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The Iowa patriot. [volume] (Burlington [Iowa]) 1839-1839, June 13, 1839, Image 2

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JT HUES DAY, U N E 13, 18 39.
As the attention of many in different:
parts of the Union has been recently di-j
neeted to Iowa, as affording suitable lo
cations for their future homes we feef
anxions to contribute something towards
giving them accurate information relative
to the most desirable points in the territo=
ry. In order to do this extensively and
without partiality, we call upon our
friends at a distance to co-operate. They
can do this by giving us a description of
their town or settlement—its resources—
agricultural, mineral, commercial, or me
chanical—its locality—state of society—^
the number of professional, mercantile
and mechanical men in the vicinity, with
such other information as would interest
those for whose especial benefit these de
scriptions will be published.
In this way most important intelligence
may be obtained in relation to our new
and rapidly rising territory. The de?el
opements already made are sufficiently
ample to convince all that its mineral
wealth is inexhaustible. In addition to the
lead mines, there have lately been discov
ered several extensive quarries of marble,
and from the specimens we have seci^ we
should judge it. to be of an excellent qual
The agricultural resources of this ter
ritory are acknowledged to be eqUal if
not superior to Illinois. There is much
less level prarie, the prairies are smaller
and the timber is more abundant. The
large crops of corn, wheat and othef grain
prove that the soil is capable of ricMy re
warding the labors of the husbandman^
and with a ready market for the surplus
produce "all along shore," the whole
length of the territory, we do not see
why the farmers of Iowa cannot, aided!
by temperance and frugality, soon realize
handsome fortunes.
Our friend "Cornelius," whos?e com­
munication may be found in another col
umn, has very opportunely stepped in to
aid us in the developement of a subject
The following is our testimony and
we think, after perusing it, the Public will
.ay that out of ita own mouth the Gazette
stands condemned. The italicising and
about which the Editors of the Gazette communication as we found it, verbatim
have for some time appeared peculiarly & literatim.
sensitive. In addition to this communica- "To the Editor of the Patriott
tion and the corroborative testimony of! -^ter ^ue consideration and Gen
leral consultation of my fellow citizens,
many voluntary and competent witnesses, 'an(j
we shall present the reader with a species the town and country, I beg the previlege
of proof which will show that the Gazette of the corner that you have so generous
editors, of ail others, should have been
parentheses are precisely as we found jparty
them in the original.
From the Iowa Terri
torial Gazette of"
June 8, 1839.
no breach of neutrali
ty—no forcing the doc
trines of the present
administration on the
notice of the public—
no one-sided viows of
public policy—there
would have been far
less occasion for the
establishment and cir
culatian of this paper.*'
The abovo disinge-
mark, we have reassn
to believe, is intended
for na and as wc have
in other place?, been
charged with a 'breach
of neutrality," we
now take occasion,
once and forever, to
ut the brand of false
ood upon it.
in politics
Will the Patriot mention when it was,that
'fix steamboats were lying along side of each
other at our wharf? Wc merely ask for inl'cr
imation. Some^ave been so discourteous as to
pronounce it a story of the Munchausen order."
eral or Federalist.
on" this subject, even if the paragraph Legislative Assclnb'ly
against which so much umbrage is mani
fested, had been less general in its appli- P- S.—If
cation and had been especially aimed at i transmitted through the same medium as
From the Wisconsin
Territor.'d Gazette of
June 30, 1833.
If there had been
The new paper (Io
wa Territorial Ga
zette) will be conduct
ed somewlfat different
ly from this
not be a
loses much of its use
fulness, while it ac
complishes but littla
if any good for the
public. The new pa
per will also be im
proved in appearance
and character. For
the one we shall pro
cure some new and
handsome type and
We should despise
our- paper of the best qual- lie paper!
•aires infinately more ity.. ana for the other L
than we do those who the editor will devote !"ls
made fhe charge with
a knowledge of its fal
sity, did our heart ever
permit such a feeling
of indifference to the
straggle for principle
which has for years
agitated the country,
for a moment to enter
its portals. The charge
is utterly void of truth.
In the prospectus of
the Gazette, and in
our first number, we
openly and boldly a
rowed our attachment
to democratic princi
ples, and stated that
whatever of politics
should find admission
into the Gazette,
should bo to the ad
vancement of the pres
ent administration, as,
in our opinion, most
lilkelf to carry out
those principles. We
acquit the editor of
the Patriot
of intention
al misrepresentation,
and hope that the next
time he finds occasion
to mafce such a charge
he will institute a clos
er examination Into
its truth.
&c. in a word, a news- ju
Although it may have been "a story of the
Munchausen order," we assure the discourte
ous folks above alluded to that it was neverthe
less obtained from the Gazette, and although
we quoted from memory and might have made
some little mistake about the boats lyingalong
side of each other, by reference to a correct
register of steam boat-arrivals in this place we
learn that on the 3d of May—the time alluded
to—there were not only six but eight arrivals
viz: Gipsey, Empire, Monsoon, Ariel, Pizarro.
Hero, Robt. Morris and Fayette.
Will the Gazette point out the para
graph or sentence in the Patriot where he
learns that we have unfurled the Federal
bayiier. He has made the charge—and
we now call upon him for the proof, with
"We have just heard of a shipment of 250
sacks of corn to Cincinnati, by the enterprising
house of M. Young &, Co. at Fort. Madison.
This being the first exportation of the
kind which has come to our knowledge, we
have thought it worthy of note." Gazette,
As there may arise a little emulation on
this subject, and as it cannot be ascertain-
ed by the foregoing paragranh when the i
n T1
a request that he would, accompany it
with a correct definition of the word Fed-j them who is ,guiltyr in this instance, tf a
base falsehood, as the modest editor of
the Gazette is pleased to term it? I have
said that great injustice has been done to
very many, and I Relieve the principal,
supporters of the Gazette. Injustice be
cause they differ Tfrith the Editors in pol
itics and because it was the understand-
taking in yiew geurral good of
Des Moines Farmer
any charges they will be
VIRGINTA.—WE have not yet received
the final result of the late election in this
State. AI1 we can lcafn leads
there vvju not
Administration party will
probably have a majority in the Legisla
Mr. Edwards —Sir, in looking over
the last week's Gazette, I noticed a very
article charging you with falsehood
a partisan pa-! (and the very modest and would-be aris-1
not' and° ^wilT not |tocrat'c ^1S Gazette is very free]
ily not i
na will not
change one iota of his with charges of that kind,) relation to
principles, but he is I
satisfied from experi-
very article
cnce, that in an infant Patriot charging the C4azette with a
territory like this, a 'u 1 ,•
paper conducted up-'breach of neutrality. The Editor of that
-nuous and Jesuitical re- on partisan principles Locofoco paper has the audacity to use
mark, we have reassn mn/.h «f
the following language,
as been
papsr in all respects
more Worthy of public
principal support from those opposed to
it in politics. But in the process of time
when our territory became a separate
Territorial Government,—when Govern
ment Officers landed on our shores by
dozens, well trained in the school of Lo
cofocoism, and raised the War Whoop,
and in the mean time when the Editors had
lined their pockets with the sonio from
the support of all parties, we find the new
Iowa Territorial Gazette changing its
course. We find them heaping abuse up
on all who think differently from them
in politics and attempting to brand them
with every false and disgraceful charge
which their notorious leader Thomas H.
Benton had ever reiterated.
These are not mere assertions and opin
ions confined to myself alone. They are
the opinions and feeling of many of our
most respectable citizens, I would ask
ing at the commencement of the paper
that it should be neutral.
WI If the Editor of the Gazette supposes
said shipment was made, it might be sa
j.. that 1 would contribute one farthing for
tisiactory to know whether the credit ot
,,, the support of Locofoco principles and
a k i n e i s e o a i o n o e k i n
ii J** i- doctrines, he is mistaken. I have long
belongs to Fort Madison or Burlington.— ..
rr,. n i r» .1 *-,!• since witnessed with pain and disgust the
The firm of Bndgman & Partridge of this
i .i y i proceedings and principles ot the present
place made their first shipment ot corn
.u ,i i_ 11 party power I believe corruption is at
on the 21st of May they have shipped! if-
-. ,r .. r, 1 the foundation ot the whole system, and
3o0 sacks. If our friend i oung of Fort!
,, ,. i i i? i i unless checked, will be the means of
Madison ma.de his first shipment before.
i J. ii i overthrowing our Government. These
B. & 1. we will most cheerfully give the, ...
are the opinions of an honest heart formed
fact publicity. I,
by many years observation. It has been
We last week received an anonymous with great reluctance that I have permit
communcation through the Post Office,!te(* myself to say anything on this sub-.
and do not know whether it is intended as a, jec^» after receiving sucu treatment
hoax or not. It might have been written from the Gazette and then witnessing
by a "Des Moines Farmer," but it must1
have been sealed in town, as the wafer sdent, hoping that the Editor of the
was quite wet when we took it from the Gazette will repent of his former conduct
office. We are disposed to give the'and confine himself to facts hereafter I
names of all the candidates a place in the leave the subject.
Patriot, but we must insist upon one thing,
and that is, every original announcement
must be accompanied with some well
known responsible name. We give the
for the insertion of the name j°ycd °urselves through the winter very com
fortably with our native friends in smoking the
pipe, and talking over o}d war skirmishes, and
D. M. F.'
I soon learned A,I i?
t0 think
gained by either
as we have in
other places been charged with a breach
of neutrality we now take occasion, once
and forever, to put the brand of falsehood
upon it." This is certainly extraordina
ry language. Is it not bad enough to do
a mean act, without denying it in a pub-
The Editor must have lost
jhis senses or his memory., or he never
his whole time and would have been guilty of such misren
energies to its manage- »T
ment, tfhich he feels
satisfied will ensure of Burlington when the Gazette was fir^t
o e o i i n a a e
and better composition .^staDlisneu, and have resided here ever
more copies, varied since, and for one I can say unhesitatingly
and useful selections,!-.. ..
I Was a citizen
gulIt of a breach of neutrality
1 further assert that great injustice
fa,as been done to a very respectable and
#orthy portion of our citizens, who dis
agree with the Editor in politics. It is
true that the Editors of the Gazette, de
clared themselves in favor of the adminis
tration then in power, that is to say, mo
dern democracy and is also true that at that
time they pledged themselves to remain
neutral, at least as far as party strife and
politics were concerned and, sir, under
having a chase almost every day with our dogs
after tho wolves that would appear opposite our
village on the river. I recollect well on one
morning there appeared five or Bix wolves on
the river we gave chase, and with fair run
ning one of our dogs overhauled and killed
three wolves before we reached him, and then
put in pursuit of the fourth, but was so exhaus
ted when he overtook him, about two miles
abave here among the Islands, that he could
not keep his hold, and tho wolf disappeared
after the loss of much blood the dog belonged
to Mr Isaac Crenshaw, our worthy friend, who
had previously settled the Barrett farm, and
was one of those sufTerers by the soldiers from
Rock Island. Notwithstanding wc were, as
supposed and expressed by some individuals,
beyond the Government of the United States,
without Law or Gospel, we were governed by
that principle which reigns in the breast of
Editor of the Gazette is very fnel "7 1"'"'I
which appeared in the
^mer'can Citizen, to do unto others as
among other particulars I would notice in
passing, that there were a few of the fair sex
who attracted the notice of the boys, but the
quere was, how could the nuptials be perform
ed? As for my .own part, I was willing to be
governed by the custom that prevailed, but
not being satisfactory to all parties, we crowd
ed the flat boat and paddled over the river to
the opposite shore, and there saw the ceremo
ny perlortiied by Judge of Monmouth,
II!., which was on the third December, A. D
1833. The parties
were Wm. Ross and Ma
tilda Morgan*, I presume the first couple that
were united in wedlock in the Elack Hawk
Purchase. In the Spring of 1831, we petition
ed tho Post Master General for a special office
to be established at Burlington, recommending
Wm. R. Ross for P. M. our wishes were grat
ified, but the P. M. at Shok-ko-kon P. O. re-
fused giving up the law, books, lock, key, &c.
his excuse wa3 that he had no right, to send the
mail out of the United States it would be mal
feasance in ofiice but by hard persuasion he
established a branch of his office at Burlington,
receiving the profits of the same, and appoint
ing Wm. R. Ross, Deputy, at whose expense
the mail was carried once
a week for six months
until he was ordered by the proper department
to give up the packages or ho would be remov
ed from office.
In the Spring of 1834, the Black Hawk Pur
chase was attached to the Territory of Michi
gan for Judicial purposes, and divided into two
Counties, Dubuque and Des Moines Dubuque
included all tho country north of a line due
west from the lower end of Rock Island Des
Moines, the remainder of the countrv south of
said line,
that pledge we find them at that time beg-j Spring public Documents were sent Wm. R.
ging the support of all parties and more Ross from the Legislature of Michigan at De
than that receiving the liberal support of
all parties. I, myself, paid for the sup-! *zens throughout the county to hold elections
port of the Gazette something like eighty
dollars the first year and 1 assert without
fear-of contradiction, that it'received its
tially discharge
misrepresentation, I cannot remain
MR EDITOR,—Iam in hopes, Sir, that number
two will be somewhat more interesting to your
readers than the former number, asattcntion to
the Black-Hawk country became more general
ly excited in 1834. After a close, hard winter
the river remaining blocked over until late in
the spring, when Steam Boats began to ascend,
prospects began to brighten. Wc however cn-
consequence until tne spring
the Missouri line. The same
containing instructions to notify the cit-
for their officers elections took place accord
ingly in the fall, but it was some time in the
winter before we could have a return of our
commissioners?, at which time there being no
originally laid out and a school went into op-j
ration in the Spri
Government survey of the town with the late
pre-emption law deprived him of a right to pre-
cmption under the law of 1833 and 4.—We
:cv,So .uppl..l
ting in the worship of Almighty God.
in 183-1 withmm.stor #(1
from Illinois specially hocused by Elder Peter.
in the summer by Elder P. Gartnght, W D.
R. Trotter, and Asa McMurtry, who held a
two days meeting and preached under ashady.
Grove, where there was a stand erected and:
sea(3 prepared by the friends all classes uni-
In regard to improvements in 1334, we had
some accessions to our village of very good cit-.
izens, and several frame and log buildings wcre js
wero John Harris and William Wright, and no
doubt some few that have slipped my memory.
The Mutineers of the Alexandre of
The horrible particulars of tho diaboli
cal acts on bo.ird of the Alexandre, of
Marsaud, and Raymond, "the abducted
Frenchmen," whose arrest at Newport
R. 1. and subsequent "abduction" from
this port have made so much noise and
excited so much interest, are published in
Ga igimni's Messenger, as they appeared
sures, and the excitement which the uf-
fair has* been the means of creating in
this community, induces us to give the
horrible detail a place in our columns.—
The Braganza affair, dreadful as it was,
sinks into insignificance in comparison
with it. The result of the trial we have
before given.—N. Y. Times.
Messrs. Michaud and Co.of Bordeaux,
the owners of the Alexandre, sent her
out to Batavia, in June 1837, to bring
home tin, coffee and merchandise. The
shin K
Bd±dXli 0ct*
her O rl
\11 nliJiv 11 I I K
crew, named Audrezet, Sandey, and Gor
don or Gording, an Englishman, threw
him also into the sea.
sworn ofnctir in tlx^GovtarnmeBt, Win. R. Roe* was cast from the poop by Gordon. On
being instructed as Clerk, swore the Supreme' the following day this ferocious brute met
Judge, into office and he in turn Bwore him j, with a similar fate. He hud suffered to i
and the other officers to faithfully and impar-j escape from him an idea which he had en-j Kendailism, which I have""endea1Sm
the duties of their Offices. In tertained of reducing the survivors to present in a popular form by abrid^
this way the
wi mirtv hV- i t|Sa^i?.«Sw-,iquence °f
i J-
os^n anbind1f°20OOOfHf Th v'
of Government were put| three namely, Marsaud^Audrezet, and from Mr. Duane's Narrative,
in motion ill Black Hawk purchase however,! himself so having made him drunk by rally called dovim on me the 01/
there was no court held or any business dona mixing brandy with his wine, Marsnud of some of the worthies of the Cabal"1'''1'1
of consequence until the Spring of 1835. threw him off his guard by requesting yet feed lazily at the public crib, and^
In the fall of 1833 there was a school houssj to do some act in the management of. gard it as their dutv.
built by Win. K. Ross, on his claim immcdi-| the ship, and while he Was thus engaged, "To espouse the causo by which
atcly back and adjoining the town claim, asj he was suddenly knocked down, and fell
hard for Ins life, and to be allowed to wri.ej plundering, and mas^efeing. A fetv'!
du s
to bign a bond of 20,000fa. i e y w o u n a e y k i e i v e i n i v i u a s e s i e s
overboard. He was an excellent svvim-
ration in tne sPr,ng ri33rorab^"t 's^L\mer and followed the ship for a longtime] ^[J^^ Mr* Duane's Narriliveth,oJ
ram. There was considerable improvement, .. r%inr lftfK c_ .d0iri(.
o u n
loiist- ui of Gordon, Marsaud aud IiaymonJ, with- P'^ideill ^ent 10 inquire w!iet!ir
,, th. ground, in 1S33 on «,l cl..™, bat the.
n'eccssit but nKre{ t0
)ca|. M(W
have been
thoy wcre
erected, but our farmers went far ahead in im- the pretended certificates of the death of
provement of any people I ever saw who wero! those who had been murdered were laid
laboring under the same disadvantages every before the Vice Consul and verified.—
one wan trying to excel, who should make the I The ship was repaired at ail expense of
largest improvement and plant the most grain.
I scarcely know of one but what broke thirty! made upon her. A portion of the remain
acre3 of Prairie, many of them fifty or sixty,' ing cargo was sold at 50 per cent loss.—
and VVm. R. Ross broke eight3racrcsand plant-! Having obtained some additional men in
ed the whole of it in Corn and Pumpkins, he eluding three Knglishrnen, and taking sailed simultaneously in the semi-official
commenced in April, and finished planting thei more hands on board, Marsaud assumed journals at Concord, iJoston, Albany,
twentieth of June the last planting made the the command as 'captain, and Raymond i.'^' Jn»d Cincinnati. KendaH
best corn. Those who had the largest improve- became his first mate, or lieutenant.— I stimulated many of these attacks urd
mentsand who had to stand the brunt of hard-' They also took on board two women of
ships in thofirst settlement were YVm. Stewart,' color, one of whom was Adeline Paris,| were afterwards transferred into the Globfj
Richard Land, Wm. Morgan, Lewis Walters,' Marsaud's mistress, who has followed him
Isaac Canterberry, K. Smith, Paris Smith, P.jto Brest, and Marsaud had in his possess-1 Puanf gives an account ofhiscon
D. Smith, Isaac Crenshaw, B. B. Tucker, E- ^on ^rorn forty to fifty pounds weight of venation witn t.ie President on this occa
Wade and Father, and some few others, who'
have sold out and gone farther west, or left!0^' *r* Alexandre sailed from the ly characteristic of General Jackson.
the country and a few that have died these ^uuritilJS
LONDON, April 27.—The Ministers—
Rumors of Ministerial changes are rife in
Whig Radical coteries and are seriously
discussed in Conservative newspapers.
Orders have been issued by the Hon
East India Company to their recruiting
ciew amounted to 17 men, with M. Lou-j sergeants in the metropolis, to commence ,„uv
.j MUet -a'«flS Dubois, as their captain,j enlisting, with all speed, young men for jed."
the ownp°«
scrvice- They
five fe(lt five and
ing of the
the boatswain, who witnessed this preme
ditated act of murder, hastened down to
the cabin of Lieut. Morpain, and inform
ed him what had taken place. The lieu- completed.—London Herald.
tenant arming himself' with an iron bar,
went up and finding Marsaud on deck,
demanded what had become of the cap-
.'appearance of the ship having suffered!
1 from a storm, and coroborate the report
they afterwards made, cut away the main
.. they afterwards made,cut away the main-
few aflenva ds mad
Cartwricht his name was Barton Cartright, a' .•
threw into the sea or damaged, several ar
youngman of promise we were a so v«tedjticloa
|jui. of
whidl wefe nflerw
q( thfl murdered rnen u
stated t0
or damnged The
divided amon
those who tQok jn their de:!truction}
5ut were restored to their p,aces t0
keep up appeaianc.:s, on
sight of the Island of Mauritius, where! presented him a paper making known hi*
obliged to put in, to repair dam-
The Alexandre entered Port Lou-
December 15th. On the next day
75,000 francs, for which a charge was
when at sea Raymond effaccd the name
of Bordeaux and substituted Boston. On
the 20th of May 1838, the ship arrived at|
Newport, U.S., where the Vice Consul:
for trial have already been laid before the
upon the trial of those retches before
tho Maratime Tribunal of Brest, on the^ cj~T I
iotu „w 'IM i ,i IJO.mion, Saturday, evening, April 27,
1-ith ult. 1 he character ot the disclo-' 'in, ,h ,, nr i I
-... w v
—1 he Cotton Market at Liverpool is at
are tnken low
to 30
~d» on the| [t appears that this order for the reinforc- be led nor driven—that he disclaimed a t! had tl
is ii i
^0.0001.(ing on the part of the autocrat of Russia,? which Kendall might think fit to cmfcciy putati
t.i V' da)rbreak,on Nov. L7th and the intrigues carried on by the offi- in "papers" for the President's signiiturew ed a
ut I 1
the morning watch I cers of that ambitious power, as well as —that he resisted the arguments wiul usual
4 o clock. He had called to the cook by those of the great Sultan, against Brit.- which Mr. Taney was sent to convince Imakin
o bring him some tea, when several of ish influence in the Levant and the East. him that he was wron*—that lie wouU |to pre
he crew came on deck, and without giv- —Twenty thousand muskets on a new! not alter his sentiment's and decisionitf gSays
ing mm a moment to defend himself, seiz- principle, besides bayonets, swords and. the will of the Executive and that be did would
threw him overboard.—Andre, pistols for the cavalry, have been contract-• not hesitate to declare the truth that the |take o
ed &r in this country, on account of the efforts made to hasten the
Seat of Government of Texas.—The
N. Orleans Bulletin says, that "A private pr
tain, but he, instead of giving him an an-j letter has been received from Houston! bal ultimately prevailed on General Jacn- fft'nued
solemn assurances took
o wen i.uim x-iuusiuu. uaL ultimately prevaueu UII
i, grasped Morpain rouud the body, that gives important information respect- son to violate the most sole
an with the assistance of three ot the ing the location of the seat of government that he would not interfere
O 1 1 r». ....
of Texas. The commissioners, it seems dependent exercise of the
have located the metropolis on the Colo- ferred on the Secretary by law, and to a.*
These men next,' rado river, at nninf mllpH rJioinminnniis and in* !i Ao
., a point called Waterloo, fix his signature to a disingenuous and in-1 A.
^ent to the other side of the ship, and! thirty miles above Bastrop, and ten miles suiting letter dissmissing him from
oftce-| ~-A
served Audony, a sailor, in like manner, below the mountains. The situation isi This letter terminated all intercourse gabout
Here the mate, seeing what had passed,) very fine, in a healthy, fertile region of| whatever between the late
and expecting the same fate, drew hisj the country, and near the centre of the| Mr Duane.—Boston Atlas.
knite, and made a desperate resistance large grant made by the Mexican govern
but was felled by the but end of a pistol
from Gordon, and was quickly buried in
the waves.—These four being despatched
Gordon ran forward and called upon the
rest of the men to come on deck. Dosset
a youth, was called on to appear, and was
ment to Stephen F. Austin. The name
of the place is to be changed to Austin,
which the capital of Texas will hereafter
bear'm honor of its illustrious founder."
e S e i n
dragged aft wnh threats of being thrown from different parts of Florida represent i amount of their salaries these he i.'ai(^
into the water. The terrified lad begged the Indians as still engaged in burning,1 wTth such
upon his knees to Marsaud, imploring: tacked the settlements at StenSfulgee, and
mercy. After a short parley between Rico's bluff, where they killed, it is sup
AJarsaud and Gordon he was spared! posed, ten women and/children,' burned
lough but for a time. On December 2d tke houses, and compelled sixteen men,
te A'exandre was overtaken by a gale: women and children to fly for refuge to
of wind, and she became unmanageable., Apalachicola, in a state of complete des
ohe sprung a leak, and to lighten her titution. Attempts had been made by
the coffee and tin were thrown overboard.! the United States' authorities to make
us s orm a orded Marsaud a pretence peace by promising them the quiet poses
,017 ^ccoun
l( js of ins cnes, hurled hrm into the deep, ing a,l kinds of mischief and the ApilaJ tained the blank receipts, but says that» t- Te
he next object was Leomoine. another chicolaGazette of the 11th inst. relates has never fd'ed them up with a larget €8sen
boy, only 17 years old who threw himself' the exploits of 15 or 20 savages who at- "wilh ^av
or all those whose hves sion of the southern part of the peninsu-
had been sacrificed, as if they had been la, but at the latest dates, no tiding had
washed overboard in the storm but before( been received of their willingness°to en
the entries of their deaths were made in' ter into any treaty.—N. Y. Obs.
t.ae ships books, the men determined to .,
get rid of the boy Leomoin, whose mourns
ful countenance was a constant reproach1 gene,al prosecution against the vendor of
to them. On December 5th, the poor lad| lottery tickets. "wuotb oi
ThaN. "Y police have commenced a
There is no news in the citv t/CT
The illustrations of Jacket?
and drink!"
I have only a few more
*ts uuiy a Itsw more points to ref
o ,h e 1 8
fhp:21st thf» PmoiA '1
wriUI1o U1V
resolution not to remove the Deposites
nor resign. At this interview lie told the
President that all delicacy had been re
moved by the announcement iu the
M. Gournard, immediately discovered thati the Executive must protect you!"
her papers had boon falsified, and sum- Secretary "I will read it, sir, if you
moned Marsaud before, hirn. Instead of cannot anticipate a change of
obeying, the seif-appojnted captain at- opinion."
tempted to sail for Boston, but was pre-| President—il A. Secretary in merely
vented by the promptitude and resolution Executive Agent—or Subordinate—m
of M. Gournard. The subsequent pro-jy®u
s -i o-r
length beginning to show symptoms of! erf thus in reply to Mr Duane, wbobfi
weakness the total sales of last week are urged the propriety of. waiting
smaller than wo have noticed for many! gress.
months past, and prices are flattering.—
The pressure for money is more serious
ly felt i lmn in London.—Globe.
Secretary—"1 am unable to changemj
opinion at will on that point."
Pres.—"You are altogether wrong in
your opinion and I thought Mr. Taner
would have convinced you that you ore."
Secretary—"Mr. Taney endeavoredw
prevail on ine to adopt his views—but fail*
The sequel is known to the public.- ing r«
ageJ Finding that the secretary was neither to I ing fc
CO"8*-! mould his Views of his moral and offici'S the
preparations mali-^I obhgations according to the doctrine i Hmbs
Hon. East India Company, which will be. Deposits originated not with patriots and jconser
forwarded to India i nimediatcly, when' Statesmen, but in schemes
that there was no hope of ever corned e tei
ing him into an instrument of their in wa
principled and flagitious designs, the (a- fe^
the Santa Fe, in East Flo-! larger than the amount of
rf-stroying crop,, and do-j The Pos^aster admits that he
for hoard.' The
"si i
theJ u
& & 7
retary of the Treasury had come
sion-and on lpnminrr tKi* n
learning that the Sec
ry would communicate his declsio^'
"rcsicient forespn
!'»g "Oald be sent hi,
9|)ip and
Secretary to say that the deter/-
to remove the Deposites would beoffic'?
!y declared in the Globe of the 20th!
vain did Mr. Duane remonstrate a*jn!
this outrageous indignity. The
i ation was made. On the following dav
Mr. Duane succeeded in obtaining
coming within| conversation with General_ Jackson an?
to a
ed s
his i
and also reminded the President that he
(the Secretary of the Treasury) want!
tacked by all the leading papers of I
Administration. It is deserving of notice
as an illustration of the system ot' theCa.
bal, that in order to prevent clamor at^
expulsion from office, Mr. Duane wasi
some of the articles himself, which
evulences of "public opinion!"
of diamonds valued at 30,- f,on- There are some passages eminent,
papers for Bordeaux, bi.t .1Sien'n?.to1the
per a
A ci
may say
ceedings in Ameriei, which ended in the: Secretary——'"In this case Congressco*
men being arrested and sent to France,i
he took
a paper from his drawer and said
Fresiden!—"You have been all
in your views! Hers is A PI-
will shoiv your obligations,—^
i ings
ter o
k ref'ei
so in self deience."
discretionary power and require
if 1 exercise it. Surely this con-
templates responsibility on my part."
President—" This PAPER will show 1 bequ
that yonr doubts are wholly groundless| dren
Again the dictatorial old man presc
cd nt
a par
As cl
cd, w
President—"How often have I toldp
that Congress cannot act until the depos
its are removed?"
of the you
to promote
self- pluck
ish and factious purposes^—and in short, jou 11
"ere with the !&*
coo-| cle.'
isviile Journal has brought some prel.
severe charges against the
Postmaster a-
that city. One of them is, that he was
the habit of obtaining from his wer
e W a The accounts blank receiots. signed by them
fir lhej.
were convenient "T
a i o e i
Louisville Journal,
ever, publishes statements from
the clerks, stating that the
tained the blank receipts and filled
up with considerable more
amounts that they ever received, an |L.t,
tained the sums from the departmen
surplus never having bden paid the
either in board, or in any other
i |:jf- ,a
W e s u o s e i s a n s a i o n w i e
little surprise no corruption is surf juftogip. i
in these times but there was a tun
the earlier and better days of the
lie, whensuch a circumstance would ro Hess"°
one feeling of indignation throughout
whole country.

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