Hotel in this
village, on tho 21th inst., of which Joahui Gilo
was chairman and Albert Chandler,' secretary.
Messrs. SclJcn Martin, James J. Frost, Samuel
A. Chapin, Thomas Charlton," Allen Goodridgo,
and Norman Harvey wero chosen as delegates to
attend tho County Convention at Centrovillo, on
the 31st Inst., to noininata members of assembly
and county oCicora.' ,
ID" Accounts from Georgia, dated Columbus,
Sepf 25, say the Creek War is at an end; that
13,000 of th 3 Crooks have moved' beyond the
Miwitsippi, snJ tho rost of thj nilion, 1 or 800
strong, have joiasd our troops fptagto Floridi.
itT'The Confllantine North Addition Land
Association,H.havo commenced and are progress.
Ing in their improvements, on the north sido of
the river, on our village plat. The low ground,
adjoining the river, from Kalamazoo-street west,
ward " is being", filled up from the adjacent
ridges to the depth of two feet or moro, making a
handsoma gradual rise from the water northward
and westward, a short distance to the highest rear
elevation. On this part of the plat, whero is now
no building but a farm house, contracts aro mado
for the immodiate erection of a block of stores,'
a largo hotel, warehouses and several dwellings
tho immediate completion of many of which
will depend somewhat on the mildness or.soverity
of the weather before tho setting in of winter.
Without disparagement to any other soction of
our beautifully located village, the "North Ad
dition," wa acknowledge as becoming under tho
new impulsa given by the late arrangement of it,
proprietors, who appear to be not a whit bohind
tho owners on this eido in means and enterprise,
a most dcsirahlo place both for business and homes'
of comfort, beauty and happiness. , , r.
Drn evidenco of tho riss of property as tiio
growing importance of our villago becotnss batter
known, we would mention that tho " American
Hotel" property in Constantino was purchased a
few days sinco, by "mino host," Mr. II. Hunt,
for five thousand five hundred dollars. We hope
our friends at a distance, who purchased Constan
tino lots at auction, forfromtwonty-fivetoahuc
drcd dollars each, last winter, may consider their
property worth all it cost them, and enough be.
sido to pay tho expemes of a journy in coming
to tej it. .
0"By next week, we shall probably be enabled,
to state with somo degree of accuracy, the re
sult of the recunt elections in Pennsylvania and
Ohio. From present information, tho former fi.
vors tho caure of Van Buren, and tho latter that
of Harmon, Whito and Webster.
HJ"Y'ho are Harrison, White and Webster?
They aro no less than three " available" Fre
sidenthl candidatoe, supported in " unison," in
three different sections of tho United States, sup
posedly for tho general purpose of defeating the
election of Martin Van Bur ex by tho people
leaving tho bare possibility of a shovo of ono of
tho trio, no matter which, Ly tho House of Re.
prescntatives into tho Prctidcntial chair. There
is more than surmise in this, through tho f ict,
that on Illinois paper, inscribes on its standard a
part of the firm, thus " HARRISON &, WHITE'
under the motto, " Unitod wo stand ; divided,
tETWc are authorized by tho R3gistcr, Mr. Ed.
wards, to announce, thtt tha Land Office at
Kalamazoo will reopen, on tha tenth of Novem.
bi-r ensuing. '
Tho Grand River L'.nd Office, also, will rcsumo
bujiiuss on tho firt of November, es announced
by tho register and receiver, in tho Daily Froo
Press of the lDth inst.
The attention of tho render is referred to
tho following important kUer from iho
Secretary . of tho Treasury, mid., the. ac
companying icinurhs from the Michigan
From thu Micliig.in Arjiii. O. t. 1.
t IMPORTANT INTELLIGENCE.
07" Wo have been furnished by the act.
in; Governor with tho following copy of a
letter from tho Secretary of-tho Treasury
to Governor Mason ; by which it will bo
seen that our predictions ribout tho loss of
Michigan's slnrc of tho surplus revenue,
and of the five per cent, oa tho nctt pro
ccctfo of tho sales of public hinds, aro p.
bout to bo renliV.od. Wo were told by th'J
leaders of this new-fangled party, who- but
yesterday wete madly lejoicinj; over their
anticipated miscluVf which reckless ambi.
i li' i i . p a . .
uoii uiiu ounu iiiiuiuauon wero aeout to
bring upon us, that wo should receive thcs-J
moneys that the Secretary of tho Treasu.
ry would pay them over. They amount
i... if wj ji , t "i. -it
yy lur. vuuuuury s esumaic io nan a min
ion ot collars, which is forever lost to
Michigan ; for wo aro authorized to say
that both the President and tho Secretary of
tho Treasury havo lately stated that in tho
division amo'ig the states on 'the first of
January next, no reservation of funds
could bo mado for Michigan to bo paid at
a future day, but that tho wholo amount
would bo irrevocably lost to us.
. COPY. "
Treasury Department. )
28:h Sept. 18S3. $ '.' ?
Sir I have the honor to inform you
that your communications of the 8th
8th and 13th ult., enclosing " An ordinanco
relativo to certain propositions mado by
the Congress of tho United Suites to tho
Legislature of tho Stato of Michigan,"
"An net to authorize tho Treasury' of
the Stato to receive from tho Secretary of
tho Treasury of tho United States money
appropriated for making roads and canals
within tho State," and " An act empower
ing tho Treasury of tho Stato to reccivo
from tho Secretary of tho Treasury "of tho
United States, deposits of public money,"
passed . by. tho Legislature cf Michigan
were duly received. ,
In reply, I have the honor to stato to
you, that I regret that nothing can bo dono
by this department in tho premises, until
Iho State of Michigan is admitted into tha
I am, very Respectfully,
Your Obedip nt Servant,
Signed LEVI WOODBURY,
Sec'y of the Treasury.
His Excellency, Stevens T. Mason,
Governor of Michigan, Detroit,
. Heavy Thunder. "I never felt it
thunder o in all .my lifV' mid a Matty
Marvellous ta a man who stood with Iu
mouth wido open listening with cxrcctaC
tion. . . V . :: ' :.'
M Fell it thtmcter, did yon T and pray what
was it like?" ' 7 V." , "T...
. V What was it like? ' why it was liko to
have shaken tho hind legs off my little dog,
and would hare done it, if he hadenU twist
ed his tail round them Albany Micros-