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X O R T II A M li II I C A IV .
juisk i! . i i i l 1 I I i Tre M '! I Vu'if tfi1 t4 ih ff.n lW o'.r.qy. IViff I fi g i f.l mret, lb IJfili!l thrrtrreij ofteo fc in 4 CiCi J, bui twrrr rrs'urcd Ihrir prò !. AH Ih lime flit Govetnof w ci;el Ì0 t'-rf mder J f rr fri. rg rl citsotetnmchir; hit trr"p.f s'iit-g ijetb ff ;J lira drtloÌfif lise Trenti! mi ti . Hxdrslh m, pisce on l!e !0ih Oelo!er, 172S. He foccre-Vd the Mtt Yfir by the Cheshrr De liufìif tnt naturai -a ol !." the XIV, who wb farla nt eooogh lo krrp the roìony mneìrrn yer in prof.njnj pesce. It wa goder hi iminiritiin tht Fort Nngsrs ut bui'ÌL He ' constfurlrd aiwther f-Ht ratini ("rtlionofi Lke Ch:np!ain. la ?? 4, Mf. De L Jonquiere rttmed lo repUce Mr. De Brilliamoti, bui lutine been ma le pmnner by the liritìsh whifeon hi wiv tu Canada, Mr. ) L Ghwnn.ere iinimnl ivernor ha, .en ,r(Ijllt ,in,,.r yuur iordIiijs .J inirrun. Itii '.Iter pent.emen re- consideratila bv titr IMaiestv'i zraeious mrnrJ toFrncr. Mioon M the Governi r message nUvu!i&lanin ita creai mnjjai ... - - i v.i.:- o,l.u.. tutie and imiorlance wss .ku. ............... jn? llpconvicliOH- Mllich , aj(J)rc!lcn(i Wl. correJ under the adrounstralion or air. a fee nr the nccessity of promnt nini de- De La Jonquiere, who died t Quebec on cided legislation on the suhject, jet, my the I7ih May 1751. "l'ili the arrivai of a lord, 1 do nnt think il necessary, or con ne w Governor, the IrJJrhn luciti . BknM lhalthenol vicnt,nt haJ te-'raincJ, t,.ih in hi ! C I-iyer(oo!. he Fai. it hni tara 'I Hi! P TU H " . - r " Wrt.o.rr.1 l.n. h.f K. !rl iVcl timi an.l in the turkm, ,.( h.s moiion. ! !' I.'C'-!"'? ' fLl.Tl,r f,'"?' , J nnt ifo'umr, (.n the T.mr.ì .-.ir-at the on ih. ìmpou.Rt uhjvc. ' (.,v,ri...r wtf t Canl condn.oi.tl par- I rn pjmj t ,Jrt':r, bui t,rg?nf tt. The nr.Ue v,V..uni mo,t ju.licioufv !?n,:'l ' !l 'f WM of. " f,;rCre , ImuiiarM-r-ita l...nrntoua coiw.ucr.cea avtwJtd rcerence to oiher n aitor .ji-UtTl oul orihe 1 r.vuice, anJ l..erori i.o i .i.. . r.. .i . ., : une Mas boutid by it out of Ine l rovina, I that nfauc ìr$ wret'n:2 anj arhiUary nttfht noi afrorr:piÌ!li the t-;-ct. Mr. LUuchcfc repiied at k'"'at lene l- ei ing a hitfy of the proeeedmes in Jarna ita. whtch had rcii.Jtred the mcatiure uè retarv, and coutemiins that no nuldcr t irsi tliorounh rj'ltfril could prove ute ouate lo the esii'encies of the faie. Mr UihJo, Mr. diarie llulit-r, Mr. Hume ani Ssr Charles Grcy subn-quenlly 1oa pal ut the iellate, ivhich iva nut conciuu ed when tl.eioue at.journei! .foy 4. IJeinjj Saturday, :eiiher house waj io (x-osion ÌÌouk of Lordi, May C. Vifoitnt Mei boorne re and aid : My Loids, not Hishfctandir' ihe very k'ffat nd paia niount imj'trtance of the sultjecl ivhic! uus Jijciimciiu ubici liiey ihctn. With iheir lìr!f!Ìi iiad Lef'Uc iermisi'n, f . ! wi,ffr iiiv ucl ni inviti in Mtiin vonr .!m niiraiion 01 ine - ' flir.4ifiiu Kit mi m éH rt 1 1 1 r-, n.t Ahnrir al uinc euiony uctu.. r- - ""' or take unvour lordshii.s' lime foranv Ione Iiaron de I)npucil, wbo wa Governor of Wriod on ine present occasion. Il has ap- Moctreal. peared, unquestionauly, that ali ihe circuni slancea ol lite subject lo witich 1 nave ad vcrted, have impressed upon ber Majesty'a (To bf conlinued.) servanti the iieccssily of bringing it under your liiriisinpu' consideration in the most solernn and lormal manner, bv a messale liom the tlirne. Durine ihe last session Ini Par inniorf iiMi-n nmat-iirno ii'hnri .. ., i .l i... .u:. CUI. " .vo .....v... uy me arrivai 01 me pai nei B...j we ,v,,re ali0Ul l(J itr(Hjuce were Con!ess- aiieare al New York, Liverjxril papera to edly noi permanrnt, bui of a transcient, l'Oli E IUX. LATK KNGLISII NKWS. Aprii S6, and London to the been received. Account from Manchester are cloomy Tbere are rumori of a chance of Cabinet Great auxiety prevail io Ministeri.il circies, i2Cth bave tenipurarv, and occasionai nature, and sucri as were necettóary tu meet the pecu- liar circurnstances ol the case, the noble duke opposite, I remeinber, thought we were su imi-ci to censure, tnal we were guiliy of ari omission of our tiuty, in not au anxiety leti, il eem, a mudi by the brinsrinjj down a messale on that occasion, (uern a bv any one. and under ih ose circumstances. Quern Victoria held a levee on the Q.'th Whether that was so or not, whether tilt., al tvbicb were presented Mr. M.C. the noble duke wna rihl or not in that l'ateraon, of New Y'ork, and Mr. Carroll censure, it U not necessary for me now to Maciavib, of Maryland, by Zlt. Steven- inquire; but I think your lordsliip wiìl ne soii, American Miniter. cessariiy feci that now, when it isour in- KKANCb ine JMimstenai quesuon tenlioa to propose measures Milli the ob rrmainn in ihe game undecided late at jert, and I trust, with dieci of sellline; the the last advicet. ullairs ol Canada on a permnnent, dtirable nj- mif-r riit- '"un i nuli, i a- arni Biauie lounuauou inere cari De no ruian paper lo the !2d May have been daubt that it is owr dutv to introduce those recciveu. opiumc nini unciuic miij; measures to llie consi.Ieration of l'arlia bad noi ucceeded in forminp o cabinet. nier.t witli ali the solemnity which it is m. uauimer, rreuuiem oi me oi po-wiDìe lor us to pive to them. Aly lorda, Frauce, wa al the Jiead of atl'airs. the messale from the throne only submiis M. llicirs isnecommjr very unpopuiar, the suhject to your lordships' consideration --ri- ; - . . . . mi j"rni3ui hjjiui luiubuipt ine iirincinie I accusea oi navin? neirayeu- nu tnetius, o tliemeasure intended to be submitted nd tampered with hiaeneniiei. The Mar. l'arliament namelv. the nrinrml, c juisof Dalmatia, Souìl'n eldesl son, de- union, for the purpose of legislation, ol fenda hi Tather' conduci in tlie House of those two provinces in that pan or her IVer. The King, al In-st, U in a most Majesty's dominions which were divided onenviauie anuaium, ma inenos are noi bv the act ol 1731. But, althoiit'h it points Ufonif cnough lo upKrt bim, nnd bis en- out u your lordships that such is the nrin- a ia i . -a i rn InrittilÉi A n n I funi rf nt rnl'.l ..) . 1 ' - ' uvui.vi p ,ai.imu. nn Quuiiiaiuiun cipiK oi me inteiiueu measure, vet, neither nau uern mane ai i aria, oui waspuiuown upon that principlt- of a union nor un. without moch bloodshed. he (the Duke of Weil.ng-lon) wou!d f-l- low the nol.ie vucourit' examph, and re frain ùota adverlin to the aubject, on the topica con lire ted with it,on the present oerahion, being desiroi: l! al their lord ships should carry lo the foot ol the ihroue unaniitiously, th assurances rontaiiieJ in this nddress, of ihei wiiiinpness lo take the fcuhji i t into coniiieraiion, and of (hi ir ivis'i limi ihey iniyht he enahled io up provc ol the measures lo be subaolted lo them. The Karl ofWicklow wa anxious to take thi opportunity of adverttnij to a print on ivhicbhe haJ touched when this suhject was under their lordships consi.Ier ation Iwfore. He th.mglit it of peculiar iniportaiice, now thnt some ìntimation had Ikvii given "I the iateiuion of povernment with re e cri to Canada. Ile had aske.l, on a fornur occasion, whether the noble viscourit neant to furnish the house with any su?gfatioiignr inlormation thejovern meut niijht have received oa ibis snbiect Ironi eitlier governors of the province. He (the Karl of Wicklow) had silice had rea- son to helieve thai there was some inforni- ation or snrrgeslion cornirinr from Lord Aylmer. He also wished to know whe ther tlu noble viscoual woukl furnish any informatimi that mi?ht bave been received from Goslord or Sir John C'olhorne. Il there hnd been any sudi information its production was the moro desirahle, sirice the npjiearance ol'a puhlication by n talent ed individuai, Sir Fraucis Head, ivi io evi- lei, tly diuered in totoin hii sucuestions Irom the noble Karl, the late Governor General of Canada. Sir Francis Head lad this advantage, that he was Governor of one province for considerably more tlian two years; whe.rens the noble Karl, whose suggestiona were now attended to by the government, cnly 'passed a few months in the connlrv. With these confiiciin? ooin- nor could anv'iie ect i;i.n it legally- that the pardon oeing conditional, il was not competent to the prisoner to accept it, or if so that Ite could recai bis assent. The Court were ol opinion ibat it was not ne. cesaary for them to decide the first points . ti .1 I'- in ili a t case, il me romiiuon was vom so also tnust be ihe tiardon. Iftheconili- tion wns lawlul and the prisoner had noi usseuted to it, thea he could not have the pardon, bui hming ussented lo the condi tori, he could not revoke it without ulso reviikin? the pardon. The situaiion of the prigonor apjieared to be, ihat be hai! bet a indicted l'or high treason, of which he had conlessed bis g'iilt. He was liable to he nied for the trensoa, and he could not plend the pardon ; he was in such a situa timi that any of Her Mnjpsty's Biibjects vvouiii be uidiug and aUlling tri-asoli il they ailoived bini to co at large. The Court were therefore of opinion that the prisoners ought to be remaniled. Il' they nad not r could not be lawl'ully transport cd, ol which the Executive Government would no doubt be advised, it ivould be their duty to take measures to bave the piisoners tried in Kngland for the treason. I he prisoners were then removed. The Cliarlists. The procceedings of the Chartists bave gone to such a lengtli as to cali lorih a is u(.uii uiui miiiuipit: oi a union nor unon U - . . . auv uiaer nari o ine mira inn ia n n,, tX?"Mr. John Van linren was at Paris, tention lo cali from your lordships at" the and resided in the family of the American present moment, either a decided opinion iUinister. Ile u cxcitmg quiie an inler- Or anv thinrr in the slihi-er ; est, and ha becon.e very K.,ilar. bling'a pledge, I will leave that to future "f. owariwuui nu i . j. i rice Bre discussion and uture enra;,l..rn.; ì bolli at Farie, living in elegant atyle. It simolv coment mvsdf nn i. ,,L. i noi true that Mr. Price had lost large occasion with rnoving an nddress to ber uni by gannnf. Maiesty, io thank ber Maiest for the a. ' Icious uivssage from the thronp ami in i rut r irr mnir prnr ivn I . , . . . unum, aau io HH .n..i...tL:.. nL.... r.. ."umjcm UMOKCin uc icrionijiwrpiieii3, inpi. iianey, to consideration tliose measure whiph rrived at New York on the Slst ultimo, shall be submitted to you. 'I A bringing London papera to the 7th and . 11 ? ni my mtention lo enter imo Liverpo-'l to the 8th of May, inclusive. , . me? on the pre- u - r . n i . hnt occasion, or to enter mio a corsider- y vWmW.7,,. iay ..tj. nrongn- ttion ol any oi the varions dorinnonit ni preenled petitioo i lrom Jamaica which have been sub.niued to you I trust eainit ihe bill for iuspcr-ling the consiitu- vnnr lor,)sh;.,a ti.;,,L. .i,. i i' . . .M-.u-uecarmg inat ne charge my dut v in not entering futher imo houh! opport the petuions when the bili the discussion of the general question or carne boforelhe houae. Lord Normanby of any pari of it, on the present occaaion thought he .boul.lbe able to change his I shall, therefore, coment myself with Jord,h,p . v,ew. on the subiect. movinff lhal an ,,umbIe aJ(, b House of Common. ,Vv, 3. In the ...I tn ri.,m i, t....., H IWoflamessagefromtbe (Jueen aage relative lo the provinces of Upper and r"itrf l'by Lord Melbourne, and Lower Canada, and to arsure her Maiestv ,u. .-w'Hir, as .uiiowr: that we wil not fail to lakn Intn n, Iler Maty ih,nJi. proper to acquainl serious consideration the subject recoai .e House oflords.ihat.l apparato Her mended lo our attention bv li, Mai" " ajcaiy manne lulure wellare on.er.ub- and that we shall be desirous of concurrin. 'Jbepromoiedfcy in .11 such measures a. mar best ten o " ic u province .m one pr.v promote the salutary obiect which ber vince, for the pur, cf legislation, tram Maiesty has in view. aurr " n-d by Pariia- The iMrn. wb-Vh ... .-, T --w.. 4 ,fUl.OlU roent: and Her Malesi therefore recnm inead ihe House ol Lord to conùler uch lueatare a rnay be aubniitied to thetn for ihi purpose, Hrr Maje&ty being jK-rsuaded that the House of Lord will combine a dee regard. for peace anj securiiy in those province, with uch prorision as tha!l bc conducire l the permancnt freedoin and properiiy of her Noni American posses ion." Lord 5IHborne, in anwer to a question from the Duke of Wellington, ttated the coarse be mteoded topursue in relation to Ibi messagewhidi wiìl be seen further on. tn the House of Common the same messale wa receivrJ and read, and order rj to be Ukea iota consideration oa Mon ti' in the some terms with which ihe noble viaennni ronclikled, was thei read by the Lord Chancelior. The Duke of Wellington sa:J that itilid not appear to bini to be necessarv that he snouìd enter into any discu-wion upon what passed on a former occasion, when this subject was under discuion, in the course ol the la,t session of Parliament. Upon the addresa just read, and open the pro(osi tion rnade lo their lordships bv the noile viseount, that they should àgree lo the dres in answer to ber Majety's most gracious message sent to that house on its jast day of meeting, he (the Duke of Wel lington) thought that no proposition could be more reas.nab!e than that made to Uieir brdsbijie by the nobìe viscouU. Ti.e ions if there were anv further information. it wns desirable that it should be furnished to the house. ' Viscount Melbourne said that if there were any such information as that alluded to by the noble earl, it should be furnished Lord UrougPdm said that he entirely a- greed with the noble duke, that the course takea bv the noble viscount, in proposing such an addtess to the Crown, had been mosi ìuuicious. il noi oniv renderea no discussion necessary on this occasion, bui it precluded discussion altogether. They were pledged to noihing by agreeingtoo mere net of courtesy oa "the part of the louse, in return for an net ol condescen- sion & courtesy on the part of the Crown. V hether it was necessary to bring down message nelore proposing a pian for the government of Canada, was beside the present question. It was thought expe- ient, but it could not he said io be neces sarv. ile ( L.oril isrongnam) made no oh- jeciion to the course proposed, farlherthan saying that he must protest on he hai:' of both houses of Parliament, aainsl the un derstanding that a message from the Crown was ever necessary on any suhject, toenable Parliament to exercise its wisdom on that subject. It was fonnd expedient to adopt this course now, because il had been adopted in 1 791. ( But the course adopted in 1791 had not turned out very successfully, and perhaps that might furnish a reason l'or not caring whether forerunaers and accompaniments of that course were adhered to as prece dents. In offering no objcciion to the ad dress, he (Lord Brougham) did not consi der that he, in the leastdegree, committed himself tothe general adoption of the prin. cipie laid down. Ile considered himself just as mudi entilled to object to it on a fu ture occasion, as il the address had not been agreed to. II is noble friend opnosite fKarl i.i . i : ' i ui i icmow; was misiaKen in supposing that the pian propounded in the repori of bis noble friend was announed in the mes sage. l he pian of uniting the two aro. vince was as old as the hills. The meri oi tas noble friend (the Karl of Durham) ivus ui a uuicieiii nature, ior ne eniere. in. to details, and proposed a great variety of measures, lor carrving nis views nto n. cessful cflect. But the House was not committed in any way wbatever to anv of un gialla uy me auopnoa oj the present address. The address was then nor.i , The House then adjourned at half nasi 31 x In the House of Commons, Lord John Russell rave inni iht Friday the lOth he should move for to bring in a bill for unitine the nmvir,,... of Upper and Lower Canada. 1 he debate on the Jamaica (mv-pm.-r,. b.,. - ili was then resumé.!, nn.l rnni...i.,i 1 he vote nn taking the question, was f.r the bill 291 against it 2S9 a majority aosmall as to ensure the defeatof the bill in the House of Lords, if the Tories ihink proper to oppose it there. The CnnatJiaa Prisoners. Kxchequcr Court. May 6. Thejudg ment of the Court in the above case was dehvered this rnorning bv the Lord Chief Baron. After recapitulating tlie substaace oflhe return made by Mr. Hachelor, the Iloval Proclamation The liev. Joseph Raynor Stevens, stili agitatili, to good purpose it is hoped. Ile (ielivercd a speecli at the C-rown and Anchor lavern, in London, on the night of the 4th, to an assemblale of more thau 2000. An extract from which rnay be looked for in the next ISorth American. 1 At Manchester eight Chartists have been arrested, while in the ad ed drilling, and warrnts were issued lor the arrest ol others. At Llanidloes, in Wales, two meli wbo had been arrested were rese ned by a mob, whose violence was so greai that troopa had been ordered to the spot ; and it wus afiinned and believed that the rioters lek theniselves strong enougli to fighi the so diers, and would do it. Two regimeats had been brought over in haste from Ire- land ; and thepapers say that in England il,., I . - . .i un; jieiip.e ure arniing io an exteni lliat is quite fearful. In relerence tothe Chartistdisturbaaces, the Munnionth Observer siete that 200 gentlemea of that town and its aeighbor aoo.i nave lormed theaiselves into aa asso- ciation for mutuai protection, and have oflered their Services lo the government, which has acce)ted them, and agreed to furnish the associamoti with arnis. The Queea held a court, May 4, lor the reception of the Crown Prince of Rus sia and Prince Wm. Henry of Ilolland, wbo had audience of her Màj'esly, aud af lerward dined at the royal table." ONE DAY LATER. 22esigsiaticn oiTIinis3ers. In the House of Lords on die 7ib of May, Lord Melhou.ne annouaced the re signation of ali the ministers, and its accep tance by the Queen in cnSequence of the vote on the Jamaica government bill. NINE DAYS LATEIl STILÈ. The Great Western has arrived brin. I mg h.nglish papera to the I7th. Peel lormed a new Ministrv, whicli last ed a few days only. Peel and Wellington reqiiired of the Q ueen to dismiss her femule mmisuy, waica sue peremptorily refused. " Slie was going to be ruled by a l'action." cti.uie new iimistry resigned, and Mei bourne took ollice asain. Lord John li. un sei, Palmerston and" Spring Rice goin to the Lords, as Peers ; Lord Durham takes me roreign uepartment ; liuller some imng, and l'oulett Thompson, the Ex- cnequer. lhis is the new Melbourne Mmistry.Parliament isaljourned to h a in On the 12th a nartial revnl menced in Paris, which was put down, a .cw uves iosi, eigm Kegiments eent from ine capitol to the provinces. the ftnvpm meni having found out that they were to jwiu me peopie, 6CC- H OìlT 2 J Ali E Rie AI SWANTON, JUNE 5, 1839. RE VIEW OF DURHAM'S REPORT No. IV. The course of justica dava T.nrH n..A. n :. oUtructed, from a national hatred ; a just decin- .v.i ... anj politicai case i. noi lo Le relied on and ihe mode of challei.ffinp allnw. f "eiiclusion of the hosale party, that the Freneh vMrnuir may muKt ture ol, and the Enslish hopt for a favorable jury, and a consequent ac quiual. 1 The above is anoiher instance of Lord Durham's "personal experience" and im paniai Report. "The Frencb criminal is aure of impunity, while the Anglo-Saxon pel mayonly hope for it. To prove this bis Lordship has been at some pains to find oot lieo cases! two solitary cases which look something like the picture he' has drawn, and which he holds op to th view of his mistress, the Queen, a a very hidioua one ìndecd j but at the aaroe lime he carcfuliy h'uies the other side of il, wr knowing the monstrous crime to be teen thercon. The first of these two cacs i, that of Chartrand, wbo hi Lordship avj was latcly tnurdered, and hi ninrdcrcr acquitted by a Canadian jury. Oh, Ves murder, foul murder, .when a tory is ki:rrj. but when any of the Frencb race men, women, or children are slaughtcrcd some burned in their housos, others driven into the foresi aaJ there perish from stnrvation, wby, in this his Lordship sees no crime! because these atrocilies have beei cpumiii. ted by the privileged "Anglo-axons,1' and have been made legai, after their oerur. rence, by aulhority of an Ordinance, ppcrj. ily enneted sud passeil, in the reign of our Soveriga Laily Queen Victoria, by the Grece of God, Del'endresa of the Faitii, (the Christian f ai th "do an you xcould be done ly.") Which Ordinance, or Bill of indemnity, (impuaily !) was enacted Our trasty ami well beloved cousin, Our Lord High Coinniissioner, and bis special Couacil, in order to legalize said slaughler and t'evastation on the ground that these horrors were perpetrateli in suppuri of our "Crown and Dignily:" "Whercfore, it "shall hereafter be deemed (says the Or- " dinance,) a high misdemeauour far anv person to upbraiJ, censure, sue or proso. " cute, or in any way wbatever to umlest " any ol our faithfal and loyal subject f..r " anythiag that niay have been Jone in ' the service of Our Lady the Queen." Ne ver was a Monarcli more appropriatela styled Defender of the Faith, than is tli'o Monarcli of Great Britain; for Lord Dur harn's faith in the Queen, her nullmrity and laws make hiin discover no crime i:i Royal and Loyal murder and conflnra tion ; but makes him feel that to kill a tory in self.defence, is an atrocious murder. Ilowever rnuch we may lameat ihs oc- currence, we shall not disguise the faci ai the case of Chartrand, which Lord Dur ham ha3 citecl, but which, at the same lime he has wilfully ilistorted.. This man was sent by the Tories into the Camp at St. Charles, pretending to be a Patriot ; he reinained there until he ascertained the force of the place, and with the aid ol'an associate he spiked the cannon, after doing lhis he reiurned aad re por ted his discove, ry and his doings. Ile was next sent to watcli the movements of the people of L'Acadie, and was there recognized as the treacherous villain and spy of St. Charles ; finding himself discovered ho set out on his return to his employers at St. Johns, but had not procceded far be. fore he was overtaken by four nien, who incensed at his base coaduct, pureued and shot him publiely. In the cour.-e of tho winter, these men were npprehcnded aud lixlged in the Montreal jnil, and were tried by n select iurv. which Lord Dur ham forgot to mention, was packed by the Sherilf, under the persnasion inai they would not dare to scrutinie the respective merita of'the Government that prosecuted and the Patriot that defended the case; upon a full hearing of the faefs, and being struck wilh the barefaced parlialily of the Bendi, and the perseculion of the Crowu which brought only one side of the" qur--tion to prosecution, they acquitted the accused of murder, but would willingly have brought in a verdict for manslaugh ter but ibis the Governnent did not want. Lord Durham cited ibis case as a proof that the Canadian is iure of an acquittnh at the hands of a jury of his countrymcn and to streng-then his proof he has sent ihe " Notes of the Chief Justice," who presi ded at the trial, to the Home Government. But we much fear that anotber and an unportant part of this affair he has not deemed expedient to report, namely, that the jury was packed, and exclusively com posed of Frencb Canadians, but as was. thoughi, of timid men, and persona w!ect ed from such parta of the country as could, be easily intiniidated, bo that a wr.iict from such a jury could not be bum tied, oftory influenceat a distance ; while a, verdict from an "Anglo-Saxon" jury would. carry on the face of it the stamp orjudi cial murder. Nor did his Lordship say ibat the Grand Jury which jound the bill oi indictment wrs com posed half of Anglo- Saxons, and half of ihose few renegad Canadians who are at ali timea tbe ready tools of any bad government. The second case is almost toa eontempt ible for us to notice ; but 6ince so great a ebaracter as a Lord High Comminsioner has net thought it so, and that this case with the precedine? one is ali thsit his Lord-