« ForrigeFortsett »
On motion of Mr. Ewing, the Senate took up the resolution submitted by Mr. Bestos, for printing — copies of the report of the Committee of the House of Representatives, on the affairs of the Bank of the United States, and — copies of the report and documents ac companying the same, and the resolution hav. ing been amended on motion of Mr. DALLAs, se as to include the reports of the minority of the committee, the first blank was filled with the number of five thousand, and the second blank with one thousand, and the resolution was agreed to. Mr. Dallas gave notice that he should, on Tuesday next, call up the bill to recharter the Bank of the United States. On motion of Mr. Smith, the bill authorising a subscription to the stock of the Baltimore and Ohio Rail Road Company, was taken up, and Mr. SM11 h addressed the Senate in its support but before he had proceeded far in his re msrks, a message was received from the House of Representatives by Mr. Clark, their Clerk, informing the Senate of the death of the Honorable Mr. HUNT, a member of that House, from the State of Vermont, and that the funeral would take place to-day at four o'clock. Mr. Paev tiss, of Vermont, then rose, and af. ter a handsome and appropriate eulogy on the life and character of the deceased, submitted the following resolution, which was unanimously adopted. - *... . Resolved, That the Senate will attend the funeral of the Honorable Jonathan HUNT, late a member of the House of Representatives, ftom the State of Vermont, to-morrow, at four o'clock in the evening, and as a testimony of respect for the memory of the deceased, they wiligo into mourning, and wear crape round the left arm for thirty days. On motion of Mr. Webstan, the Senate then adjourned over to to-morrow, at eleven o'clock. In the House of Representatives, yesterday, after the reception of a message from the Senate, with various bills, Mr. H. Evenett, of vermont, rose and announced the melancholy intelligence of the death of General Jonathan Hunt, a representative in Congress from that state. Mr. EveRETT briefly, but impressively, performed this painful duty, and paid an eloquent tribute to the memory of his doceased friend and colleague, whose talents and as: siduity, he observed, during the years which he had sat in that Hall, were alike honorable and useful to the House and to his constituents. His place there might be filled, but, it was in the bosom of his family, and amidst the circle of his friends, that the irreparable loss which they had sustained, would be most deep. ly felt. He concluded by moving that the House testify its respect to the memory of the Hon. Jonathan Hunt, deceased, late a mem. ber from the State of Vermont, by wearing mourning during the remainder of the session. The resolution was unanimously agreed to. Mr. Eva Rurr, of Vermont, said, he had no further notice to submit. It was the desire of the deceased that his funeral should be private,
from his late residence. Mr. Evrastr, of a Massachusetts, said it had been the invariable practice, since the adoption of the Constitu. tion, to pay a public homage of their respect to i ; the memories of those members of Congress : *. who had died whilst in the performance of thei: ) is public duties. . He moved that a message be it: sent to the Senate to notify them of the death ir of Mr. Hunt. The motion was agreed to a Mr. TAYEon alluded to two cases which had to occurred wherein members, previous to their & decease, had expressed a desire for a private funeral, and in which the House had nevertheless attended the funerals. It seemed proper to to him that a committee should be appointed to . make the requisite arrangements for attending to the funeral of their deceased friend. Mr. L. ... Condict suggested a modification that a reso- or lution be off. that this House do testify ..., its respect to the memory of the deceased, by attending his funeral to-morrow, in body, with , its Speaker and officers. The resolution, as so modified, was agreed to, and the committee was appointed. On motion of Mr. Evenirs, t of Mass., it was ordered that when the House . adjourn, it adj 'nrn to meet on Thursday more so ing. The House, shortly afterwards, adjourn ed. ' * - ,
o Order of arrangements for the funeral of the Hon. ...
Jonathan %. late a Representative in Con- v. gress from the State of Vermont. * The committee of arrangements, pallbearero o and mourners, will attend at the late residence * of the deceased, in Seventh street, at three to'clock, P.M. this day; at which time the remain. will be removed, in charge of the committee of 4. arrangements, attended by the Serjeanto so Arms of the House of Representatives, to to hall of the House where the funeral service will to be performed. - * At four o'clock, the funeral procession will move from the hall of the House of Repre: ; sentatives to the place of interment, in the fol. o lowing order:
The Chaplains of both Houses. o
Physicians and Clergymen who attended the
- * - deceased. t Committee of Arrangements: o
Mr. h. Everett, M. cahoon, Mr. Slade, Mo.
and his wish had been concurred in by his family. It would take place this day at 4 o'clock,
Foreign Ministers. Citizens and Strangers.
* Land Office, for the District of Lands, subject
UNITED STATES WEEKLY TELEGRAPH.
APPOINTMENTS BY THE PRESIDENT, By and with the advice and consent of the Senote.
George Bullir, to be Register of the Land Office, for the District of Lands, subject to sale at Jackson, in the State of Missouri, from the 6th of April, 1832, when his commission expired. - Joan Harts, to be Receiver of Public Moneys, for the District of Lands, subject to sale at Jackson, in the State of Missouri, from the 12th of May, 1832, when his present commission will expire. - Taos. B. Was Honne, to be Register of the Land Office, for the District of Lands, subject to sale at Piqua, in the State of Ohio, from the fifth of May, 1832, when his present commis. tion will expire. Uniah G. Mitchell, to be Receiver of Pub lic Moneys, for the District of Lands, subject to sale at Cohawba, in the State of Alabama, from the 17th of May, 1832, when his present commission will expire. Boswaxis S. Pops, to be Register of the Land 0ffice, for the District of Lands, subject to sale at Huntsville, in the State of Alabama, from the 21st of April, 1832, when his commis. sion will expire. ** Wang H. GREENing, to be Register of the
to sale at Sparta, in the State of Alabama, from the 14th May, 1832, when his commaission will expire. John S. Huxteh, to be Receiver of Public Moneys, for the District of Lands, subject to *le at Sparta, in the State of Alabama, from the 14th of May, 1832, when his present commis. sion will expire. Honatio Srnague, to be consul of the United States, at Gibraltar, in the place of Bernard Henry, Niraniii. Prance, of Maryland, to be Consul of the United States, at Bremen, in the place of Frederick I, wichelhausen. Christorien Ellray, to be collector of the Solomo for the District of Newport, in the §as of Rhode Island, from the 5th of April, 1832, when his commission expired. William B. Scort, to be Surveyor and Inpector of the Revenue for the port of Town Sook, in the State of Maryland, from the 19th "April, 1832, when his commission expired. Thomas Gatrwood, to be Naval officer for *District of Norfolk and portsmouth, in the *te of Virginia, from the 36th of May, 1832,
Isaac Pirkis, to he Surveyor and Inspector of the Revenue for the port of Murfreesboro, in the State of North Carolina, from the 22d of March, 1832, when his commission expired. Natua NIEl Jackson, to be Surveyor for the District and Inspector of the Revenue, for the port of Newburyport, in the State of Massachusetts, vice William Cross, deceaced. Edward F. TATTNALL, to be Appraiser of Goods for the port of Savannah, in the Sate of Georgia, vice Wimberly J. Hunter, resigned. Miles HotchkiP, to be Register of the Land Office for the District of Lands subject to sale at Kaskaskia, in the State of Illinois, vice Shadrach Bond, deceased, *
Sir–I have seen with regret, in a letter from your correspondent at this place an unwarrantable attack on Col. Richard M. Johnson, of Kentucky. His course throughout the whole investigation was strictly honorable and uninfluenced by any particular transactions with the Bank of the United States. He was uniformly in favor of full inquiry into the proceedings of the bank and of introducing into the report every matter of sufficient public importance, and every transaction, the propriety of which might be questioned. Col. Johnson and myself concurred in every amendment to Judge Clayton's report. a - Your correspondent has also done injustice to Mr. McDuffie, whose course was, as it is always, fair and honorable. I must correct another error—whatever opinions the members of the committee may entertain of some of the transactions of the Bank of the United States, it is proper to cor. rect the impression that Messrs. Thos. Biddle and Co. were improperly favored by the president of the bank—such was not the opinion of the members of the committee generally.— They considered that the bank consulted its own interest. A majority of the committee doubted the policy of such large operations with any one house, as opposed to the ‘reneral interests of trade. I am, very respectfully, Your most ob’t servant, G. C. CAMBRELING. Frto M the SAME. * BANK CoMMITTEE’s Repont.—We are autho’ rised and requested by the Hon. C. C. Cam:
When his present commission will expire.
brelong to say, that he is not the author of the
l, B. C. Thoaxton, to be Surveyor and In-freport made by the majority of the commit
in the State of Virginia, from the 5th of May, tatives,
*Pector of the revenue for the port of Dumfries, tee appointed by the House of Represen
to investigate the affairs of the
henhis present commission will expire, United States Bank, but that Judge clay.
Allon WAanwell, to be surveyor and In...]ion is the author. Every person not disposed olor of the Revenue for the port of Bristol. to be malicious, and who is acquainted with "the State of Rhode Island, from the 28th of Judge Clayton, must know that he, as chair. *h, 1832, when his commission expired.|man, would make the report, and that both in
Goshan Morr, to be collector of the cus. nerve and talent he is every way competent to * for the District and Inspector of the Re that task. It has suited the malevolence of the Volue, for the port of Burlington, in the State|Courier and Enquirer, however, to ascribe the of New Jersey, from the 28th of March, 1832, authorship to Mr. Cambreleng,
** his commission expiredt
Frtons. The GLohr. INDIAN HOSTILITIES. Information has been received from the Head Quarters of General Atkinson, dated the 27th of April, stating— “That the conduct of Black Hawk and his associates, reriders it necessary that he should at once take the field, and, as far as possible,
prevent them from doing any mischief; that Mr.
Gratiot, Indian agent, has just arrived from the Prophet Village. Black Hawk and his part
were there. Yesterday, they set out, in com: pany with the Prophet's band, for the purpose of taking a position on Rock River, some fifteen or twenty miles above Ogee's, now Dixon's fer. ry, where they are determined to hold out, in defianee of any force that can, they say, be sent against them. They have the British flag hoisted, under which the war-dance is constantly exhibited. They must be checked at onee, or the whole frontier will be in a flame.” General Atkinson proposes moving by Galena, and taking a position at Ogee, Dixon's ferry, on the
Fort Clark Road, and await there the ariival of .
American trade to this place has suffered an interruption which must be attended with great loss and inconvenience to many citizens of the states. On the 30th ultimo, an armed force,
consisting of one frigate of 42 guns, a brig of add that, as His Imperial Majesty, Don Pedro,
18, and a small schooner, all under Terceira colors, and acting for Donna Maria Second, appeared off the island, and yesterday four Ame. fican vessels bound to this port with valuable cargoes of bread stuffs, &c. &c. were forcibly prevented by the Admiral (Sertorious) from entering, under the plea that the island being in a state of siege it was his duty to provent the entrance of warlike stores and provisions. I have used every effort to obtain the removal of this obstruction, but without effect, and my communication with the Admiral has ended in my protesting, in the strongest manner, against this act of violence, A British frigate is now lying here for the protection of the trade of her nation, but only
one English ship has appeared since the block-
still remains undecided.
I beg to add that I have sent similar infor. mation to the commodore of the United States ship of war, now in the Mediterranean, that he may take such measures as he may deem advisable for the protection of the American trade. Trusting my conduct on this occasion will meet your approval, I have the honor to be, Sir, * With the greatest respect, Your most obd’t servant, ! GEO. PERIGAL, Acting Consul of the U. S. The Honorable Epw Ann Livingston, o Seeretary of State, Washington.
Names of Vessels warned off.
CoNsu LATE of The U. StATES, Mrozina, 9th April, 1832. Sir—I have the honor to inform you that, since writing on the 6th instant, I have receiv. ed a written notice of the blockade from Admiral Sertorius, a copy of which I now enclose. I have the honor to be, Sir, With the greatest respect, Your most obedient servant, - Geo. PERIGAL,8. - * Acting Consul of the U. The Honorable EnwAnn Livisoston, * Secretary of State, Washington.
Her Most Faithful Majesty's Frigale, Donn" Maria, off Funchal, .jpril 6th, 1833. Sir—the island of Madeira, consequently the port of Funchal, being in a state of blockade, by a portion of the Naval forces of Her Most Faithful Majesty Donna Maria, I beg leave to give you notice of the same; alo"
in the name of the queen, has no wish toi". convenience neutral commerce, he has limited the restrictions to such cargoes as belong to the enemy, or that may in any way be com" dered as warlike stores or provisions. I have the honor to remain, Sir, Your very obedient servant, (Signed) ... R. r. sentoRus, Vice Admiral and commander-in chief of her Most Faithful Majesty's Naval forces. To G. PER1.GAL, Esq. Consul General of the United States. the UNITED STATES, TEALEGRAPH Is Pral NTED At * Washington City, upon the following
- - - - - - - - 10 00 country paper, [three times a week during theses: sion, and semi-weekly during the recess of Congress, For six months, Weekly paper,
- - - -
Payable in advance
The Globe, of the 17th, undertakes to demy the truth of the allegation that the Presi dent had used language relative to the assault
saults upon other members of Congress, for words spoken in debate. President's remarks, and it is possible that they may have been exaggerated; but certain it is, that the impression in this city is, that Houlton’s attack upon Mr. Stanbery received his appro bation—that he denounced Stanbery as a slan deter of private character; and said that if five ot six more members were treated in the same way, it would have a salutary effect upon the proceedings of both the Senate and the House. We do not pretend to give the words; but we have heard the names of Mr. Barringer, of the House of Representatives, and of Mr. Danforth, a respectable Presbyterian clergyman, and also that of Mr. Danforth's father, and another Pres. | byterian clergyman of this city, vouched as the persons who were present, and heard what did take place. We have also understood that Mr. Danforth conceived it to be his duty to remonstrate against the language of the Presidens; and that he manifested great excitement on the occasion. The friends of the Presidentinue House, having refused to permit an
way, undertaken to deny it, we conceive it to *our duty to name the individuals who can Eve the truth. These rumors have assumed a *pe which should make it as desirable to the President, if he be innocent, as to others that they should be investigated. - . .
P. S. Since the above was prepared for the Press we learn that Mr. Barringer asked to be ocused from voting on a proposition for inqui. o, on the ground that he had heard the remarks of the President. If rumor had done "Justice to the Chief Magistrate, it was the du. ty of Mr. Barringer to have contradicted the ' ' 'sports. As he did not do so, we must believe s that they are founded in truth.
made by Houston, calculated to encourage as-,
We did not hear the
inquiry, and the Globe having, in its equivocal.
We copy from the Nashville Republican the following notices:
Fito M. The Moni le Regist ER.
“Highly important to settlers on the Choctaw Lands.-A letter from the Choctaw agency in the State of Mississippi, addressed to a gentleman in this city, under date of April 8th, states that - o
“An order has just reached the agency, ordering all the white people out of the
Choctaw nation, and advising the approach
of troops up the Yazoo, to enforce the order.” It is estimated that from seven to eight hundred, and perhaps a thousand families from A
negotiation of the Choctaw treaty, and have commenced cultivating the lands under the expectation of acquiring titles when they shall be brought into market. If the order of the Government is enforced, it will occasion the most disastrous loss and distress to these emigrants. It will be recollected, however, that, by the provisions of the treaty, it is stipulated that no white persons shall be permitted to enter upon any of the lands for a period of three years from the date of the negotiation, and the settlers ought to have been aware that it would become the duty of the Government to remove them—at any rate should the Indians require it. It is understöod that many of the Indians have encouraged the settling of the whites among them, as it afforded them the opportunity of disposing of their effects to advantage. We cannot but indulge the hope that some compromise may be effected that will protect the emigrants from the utter ruin that must await their expulsion.” “Interesting to settlers in the Creek Nation.—" The marshal of this district has received instructions from the Secretary of War to repair to the district ceded, by the late treaty, and give notice to all persons, except those allowed by the treaty to remain till their corps are gathered, to remove within as short a period as practicable, having due regard to their local position and other circumstances. The marshal is instructed to fix the period, and make it publicly known. In the execution of this delicate trust, the marshal is directed to be as conciliatory as may be compatible with the object to be attained, and to apply force only when necessary, and after having fully explained to the parties their own duties, the rights of the Indians, the obligations of the government, and the instructions he has received. Should it become necessary, the commanding officer at Fort Mitchell is directed to aid the marshal with the military
labama, South Carolina, Georgia, and other States, have removed into the nation since the
force under his command in the execution of some great good,” is a truism, here introduced
It is intended to compel the ad.
It is understood that a large company has under a justification; or, on the other hand, an been formed in Tennessee, under the auspices admission that the condition of the country does
of Major Eaton, to speculate in Indian lands, of which near two millions of acres were reserv. ed by the late treaties with the Choctaw and Creek Indians. As the Indians are about to remove, and the object of these reservations is to compensate the Indians, in part, for the exchange of territory, why was the provision re.
quiring the government to remove the settlers,
introduced into those treaties”. Cui bono? It
The Nashville Republican says :
“A coalition apparently of such heterogeneous materials, would require for its justification causes of the most vital and imperious nature to the welfare of the country. It is possible, in the history of a government, that an exigency might arise, when duty and patriotism would require of political leaders, who had before been opposed to each other, on principle and in feeling, to change their course and combine their efforts to effect some great good for, or avert some great evil from, their country. The object for which they had thus, for the time, lot aside their usual principles of action, and accustomed hostility, must be. obvious, must be of the highest nature, demanding at once in the estimation of the nation such a sacrifice. Is this the case in the present instance Who would outrage truth and decency so far as to pretend that it is "
This is a comment upon the charge that a coalition had taken place between Mr. Calhoun and Mr. Clay. The admission that “an exigen: cy might arise when duty and patriotism would
not require such a sacrifice offeeling, But the error of the writer belongs to his school. It tests the interests'of the country by OFFICE 3 as if the prosperity, the happiness of the Anjerican people depends upon the question of whether Gen. Jackson or Mr. Clay be the President of the United States. We notice the article for the purpose of denying, first, that there is any coalition between Mr. Calhoun and Mr. Clay, or their mutual friends; and of 'denying, likewise, the inference which the writer would draw from this fact. We deny that it follows, as a matter of course, that, General Jackson ought to be re-elected, because Mr. Calhoun and hisfriends have not entered into the support of Mr. Clay, as a rival candidate. We notice it, also, that we may say, that we consider the question of who is President of the United States, to be of small importance, compared with the great question of TAX. ATION, which is nothing, more nor less, than the question of liberty itself. Upon this ques: tion, Mr. Calhoun and his friends are opposed to both Gen. Jackson and Mr. Clay. Upon this question, Mr. Van Buren, the favorite candidat. of the Nashville Republican, and Mr. Clay stand together. Between them there is a coa: tition resting on the combination of ambition and monopoly. . . we consider Gen. Jackson " equally opposed to a fair and satisfactory adjustment of this question, and that the south has as much or more to apprehend from * than Mr. clay, if the latter should come no power: for, while Gen. Jackson, claim'." belong to the south, and professes to be infavor of his “judicious tarift,” which is now explained to be a permanent tax of ten millions beyond the expenditure of the Government," find the whole weight of hisinfluence thro". to the scale of the monopolists. His poweriodi: vide the south is greater than Mr. Clay's "" be ; and that power is stimulated by his hared of Mr. Calhoun, and that other absorbing.” ence in which it originated ; we mean * desire to appoint Mr. Van Buren his succe” Feeling that the south are already safe; that hostility to Mr. Clay will preserve the loyalty of that section, the party in power have o' ed an anxious eye to the tariff States, Hoo Mr. McLane proposes a bill which will” surplus of ten millions of dollars ; and we are told in the Globe, that this is the “judicious tariff” recommended by Gen. Jackson!, , , that this Tariffshould not be acceptable.” apparent from one strong fact : The Globe.” ticipated the publication of the bill and *P* by a false commentary in the shape of no. lysis, and has not, to this day, given either the bill or the report to its readers
require of political leaders, who had before been opposed to each other, on principle and in feeling, to combine their efforts to effect
What, then, remains for the south to do? we are laboring for a reduction of the to whilst the partisans of Mr. Cloy and Gene"