Group Title: Bahama argus
Title: The Bahama argus
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00096304/00101
 Material Information
Title: The Bahama argus
Alternate Title: Argus
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George Biggs
Place of Publication: Nassau, Bahama Islands, W.I.
Publication Date: July 4, 1832
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Bahamas   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 16, 1831)-
General Note: Latest issue consulted: vol. 5, no. 47 (Dec. 26, 1835)
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00096304
Volume ID: VID00101
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: alephbibnum - 002338828
notis - ALU2641
oclc - 50408180

Full Text


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I)t Mfaw 1ibAma rflsenj.


fEODGE bflGS. Edler.
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. WEBVIRDllA&BL t 4, 18aS.


VOL..-l9, CI.


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THE BAHAMA ARGUS. mitte on the refeirm bit be discharged but, my Lord*, I could be devised; and if they could notteo rnaig. [Hear.]
do not think we should have done'oar duty by the comn- I trust that, out of all these unhappy differeacesi, measure
IruLIs.KU SeX I-WEKrLT IN NAss, s i rP. try, by the Sovereign, who ib l ie'dtcult, oextraor- of rtfornr win arise, great, eslensive, elicient, iad hbe-
dinary, if not in me perilous a tsio, if we were to per- ficil ; for it must be great, extensive, and efficient, to be
1a1.t Dellars per anamut-,rUasee. mit this order to be sqcotmpl sl discharge, without beneficial to the country. I trust that such a measure of
fng a day for the subject ta I roo nded in. (Hear, reform will arise as will rested the confidence of the pee-o
hear.) Why the noble earl ad h fri ends have thought ple to the institutions of the state, and give sisfaction to
proper to act as they have deae b more than I an venture those who are aoardently bent on obtaining it. If it hold
tu reconcile. Is it because tl House of Lords-I appeal however, fall short ol that which I think tie country de-
to tei speeches of every nob Lord who addressed it the mends, and is entitled to, I shall much regret that a mor
S other night-has agreed to placed inlhe bill in the most beneficial one has not been successful, but I will not go on
Samiable, liberal, and conciliatory manner,---(iar and sitll a bill subject to lie daily alerationa which may be
-- laughing,)-is it because we could not proceed solely ac. made in it by a majority of the liouas ue, folr-fidof which
PO3 f'T .e cording to the mode which the noble Earl thought proper consist of persons who aru opposed to aay reform what-
--._ _-c~-~ *to dictate,-(hear, heer,)-is it because we have not gone ever. Farther I have no occasion to say. I only oae i at
BURIALOF SIRJOHN MOORE. on in the exact alphabetical order he desired,-(laughing) consequence of the ill-judged, ill-inmed, and unprovokod
woLr,. -is it becauseewe would not take schedule A and B before attack of tihe noble Eil. Indeed, I should not have at-
Not a drum w heard ot a fn i note, schedule C and 1), that they have thi' abandoned heil tempted to make him any reply a all,if I had notfelt that
A. his core to tile ramparts we turned ; d1uy 1 [llear, hear.] Are these tihe grounds on which I was called on to set myself light with your Lordahipeand
ofot a soldier dncharged hi farewrls lllt, tIhty have acted I or cannot thel noble Earl und Iis col- thecountry,as to the motives and tlesenseof duty by which
O'er lie grave where our Hero was buried leagues bring forward some better reasons than those I was inllietced. [(Cheers.]
Suhichl tie defeat of the other night affords them to jus.i;f The Earl of Carnarvon exidainod, and their lordlships .
The burildhiudarkly: at dead or inht. one of the moot darin,, andi atrocious counselsthat any mi- having agreed ? tllat the houie go into cunnmittee on the
By The slrugglinh our boobc s dir it, nister Ias ever ventured to, insult hie ears ol his Sovereign reform bill on Monday next," the house adjourned till
A! the suner .mly lm, y ig uitih. [Loudl cries of hear, hear,hear.] Th'Irefore, my Friday, yesterday. ]
Lords, it must not be thrown out to the i|rople, whatever IIOLSE OF COMMONS.
No useless cofls eaelomed his breast. be tlle motives ofl tie noble I and Ilis friends, that his I
Nor in sheo-.a in shrond we wound him ; and their determniinl;tion has bhn taken in consequienre oif j tIIUrtsay, Mlay 10.
Bur he a eiIar iroar suraking hl hs re;t- tle rejection iof thllis ill by the house. No, my Lord'* this A IRATE ON Liati) E tRINGTON'S MOTION.
h hs artil cloak around h ll I i has not len r-ecltedl: it mintt Ie dliscIrd, for I ai Thl Sheriffs of Londlont presented the petition adopt-
Few And w were nhe pray rs e saido iur, you are now not dererminmsi t1 i eect it; and a you e C, at the meeting of the Common Council this day, pray-
Bet westedi a stl lookedlonm th aee ofei t the i a-_ clmrge l I,) mme alit- o I I)r ith bringte cmmnnmtitt-il N
And we apoke Dnota wod of sorrow ; h.a aere' 1 daischnre il. orle. hr itS brinr coinintti ing the lomue not to grant any further supplies until the
And we bitterlyo thouh e f of the demor to-morrow', Ietin i b refr* bll had assed into a law. A spirited di scion,
Ad e bitterly thought of the morrow. moving that it .lel r..old io lhe paper lor Monday next. ,lici lasted a consideraBi li me, took place on ith pr-
WVe thought--e we hollowed his narrow bed, Whe'lthlier Ilie hlose will be able Iten to proceed in it or not senmtaion of this petition.
And smoothed down his lourely pilli)w- rentains sIt to lie saemm, hut we h4' til piuwer of adljourn- \i.en thu gelleiy was opened, ile liouse on all Aider
how the foe and the stranger wuld Ira o'er his e. iiti moru inoly if tihe sate u' public bf usia t essr wngweolide e tall d dofe
And we fr way on ite billow. i g it to or inoe ite tte o public bie was crowded to excess, tlite aide galleries too were full of
require t1. members.
But hall of our heavy Iask was dou. e.arl (irty.-I :am, my Lorld, too muicrlh acuotomed to Lord Ebringlon, rose to bring forward Iis motion fur
WAV hen telock toled thehour or retrilg, r tihe vileIt, p'ror; il, In1larn mi,,iI.tr -[iheers,]- ll- o adldi.e to IIs IMaisty ouhe present posture of
Anil e beard lite distant and random ginu
That the ee was suddenly rising. tiidd--n .ilnmot disorderlvy- 'l I N]-,J-attakles of tle anfis. Tlii house, he believed, no one could deny, was
Sly and e noble dEarl to riae Ifr t ep iirplmis. if 11' -iIlyingto tllht which called on for sume expression of its opinion on recent
lowlm and adly welai his m rlon. icry l i. h now direrot.d ag d,'st ni.m. [ L[nd cheers.] Nor is circminlances. ((Hear, hear.) le Ihald not far to luck
We carried not a we raised rom .c I ron, ,, it li,r t"'i plmp h' l" del'mlin1, mi m-lf flromm time iimpuia- back for a precede.nlt for thie imode of proceeding ie In.nut
Hut we left him-alone wilh Iis gluey. ti los whit h' h ian thought l prlllI 'i to ast up.i, mie, tIat I to adult. In 1t12, on tle death of Mr. Percival, blr
again rise to adflres, you. (Hear, bear,) I Ir,:st, in the Slte.isr Wortley, now Lord Wharnrlilfe, moved an adl-
e. imlamtioln or yori Loilships .nd i'f lie Ipublic, that my idres, to Ihe Regent mo form an efficienl administiatiu,. I
I.1PERIAL PARLIA.H 1CT'. clrhracter-I say iI uwlioinlt iprm.mi lntiion-stands in irlui a l moni that occasion. in irelilen(e to a statement tliua smcll
lglht that I nm!,d mit apiprl'i oldl ain iiiry a ill arise to me a motion a would inrterfire wilh the rom a] prerogative, llr.
IIOUSE OF LORDS 'lIln Ilol iil'utallnn t[I "t'riir.] I it, ity lordi, tlie ('antiintg s.al ti should notl he had recourse to except on
..' M m noble E .l IIas \eltitnreld iIn i llign.lt lle t ds% ice I felt il to particular emergencies : the Iluuw of C(onlmons was a
t:Wl)>: lnv, May 9th. lie ins dult to gins lu lt 11 .Mrsly a, outrageous, insulting house not alhni' of redress, hut of advice. Tliese words
nEMOSATION or M1iI O iaK'b. a ind laelious. [lliar, hiIar.j I oLwre fromthose cheers (the nolle Lord had just read the extract from the speecl
Earl Grey-My Lords, alter l lat took place in this ilha sucrh an opinion i otim confined to tlhe nole Earl, and of Mr. ('.miningig) (fillv Justifird the step he (Lord E.) now
Vlimn' oin Monday last, and after Ih.' reouh of that nihli's i tt here are other orll the iopposile .ile of lhe house who meant I, purrsii. Ile did not ishl to embarrass thel
debahn and division, you w.ll prilh, lyi bl prep. re d ti r- ).irit ipdae it lli hili in t[ile senlailimnlo hear :] bill all I crown in its crhoicr of a nminslr, but lest there should
c ive the statelmnt Wliich I now iec it l) It i ny utIv cut I r in cia la i e .lin o limin or h mliiit(c 1Ihal, in giving the exist lany dnioil t1 Illi sentimrr'nts of tlle majority of tllo
o:fcr. My Lords, llie result of lthat dilame and dIlivion ,silicel I lsd givu t1othe cr ro I w;rald nill tim( last Ino- menrmi rs of this house. Strange clhnnge of ojminioU
cetrlainly reduced lmel, in conjiinciou wl ll llli colleacueps, intent %hllen tie lrrll cnistanmlllls oiiil of til iethe ex;ln of wr : ted tI hate litken plate elsewhere with respect
eilthr once to withdraw froan His llM.ilWsty's smis, or tile pubtiic w rcs i e ld lime irne -i' o tile duly I on.d Ili ti, this IIaminre ; at all evrint, hl i al sure, it was neces-
t.I tender to ime So ereirgn that alld~ni lhicr ltiIe eir- croulillr m, inlpi.Lsd ion mle ari hlh.illi;i ion ol o(fl rr ;11 i. h sir. l hiii a i.iuw to public ranquillilby, and the stability of
cmiisances of ili- calc appeared to i) s tio im f\, ti r ._.mi|.'y. [Hlear, henar.] W helellrr that alvii,. s .narmlil any fiuil e adminini ration, that lihe sentinmetis of this
luch means as were necessary to onsilr i tlhe success of ite' or oullll rremini yet to hi delrmined ; biul it any nohbl Ieiose should be publiily and a;t once made known.
bill for reform in.w before your Lordships. (lHear, lie I.) L.,'rd opposite sli ink Ihat it w lr lr. and saubnit a (Cheers.) The late ministers carried with them into their
We were teduled to line aditernastire, o lriniig thal and ml.)Iomnl oil the subll l, I .lhall be prepared to argue the retirement the consolation of low mcrh they had effected
or of reelgning ltie offices which we had li li ,"m. .1.. a. ii. i, and to derlii.1 n\y .elf in the best manner I am in the rr al cause of public liberty. (Cheers.) lie had
hold. (Hear, hear.) My Lords. the Iast altenalrive ha, a ile. [(lear.] II lime acts whereas theneoble L.ord states, heard repolrli of a change of opinion in members of that
aler nuch cons.idleratiotn, been accepteld. (llear, hear.) i ,i. Iferenlcnc iouild he rigili, lit I appeal to I.ur Lord- house with re-pect to the reform hill, but ie did not be-
We offered an advice which we felt lner dmil andl lie ir- s.aips' rrcuol!iction i1' they are. Ie says tie question you lieve these reports. (('iher..) Still it was necessary to
cnmstlances of Ihe times required ; but his Mimlesty hass decidil on Mondllav ilidl not affect any thing se.umnlial in the tme tratnqnillilt of the cl untry and the safety of the cro wn
been pleased to accept the alloenativo o"' mir1 resignation, means n. ; and that i 'as a mere contest between us lh"-- that tihe sentiments of that house at the present crisis
certainly in he most graciums manner : I Is Majesty having. their hldules A and I1 should p.'rede those of C and ); should he made known. (Cheers.) The nobIAord, aftea*"
at the same line, oioured its wiilli it' fullestapprobaiiiiii but I siblmil to yoior lo)rdiships that in thei dreate I did p:)aing a compliment to Earl (;rey and his colleagues,
of our services during the time which we have held office, not fail to insist on ithe importance of lite point, and over concluded by moving liis resolultilon on uhich the pro-
c.nd which I cannot resign althout expressing my deep 1 and overr aggaiitlultat themt iit inelriallr affected tie princi- posil address to the crown was fourwled.
gratitude for lthe confidence and support which I have re- pief thebbill. [Cheers.] I declared ihal itwas amallerof The resolutionsstlted the regret of thle house at tie
reived from my Sovereign in that period. (IHear, hear.) the crentestl importance, inasmuch as tlhe bill proceeded on retirement of a minister in whom lthe hosne had placed,
Ily Lors,. under these circumstanceswe now stand. llar- the principle of relieving ther country from thoeeilof nomli- and still continued to place, their confidence.
ing given in our resignations, and they having been ac- nation boroughs: whereaslthe amendment which the house IThat lhis house had, in pnrsusance of II'1 Majesty's
cepted, your Lordships will see the propriety of ourt not adopted was lhatt ihis most leading clause should lie pos)- mnot grarioims speerh from the throne, passed and sent up
proceeding in any public business for the short space of poned to make way for those partsof the measure whichl,in to the other house a bill to amend the representation of
time which nust elapse till our successors are appointed, my opinion, could only be entertained after the question of the people.
and you will especially agree with me in the necessity of disfranchisement was; disposed of. [Cheer.] But by That His Maiestty's sulrclts took the mount intense in-
our abstaining from all subjects on which a difference of whom, my Lords, wam tie proposition moved T Why, by a ter'es in the progress of this measure.
opinion from us may prevail in a new administration.- noble and learned Lord who, in lle course of his speech, That any atlnmpt to mutilato it would be received by
(Hear, hear.) I will not, therefore, to-morrow proceed in stated he considered the bill to be inconsistent with the them will universal disatisfaction.
the committee of the reform bill; but I beg to remind you safety of the government, and that it was suBversive of! And they earnestly implored His Majesty not to call
that a bill for thle better regulation of the admiraltv and tile cnnstilulion. [Cheers]. After this, what right had I to his councils any persons who would not pledge them-
navy stands for to-night ; and, if there be no uljection to in expect that tlie bill would be supported T (Hear, hear.) solvs to carry into effect the bill which had pused time
the proceeding, my noble friend behind me is ready to go Bv whom was it to be supposed I was it by thl noble house for a reform of the representation of the people.
on with it. Duke, who said that the present slate of the repre- (Loud cheers for onle time.)
Lord Ellenboroungh.-With regard to the bill alludled I rnaltion was perfect and inciiliale of heing improved by Mr. Strutt seconded the motloo. If thel bore ha
tu I \now that some difference of opinion does exist, and I human in grnnily anJ wisdom ? [rcheers)-nd who, had- any respect for themselves, they weold eat for one mo-
therefore submit to the noble Earl the propriety of also ever he millet do in the cnmmiice, declared that he would ment give their confidence to person who, for the last
deferring it. eventually vout' against tlle nimasnue 1 [Hear, hear.] By vear, had been at one time contesting time vital principle
Earl Grey.-I have no objection to having it postponed; whom else By a noble Duke. %oho said that he would of the bill, and at another cavilling at its details for
and now, my Lords, I will move thal the order of the day vote against any me'asur'e of dis.;ranchlisement whatsoever month a a stretch.
for to-morrow for the further consideration of the reform [chlers] ; and hvy noble Lord, ahio would support the bill Mr. Baring thought that LesaAltborp ought to msa the
bill in committee be discharged. if the amendment was carried which would get rid of all advice which ministers ad give the Sovereign, the re-
The Lord Chancellor presented ser nml reform peti- itle disfranchisement part. I;nder these circumstances, section of which had led to their resigrntion. In the
lions, particularly that from the great Birmtingihain meeting. my Lords, would it not be childish to think the vote shich absence of that information he thought & y could not
Is doing so he adverted to the resignations, and remarked vou came to sas a mere question of form and precedence, carry that address. He called the present state of the
Upon the kindome which he had everexperienced from his and that the efficiency of the bill was not affected by the country awful, for he lhad heard that night, from good
Maj~ y. amendment of the noble and learned Lord [Cheers.] authority, that multitudes were gathering in the streets,
.etl of Carnarvon.-The noble Earl has moved that Under these circumstances I fiel I had nothing else to
er of tl;e day for tie further proceed:n inll te con-. do butto see if mnc *uis el securinm thie sucroCss of the hill / Cnti.tned on thc last Page )









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,iWADN WkY, JWLY 46 6111. Cal = 10, 4h ~ m at a yet. M t r
SATe -4,- I8 e. to ^i m a .M. s .e o- y -e e,. eve tuey n, m
J L rwwrbow r &, We i ml ei we Hots. of Commons will be dissolvTd
O- AidoIJca aso y Me btihge p s, of loNo our ie Iadd that d ie bove, we hear that Lord Chaed.ia
atll ,le her pmte, or No. 86 of quesd, the o M ih t=b .toproedo the of the Admiralty, and Mr. Croker
th A1 t bi l t L hrdshiibm d as l uft ll.r iable, and to i onemb e Cabinet. The Seals are to be put in con.
....-. l "tA,,iduce Into it'-l M ate ad ahellmloo* as they e mission ; eson assigned is, that Lord Lyndhont
Im Mh l Ela mr, C l'iigoonwden, from Liverpool, think my m to L L of d man with any nonwit the benfeicial acquaintance of himself ae
and idt ~ rp L aCaptain Griffih from Halifas, chaos a t ica p ll to onder to overcene the Lady wi d Ddley. is not in a situation in which i
arrived hera e I-m mri B4 i i.day eveiain, and ithe imu l oi b e d lower bhoe mys n i porble r hi give up a fixed and certain inrep
lattrenMndae y miing. Wehve baefavwnpd with heir opiiilvn.T be l Io C. Wh w l8iLa- for tha which l depend on the eiistence of the "w
,Mo y m, We hve btern are 4 t .i h l2y 7 ity, their inte.- Ministry. It lo said, that the Duke of Welliat
twsLIrApoo l papers of the 12th ad 14th of May, ayO- iden to er S lf they onclve will ha condition lb the King for an immediate diiolu.
taleg maee lteresting matter; and have devoted a large hebe accept to da o d to Ie people Inenlly. lion of that awhi call the Parliament of Delegat
space in am paper to de insertion of debates and pro. They will,, is. mid, It i also report t Mr. Bating, on reconsideration
cedi sa in tih two Iloua of Parliament upon til re- Ist. Promise to introdoi silver standard, and to in- hesitales to beco n llor of the Exchequer.
St y Min cream the circlatioo. We have just beeo Intructed, that the Dkoe of Wel.
aa titm of the Gay Minstry. d~. They will engage alter the free import system, lington has kissed bands this afternoon, on the acceptanm
The Reform Bill does not appear to have been lost as and grant further protection to the manufacturers. of office.
stated in the Jarmaic Bulletin, published in our last; bit a 3. They will promise to take of the assessed takes from
i al of strength having taken place, between Ministers bsopkeepers, mantrturers, and trading promises of every Fre mi Standard.
oad he oppositisn.oa the fill night, in the Committee kind, and also from all houses paying les rent Ithan .t. Amongst the sormi age luat in the best informed circles,
It need not be said, that hee propositions, o far as they which, however, we g ie assur-nirs, it is supposed, that
opal a amotl of Lord Lyodhurst to postpone tie consi- have en discussed atall, have encountered the ridicule of Sir R. Peel will not take office for the present i that 4oe
deration of the alifranchising clauuns uatil the clauses of all enlightened men as tending to delusion, or to pinnge us Lyndhulrst will not take'tb Great Seal but succeed to
enfranchinemmt were disposd ol, and Ministers having back into the worst of the old abuses, and there is little Lord Tenelrden upon the King Bench: and that the
been defeated by a majority of thirty five, they waited d'subt, that, if persevered in, they will he regarded in the Great Seal will, at lerst for a' ime, he placed in coom-
upon His Majesty, and required his sanction for the crea- sanle light by tie people at large. If, however, the new iuit*ion.
iituponry do not find it prectleblo, by any artifices of this With more confidence we an llak of the namemom
doe of a suffcient number of Peers, to enable them to description, to cajole tp aaeilt [louse of Commons into likely to be pursued by the new Goverm t. We hea
earry *he Bill in an effective state through tle Lords ; at the acceptanceof their bill, they will thon report to every reason to believe, tltit the R '~A Bill, will car.
the aml time, tendering their resignations, should Ilis tlle epedient of dissolvl iianent, and rely upon the thinly be carried forward in the Hlo q saorda, and dit
Majesty decline vesting them with the power required. effect of sucl premises upDO the people to procure for even the 10 franchise will lie pioservedi a ery ar)
.lwmn a house better adapted for lleir purpose, number of constituencies, oll as well as ; but it wEi
Their resignations were accordingly accepted, and Hi, Still the more general belief is, as has been already be secured to bona Jide established hwl"mll ; ad
Majesty luI thus proved, thal, however favourable he may stayed that a dissolution of Parlianent will take place inj- lthat td inorw liberal franchise of scot and itt p3 em
be to Reform, he' will not resort to unconstitutional immediately, i. e. on Monday,or Tuesay at larnthesi. served in most, if not all, places now poaicsF l. e
meassts, to amsure its success. The funds have been tolerably steady to-day. Consols currency question, the greatest of all quesions as aecl-
As our dates are not so late as those already received were at 83 to I in the morniiig, but declined afterwards, ing the commerce of tlie country, will alo be early
o o e t ay i an ndlehftff at i; to A for tie account. Money continues brought under the notice of ParliamentL Thi i all that
from Jamaica, they do not, of course, contain any thing care at the Stock Elxchange. Eschequer Bills left off is really known at present.
certain, as to the formation of a Mne Ministry. Name- at 8 to 9 premium. Every thing is quite settled, and ettled in the moat
rous and vario are the accounts; bit dilfering so widely The Foreign market is flat, with a general tendency to gratifying and satisfactory manner, and nthiag bot the
from earb other, that noideaapproaching at allto certainly, ileclie, but more particularly in the European Stocks. etiquete--the form of resigning and accepting odace-
can be formed from them, as to who will be bold enough to There was no other lnew nature, and the business transact- now remain. Lordl Lvndhurst took li aeat in th Court
e m f te, t l e o d was ona small srle. of Eichequer this noruinu for the firt time, and took
lake the helm of state, in tie political storu now raging _- ..- _ leave of his learned colleagues. Lord Broughm also
in Great Britain. Themajority of theLords, and we mus Fron the London Sun. ininiatil to tle (lhancery Bar, that this was the lat day
add, the property of the Kingdom, look up to the Duke \RRIVAL OF THE KIN(G AND QI':EN, AND lie should appear in that Court.
of Wellington, as the one best calculated to rule the couo- T'llElit RECEPTION BY T'lE PEOPLE.
cilsufthenarion ; but theHoOue nf Commons still pin thoir It being known that the King would come to town to- Polit(ial Clat.-Lord llairowby has been sent for by
faith upon Earl Grey ; and Lord Ebringlon, on the 10ih dav, Ihe ureatestl popular li'line was escited, and tl.e line the Khinc. We undlerstrnd that the whi,l to fall with de-
brought forward a motion, for an alddre, to 11l Majesty, Iof road lrill Winsdior ito Jan"les' Palaca..s thronged rency, Ihae siipulat.ds for the creation of three new peers.
with people ready to rec usie hiI. .11. I'ortman, Mr. (:oke, anil Lord F. Osborne, are aid
expressive of the regret entertained by the Hou,,se at 1the At a quarter past twelve oi,'lo,-k, I'e rnIal calrriaee Ite the genrllnien selected. \We have heard also that
retirement of the Ministers, in hurnm the House htid ieachedi Ilounshw, where a struil guard lo about iwenets Lord Falkand is to,) be ffiered an English peeragr.-
placed, and still continued to place, their conftlence ; and imon of the 9th Lancers joined the royal carriage, in i tandord. The Kinu has created two Perr.-Mr. Don*
praying HisMajesty, not to call to his counsels any per- which were tie King and Queen. Time pusilions passed d.s anti Lrd Francis Osborne. The elevation of the
sons who wold not pledge themelv, ti array into ic on ata rapid rate, and, on entering tiie town of Urenlford, ;fimer %ill create a vacancy for Berkshire. The King
sons whe woold nt pledge themselves t carry into cft the people, who lid dmbled in great numbers, begai to Ihas also requested that l)r. Grey, ihe new Bishop of
the Reform Bill, as it had passed the Commons. groan, hiss, and make tse most tiennduus nois.s that car, H, rsfrd, may retain the rich living of Bishopsgpe, which
In such a state, with a Ilonlh of Lords opposed to a be imagined. IlThe escort kept behind sand close lo the Lord Grey dreclinpe.--Glube. The news of he resigns-
Ile- of Commoos-with the arisutcracy and the Iwo- carriage wiidoms, or, is all probahblily, mischief would; thn of .Ministers in ile city ve.rerdaly, and *hch wsl
pie at war-nodoing but the firmness of lte Mon irch, have eLu.nsd, as. see care '1tol, a nu mbler of' cluol c dirt bcrily believed when rumoured in the earlier p of te
were hurled at le carriage. Along the roads to London day, had the afeet of stopping, in many ins t, the
can save die nation. 'hat our King will, at ili ins u len- tisi people expres,,d their feelings in a similar manner, usual acnd various sale of pinwrty that take placl noon.
tos crisis, prove hinisalf firm and resolute, we have ino and, when tile carriage entered the park, the nmb saillnrd Auction'urs withdrew the sales inirisntd to the ; and it
doubt. Iis rejectioo of what Lord Carnarvon styles the their majesties uinh yells mad execrations of every de. is feared thlt the suctioneering bussnes,, so prductive to
daring and atroci counsels of Earl Grey, augurs well; scription, which we refrain Bm publishing. The nmoment the revenue, will e .perience a stanation st will he
Iad we yet cnfidently hope to see hi, within tfe assist- the carriage entered the polace-yard the gates were closely. nostl rverely felt. Yesteday le walls of all t public
m Tory ministrat, store tan, y i Shortly after the arrival of the King, the Dulke of hWel- thorou.lifarrm were placarded with large bills, of wheb the
amof a Tory administration, restore tranquillity in is lingto arrived at the palace, and, if possible, the people following is a copy : Englishmen !!! if you wish to se
Kingdom, by finding in the people a fair and moderate treated hin worse than they did the Kinr. lThe Duke re- for prime Minisrtr an individual of known talent, pa lt-
Reform, withil trencbing upon the vested rights of the gained in conference with Ill Majesty about twenty i"in. and trie constitutional principles, let meetings be
aristocracy. minutes, and then left the palace, amid the mst astounding held, without delay, in every part of the country, to c-
4r yells of the populace. sider the propriety of petitioning His Majesty to call is ll
From the Liverpool Albiet, May 14. rouncils HisRopi Hllinne.s the Duke of Susses. Under
LoIoN, 9atd1y, tlay 1. lhom lte lo. tie guidance of so illustriuusa character, and so eminent a
(om on L Crrepon, My The King arrived at St. James Palace at half-pant one "' tenan, will the tranquillity, prosperity, and rtmners-
(Fre our Crrrpultt.--llof pet uerea.) o'clock to-day. lis Majesty was partially cheered when tion of the country, be assured : and in the rrstit.de of
Atuidst a hat of conflicting reports on the subject of a about entering the palace gates in the park. accompanied t'e nation, and an imperishable name, will his loyal Higb-
mew ministry, lhe more prevalent beli,.f in the city has I with same hises, from a number of people who had as- "ne find a glorious reward."-I-.orning Herld.
bea, that dbe Duke of Wellington is aclnally nominated sembled. The Duke of Wellinenon ani-eed about a
to the pmmiernhip, but that none of the subordinate ap- quarter of an hour aferwards, in his carriage, and had an The following article is the one referred to in the er-
pointsmets are yet positively settled. The Duke prloes- audience of His Majesty. Hi grace left the palace about tract from the Jamaica Patriol, inserted in our last. Ws
d, iiid, a dsire that Sir R. Peel should become the two' o'dok. He was amid in the park witb hideous promised to lay it befe out readers, andredeem pledge
head of tL mw administration, but agreed, in thie evrnt yells andhils.
of blus acui ecin in such a proposition, to undertake We believe that tie Duke of Wellington will rume accordingly.-Ed. Arws.
the naposiMi y I his own person. This, according to that station from which he drove hiself by his nmd" Lonoon, Apil 14.
the better he of ramour current this afternoon, is the declartio ag ist all reform, and which will, we hope, The hopes of the country have not been dimppomted
prnt po iion of allirs. If these, however, are correct, never he M for any long period by any man, be he who Tim aecnd reading of the Reform Bill, that ms"
there can ie a deao that the remaining arrangements he may, who is able to abandon his principles and retract which was contemptuously rejected last year by a mat
wir e p lathe course of the day as to-motrow. his declarations whenever he inds that hbe cn, by so doing, Iity of forty-one, las now been carried by a majorily of
They are of aie importance here, becas the add to his wealth or gratify his ambition. His grace now nine, and for this result we have to thank the prudence f
.nt ea wawheter the attenlmp would really ays, that his njeetions tothe reform bill are as strong as the Ministry. Had they yielded to clamour, aed elied
be mda a tory idminiutation at all; this being they were when he signed the famous protest; hut that, in for securili on a creatMon of Peers, a success which my
e disposed of, the rest is firly at issue between the order to show hi devotion to his Sovereign, he shall rant now be called glorious would have been suied by th
a ht Sa re goep h l grant now be cal glorious would have been sullied "y 'h
oan."memt and Ith ooury. It is considered a certain suh a measure of reform a will be perfectly satisfaclory hand of force, and one of Ihe moat constituional measoren
.i the city, thd S L PSL hes pitively refused to be- to tbhe ple of intelligene and of property in this coun- as to p inciple that was ever brought before P.rlianwnt
c tw a ma er of dNw mbwistratioo, notwlrthstnd- try. Ioother words, we sppo, hemeans. first to barke would have owed it triumph to means at variance with
lng that the moat'prsuli lances from the Duke of therefore bill, and then to dict it. Mr. Goulhurn is to he spirit of the constitudon. What leson this s for
k and ot to W hims lf, on his anval in be Speaker of the Hoos of Commons ; the present those clamorom persons who Imagied that coercion alonO
NtokSi mfrmig, banM I agd frth at peT- speaker, Secretary of the Home Department, (for tbhe pre- could induce the Lords to do their duty. The only fce
ieports of an rr di h n of Prilment sent.) Sir R. Peel t aid the Minu"y, but i too pnruent that he been exercised vas the force of circutsneL-
bae, Is omamus m of what i above stated, beenv.ry to lasie thi Hoeus of Commons om one hand, or to con- the only weapons used were eloquence and argosls-tf
curnst in the city this afternoo; and, as a adden and cede reform on the other; but when the reform is settld, We .,ncerely cmvantulal Earl Grey on his achievemt-
Jdend moveMioet i onr great feature of the Duke of he i we hear, to resume his action as Hom Secretry Bl, lhe Anti-Reformers will my--his i only tim- '
Weligtoes tactics, the greater number incline to that ex- aId leader of the House of Common.. Mr. A. Daring is d reading; wait for the result of the Commit. W
neclalon. Oh sl believe, that the new ministry will to be the Chancellorof the Exchcquaer. as his credit ma nLm ,...;,... t,. ,.nsllt The sameood:
Ch nem.lo :of...s the. Exchequeainds. The samegood


-- rhc.
wa ~ ~ ~ ~ E Pa nY tes


21


t





-nP a --- -___ r~ r -. r 1


So Matraona


Usin which ba breaahf dte Bill My W Tihe Babadian report the c uhnemet f v- #
Lposat e will direct its tretlmen of the Sclool-house in the perih
eae spiritoL of ined entepr is M- Church. It was stnd tbhu the Segr a
ciliatio, which has converted a muiorit a m!wo fad l very het of rwht Itls bhu fr mi
majority of nine, will bring the Bill an .M greater par had bea ahtad l m ting
ened-modifid, not deteriorated, out of tlhy to1a n tsb i 894 1| deqe
It is by no means certain, that for this pul r many cr e
lion of Peer, however small, widl be neeu a linit BY HENRY .EENB.LADE 6. C ..
tsrs have aid that they will not persist In which ftiae of tbhi piece' BY HENRY ENSLAE C
impartial and deliberate discussion may show to Ihobec- had puyishe a.SVa, shl gs i T ol t,
tionable; and it would be illiberal to assume e, oC clergy and puprin tim Is U d, d UiBlly vprovis dt hommrmt, TAm'sdes tAe 5th maS ,
who have supported the principles of the Bill oehahe sn- every aoeem gI e Wm iLetheer m lasruuen AT rf 510 me,-
cod reading would endanger them by a fctioal emlnd .d.ut.io o. Il l At 0 1441L A .
for unreasonable modifications. The bill for rlielswg l imo-a- Will be Kld
It may perhaps be deemed prudent to *te to the bitants frnee a p. Mical ri* .l rtI a The Cargo of dhe Britib scholar Rambler, from ,alifLx,
Peerage a few of those individuals whose Dic services, sad p a ImUd. the Nova Botia., 9 edabtig of
independently of the Reform Questiun lu them to His Excellency 1 Pi~lrck S b. re-p aSperfnei Flour, In barrub,
thedisinclton; but we are quite aur lt no creation pointed p thi QOnnWeasas. romm eri on of Mackerel, In do.
for the mere purpom, of carrying the Bfm Bill will be Go.eror and Cosmaser-.l ri mwa to be published Beef ed Polk, it k.
necessary. To thbo who my dit ipI and ep in th" usual manner on the t a*. Smoked Hlerrings, in boxes,
diency will be insul icient of dw-eae to carry thi The Island had eape lesed a ret droht. TTh Coash, in do.
Bill through the Comumitee, asd ao aert that but Weekly Regster attes-" ihecotry is i a laseotable I chest Gunpowder,
for the dread of a new creation ofeers, there would condition; the pastures burnt nd pond al most dried. I do. Hyson, TEA,inoltoui purchasers,
have beon a majority against IfinIters on the second No attempt to put in ny thing by way of crop for te net I do. Hvson-skin,
trading, we may remara-lthough we do not take so il- year can be made, ed a great scarcity of water is felt by 1 hhd. Double ri fietd Laf Sugar, Ac. &f.
liberal view of the motives of the Lords, that Lord the inhabitan of tIh town. Tnlss w re shortly re Trms--CASII, on delivery.
Groy retains the sane power of ctaliing Peers, as he liered, very general distress will be felt." July 4th.
t,,ld I-ftore the second reading asad that the opponents ST. LUCIA. -
of the Bill will bear eqpsaetoe mind when in Cona- The information," from St. Luci, aeya the Barbado. SALE OFPEW B, INCHRISTCHURCII.
millee. that any succam by i may be destroyed by Globe, is of a gloomy ature. The manufacture of so-
a new creation of Peer E arcuasing lhe report of that gar had not been resumed, and there was no prospect of OTICE i. herby given, tIht tho Pews hl Chrlit
Committee. This. factiEl obaobly operate as power- relief. There hiding no produce to ship, commerce and T Church, will e sold, for one year, In d mid
ful inldueement to moderadon. If it should not, Earl trade in gonerl ,i stiller; but the iollbiltants re firm. Church, rch Monday the hsold, for one yr,a one o'saocd
Grey may be sure l h should oppose reaon- d are deer J o sertand maintain tlir rights t church, o Monday he 6thAugust next, at one o'ock.
able modifications I ill, anln so disgust the respec- the utmost ol their ability. Atlhere was no money in the y order of the Vestry.
table part of .m Ne will. if forced by the obtinacy colonial treasury, and as no "e could be collected, the o, DAVID SPENCE, Vcstry Clark.
of his opponeol create Pems at the eleventh hour, opressors will share in the suings of the oppnsed.- Vrarr noM,
have on hismiMda e-tenths of the wealth and intellect of In tihe midst of the general poverty, tyranny, and wretch- 3 July. 1132.
the country. ,lnes that prevail, the proceedings or the Criminal Court FINAL NOTICE.
Our opia s dthe Reform Bill, in its present shape, present nothing but a solemn nckery of the laws ant A LL pesons indelted to thi Estate of the late Re-
lias ben repltedly expressed, but w will again declare usages of she colony-lhe ignorant. of the President and bert W. Elliott, Esquire, deceaed, ae sequ sted
that we think it exceadsligly faulty. Were it to pass into lis subordinate rendering ilunm it.able to discharge their t p their respective acco o or b e the 20t
a law without marificadtitn iu t defects would wipe away dI to pay their respective account, on or before the 20lli
a law without modifieuo, ito defects .wold wipe away Idllies without the aid of an interpreter! We have learnt September net, or they will be o ndincriainoately put in
he deli of gratitude to Earl Grey wlhicl its great pri- that lire manner in which Colonel Bzn dinitered the t or they will be ri.,tely put
iples have imposed upon the country. If Lord Grey Government- of St. Lucia, has been approved of at ih ELIZ ELLIOTT, Eecutrix,
would hve a monument to his fame more lasting than colonial department. But it is to be regretted that the IIENRY ADDERLEY, Eecutor.
brass or silver, he ill e courage rather than oppose those gallant Colonel should have so far forgotten his dignity as July 411.
reasonable modifiiations which Lords Harrowby anal to have imisreprpenied the motives oif those under his ad-
Wiarnclife are desirous of introducing. Let him do i inistration. The disregard of troth to which we allude, NOTICE.
this, and he will ather be able to carry his Bill throu gh is evinced in Colonel Rozon's despatihe, wherein lie as- A LL persons having demands against the Estate of
the House without new creation of Peers, or if le should serts that the merthants, in closing their .ores, contem- A Mr. Joseph Thompson, late of the Island of New
be driven to that measure, it will be under rirconmstances plated the defeat of lie Order in ('Cintcil. Now, the mer- Providence, deceased, re requested to render thl sane
honourahle to hinisell and gratifying to ltie friends of or- canile part of the comun, ity of St. Lucia were only in- duly attested e and those indebted to the said Estte, are
der. Thleeercise of the King's prerogative woull hen duced to suspend their business, by the despotic mode of likewise requested to make payment.
be essential for the peace and welfare of tih country, Itiation to which the Governor resorted, and which would JOSEPH HA L,
ard heing so, a nman would dare to say that it was uncon- have degraded them into licensed iaders, dependent on BENJAMIN THOMPSON, Eecutors
tirutional. the cnpiice of thllir rulers for lhe pririlrge of pursuing July 4th.
The age nd ill-health of Earl Grey may soon render their line of Business with an advance of their assessment -- ---- -
repose essential. May that repose be at once itild and beforee tie) become due. This is tie fact, and Colonel NOTICE.
glorious. Under the .hade of hislaurels may he behold I Bozn knows it." A LL perrns having demands against the estate of
thefruiusof his patriotism gathered by an admiring peo- We are informed hlat the Governor of St. Lucia has A William Viner Claxton, late of these Islands, ma-
ple, aod, like a patriarch of old see his cilldren's children given a verbal sanction to the emphlynwnt of the slaves twr mariner. derceasl, ae requested to render the same,
walk in the path which he had prop.ired for them. The for twelve hours during ithe day, and that in consequence duly attested ; and those indebted, are requested to mnak
Bill, as it i, will not do entire honour to its framer, bhl tihe manufacture of sugar had been resuned on a few immediate payment, to
its defects are like those of a picture, which tle skiltfl estates. Th, same gentleman gives the most deplorable B. C. CLAXTON, Executor.
painter removes ere lie lifts it from the asel. May Lord accounts of the situation of tle planters, ariing fiom the June 30.
Grey so improve his Bill in the Committee, that without late Order in Council and the undue interference of the -- -- -- --.. . .
losingthe depth and holdness of the outline, it may ex- Protector with their Slaves. X jXI;MA SALT, for vale at 15 cents per bushel,
hibit h finished touches of the master. lie may then I Apply to
exclaim with pride This was my work ;" aid his str- ... THOMAS THOMPSON,
vivor may remember with e-qal delighithe Patriot King I 'A r i Fbru Qth. At Eiums.
and his Patriot Mliister.-Coesirr. C February 4th.


M. Casimir Perier.-A correspondent of dio mfo.n- j C? Every person aboS to lear theie Islands, after
ing Herrld writes as follows:-" For several du)s pal haring resided thereinfor the spar of TTirTY DAtS,W Im A LL PE
M. C. Perier has not had a single lucid interval, even for .ie srcrity te Scretary'sOffe, eput upl A sun ei A of Jose
an inlsant He takes food very well, and the digestive g Prolence,
organs have in great measure been restored to their said Offcefrrartmrae DnaTS previ to ihdepart'e--af. the same duly
naturalenergy. It is proper to inform you that tlie in- er whic, oatany time daring roT-rirA DATE, a Ticke Estate, are li
sanity of M3. C. Perier run through his family. Hlls fa- menl. at the
iher, an lIhonn. and respectable man, though the son of a may be obtalmed.
brazier, made an ample fortune for his family, which con- NAMES OF PERSONS April 2d.
ssted of nine children, but he died inane. There is at A3orT To o0r7A5 TsicrEs 1 nr o0raarcsTr.
present in attendnrce on the president a physician of the Fbur Eliubeh dlli
name of Lanier, who also was physician to the ftltdrr e April W. Alexander
when affected with the same disorder. Camilll Perier, d Mauria Johnson A TRAC
has had several attacks of insnity-so had Augustus Pe- I Ih 8. A. Bode c ares,r
rier, who, with great propriety, declined accepting tite i Iract upon the
Ministry of the interior, from conviction that his accept- tending to the
dance of office would n prove very proftble either to e with ready i
himself r his country. Such being the actual sate of lWS J* rure, and upo
things, how can any person resuoably calculate on the also a erret pi
permanentesablishment of the faculties of M. C. Petior tI The above
He lut been reproached with having committed freaks. PORT OF INAXSAU, N. P. any peron in
Nodoui these were nohiag mor the th e occasional --- Market; orf
exeas of disordered mind, ano cannot be explained on ARRIVED, For perticula
any other principle. June 16th.
SJuly 2d-Brigt. Eleanor, Snowden, Liverpool
fosr the Jiare C r'esidr. Bound to Matanuas. B LANK
CO LONA 3d Schr. Rambler, Grifth, Illifax cured
COLONIAL. Mackerel, Porter, Shingles. Pork, Oil, N. B.-Jo
i Herrings, Codfish, Lumber, Beef, patch, upon
Our Windwalrd island papers contain a rarely of iole- Flout, Tea, Loaf Sugar. January 4,
resting irtls llgence:-- to H. GaEENwsLADE & Co.
BARBADOS. Sloop Diana, Fernander, Windward Keys
The inhabitants were, on the 5th June, thrown into Wood, to 1I. ADDIERLr.
some imall degree of excitemet at an important annooncr-
meet posted at the Commercil Rooms, that-" Jamaica I bu
ad declared her independence and ent two delegates to CLEARED, Pr
the United Status of America, who had beea favourably July 3d-Brigt. Eleanor, Snowden, Matanmas LiI
received." Tbe Great News," says the Barbadian, For Terms
"was coeounicaled by the master cf vessel 7 ds from Iscribers.
St. Vincnt, who says it was currently reported.' How SAILED,
t ot to St. Vincent, no one can tell. July 3id-Brigt. Eleanor, Snowden, Matanzas I Marr 3d.


NOTICE.
RSON having demands against the E tate
'ph Saunders, late of the Island of New
entleman, deceased, aco requested to render
Satested; and those indebted 4o the aid
kewise requested to make iOinediste pay-
itce of C P. Wood, Esquire.
THOMPSON SAUNDERS, Executor.

FOR NALE,
BY PRIVATE CONTRACT,
T of Land on Hog Island, containing 1W
enrlosed with Sitoeo Walls, being the last
e Island, adjoining Kemp's trlcn, and ex-
Narrows. It is an excellent stock firm,
pared watering places; the very best pe-
n it thrr isa large quantity of fiarweed,aid
enty of ballast.
will be found well worthy thI attention of
ccfoed to raise stock, being handy for Ihe
or a Plantation, the seol being vry good.
rs, apply at this office.

FORMS, of every descriptia, may he pro-
at thisrO5e.
b Printing executed with maitn and dij-
ood paper, and on moderate terms.
1882.

FOR SALE.
The choice of 2 Lot of Land, with the
ilding and improvements thereon, situmte i.
inc'sitroe, generlly kowr by the mme ee
ghtoo, or Ceipild's Ro.
Sand other particular, apply to the Sob-
IIENRY GREENSLADE & Co


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t u LMajesty dideON
slufr as w" prevailed ilest
aIs uhee sa lon nago lat Stey
$1 se' d aIem
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ia h -hat o I -e i of visd interests of the to,


Sa ini ln thet whtiee As couent ef ibis question. ba
Dru-n lad whole, Low rO 01 Dili.



Sprt- iuo Im de w (H r W .) aBilmhs h 1 sight cu
whit deala.s a ,d ,t s s.jee aS oif aies urwee ,* ward e ha
cour als ia eldes th well slas ha, V ia SiSera Aight kees h d no
ew ur ro m d er of thIso I s P [Oal 'j to A6roo, from not beAng to carry the great measure
steo isaemsl It M & e l i g at. tL satire. He thought it i lble that the sens ministers, je
te statement I made Lm alghlt w fig hat t wolut a reconatruclioa of e Hose of Lords, could do
was impssible fr us to expect y the reform bill in ever carry great a mere as this ; at the same time M
its eaolecy, wecanaldeed it 9p be our duty to tender to certaly gretted t he conduti of this measure
Hisl Majesty advice tr take such measures as wald o- shouM till have retted aI the oandrtn the samea p re ini
bble u to carry it i itseatnIcv. [Hoar, hear. To mr. Whoover lhmiilsers in olce mightbe, the great on
carry it in iut aciasc wh 1i [Hear, bef-.1 principle of reform iuld uadoubtdly have tobe carried; sl
Ilous, of Lords. [Ches. Could any man misunder- and t onger thatwa day unedl, mch the longer would o
stand what was the object of adviceso stated to bave been the sgnation of tlat de e prre d, anod e ery branch o L
given I But if my *obe frond wlie me to go further, I commerce, in a greater or lass degree, be put a stop to.
lavea t w l"as objctio to my in plain words that the All minor considerations ought to be given up: and ho-
advice w for His Majesty to create such a number of nourable members and noble Lords would do well to lend
peers s would be Hucient to carry the reform ill unim-. their shoulders to help forward the great cause so much to
paired through the House ofLords. [Loud cheering. be desired, that that reform might be accomplished which
My Hen. fried says, we fly in the face of our aster undoubtedly must be .ced. (Cheers.)
iood Qod, sir, is this the way in which ministers are to Sir Robert Peel dimetd from the motion, fur he did
be spoken of [lear, hear.] Because not ableto carry p ic te in
on the govorenamnt in a manner consistent with their ho- not participate oin the eoidece it expressed in ministers.
pour and duty, they Iy their resignation at the foot of tle He retained the opiniola ch lie had expressed with res- o
thrown, and ask their master to allow them to retire from pect to the measure o h r oaind them un.abaed, notwitb-
Iirirrvir| [Hear, hoar.] The coursewhih my lon. standing the Isnguaguo of bon. gents., notwithstanding we
i arvice [Hear, hnr.] hecoue which my on. the hon. gent's. proposition behind him (Mr. lume) to M
rie h.i w nddilhto be adopted ic one pyet, iog to be far withdraw the vote of supply to the crown, and to vest the
ite hon sch willan dignity of the brown, yel Comnt s th money in commissioners. Ile had heard nothing on the
it is .,,rh ag will hring before the House of Commons The ^ i" c ,pel,.ii
a, induct which His nMajety lia punrned. Hear.] To present occasion calculated to diminish his apprehensions
sich a'vourse,ir, I will not bea party. [Ceers.f Be- as to thu tendency or the noeasuro which had been propo-
ca fiee asI atied yesterday, that during the whole ed, should it be passed into a law. TI bon. bart. then
cilrs foC as ui saled yentern hae beel durad in ch went into the question of reform, and contended that tile
c.Mrs of our dmiorlioon w have been eteld in uch vote of the Lolds did not render resignation necessary,
a manner as to demand our uljost gratitude,-(bear, onsid io couse adoptld by the initea a cal-
I.ar,)--.ad rhat if we wee to he guilty of any thing lik the cu e dopt d by te ministers as cal-
air,) and sthat i we wetre o be guiltyht' any thing like culated to increase instead of assuage the excitement that
,I implied ensure on owur master, we should be guilty at pree nt existed in tre country ; ad, in his opinion, if
or the greatest ingratitude. I do not see that t is poa- the wn ere men w olit lo ha.n voided ooin
eible for His Majesty to form such an administration as there ve were e wh of c t to hae ui aidid placing"
tn l n a isin th country in a stale of confusion, it was Ilis Majesty's
iay c.rry this bll, not consi.iog of the late tmni>stry. lMinisters. \Vithl respect to tie ldlt resolution, he could
(Ilear, ier, land a laugh.) look alin it in no other light tlun as a dict.ltion to tihe i
Mr. Ilunse sid tlie lion. member for Tlhetford seemed crown uf lile course it ought to puraue, anuid or theso rea-
i think ntlling of the people. When he heard tlht sonbes t opposed the ioitioUn.
rontl.man say that three-founhe of the intelligence and iMr. O'C.nnell said elint the speech of the right lion.
wealth of the country was against the hill, he considered untlemnn did not seem suited t.) thn prevent occasiou.
it thin greatest libel that ever wani pronounced on the Ien- This wets ndt a nmire part) q.rilliol, w ifflcesi were to be I
lhre o England. (Cneors.) lie regretterl that tire ad- di stributed, and cilunirl sinucures ito bie dispnsed of; tle
dres. did not at once tell Ila Maljesty to rcconLsiler what question %as vital In tlie liberties of Eugl nd ; it was be-
l.l tkelin place and lake back his ministry. lie doubted teen sl.ver) anti freedom, liberty and de ponli-tl-the
tle honesty of the doneervative L.nd lhen lie rema m- despotism of a sodid oligarcly. (Loud cheers.) That
b rad their declarations. .s to tlir architect of tlin new most ucunostitutiounal pIier of nulinating members to
'rtcture, who he understood was a noble and learned that house hail been ceullrtned twice by uverwvlhelming
I.ord, one of the judge, he would only refer to his publir mnrjdrities. It Vas recorded as a high encroaclment on
rindinuc. lie recollected tle changes of tile noble Lord tie liberties of lie ,pepl. Ihat any leers should inlrerfere
1,Isn lire t in that house. There was not an old woumidn at elections. (Ininienirse aiil loil cliUcring.) lie remnlem-
it the country who would trnul Iis opinion for five inn- berel thai it ad been proposed at a IItlectig fur lle pur-
utes, and yet this nohleman is te be prime minister! If pose of clennin, [liIl .A ugrn stable, of lurniig the rivvr
i!ie itnmer furThetfi il tehoiiht he was addresing hlim- int, tire Ilouse of Lirl,E, hen somneu suggest sIf to any but the bolv alliance, he could tell him that li sohe ndrment, ihat nsltedl ir" turning the river into tIhi
would dlrw by lot 15 weavers, 15 carpenters, and 15 luoe of Lurdi, the Lurdaabould be turned into tihe river.
slmoenakers, who would cnnvince-him in a minute thalt hi (Ileer,) Thdt cela lly wiouldbioetng rid of it, but it was
argument was worth nothing. (Loud laughter.) Of the nut bte way Ire recomnmetndd. There wasnooaontitutiondl
re int postre of affairs, no man could know the rel mode de of doing it by force or violence. But while nither
lie could couceive very readily what had taken plare- the river weas Iouid into the House of Lurds, nor th e
ahat ill-advisers thee had been--tchter s-what a lhers Ilnuse of Lord- turned into the liver, the Crown cuuld
tlnra had beeo behind the throne--(lond and tremendous eet the eliguncy of tlie cae by increasing the peers, and
C rlrering)--fotherelie bolsedthey were. Letlhosper- sding into th at louse men *ho having no soelu interest
sons be unmasked. (Loud cheer.) If he had lie power to indulge, having no boroughllongering feelings, would bi
ItI, would unmask them, and be promaed leat he would enabled to vote interested, and, therefore honestly. It
,atlspse nLtdlto tim puliiet view and the pblic gae. would be too much to recommend stories to read hIistory
(Continodeheeringr.) TheHon.inuberfor bhefordlthad (laglster) but they sunrly ahoold be expected to under-
aIluned to the other sea, talking of conduct towards her, stand lbthr ownhiasory. (Loud and continued laughter.)
with a view of casting a slur on her chaerctor. He (Mr. They had absorbed the public attention for 25 years, and
lumo,) as a reformer, was bound to say that the hao. ended by being dingrl fully beaten. Thal was the his-
member wa illdvied in introducing that subject; but if tory of toryimi. They had had to do with the patient
indiriduae ofelther sa, instead of direction thbeirattontion people of IreBld, but he much doubled l-ether they
to olerw astei, would inirfere in questiora of this kind would have to do with so patie a people eIher in Eag-
Slet the bal the conesquece of heir own conduct. land or Scotlad.
S(C erm.) The mimnirtes hd rede ed their pledge; who Mr. Macaulay said if ever thee was a question in which
au wu to sed tahe I1 s thed Hon. Baronet (Sir R. Peel,) theia was at ote stke a tbe d oeme interests of the com-
for he hoedtaid heb that b would ot bring forward a munity, it wa hs present question. With great cause fer
. a ine reform. He, however, told the houn that it great pain and anxiety he suw alo ample caum for joy.
Should nt do its duty If (al did not um the conwtitutional Kings had been mitaskeo before now, and Ilouses of Lords
owor they pooumldef aotrolg the public expenditure. had heon mistake, and what bed happened once might
If they sa ad the mianisrs appolasL d to maune their happen gain. Circumstance wbich happened in tIe
lairnwe laucpabfroem dr ptconduot and practices reign of a Jame might also happen gin--(loud cheers)
Sof rnyi itg dh nlm bil tea fun ues i what ought -and, therefore, looking at what had happened, ad the
to belheir coedact 0e bhitaotteletoppoinpa.rlaome- possibility of wbat might happen, he thought they ought to
r u uau to tomb cha r f the p -f D pane 1 take smea of preventing such occurroee as had occur-
(Chrs.) lo *in thot onL they mitlht I.,UBte. rnd, wlen a Iluuse of Lords lad bee blind to the dangers
erciue ; for, in looking o he natory tht bom, he and inflexible to the wantsof the other orders of the state.
found they had llriy claimed on themsulveu the right of They had known of foolish sad perverse Kio and of
having tmie vanmel fe m*ne"y ws advanced, foolish and perverse lous of Commou ; and was it not
(Losad UsIesr.) .pouble that they might have ala foolish and perverse
Lod Moap"aud INL. Inoe supported the motion. HoUer of Lords? [Cher.) He could not be silent
Lord Sadoe m aMt b as p i e L tomn to be when he saw around him.all ibe mterih aof the disolu-
sIout inaudible, We -ken 1ed him o amy ha i was lion of empires. [Chees] The warwasnow with public
a maMr, I. his epiine, of Itheuneat impertace that dbhi opinion. A conservative government might prosecute,
qition should beat at reaL Hle rgretd he Ceasm but no juries wouldM convict. Gag in bills might be in-
that goveraenalhad pora d He had no objectlB tothe iuodoced, and they would be worth the paper on which
motion, therefore he heuld support it, because he thought they were written. cheerss. ] To the House of Cornm-


I


B RUCE'S NEW YORK TYPE FOUNDRY, Es-
tabliihed in 1813.-The subsriber has completed
Snew edition of his book of Specimoen with which his
customer, and other Printers disposed to buy from him,
may be supplied on application at hi Foundry, No. 18
ad 20 Augustus street, behind thie City Hall. lie would
remark, for the information uf those who have not been in
he habit of dealing with himo, and because a different prac-
ice has been extensively introduced, that his book contains
olthing but this ua ual prilductions of his own Foundry,
and presents a true specimen of what will be furnished to
orders. The assurrtment is very complete, lssu been de-
ibi.ruatlv and caresfullv in tweoty years brought to its pre-
ilnl higli stati ol perfection, and embraces a variety of
ityles, adaspied to different tastes and to tile various depart-
mnu nLul prinling Niew paper, Book and Job, highly finish.
ed, and cast of tile niost serviceable metal. Not to notice
the vaiheties which are distinguisled by their numbers in
the BUlok, it contains of
ItO.IAN and ITALIC 27 sizes, from twelve-line Pica
to Pearl.
TWO-LINE and TITLE, 15sizes,Two-line Colum-
bian to A.:lLe.
SIIA.\EI), 13 sizes, Ten-line Pica to Long Primer.
IT '\ LI .N, 7 .ies, Seven-line Pica to Long Primer.
A'NTIQUE, 17 sizes, Ten-line Pica to Nunparei
I. \('K, 12 sites, Fulir-line Pica to Minion.
OPEN BLACK,5 sizes, Four-line Pica to Greet Pr-.
mer.
SCIIIPT,2 sizes, Double Small Pica and Great Pri
n'er.
Besilres Music, Back Slope, Ornamented Lethsl au l
Lottery Figures, Piece Fractions, Superiors, Astronomical
and o.ler Signs, Space Rules, Bnr Rules, Ornamentd
Dash ,, Loung Brarrce, monr than 200 kinds of Florwer
and 1000 Culs and Ornaments fot School Books, Nes-
papers, uad Scienific works.
Orders for any of tlase, and also for Preses, Chas,
Composing Sticks, Caoes, Furniture, Printing Ink, or any
thing required in the Printing business, will be eircutedo
the most favourable terms, and with t(he utmost proipt.
inle, a large stuck of the Foundry articles being alWnya
on hand.
P07 P intersof newspapers who publish this advertib e
ment three times, and forward a paper containing t t
the Foundry, will receive payment for the same,if they pur-
chase.from the Foundry, to four times the amount.
GEO. BRUCE.
New York, Janary, 1832.

NOTICE.
T HE SUBSCRIBER being about to leavo the Idld,
Srequesau r immediate aettlemet of s accoits
de him, or tbey will be put in suit, indiscriminately.
W. H. FULFORD.
June 15tb.
NOTICE*
T HE SUBSCRIBERS offer for sale,by private bar
gain.
6 hhds. choice Madeira Wine,
40 dozen do. do. do.
60 dowen do. Tenerife do.
1 trunk GenDleeon's Shoes,
2 blue Dinner Sets.
HENRY GREENSLADE & CO.
December 24th.
F OUND-A Gold Watch Key. The owner can
hve the same, by applying at this office, and re"-
ardiq tth firider.
June 30th. the l


:iii


ta. peerage, evenu .ainst tea ,,

Weahesell said, on former eccasioina t
to fight with living mii y, boi h te.
Sbhad only to contend with tIe shadow
ibrm asolutlomas upon which the mtion th
I sn ar founded, eemed to imply, thae
oun milact *ofidence in the ministry, but agalni
at protest If the House of Commono was t
es a alhtmbs by which the monarchy of thi cou.n
as to 4 aded, whet was to be expected from a o
raised i t Did Earl Grey complain that haf
me degr edhib use tile House of Lords would not a
imblto hbn 4 (Sir C.) would ask whether the KI
d not a ri be offended 1 Had the House of L0
ot a right to o&raded t Was the prime Minisr
y, I will ai em0en-they shall discuss the nb
et which I bi rd just as I think proper-if tq
n't, the King be isulted by the retirement of hb
linistars-if not, the ooes of Lords shall be insulted by
n infusion of mealber in a most unconstitutional anaer.
e congratulated the country that there was now a monarch
Sthe throne who had rmfuld to comply with the unces.
itulional policy-the concealed villainy, under the insidi.
Is appearance of IIberality, of compelling tile House of
ourl to perform a most unconstitutional act. ,
Mr. Hunt was determoled not tq support the address.
The house divided, when there appeared
For the Motion..................................e.
Against it............................. ..............
Majority in favour of Lord
Ebrington's Muoion....... 80
The Division was announced ats qua nr after Tao
'clock.
Lord Ebrington then proposed that the addima be pe.
noted to His Majesty by such menibei as were ef Hi
lajesty'smost lion. privy couon'I, and the hoeeadjoered.


. .- I




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