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OCCUPATION OF THE SANDWICH
ISLANDS -BY GR2ATBRITAIN.
The btig Architect brings,, lho parl&ulars
of the occupation ofthe Sandwicfrlslartds
by the Brllisli Government. We copy
from the,Picaytirier'tho following hbstfact
or" lho official, correspondence between
Lortl Geonjo Patriot, captain of" iho British
man of war Carysfort, and lho Governor of
Differences having arisen Between the
royal authorities of those islands and the
Ti;.l r. l - c. .1 .
nriusu uuusui, iir. simpson. ine non.
Lord Georgo Patriot, "Captain of H. B. M.
frigate Carysfort made a peremptory de
mand upon tho Governor ofOaliu for a
personal interview with the King of the Is
lands. Tliin urns itnnn mi lho 1 I th nf PVli
ruary last, and the King was at onco sent
for. Ho declined a personal interview, but
delegated a Dr. Judd to negotiate, Upon
this Lord, George became indignant, and on
the 17 th Feb, he sent an, ultimatum to the
King.lhroatening immediate resoit to force
linlp'R "nikrlfiin fnnrliltnna nmnnnnrlmt liv
him, six in number, were acceded to by the.
cm, hjuuuci .
These conditions comprised, first: in
demnifiealion to a Mr. Charlton and his
representatives, secondly, a recognition of a
Mr. Simtunn: f. flhnrlc.ilnn'n dpnnlv.
as II. B. M. Consul, and an apology to her
majesty, by saluting her Hag and receiving
her agcrit; thirdly, a guarantee of British
pioperty; toutlhly, a compliance with a
previous promise of a fair' trial to ono
Skinncr.which promise is said to have been
evaded, fifthly an immediate settlement, of
the difficulties between the two governments
by a reference; and lastly, a direct com
rnunication between the King of the Islands
and the British Consul. These terms were
nnnoonced to Capt. Lang.of the U. S. ship
Boston, and to the authorities of the Islands
on the 17th.,
In his reply on the 18lh, the King ao
cedes to all of them, though under protest,
and names'on his part Sir George Sampson
and William Richards to negotiate, directly
with the English government for the
arrangement of all the points of, differ
Lord Georga replies by naming 3 o'
clock on the same day for an cnterchango
of salutes, and demanding an hur to be
named on Monday, the 20th Feb. for re
ceiving himself and H. B Majesty's repre
entative.rhoKing named 11 o'clock,
A. M. J
The presentation .was made we presume,
but the next, we liarof the affair, is an ap
peal of he King , to his subjects, dated Feb.
25th, slating' that he is in difficulties but
that hc.hopea for the best when justice can
be done him in England. Bearing the
same dale appears a formal cession on the.
TJart of this maieatv' fnampH Komnamilii
111.) of the whole group of the Sandwich
ing Great Britain, which cession is stated
to 00 mads in congeannnra nf- ihs imnn..;.
biHlyof tcMding io'lbe. demands of Loril
George. Terms are annexed to -the ecu.
Virion guaranteeing 'tho seciirTtjr of thejia-
vuycs: a provisional government mixed or
nations nnrl tin. t?nt;U i!,- . . . t
...... . , " v -"igii"ii mu cujujmcm ui
. their existing legal rights;; the .continuance
Of the native reVenUft'EflrvipB pnnrlilinnollu-.
.).a. stipulation that the titles to lands in tho
.ui.iii iU natives iiauua
unlU the receipt of notification from Great
Britain of. the arrangements which may be
made there, and lastly,- the fulfilment of
me existing engagement o trie native King
This OCCUDaliori of the Sandwich Tslanrls
would, appear lobe a high handed measure
on tho part of Lord George Paulct. It
shows however, how promptly the Eng
lish Government ever acts in a case where
the rights of citizens are invaded or are
thought to-be invaded. In some 'aspects'
lesemoies.our uoni. J pile's proceedings at
Monterey, but now' having a hold upon
these islands, we fear England wijl not
readily let go her grasp upon them. Our
jntorrnalion upon the subiect is derived
from bare official, documents' '.utterly with
Some time since we gave an account of a
.... , 1 1 . .
ntlan fnr noQ.ltr fi.iM .run. Ua .1 ! . 1
i ., . .- ' . .
-1 fl . 1 . . . .
nrp. man i iir v.ninn vaqm rrt ha... nnn .
ined in the cells of the house, and during
his length of time had no communication
villi n cinrtta tnti im.Ii n I n.l lf..n,t .v...-
ike a beast than a human being. He slept
in nothing but hard boaids, and wore only
MHt "iu fjutmuuua. 111 IUUU YfetS Udliy
anded him, when he would rise, take it
nd cat, and then return to his board, where
o lay curled up till another meal was
rought in. His name was Mayo.
In this manner he lived, occupying but
wo cells; one to (he cellar in winter, and
D II I . I mill In Innn 1. 1 . - I . I . . I . I . .
nojher in an outhouse in summer, forthis
ng period. Previously Jo his fon6nemeat
trie poornouse, tie was or five years a
nant of the ennhtv inil. It i am'il iUoi l.
as bright and active when a child, but
vere sicKness aesimvea ma snepr-ii ami
1 1 .1 II II fnmaaam mr n mn nnl .1
n r r n iiriinol lm nnmmi si wni...
" , ... r ' V ---r"
I " il mii.I) IIU VUIMIIIIIIUU VUIIUU9
I I.I - 1 ..11 .
iiiico, inuuevu it is inenus 10 con
ic him. Ho once set fire to his father's
tuse. When taken to iail his ancer was
intense, thatie tore out .his eyes with
s own h3nds,anu thus for forty vears was'
af, dumb and blind. Portland Tribune.
THE AFFAIRS OF IRKtAND,.
Tho intelligence from Ireland;bfotieht by
ihfl lant'llftamAr.'haa hAtin ennil tuilh m nrit
lhan ordinary interest. A novel and cxtroor
u i iiiii r cuiiuiiiiiii ui Hiiuiro ' nrpRPnm in
llial.counlry, and connected, hae so many of
mil nlfintia n.n ft. (iaa f 1. 1 n .1 . I ...I
vui ui.iiviio .iu uj ilea II I UiUUU HUU iriCUU-
ship with Ihe people of Great Britafn and
lielnnd.it is natural that deep anxiety Hhould
be felt as to the struggle between O'Con
nell and his friends on Ihe one side, and Sir
Robert Peel and the British Government on
tho other. Wo are assured that theru arc
more troops in Ireland at the present time,
lhan have been stationed there for the last
sixteen years; In the city of Dublin alone,
thero are 4500. Wo have looked over our
files with some attention, and believo thai
the excitement was greatly increased bv the
movement recently made in Parliament by
Mr. Lane Fox, in which he designated the
i iL ii . . . r
inn 01 may ior mo consideration of lho
restluli6rf adverso' to the Repeal movement,
But this resolution was stiL.ifmifntlv wiili.
drawn, and, as is believed at the instance of
ine fliinisiers. ,it was a premature and ill
advised movement, because up to that time,
no mauer wnat air Kobcrt l'eoi and his
friends might have thought of the Repeal
agitation, O'Connell had invariably proles
ted against tho slightest violation of lawjand
had called upon the Repealers to avoid, as
calculated to oeril and weaken their -nun.
anv act that should render them smr-n-iMn'
iu iurcai anu punisiimeni unuer tuo uousli
tution. Still, the withdrawal of thn rpsnlminn
submitted by Mr. Fox,, induced various
members.'as well, in the House of 6'oramons
as in the Lords, to rail uoon tlir Min!tvra
for explanation. These calls were respond
ed to by Sir Robert Peel and ihe Duke of
Wellington, and in language of the most
unequivocal kind. The JUuko intimated
that'the Government were aware gf the agi
lalion,& were determined to resort to every
means to preserve the peace of the country
and the iniegrily of the Union. Sir Robert
Peel was still more pointed. Ho quoted
certain Royal Proclamations made during
the Ministrv of Earl G rev. chnwinrr tin.
determination of the Crown, and said that
the Government were resolved to uphold
the inlecritv of the Union at nil haarHs
The movement of trojps indicates the most
ww.BW UIWII II 1 1 D OUVJGUI. J
Connell ridicules the idea of any coercive
measures. But he denies the ability of the
Government to resist thn ili-sir n( h irr,i
majority of the people, for what he de-
ci-ritisa' .tinti-'tl.al Jm....Ha. A I. - .t
iiuv. iuvii juii uiiuuiiuii Jim lie uirows
out a threat as to the eimilninn nfili fini.
art line. He.invariablv deprecates ra resurt
to violence. Ha says that tho Irisli people
will not be the a??ressors. but should ih
Government adopt any measure cilculateJ
to control the constitutional liberty of the
subiect. he will onnose -such m pa sum hv
i immense uepeai MeetTSriiatrDcwn-.
in various nans of Trplunil. il'm r
theso British troops had been present as
spectators. At our latest accounts.however
no disturbance had taken nlai-n.
cannot but see danger in the aspect of af-
Mirs. ii seems to us almost impossible for
thousands of repealers to meet together,
with troops stationed near them, without a
collision. Another important feature is the
fact, stated as such in nnn nf ihn mnmiB ittut
all the Catholic Bishops in Ireland are in
javur oi me .uepeai moveraent.wiitle amonc
uio leauars aiso, are air. Hieoi,Mr. Urattan,
and several other Prolesfanta. It is quite
evident that both nnriUsm on,U,i.n,, ,n
browbeat each other O'Connell by a show
of strength and an immense organization.to
securo some measure preliminary to repeal,
ano the Ministry by; strong declarations
supported, by military movements, to intim
idate and prevent anything like a rebellious
denionstrance. Among the. magistrates dis
missed for participating' in the Repeal agi
talion,, Daniel O'Connell, M'. P. ; and, his
'eldest son Maurice, the member for Tralee,
are named. This, however, has been de
nied in the House of Commons.
A TRAGIC SCENE.
Amongst the many heart rending details
that have been given i.i the foreign journals
of the sad effects of the earthquake at Gua-.
daloupe, we find Ihe following in a letter
published in the Paris Constiuliond. After
describing' many disastrous occurrences, the
"Suddenly I beheld" Ihe lifeless body or
a man in the prime of life, and near him a
beautiful young woman. She appeared ab
sorbed in grief; one could almost imagine
her a marble figure weeping over a tomb,
In her cheeks was still dispernible ihe faint
blush of a rose, and a smile was on her lips
and yet she wes dead ! A young girl, to
escape. from certaiu death, rushed out from
her father's, house, but at thr moment when
sho considered herself safe, a house fell
near her.and part of the ruins held her firm
ly to the spot by the lower parts of her ex
tremities, She called loudly for help, the
more so as thejflamcfl appeared advancing
with a giant's space. A, soldier endeavored
to exlricate her, but in vajn. She then
besoughl him to cut off her two legs, in
order to savo her from the fire which had
already reached her. The soldier, yielding
to her entreaties, draw his sword . and pre
pared to cut the legs, when his heart failing
him, he fled.- The young girl was soon
vt The wiiole city debt of- jfew Yotk, is
"thotu wiVbov; s.b "
SATUttD.IY, JTUA'B 1, 1843,
.TATMTFJS 5rni ATVATlT
( Subject to the decision of a National
Col. H. B. Wright, of Luzerne, having
been mentioned ts a candidate for Canal
Commissioner, we are authorized to say
that it has been done without his knowledge
or consent, and that he is not now, nor will
ho bo a candidato for that office at lho Oc.
Mr. Wise, tho distinguished jEronaut,
las given riolico in tho Lancaster Intel
igencor, that ho intends makini? a vovan-e
to Europe, in a Balloon, in the summer of
844. ihe balloon will bo 100 feet In
diaraaler, and will give a net ascending
power of 25,000 pounds, and U is carry
As there appears to- ,be a difference of
opinion in some school districts as to the
powers ot Ihe directors to lay and collect a
school tax the succoedine v.ear after the free
school system shall have been voted down
at a triennial election, we publish the fol
lowing section of the supplement of 1840,
to tho school law. It will be seen that the
directors are required to lay a lax for the
coming school year, tho same as if the vote
Had 'not been taken.
Section 3. That if a lriertnial nlnntinn.
which ma v hi hntit nnrli-r n victim. l.n.in in
-j , - - - vAi.iiLig ions III
any accepting district, on the first Tuesday
in' May next, a majority of the voles shall
be in favor of discontinuing the system in
the district, such vole shall take effect from
and afier the expiration of lho school year,
which will commence on the first Monday
of June, on thousand eight hundred and
forty, and the tax for that year shall be
levied and tlm arhnnlo i-nnt'tmiml on A ilm
VI,11UI,U HIIU 1 1 1 U
district shall be entitled to its share of the
annual stale annnihnlinn. fnr Ilia!
sUch vole had not been taken; and the direc
tors ot such district arc required to call the
meetinir. provided fnr in ih first iiQrt nf tlm
thirteenth section of the act to which this is
a supplement, on the day or the next
annual election for rfir-r-inrc in ilm
way jB if such district had never been an
Approved April 21st, 1840:
Mr. William fFillard, a Dear Muto is
about to.tpen a Sohoolfon his own respon
sibility at Indianapolis, for the education
of Deaf and Dumb persons. Mr. Willard
is a graduate of the Deaf and Dumb Institu
tion of Hartford, Connecticut; and for tho
last ten years has been a principal Teicher
in 9 c! m !lu ! r nol if ii li am .1 i. t.'..-
... i .. IIID.IIUIIUII a, VJU1UU1UUB, VU1U.
A' man has recently returned to his wife
and family; in Louisville, Ky, after an ab
sence of 20 years, during which he had
been campaigning in South America. His
wife was glad to see him!
An English newspaper tells about an
"occurence which took place in the city of
Rhode Island, Slate of New England, Uni
ted Stales. The editor or (hat papsr was
acquainted with geography.
Old Ae.l is stated that the united
ages of the eight gentleman who acted as
pall-bearers at tho funeral of the fate Peter
L,orillarcl, Jsq. at ci. York, amounted to
six hundred years.
Coming Aain.-The Astronomers at
Philadelphia have come to the conclusion
that ihe late comet will appear again in
twenty-ono years.and bo still more splendid
A report has been circulated extensively
in the newspapers, that tho Miller Taber
naclo has been insured for seven years.
The Signs pf ths Times says that the
facts are these: 'The committee applied
for insurance fore one year, but the terms
of that office were for seven years. They
then went to another office anil had it in
suredforone year only.'
Counterfeits,'-Largo number of gold
lever watches which have been sold in all
the principal cities of the United Slates, ns
English watches, were manufactured in
Hartford, Connecticut. Mr. Pitkin, the
maker, finding that his watches would not
&cll,toxeept as an English, article, resorted
to. the. trick. pf;raiking,them.vwjthitlie En
tfOift Tttta tjOtVMBlA bEtttjohAi1.
V f he timo hascome wheii' tve 'should be
makitiir preparations for th!' Oelober cam
paigntfollowing jhs bid ati'agc that in peace
10 ill' nrinur limn lA n..nnb.U A I
.i.-.M v piciauioi nUii .11-
though the clarion voito.of the. trumpet has
hoi yet beep heard allho the surface, of'lho
political sea is smobtli and unru fllcd and
anu anno Ihe brightness of the political
horizon is yet cloudless, still, active onera
lions are going forward, and our enemies
are maUinc prepatations for one of t in
severest. campaigns that. Columbia csiinty
has over known, I heiefore it behooves us
to bo on our guard, and not to loose sight
ot the great objsrilfor wlwch'tre are contend
ing. Wlion thereforo we call to mind our
triumnhant vie"torv of last Drfntw Im mi Um
incited o new diligeiice in tho same good
cause. Altlio the cause of nuth and msiini.
may for a. time be successfully bcal down .
and oppression, iiiirigue, falsehood bear
. . . r
away the crown of triumph, still, truth must
eventually reign triumphant. The demands
of justice must sooner or later be satisfied.
It has been found that in all aees. when the
domands of justice wereiong in being satis-
hod, that the more heavy the demands
;grew,lhe more heavy would b the penalty,
'ti0iilltta ilia fvnf lj.muil 1 I.' l.t
ufouu-ju nib ligi ucuirtllU IICIU UitUK WUU1U
naturally increase in valde. while at the
same iime it enabled the illegal holder to
harrass and oppress the legitimate one.-
1 his is exactly the case with the local
matters in this county; The iust demand
for the central location of the county build-
mes has been unlawfully withheld ftnm
year' to year,and we have been insulted and
oppressed, while those who have withheld
the act of justice have been enriched.
And they have had special favors eranled
which have been denied to the rest, ami in
prove this let facts be submitted to a candid
puuiic. x aite tue amount paid to Assessors
and Election board for 1842, and see how
they compare with oilier townships. We
find that the Assessor of Mahoning received
thirty six dollars and twelve and a half cents
and any person acquainted" with doing busi-
ncss, would sooner undertake the assess
ment of a village of five hundred houses
than to go into a Tarming district and make
the assessment of one hundred Tarms. Then
ouk again at the fees of the election boards
for 1842. The amount paid to the' board
for Mahoning township is twenty, seven
dollars and tw4-r'
DtrsrrrTCTrrsrsts' of fi
ve persons, they each
receive one dollar and fifty cents each dav
they are ihus engaged, and they are thus
engaged two days, one in March, and one
in October, which would make three dol
lars for each man, and then three fives
make fifteen, according to the rule of mul
tiplication laid down by Thomas Dilworlh.
According to the rule of substraclion.by the
same author, fifteen from twenty seven
leaves twelve and the odd welve cents.
Now I should like to know how any man
in Mahon'ng car. fairly make out twelve
dollars and twelve cents for return fees and
mileage, when the return fees and mileage
for Bloom is only eleven dollars and eighty
cents, which makes the return fees of Ma-
honing thirty two cenls more than that of
Bloom. I have brought' this forward to
show how tho enimies of removal impose
upon the upper part of ihe county and as
this is a subject which I have never seen
broached, I hope that it may be taken up
and fairly investigated, lhai' we may have
the why and wherefore.
Having shown, as. I believe, in a new
light the dishonesty of our ami removal
friends, this should bo a farther inducement
for the friends of removal to rally around
the removal banner, and prepare "to defend
tho cause, and to urge the demands for the
speedy adjustment of our grievances. And
as another inducement to vigorous action,
we should remember how our fellow citi
zens were insulted and robbed by the vul
tures of Danville last spring, during tho
time orcourt.when they had to pay ferriage
in order to pass to and from Danville.whilo
nothing was done by the proper authorities
to remedy ihe fraud. The day of retribu
lion must and will corne.and terrible indeed
has always been the retribution of the yeo
irianry of any age or country. They boar
long and they suffir much, before they
complain, but when their intelligence says
that they can bear rio longer when their
indignation is kindled, it can never be ap
peaaed until their just demands are granted.
While Hook abroad everyday I behold this
indignation growing stropger and stronger
against those by whom we have been thus
oppressed abused, and insulted. Then,
fellow citizens let every necVssarr nrpnW
shall give lis tlarioh.cajl, w.eh. iie ,U
w'aveshalf .rlte.upon the polfiieal tea 0
the first cldud arise trj bb&curo the p0 j,jca!
ho'rizonrtahrch wjthJ'Hur.igoto tho onset
and be assifred thai w6 shall; we will (v'
must conquer. . , . . , ' 8
t , NUMA.
Rohresburg, June &, 1843.
A Livingston, N. J. correspondent of ih
Newark Advertiser, notices tho appea,ance
of an army of locusts. Ho deecribis the
shell as of a croam color, except ihe eye,
and two dark spols on Ihe back part of th8
hesd. The letter 'Wis fully marked ou
An expedition for tho Ore,, .
leave Jackson county; Mo. oh the 20th of
last month. The company consisted 0r
500 hundred persons, some with families.
They had about one hundred and fifty Wa
gons, diawn by oxen, toeeiher wiih
ror nearly every mdividual; and some
milch cows. Thoy were to carry as much
provision with them as possible, nil
some of the necessary implements of bus
bandry. A terrific thunder-storm passed ...
Detroit on the dOth ult. and the rain fell so
as literally to inundate the city. A flash of
ignining struck a school house in whinh
were some sixty or seventy eirls at n,
time.and two girls were inslantlv killed.iu,
severely injured,, and several other slightly
Jl Heavy Joad. One Levi Garrnt. r
Liberty, Sullivan county; N. II. has nm
away with all the money he could raise,
UKing the wire and t,wo children of his
neighbor, Elpm Strong. Garret is som
40 yeirs old; his paramour 24, and tho
children G and 3.
One or the passengers who came over in
the Acadia returned in the Caledonia. whih
sailed about an hour after the arrival 0r
the A. We will probably h
a y iu
America, transacted Jiis business, ami r..
turned to England, all within the spaco or
It is stated in the Zfon's Herald, that
William Emerson, or Maiden, now in his
year,"with .his own hand', eight hundred
and ninety pairs of men's shoes.
Iron House's. The rebuilding of Point.
Petre, with iron houses, as affording the
best security against earthquakes, is said (o
be seriously contemplated by the French
Five hundred and eighty bass were caui?ht
at one haul, at Wickford,, R. I, one day
last -week, some or them weighing forty
EGGS AS A REMEDY.
The white of an ept? is said to hn n
specific for fish bones sticking in the throat.
It is tobe swallowed raw, and will carry
down a bone very easily and certainly.
I here is another fact touching eggs which
it will do very well to remember. When.
as sometimes accident, corrosive sublimate
is swallowed.the white of one or two eggs,
taKen 'immediately, will Leulralise the
poison, and change the effect to that of a.
dose of calomel.
Another Great Piston i?oo. Thn-
Lancaster, Ohio, Examiner, in a notice of
Ihe preat pigeon roost in Illinois, savsi
There is .one now about sixteen mile.
north of this place; near Kirkersville. r.irtr:
ing county; which, il is said, covers a tract
oi live miles in diameler, and which liar
been visited by many of our citizens. Wr
noticed a wagon in our market vestenkv
morning; loaded with live pigeons, brought
Hum me saino place
Sawyer, Esq, of Kirby Stephen, Westmor
land, Encr. a creuilaman nf rVi.i.i... a .
- w IWIIUIIU, gCU,i
years, having become attached to and won-
lIlO liAn.l if Xf . i
" """y Aorams, a servant
girl of the age of 1 6 tho daughter ffof poor
parents, was induced by lho opposition of
his and her friends to tliejr marriage, to
elope with her to Gretna Green, where the
knot was jicd,
A correct measurement nf it, ,i.rui, r
snow that has fallen at Northampton sinco
Nov: '2i. ln-iQ '.'i. ' " jr...'
aauut Vl1iVVV,VVW UVi ,
;. .'t,VtpT.ic"ii' i -;; '.i - '
I.1? der and.whsn 'th frit trumpet
ft . inehi, , , t . ,T .
- . ,-;