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to is sleeve-- would stick, stick, stick there;

we sage was received from the House and where he wished it to remain.

cominunicating that a c mmittee ba: been apMr. CLAY rose', and said lie returned the pained on the part of the House to join such charge of cakimny to the Senator, from Mis- com vittem as inight be appointed by the Senate

tri Wait on the President, and inforın him that The CHAIR, (Mr. TAZEWELL,) sail the de- the two Houses were now ready 10 adjourn. bate could not longer be suffered; the Senator slessrs. Tylerind Kind were appointed froin hentucky must tako his sot,

su h commitiee on the pa 't of the Senate, Mr. CLAY I wish to explain.

.: 0 i mo:ion of Mr. POINDEXTER, the Senate Th. CHHATR-o further xylanation will be the priceerled to the consideration of esecue, heird fiam le gentleman from Kentucky. tve business, in ord:r to enable him to submit

Mr. CLAY-i tell tiie Presdent Linust be * inution in executive session, lieard; and I dl mand to knot the point of or Al a quarter befoir eight the doors were rcder?

opened. The CuAll-the Senator was out of ont M. TYLE, liom the committee appointed in the language used to the Senator from Nism want on the President, reported that they souri,

la perforated this du y, and had received for Mr. CLAY-then I will make another point answer that the President had no further coinof order. Was not the langunge of the Seva- inunications to inake. -tor from lisuri out of order?

Oi notno br. Bok, a message was sent Tlie CHAIR--the present incumbent was not to the house of Representatives to inform the in the Chair when the sleba' e arose.

liouse that the Senate was ready to adjourn. (Mr P-IX DEXTEN had then, temporarily, oc A message was received from the House cupied the Chair)

sia ing thu, huving closed its legislative scs. Mr. POINDEXTER rose to explaini son, it was now rsidy to adjourn. Mr. BENTON roze, (Str. P. on his feet,) and Tie Senate then adjourned to the first dion: saiel, an apology is due, by nie, to the scrate; day in Dic-mber next. I was out of order.

Tlie TOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, Sir. CLAY said, (Mr. P. still in possession in purgance of the order vf Saturday, as, of the eye of the Chair,) in the same tribunal soubles at six o'clock. I take the sunne opportunity to offer an ap..lo Nr, daos, of Virginia, offered a resoiurion gyfor the Senator from Missouri I have none. which was adopied, calling up several- bills

Mr. POINDEXTER here es putained : luis from the cales der words were not distinctly sulible in the gallery; Mr. STEWART, by consent, presented certain but we understood liim to say, that he had not memorials froin citizens of Pennsylvania, pray.. conceived the debate irregular at the period he ing for a subscription to the stock of the che vacate the Chair,

speake and Onio Canal Company, to be apa Mr. POINDEXTER having sat slown, there plicul in the constucti "of the w-slern section was a general call of question," "question.” of that work.

The CHAIR then put ihe queslion, "ghall, The inemorials were laid upoor the table. this bill pas ?" It was decided in the negative Mr: <TE: AUT presenteil, also, a menjorial *aves 22, noes 19; a majority of two-thirds be-on the subject of the lar ti

ing required to pass the biils by the following On the motion of Mr. BARBOUR, of Virginia, Vote :

resolution was unanimously passer granting YEA6-Messrs. Buckner, Charbers, Clay, 50 dollar's additional compensation to each of Clayton, Dallas, Foot, Frelinghuysen, Hen- fine meșs: ugers of the House, in consequence drick Holmes, Johnston, Poindexter, Prentiss, of the unusual lerigth of the session. Robbins, Robingiti, Ruggles, Stymour, Silshee, On the motion of Mr. Tarlon, of N. York, Spragur, lipton, Tomlins n, Webstery Wil- an additional compensation of one hundred dok kins-22

lars was voted to the chaplain of the House. NAYS--Messrs. Benton, Bibb, Brown, Dud. Alp. T. in proposing the resolution, expressly ley, Filis, Forsyth, Grundy, Hyne, Hill, Kane, stated that it was offered without the knowledge King, Manguin, Marcy, sdier, Moore, Taze- of the chaplain. well, Troup, Tyler, Jibite19.

On the motion of Mr. Polk, an extra com.

pensation was voted to the postmaster of the Tukbar, JULY 17.

House. The SENATE met yester lay at six o'clock.

On the motion of Mr. McDufrir, the resoluA message was received irom the House of tion for printing 10,000 copies of the Presi: Representatives, communicating an order of dent's message, on, the bank bill, was called up that body suspendling the joint rule, which and adoptert

, the amend niet! submitted by prevents the sending to the President any bills Mr. WuITTLESET, of Ohio, having been previ. fur signature on the last day of the sessist, for ously negatived without a division. the purpose of sending aree bills to the Presi On the motion of Mr. ADAXS, 500 additional dent; one relative to a grant of land in Alaba- copies of the Senate's repuri, en 1he subject of ma; one for the relief of invalid pensioners; and weights and measures, were ordered to be one private bill.

The resolution was agreed to, and the rule Mr. Pork offered the following resolation, suspended

which was adopted:

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WASHINGTON, JULY 30, 1832,

VOL. VI....... ....... BY DUFF GREEN..$2.50 PER ANNUM.

.........No. 20.

EDITORIAL.

secondary to that object; and the whole power

of the ad pinistration is to be thrown against any The Globe insinuates that Gov. Miller and member who dared to refuse his support. Gox, Poindexter yo.ed for Mr. Poindexter as, Will the people approve!. We will see:

President prolem, of the Senate, and asks us to nume lhe Van Buren. Senators who did. We

THE TARIFF. are not in the confidence of tire Van Buren Senators, and therefore we do not pretend to

Mr. Hc Lane's project compared with Mr. know who voted for Mr. Poindextr; but w

Hayne's. assert, upon the best authority, that Governor In the Globe of Saturday we have a long arMiller voted for Mr. Tazewell, and that Str. ticle, accompanied by a formidable array of Poindexter. did not voie for himself The figures, to show that “ Mr. Hayne's proposed statement in the Globe is a wilful and delibera- reduction on protected articles FOR THE FIRST five calumay;

YEAR would have been 600,000 dollárs less

than that which would have been effected We are told in the Globe that there never by the bill of the Secretary of the Treasury." has been a session of Congress so distinguished A little further on the writer makes the "total for political intrigue as ibat which has just reduction in the first year $300,000 more by closed and it adus, that the aspiranis for the the Secretary's bill than by Mr. Hayne's proPresidency and its outposts, the Departments, position.” Now, without admiting the fact to have been unwearied in their efforis to throw be as here stated, what would it prove if Mr. the affairs of the courry into confusion, with Hayne's proposed reduction for the first a view to profit by the chances."

year's was less $300,000, or even $600,000, The caspirants to the Presidency" are, first, than Mr. McLane's finut reduclion. Mr. Hayne Gen. Jackson, next Mr. Clay, nex Me. Virt, submitted to the Senate no detailed plan, but anil last, it least, the Hon. Mirtin Van Buren he intiaaled in his speech, (a part of which has And, without pretending to question the accu- been quoted in the Globe,) that provided the racy of the siaiement, we venture to assert that duties should be finally brought down to the the candidates suppor.ed by the Globe have lowest revenue standar:1," the duties on the done more to throw the affairs of the country pro ected articles miglit be brought down graintu confusion than it was possible for Mr. Clay dually to that point. It was intimated by Mr. and Mr. Wirt to do. But we note the article 1. that 15 per cent. the true revenue as explaining the policy which is to be adopta standird, which he supposed, with charges, &c. ed; and ihe reasons of the warfare which is to be would give to the manufacturers an amount of waged against the members of Congress who protection, fairly incident to revenué, equal to have had the independence to prefer the inter- 333 per cent.

It is true that Mr. Ha ire de. ests of their constituents to the will of the Pre-clared that provided these principles were sident.

adopted in the adjustment of the tariff, - he did. The Van Buren policy is to Aatter and pur- not care if the reduction on the protected artichase those wo can be purchased, and de. cles should be made by two or three successive nounce those who cannot. It is to bribe thoge steps, (the public debt being spread over the who can be bribed, and silence those who same period,) while the unprotected articles, cannot. The session commenced by the ap- (not now admitted duty free,) should be puintment of a Speaker remarkable for his par- brought down at once to 15 per cent, Mr. H. lisan subserviency, and this appoiniment was declared that if his plan were accepted, he did followed by a rumor that he was to be appoint- not care if the first year a reduction should be ed minister to Englanil. To the effect of this made of only ten pes.cent., provided it was rumor on the Speaker himself, and upon seve- made a part of the measure that in ttree years ral other aspirants to foreign missions, in the it should be carried down a still further reduce two Houses may, in our opinion, be traced the tion, and the third year to bring down the du. intrigues, which bave had a most unfavorable ties on the protected articles to 15 per cent. ad bearing upon the character and legislation of valorem. Can any one suppose that such a proCongress. I will be our duty to speak of these position would not have been accepted by the hereafter. , Bui we refer to the article of tile whole south? And if suci a plan had been adoptGlobe, to say that its chief object is to discredit, ed by Congress, the existing difficulties on the with their constituents, those independent mem. subject of the tariff, would have been finally bers of Congress, whom they could neither pur- and happily adjusted. Assuming the calculachase nor intimidate into a blind acquiescence tiong in the Globe to be correct, the following "in all the intriguies put on foot by the kitchen would be a fair comparison between Mr. Mc cabinet, for the vation of Mr. Van Buren. Lane's scheme, and Mr. Hayne's proposition, All the great interests of the country are builshowing the final reduction by cach.scheme.

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