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to bdlffljisfcj 12th T''WMint to I this Dist S. E. I DAY MO tlN N0, JU NE29. waUItTII DISTRICT. coting of Iho dologalcs from tho scv i . ., i.i. 1 nioirlpt (13 in IHO 4ili angrusai""'" ollor, on Wodnosday llio 271U inst. cd that tho chairmon or tho sov comm'tlloos in said District, bo a Convention of said District Cambridgo Borough on tho 10 o'clock in tho foronoon, didato for Congress, from PECK, Chairman, rcrclary. f J. K. Pauldinir to tho I confincmont a citizen of tho United States, I tho whole company of Lancora woro cap u Til , k! acting under tho authority of tho Stato offered, and arc still rotained-only one cs las been confirmed by I Maine, for attempting to tako a census of leaping, Phtlip Bendor, who was wounded The nomination o Navy Dopartmont has tho Sonnte, and to tho satisfaction of all parties, we believe. We hope to sea tho Burlington Band cheered on Monday evening by an over. (flowing houso. They havo porsovercd under great discouragements, and over come, one after another, tho thousand obstacles which but too often fall in tho way of such an enterprise, until, as we have reason to believe, they aro about to tja rCp0rt Bhould bo accompanied by realizo tho full fruition of thoir hopes. Buch resolution as would receivo mo unan Agrooabl, Ibovo request, wo hereby givo notico that a Convention will bo holden at tho abovo limo and placo, ana lor uio pur poso thero mentioned ; and it is hoped every town will bo rcpresontod, .N.PoMEaoY, "I 3 G. W. Foster, 3 3 Morks MoasE, Jr. IjUMUKT. ItUMIMOND, 1 i? SAMUEt. Adams, J 8 p tho inhabitants. She has uono more. Sho has marchod troops through tho dis puted territory, without tho consont of this Government, although nouco was given ui tho intontion. Ho then advortod o what ho considered tho most discreet and wisest course of pro. mdiiro at tho tircscnt juncture. Ho tho't the bill should bo rororrou to a soiect com miiinn or to the committee on foroign rola i tions, whoso business it should bo to make a cieor uuu uaiiiiuh iom. , STATE CONVENTION. Wo learn from Montpolior, that tho Whig Convention havo ro nominated tho old Slalo Ticket, with tho oxcoption of Treasuror; for which oDlco tho Hon. Henbv F. Janes is placed beforo tho people At a largo and respectable mooting of tho Whigs of tho several towns in Chitten den County, in convention at Williston on tho 10th Juno, inst, John Peck, of Burling ton, vaa called to the cbair, and William Weston, appointed Secretary, On motion, voted that tho delegation from oach town appoint a committee of two to meet in committco nnd nominate two candidates for Senators from this Couuty, and report to this convention. On motion, voted thut a committee of five bo appointed to report Resolutions Messrs. Adams, Pomcroy, Brigga, Good yoar and Wood, appointed. Tho committco of nomination reported as candidates for Senators JOHN N. POM ROY, Burlington, & JOSEPH CLARK, Mlton, Whoroupon said report was accepted and resolved unanimously to concur with the nomination of the committees. The committee on Resolutions reported tho following Resolutions, which after remarks by feevoral gentlemen, were adopted. Resolved, That the currency is an instrument of commerce, and as audi is tinner uie direction una control of that body, which lias the rtgiu to regmaio commerce. Retained, That Congress having power to rej ulalo commerce, is hound to cxeroiso that power bo ns to give the people a currency ol unilurm value. Resolved. That ever deianzeinent of the cur rxnov li:n n nowerful effect tuion the relative value of oil property, and" th.il the natural tendency of ucli derangement is to niako the rich richer and the poor poorer. Resolved. That wo believe the best fiscal agent of the government to be a Uank properly conslitui ml and friiEirded. Resolved, That the Sub-Treasury System af- fords no competent security lor llic puutic treasure and by an unlimited extension of Executive patron ... nnd ihe means of coriunlinn, threatens an in ileflinito entailment of ''successor to predecessor," In opposition to the unbiased will of the people. Resolved, Thai the course pursued by the past nnd present HilministralioiH nf the government in relation lo the currency has been an abuse of power, calamitous to the country uyueranging uusiness, paralyzing exertion nnd blasting the hopes of the industrious. , , Resolved, That the only hope nt safety is in a change of our public servants, nnd ns good Whigs it is our duly to exert ourselves to tho utmost to roll nn the tide of public opinion, that is fast pros trating this venal administration. Resolved, That the manufacturing interests of this nation should be protected against foreign competition. Resolved, That wlnln as Wing? we hold to the mipremacy of the Constitution and laws as opposed to the cncioachinent of Executive patronage, we would no less maintnin the same supremacy as op poed to the reckless uctioa of ull illegal ussem-i.e.. Resolved. That nnnreclating the blessings of fieedom which we as a nation enjoy, ami mindful as toe arc of the means of acquiring that freedom, we cannot but deeply feel fur nil who arc oppressed, nnil warmly sympathize with those who are making etlorts to regain what uou gave cimiuy iu Resolved, That in selecting Iroin Iho list ol American Statesmen one lo fill Iho Executive chair, we prefer the distinguished ronof tho West llEjinY CLAY, whose life has been nn exhibition of those virtues that add lustre lo bis country : but will cheerfully second such nomination as shall he made by a National Convention, and therefore ato in fa vor of such national convention. Tha Convention adj. without day. JOHN PECK, Chairman. Wm. Weston, Secretary. OjTIio Sub-Treasury Bill is still under discussion in tho Houso of Representatives. With tho exception ol the opening speech ol Mr. Cambrelong, tho dobote in commit tco of tho whole thus far, has been carried on among tho southern members. Tho Bpecch of Mr. Prentiss, of Miss, is spoken of aa a vory able and convincing effort and unanswerable argument in reply to Mr Pickens, of S. 0. Our latost intolligonco from Washington ns to tho fate of tho Bill leaves tho Question extremely doubttui Tho Administration membors aro confident of their ability to carry tho Bill. And, per contra tho opposition arc oqually Banguino that thoy can defoat it, No voto has yet boon takon in committee. Tho Woshington correspondent of the N, Y. Courier and Enquiror, under dato 24th inst. says. Tho Sub-Treasury Bill was debated last night until after 9 o'clock It would not surpriso me, ir they were to min in nnssion to.morrow night, until Iho same hour, as thoro scorns to bo a set tied determination to get tho final question on or beforo Wednesday tho 27tli. Tho enterprise is ono of a public nature, and resting as it does principally upon indi viduals who aro by no moans tho most oblo to bear its burdens, wo cannot doubt that our citizens generally will avail thmsolves of llio present opportunity w uiuunuai, mu gool will. Of tho porformanco, tho name of Mr. Kendall in connection with it, is a sufficient guaranty. A company of U. 3. soldiers passed through tho lake, tho present week, on their way to Swanton. They aro hardy stout-hearted fellows, who liavo "seen somo service," and from their complexions, wo should think had been scorching undor . Florida sun. Major Churchill, who pent a few days hero last week, proceeded to Swanton aomo days in advance of tho troops. Gon. Macomb, it seems, is to superin tend in person, tho military movemonts on tho northern frontier. At our last accounts ho was at Sackctt'a Harbor. The Ciierokees. By tho last news from tho South wo aro advised of tho entire romoval of the Cherokoos within tho limits of Georgia. They havo been collected at tho depots by tho army, many of them surrendering voluntarily, and all submitting without resistance. Thus has tho rem ival so far as Goorgia is concerned, boon con. ducted without bloodshed. This result is mainly attributable to the policy and firm ness of Gon. Scott, to whom had Iho man nementof the Florida war boon continued, wo Bhould havo hoard the last of it long ago. NORTH-EASTERN BOUNDARY. Washington, Juno 20. After some reports and resolutions were presented, tho bill authorizing a Joint Commission to explore and run iho north eastern boundary of the United States, was taken up. Mr. CLAY, of Kentucky, having ex pressed the gratification which he felt, at tne unanimity mat parvaueu me ouuaiu, in a desira to prcservo iho peace of tne country, added, that ho had apprehensions, that at some day, not very distant, a con test might arise out of this question. This consideration imposed upon tho Govern ernments of Great Britain and tho United States a grovo duty, and ono that should bo discreetly performed. After somo general remarks, ho said, that at Ghent, the claims of the Stato of Maine, as now contended for, were tacitly if not expressly admitted to be well founded. On tho 19th of August, 1814, tho British Commissioners proposed, that "cession" ot that portion of Maine which interrupted their communication with tho other prov inces, should be mado to Great Britain. Tho territory which they wished to have "ceded" to them is tho identical territory in dispute. To this application the Atuer. ican Commissioners replied that they pos sessed no authority to cede any part of the old thirteen Stales. The British Commis sionnrs indicated that they were willing to grant an equivalent. Mr. Clay said that at that time no pro test was urged, that it was impracticable to run this line. On the contrary, the 5th Article of the treaty of Ghent is in the language of the treaty of 1783. No sug gestion was made, that there was or would bo a difficulty in finding tho high lands which divide tho waters that run into the St. Lawrence from those which run into the Atlantic. Tho title, said Mr. Clay, to tho disputed territory is clear tho right incrniesiioe;uuu tto aagmn BUI, contrnsla with tlloir former tardinesf). 01 Honor, uaying a contruvursy wim iiib neighbor about boundary, would assert in Court of Justice, such pretensions, on ucli a foundation, as tho British Govern ment sets up in this particular case. Whatever Congress may do, said lie, l,..l,l h an, ,nnn nB nl n rnnh.rriiM. hill UHU ui l"u us l,,u uai lul ""J""'" IU UIU IIIU UAUUUUVU III UIU JUIIUIIfj liuu- tiation, while at the same time tho rights of the Country must bo asserted and main tained. He then recurrod to the long imous voto of both houses of Congress, and thus strengthen and support tho Executive at homo and abroad in a determination to nsacrt the nobis of tho country. Tho American people and tho pooplo nn tho other sido of tho water, should bo mado to understand tho causes as well as tho con sequences nf a war. If, said Mr. Clay wo aro. as I fear wo are, in tho neighbor hood of o war with Great Britain, it is our duty to present a truo statement of the caso, and let our citizens know and feel that wo have right on our side. Long may that direful day bo put off; and yet long ought not tho settlement of this question be put oil. The right is with us manifestly, clearly incontcstibly. Such a report as 1 have referred to, coming from an appropriate Committee, would presorvo peace, if any thing can nreservo peace. But if Great Britain perseveres in her pretensions, an compels us to assert our rights, I will n raoro hesitato now, than tny ancestors hesitated in Iho war cf Iho Revolution, o my cotemporories hesitated in our late war The debato was continued by Mr. Bu chanan and Mr Davis.until about 4 o'clock when tho bill was twico read, and referred to tho committco on foreign relations, with the understanding that it should4iot pass at this session ; but the commitleo should make a full, but pointed, strong, and con densed roport on the subject, in the nature of a manifesto, concluding with a resolution asserting our rights in regard to tho Terri tory in dispute, which will bo unanimously adopted by tho Senate. No Senator, it appears, has a doubt of tho equity and justice of our claim, and not ono is disposed to surrendor it, whatever may bo tho hazard of maintaining it. Washington, June 21, 1838. There in every indication that tho sub. Treasury debato will be a long one. There aro a great number of speeches ready to bo delivered. Tho question is upon tho motion of Mr. Garland, of Va. lo strike out rhc first sec tion of tho bill. Mr. G. I know expects to carry that motion. Mr. Cambrcleng, on tho other hand, is by no means sanguine of defeating it, Mr. Van Buren is moro confident than any ono I can hear of as to the passago of the sub-Treasury Bill. But, if tho Bill now beforo the House should pass, the Senate will strike out the specie clause its most important part. But wo shall soon see what will be done. Mr. Prentiss concluded a very animated harrangue upon tho subject to-day. Ho is a very ardent opponent of the whole scheme, as well he might bo. Ho thinks, as others do, that its mischievous effects will be felt in the Southern agricultural districts as sensibly as any where Mr. Huntor, of Virginia, followed, and will continue to morrow. Tho Senato bill to abolish imprisonment for debt was referred to the Committee on Judiciary. Tho Houso will tako it up out of order and pass it. The Senato was not engaged upon any business of public importance to-day, Mr. Nites made a speech against his instruc tions. Neither ho nor his colloaguo Mr. Smith hold themselves bound to obey tho instructions of a Whig Legislature. Tho timo of adjournment of Congiiess is now within tho reach of conjecture, at least, and may bo expected to tako place, wo think, about Monday, tho 10th of July, (three weeks from Monday next.) There is, it is truo, much business yot requiring to be acted upon, and somo questions of real importance not yet oven touched. But when a majority of tho members of Con gress aro determined to go home, and have fixed upon a day for tho adjournment, they arc able to get through the unfinished bust noss with a celerity which marvollously We believe that they aro now generally disposed to torminato the session as soon as practi cable. Nat, Jnt. P. S. Tho 9th of July has been fixed ad. in tho leer. Tho patriot loader is said to bo aamuot Chandler. McLeod aud Samuel C. Frcy aro also said to bo leaders. Tho Telegraph adds, that "for tho last ten days the Canadian Refugees have boon returning by night in small parties, and wo havo understood thoir rendezvous to bo ot the Short Hills." On Thursday morning, 110 regulars and some volunteers, says the samo extra, woro ordered from Chippawa and Drum- monsvillo into that district, but as tho pa triots havo now commenced tho war, tho woods aro alivo with them, and tho regu lars will, probably, all be cut to pieces with in twenty-four hours. Wo differ altogether with tho Telograph in its conclusions, and cannot but think that all such euterorises as this latfer ono of tho reformers, aro tho height of folly and waywardness source, it gives indeed a most graphic pic turo of tho actual stato of things in Cana da, under tho mild and patornal administra tion of tho British government. It speaks moro than volumes of nowspoper specula, tion. Canada is a doomed province. years ho labored under menial dorangemont, by which ho was prostrated from ono of tho brightest and most useful ornaments of society to the situation of a lunatic. Every means wcro used by lua friends to resloro ihim to sanity and usefulness: but an in. scrutablo Providence determined olherwiso; and a man onco truly great nnd useful baa , fallen. TERRIBLE STEAM-BOAT DISASTER. From the Wilmington Advertiser, 18Jfc nst. from such fcoblo efforts. In tho Houso of commons on tho 18tb of May, somo conversation took placo res. pecting tho stato of things in tho Canadas Mr Humo ben-nod to ask tho noblo Lord, Loss of the steam packet rulaskt, with a what was understood ay nor ttiBjestyn crew of thirtv-soven, and ono hundred uovernment to do uio actual cuuumuu u. . f , iinii,j nn,i !. nB- IT n 1 ITi, uriah ml In linnw " '1 - J r- whether c vi or military law was ai ores- o..B-" nnt in farce in that provinco. Ho perceiv- On Thursday, tho 14th inst., tho steam ed from tho nowsnancrs that the civil courts or Pulaski, Capt. Dubois, left Charleston . :.! t . ik I i- n.i.! ...!il. .1 . tm WCrO at prCSCni Silling, Uliu mui at iiiu i ior uamuiuru nun auuui 13V jaiauuguiB, samo timo military law was ill operation of whom about 50 woro ladies. 'Plm p. vi court woro very active in trying ai about 1 1 o ciock on tno samo night. parsons accused of high treason. Hear. while off tho North' Carolina coast, say 30 in minh n stnto of affairs ho was compelled, miles from land, weather moderate and No good can possibly arise although with great reluctance and regret night dark, tho starboard boiler oxploded, to as ( lor a COUV Ol mo instructions iu on auu iiiu vessel wa iuoi, mm an llio uaa Goorrrn Arthur. Since tno arrival or mat sengers anu crew except moso wnoso Tho People of Missiskoui Bay aro again 0fflccr jn tho province, two executions had namns are enumerated among tho saved ia threatened with attack from tho very nclthborlf sympathising scotindrols ofVor mont, aided by Canadian refugees. In llio kingdom of Swanton all is excitement. - Tho State's Attorney thoro is a fit under ling in tha string of officials of which Mar tin Van Buren, tha sly deceitful and un principled, is too head. Instead of tho tnlten nlnco unnn tho 12th of March six woro ordered lor tho 20tn, anu otner iour for tho 27ih. Tho inhabitants wcro sur nrisnd nnd horrified at witnessinff such an exhibition, and even tho Executive Coun cil had endeavored to stay tho hand ot llio executioner in vain. Tho object of his Mr. Hume's inquiry was to ascertain ympathy of tho vagabonds binc checked, .viint wn9 tho actual condition of tho un wo may expect it io bo encouraged. The fortunate provinco in respect to tho admin inhabitants of St. Armond West wore un dcr somo alarm last week in consequence of information from tho south sidn of tho line, of a threatened attack. With the oxception of Capt. Moore's troop of Cava ry, there aro no volunteers stationed on that part of the border, and tho inhabitants well estimating tho honor, tho honesty, and the perfidy of the Vermont 'sympathi scrs,' feel themselves exposed to a sudden foray bv pirates armed with tho muskets of the United S'atcs. Major Williams, who seems to bo overy tvhero on tho lino at tho samo moment, is now at the Boy. J)Iissiskoui Standard. Wo quoto the nbove, to illtistrato tho lovely character of American Toryism in Canada. Tho Editor of tho Standard was but recently a resident of this place, and withal a most blazing democrat. But alas ! how frail a thing is modern patent demo cracy, when exposed to tho glitter and tinsel show of royalty. Gilman joined the royal standard last winter, and while hun dreds aro cursing and quitting it, he, it Bcems, remains faithful. Liko most of tho loyal militia, however, ho misses tho "pay and rations," and henco theso "threatened invasions." All fudge. From llio Watertown Jeffersonian, June 21. THE NORTHERN FRONTIER. True bills havo been found against twentv-threo persons, charged with tho destruction of tho Sir Robert Peel. An dcrson, ono of the number, was arraigned this morning, but at tho timo of writing this paragraph efforts wcro boicg mado to postpone his trial. The trial of Anderson will coma on lo morrow morning, tho Court having denied the application to put over the issuo till another term, but indulged tho accused with reasonable timo to secure tho attcn dance of witnessos. Mai. Gen. Macomb arrived at Sackcts Harbor on the 18th, and 200 U. S. troops on the 19th inst. The steamboat Telo graph has been chartered by Gen. Macomb for tho servtco ot tno United fatates and iatration of the laws whether it was under civil or military government, Hear, hoar, hear.1 Lord J. Ruesoll said, with regard to tho Stato of Upper and Lower Canada, ho tho list to be found below. Wo havo gathered the following facts from the first mate, Mr. Hibberd, who hail chargo of tho boat at tho lime. Mr. Hib berd states that at about 10 o'clock at night he was called to the command of tho boat, and that ho was pacing tho promenadtr deck in front of the steerage-house; tha: he found himself, shortly after, upon tha main deck, lying between tho mast and sido of the boat ; that upon tho return of cor sciousncss, ho had a confused idea of bal ing heard an explosion, something liko thtt of gunpowder immediately before he dis covered himself in his then situation. Hi could nnlv stato that sovoral laws had been was induced, therefore to riso and walk af, . . '.. r tt n i- I ...i i j: .1 iu. u i -. :ju: passed by llic Legislatures in upper uuuuua wueu nu uiscuvuruu inni mu uum iinuauit orcscribitKT a certain mode of trial, accor. was blown entirely to pieces; that thi din" to which oersons charged with trea head of the starboard boiler was blown ots son wero to bo tried. Tho Government and the ton torn open; that the timben at homo had not vet received copies of and plank on tho starboaid side were force! these acts. Ho was informed that two asunder, and that the boat took in water Dcrsons to whom tha honorablo members whenevor sho rolled in that direction. alluded hod been tried beforo the ordinary Ho bocamo immediately awaro of th had reached tribunals, but no intimation him that the executions Had tauen place. With regard to tho instructions sent out to the Governor of Upper Canada, ho had no objection to produce them to the House. Hear, hear. Mr. Hume hod moved tor copies oi tnoso laws, as ha understood tho persons in ques tion had been trtod bv exnosl facto law. Sir G. Grcv 6aid the laws to which tne honorablo member alluded had not yot been received at the Colonial Offico. Mr. Hume The noble Lord has not horrors of their situation, and tho dangr of letting tho passengers know that tb boat was sinking, belora lowering thosmtl boats. He proceeded, therefore, to do thi. Upon dropping tho boat ho was asked hi object, and ho replied that it was to pas round tho steamer to ascertain tier co no tion. Before doing this, however, ho too: in a couplo of men. He ordered the olhe boats to bo lowered, and two were shortr put into the water, but they leaked so muct in consequence or their long exposure t the sun, that ono of them sunk, after i yet stated whelhor Lower Canada ia under fruitless attempt to bail her. Ho bad civil or military law. Lord John Russell A portion of Lower Canada had been placed under martial law by Lord Gosford; that order Had Doen re newed bv air Jo m uoioorno, dui no nau no doubt it had since boon repealed May 21st Mr Hume gavo notice of a motion for conies of tho orders sent out to Canada for tho proclamation of martial law. and also for return relating to tho seizure of printing presses, and the fine and imnrisonmont of a publisher for reprinting an article from tno Westminster ivoview. tho interim taken several from tho watei until tho number made ten. In tho otho boat afloat thero wero eleven. Whih they wero making a fruitless attempt t boil the small boat, the Pulaski went dow with a dreadful crash, in about 45 minutei after tho explosion. Both boats now insisted upon Mr. Hi)- herd's directing their course to tho shoo, but ho resisted thoir remonstrances, repy. ing that he would not abandon tho eiot until daylight. At about three o'clock in tho morning they started, in tho mtdslot Sir G. Grev having entered tho House I tho waitings of the hopeless beings who at this moment. were Hoating round in every direction upon Mr. Humo repeated tho motion which pieces of tho wreck, to seek land, whuh ho had just submitted to the House. was about thirty miles distant. After pel . Sir G. Grev replied that no despatches ling about thirteen hours, tho persons iu had been received from Upper Canada, and both boats became tired, and insisted Hat that those received from Lower Canada did not contain tho information asked for by I tho honorable member. Mr. Hibberd should land. .This ho oppossd, thinking it safest to proceed along tbo coast and to enter 6omo one of its numer ous inlets; but ho was forced to yield to tho general desire, and to attempt a landing upon the beach, a little east of Stump Inlet. Ho advised Mr. Cooper, of da. who had I'o tho House of Representatives of die U. States : I transmit, in compliance with a rosolu tion of tho Houso of Representatives of the manned fur tho dofenco of tho frontier to nth inst., reports from tho Secretaries of comrnnn( 0r (h0 olher boat, and a couplo of presorvo the laws of neutrallity, and to aid State, Treasury, and War, with the tlocu- aUies wjln two children ur)(er ni9 chargo, tne civil uuiiiuriiiL-a iii iiiu uiscunrgu in mcntS roicrrcu to uy mem rupuciivuiy. ii their duties. For several days it has been will be seen that tho outrages commuted deemed advisable to have a guard stationed on the steamboat Sir Robert Peel, under at tho Jail, to prevent the rcscuo of those the British flag within the waters of tho charged with tho destruction of tho PeelA United States, and on the steamboat Tele. It issuscepttblc ot proof that 6Ucli ascheme graph, under the American nag, at lirocK. has been seriously agitated, and countcn- villo. in Upper Canada, havo not been fol- anced by somo Imm whom battor things lowed by any demand, by either Govern- wero expected. The guard ot militia lias mcnt on tho other, lor rodress. been rolievcd by a detachment of U. S. Theso acts have been, so far, treated on troops from Backets Harbor, and no fears each sida as criminal offences committed within the lunsdiction of tribunals compo- tont to inquire into tho facts, and to punish tho persons concerned in them. Invcsliga. tion has been made, some of the individuals of violenco aro now entertained. From the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser, E.MIGIIATION FROM C AN ADA. Til 0 Ibl lowing article from thn Hamilton (U. C.) to wait until his boat had first landed, aa ho apprehended much danger in the at tempt, and, should they succeed, they might assist him and the ladies and children. There were eleven persons in tho mate's boat, (having taken two black women from Mr. Cooper's.) Of these, two passengora, ono of the crew, and the two negro women, wero drowned, and six gained the shore. Aftor waiting for a signal, which ho rtceiv. d from the mate, Mr. Uoopor ant nis companions landed in about tnreo joura aftor the first boat, in safety. They than proceeded a short distanco across fctump Sound, to Mr. Redd's, of Onslow crunty, Express, shows a melancholy picture of incmpaieu uavu uuuu nnuan-u t"" where they remained trom t riaay owning 10 interior 01 tnai rrovince. h i.uuui.ouiu ... .....o.. ..... - unui A BATTLE IN CANADA. Our papers from Buffalo, Rochester and patienco of Maine, to her forbearance, and Lotviston inform us that an engagement to what must bo considered a natural onx- l00, Daco on the night of tho 21st inst sra.sS'v s;: z " " subject, he said it was not for him to cen- C, botween tho "Patriots" and the suro or approve. But Itb could not concur :Qiiecn'8 Lancors." The latter woro sur n the opinion that had been expressed by . . - , 6aid..n(i af,er t10 toss of tho Chairman of tho Committco on For oign Relations (Mr Buchanan) that tho passage of this bill would bo considered as an act of hostility. Tho bill docs not pro- poso to tako possession ot tho disputed territory, but to run and mark tho line. Ho next referred to an act of March 3d, 1837, authorizing tho President to cause the North-Eastern Boundary lino lo bo run, and appropriating twenty thousand dollars, to pay any expenses incurred in tho dischargo of that duty. Tho proposed bill soyoral killed, all who survived woro taken prisoners. Tho Lewiston Telegraph extra eays that tho British commander at Queen eton admits that thoro has been a skirmish, but refuses to cominunicato information relative to it. From the Buffalo Journal. Tub Canada Skiumish. Wo havo received no further particulars relative to tho engagement at Short Hills in Canada, theroforo was not wanting. Tho Prcsi- though tho roport has beun confirmod. dent had already full power. Ho might Wo also learn that a party nf Indians havo find motives, howovor, for not acting, and, boon sent for from Grand River, to scour thoso motives might justify tho omission, tho wood in search of tho assailants, as tho but in tno opinion ot Mr. Uloy, it was the duty of tho Prosidont to have communica tod to Congress his roasons for not carrying into cfi'cct tho intentions of tho law. As far back, eald Mr. Ulay, as tho Ad militia cannot bo depended upon, and tho regulars aro not suited to bush lighting. Since this was in typo, wo have received an extra of tho Lowiston Telegraph, which lurtticr cotitirma-jbo roport ot tho skirmish. ministration of Mr. Adams, thero was an Capt. Palmer, ttie commandant at Queen understanding between tho two uovorn- ston, states, however, that only ten of tho ments, that neither party should do any Lancors woroongaged that they lost thoir act or thing to chango or impair tho relative horsos and equipments and wore takon rights of tho parties, and Great Britain prisoners, but wero subsequently released, has seized and confined, and lias now in Tho Telegraph expresses Uio belief that affairs in th undoubtedly describes truly thn effects resulting from the mischievous doings of Mackenzie, and his meddlesome associates The people of that country especially the "reformers," havo suffered dearly enough, bv Ins disorganizing schemes "Emigration from this Provinco to tho U. States still continues, notwithstanding tho immenso numbers who have already left; but it has changed its character, and now instead of being composed of mon of strong political feelings, embraces tho moro cautious and industrious classes old coun trvmon as well ns natives. Military clan gor keops ono portion of tho people from brooding ovoc tno general depression whilo a morbid melancholy seems to novo seized others, who aro apathetic as to tho conscnuonces of passing events, and look upon emigration as a panacea lor an tnoir ills. To snch an oxtcnt has emigration boon carried on, that in some parts of tho Lnn don District, wo havo credibly been in formed, that thero aro not males enough loft to gather in a tilho of tho crops. Some farmers have sacrificed their home steads for n trifle, whilst others havo actu ally abandoned them. But this is not all. The spirit of chango is extending liko an epidemic, and several parties from different parts of the province aro now traversing tho western stales, looking for locations to provide for an extensive emigration. Something should bo done to stop this goneral depopulation of tha country and givo hopo to tho pcoplo ; what that ought to bo wo leave to the wis. dom of Lord Durham, tnorely observing that from a very wido enquiry, we aro lod to boliovo that a general amnesty for politi cal offences (with certain exceptions) would bring back many valuable) subjects, retard tho departure of othors, and rostoro confi dence among tho mass of tho people Hamilton Expreu. Coining as tbia arliclo docs, from a loyal 1 Snnilnv mnrnimr. nnd thpn Rtnrt?d for . i i...i..r..i rm. ,,i ,, r .1' . . .. " . . . cannot uo uuuunui. iub i-sbubu um m wi ni nnton. The malo ano two pissen tocling on llic borders 01 uanaua, on uotn sides of tho lino, has occasioned tho must painful anxiety to this Government, hvory effort has been, and will be mado to prevent thesucce6s of tho design apparently formed, and in the course of oxeculion, by Canadi. ans who havo found a refuge within our t10 passengers have been rescued. imoDjr territory, aided by a few reckless persons WQ ohsQVQ tho nara0 0 Judgo Ol our uwii uuuuiiy, iu uivumu uiu uui-i. in in a war with a neighboring and friendly power (Such design cannot succeed wiuic mo two Governments apprcciato and confident. ly rely upon tho good faith of each other in tho performance of their respective duties. With a fixed determination to use all tne gers reached hero this morning (18thJune) about 9 o'clock. The list of porsontsaved numbers only eighteen. Subscqent accounts furnish the ratify ing intelligence that thirty 6evon two of Rochester, of Buffalo. Among tho Steam-boat disaster which havo occurcd within tho last ton or(vvolve months, aro tho Bon Shorrod, 10 livoa lost. Tho Homo, 100. Tho Mosoe,l20. means in my power to put a speedy and Tho Ben Franklin, 100. Tho Oinoko, 130. Tho Washington, 50; nn last, satisfactory termination to theso border troubles. I havo tho most confident assur ances of tho cordial co operation of tho British authorities, at homo and in the North American possessions, in tho accom. plishmcnt of a purpose so sincerely ami earnestly desired b tho Governments and People both of tho United States and Great n -.r. ir ivt lrir I.'M urnoin. t. v tvii uuivuii- Washington, June 20. 1838. though not least, tho Pulaski. BnATTi.F.Bono, Juno, 1838, OrAlon day night somo villains broke in tho dwelling house of Capt. Harris, j this village, and carried off a desk, whiclthey look into an open field and thoro rifleit of its most valuable contents. It contafcd a small amount of silvor plato, which of In a Him., a native believe, nnd a graduato of tho University nf Vermont, died at Hagaratown, Md. on the fth inst. Wo find tho following nolico of tlio deceased in tho Torch.Light. Tho deceased grauuatcu at ono ot tno Li...in Kul llin rrntil ilnnr.. of Colchester, we course """""--. ."- J-'- :,K.rV which tho rogues probably expected tdnd, had been previously rcmoveu. iiiitn lains also supplied themselves libqlly with linen from tho yard of Copt. Hiris, and othors in tho neighborhood.--PAojx. Mr. Jonathan Mor.se of Newfaneort mo uoi.uo.uM b.-- , ,. ' iho 4lh inst. commuted su cido by ebJt- Eastcrn Colleges, and was, I believe, a pro- . ,f wilh a CQ hmUTn feasor in ono.of tho Colleges in Ba .more "J wh 6,10l.6. Vn oonular works; tho first entitled Suicide. JlTr Demas Robinson of lis "Antinuitics of Amorica explained ;" tho town, committed suicide on tho morninbf second, "Theory of iho Earth," both writ- tho loth inst. by Hanging himself; his inn witn cxtraoruinarv ooiiuy, no was originally endowed with mental faculties ot tho highost ordor ; a social and ogrceablo disposition, to which bo added tno most accomplished manncrej but for ecvcrul ivbb uui iuuiiu unui ouuuay morn inc. r. Robinson had been deranged for a nt ber of months past. Ho was a worthy (id vBtuaoio citizen; ogcu about 50 jcir&r Bennington Gazelle.