KTOBTM C AJSOIilM A S EST TIN. ML.;. ,- t-.-Xi!- . i 7 , i .J . : : " .4 ' ' , ndysX That Mr. VaBurcn oU& lor ihetarntn Biihgh.diy we 'doubt, toot that tr-t iOoq V i r ariolher and a very different feeling would have pre- 5of1 instructions fromtheLegisla- In thia tow lhere ig butone z V-kt v i r " . ry I- f , vailed m tneir rmnas. in mis town mere is dui one -ure of New. York, pressed through that body, fegne firm foed, determined feeling which ......vu.HU,taviuwii huh uitu) oim - it is lmpossiuie u suppress, vv e are raoraiiy cei uu, lieved at the time against his wishes.! He be- tnat f the Bill be not passed, the people will not flip r?iT nfKa KAnctitnonf t instruct and the 1 earlv as 11 o'clock vesterdav. the windows exhibited - w tl V Vl V WllQllbUVU W -p - rf j 7 obligation of the representative to obey, unless a printed placard, of which the following is a copy Upon matters of constitutional prohibition. soncE, U Upon the whole I feel well satisfied, that Mr. Von Ttti.ar AvA hnstilitv towards the . uu uuifcii uaa uy --v. . - South, hut on the contrary, feelings of the most, friendly kind -that his constitutional are in the main in accoraance wan NO TAXES PAID HERE UNTIL THE REFORM BILL IS PARSED irmt An! "V14""3 .".," . 7 --------- - ln oth w ndovVP and wc oocerveu oh umj iuwii ui- oftr own. and it tne lann is not aauistea upon ti j u ; vicimtv of the town, there fa,Ir terms of compromise, the fault will not was exhibitine the following:" No taxes paid here dp wim iur. !ttu uureii, ur niose who con- in money, ana no guoud uoum uisuamcu iui ta..w. 'tributed to his nomination, whatever may But perhaps the best evidence of the state of opinion oe iine course 01 nis irienas in uongress. in m ua tuii, ... . onnrTiKi'nn T m Tofl c,:- v, DCCUible iuhabitants of the pro!ession;i vt.w. u.vo. uui tviVLU tU LUI131UC1 llli; U U t I . . 1 , i i . . . . , ,;m,onn,n.n(j . u r uie classes navingjomea me political union yester- tiom as now presented to the freemen of Wh d mi TJse geen have not been in rolina, whether they are willing to unite thfhabit of taking a part in polit ics, but they now ee with the supporters of Andrew Jackson. In the absolute necessity to use the expression of one securing the election of Martin van Buren, oy of them "to buckle on their armour!" We under- May 9. In other windowp, and we observed on the lawn o ne uuiic vviui sum a (jwpiti aun-iciorin uiLuis try ! or a" ministry of anti-reformers brought round by tear, tendering reiorm in me spirit 01 "conservation," ana niDDimg ax every iragmenxoi popular concession in the present bill, as if what Was lost tr the mnntrv must of necessity be gained to the government! that ve can tell them, will notdo?wir. It is indeed 'pos-! estimable popularity which her husband enjoyed oi ..uiBpuwuuu Has uwu assauea oy every art tvnicn neard, owing to the confusion and n;M i . human ingenuity could devise: The Q'ieen-a ' vailed b thai HbSS C0.niusi0,land no,se which prc. woman ot reputea deep politicarmtrigue, and unfoM Earl Grey said, aa there n. nn rm. . . tunately una we to appreciate the character of a na- before the House, he should niovean Z US,ne tion over wliom lie was so unexpecte41y called to be- til Friday. Acreed to ' ,iaJournmaitUn. come the Uaeen Oonsort-thu. regardless of the in-' The Hoil5e thpn nAinnmikA t WjUUlllVytj vv arWWA'VSlt'WI''' I 1 I f A J .J 11 1 .k .t t i :i . i u Af ui ",l v-iccuo O.UU ui uu uouiicai oninions are ioi inu lann. i len i aamii xnev biiuuiu cw . , ... , , ,. . - j .- p . . ' , .. , (L-j- e . una iimiy. vjn i uesaay lour uathohc Fnests cnrol from this election, arid hold themselves in .- , 4uprnco1OC! nj J nn-A V1 , readiness for action;. If they are not thus pre- respectable society called Quakers became members, pared, and I do not believe they are then, The fact is, the people feel that it is by union only they should unite in the support of a man, that the country can be saved from falling into attate whom I smcerly believe will Harmonize tne ioi anarcny ana nnancial conlu&icn. shes of all moderate men, in an honest en deavour to settle this tariff question, and sus tain in good faith, the President of I their choice in all measures of great national policy. I have the honor to be, your ob t. Servant, It. M. SAUNDERS. 1 Raleigh, June 8th, 1832. - ' j LATE FROM ENGLANX). HIGHLY IMPORTANT. Resignation of tub Grey Ministry Great . excitement in England. Cholera' in Liverpool By the arrival of the Marmona,' Capt Low, from Liverpool on thc--I4th May, the editors of the Courier &. Enquirer have received exclusively. London pa pcrs to the 13th May. The news. by this arrival is of the'greatest hnpor tanC. The King has refused to create Peers the Grey Ministry have resigned all England is in a state oi excitement and in the language of the Lon don Times of the 11th, REFORM OR REVOLU. TION inevitable. We will not attempt to describe llie excitement which every where seems to prevail, hut the few extracts which we" are enabled to give, and the movement of 230,000 people m Birmingham alone, speak volumes. j From the iSun of the GAly. The Whig Ministry is for the present dissolved onl v for the nresent. Countrvmen. henr thic in m; Think too of what you owe to yourselves, and those who have so far assisted vou on thelroaH tn T?of., ai)d who only resign when they can no longer be of asistauce xu you. ine v nig Ministry ih lor the present dissolved. It will be again before a fortnight lias elapsed. And it is you, countrymen, will brmrr them back afirain in triumnh to office: ThP rjr.nK0 mongers must not be masters of the jives and liberties of Englishmen. j We insert the following from the 'second edition of the Times. 1 he news will come like a thunderclap on the Deonlei Prav God. the V meet npir ocfir . I l B I J -...i UOUIiV with firmnesiortitude, but above all, with becomino, tranquility : r We are arrived at that i&ue which we in some The number of people assembledlyesterday, after noon at Nevvhall hil certain v oxcpoAo, 100.000. The snace. which ocrnniesfi neress. Henelv filto.il. ' I J i J 7 and as on Monday the tops of the surrounding hills U 1 M. I ' n anu nuubes wvic covercu wim people, it is reanv astonishini? how. such a number of human beincrs could have been got together so suddenly and sponta neously in lour Hours. We understand that several large manufacturers, heretofore considered anti-reformers closed their work rooms at 3 v o'clock, to give their men an opportunity to attend the meeting, and at the same time informing them that their wages would be paid as usual. But the meeting was not confined to Birmingham people alone. . Many thou sand persons attended from the surrounding towns, and deputies from Worcester, WTarrick and other 1 I 1 - T .l l. places, were nouny arriving,in order to take advice as to the best course of proceeding in their respective districts. 6 o'clock p. m. The meeting is just over, and though for the last two hours the people .have been leaving the ground not being able to hear the proceedings, yet the num bers now passing our windows are truly terrific. All, however is quiet. The people, conscious of their strength, are not alarmed for the Bill. They feel that they can take it at any time should the Lords reiuse to grant it them. London Mav 13. HOPES AND FEARS OF THE COUNTRY. Never did the annals of Eurone nresent a more awful crisis than at this hour; and never, as a nation, shall we cease to deplore, that bin-otted infatuation would presume to destrov those noble .it.trihnt.es that. have ever honored our constitutional power, the very essence ol our native worth. l et the enemies oi re form struggle to paralyze the healthy vigor we still enjoy, bucn an attempt, however, is as vain as fu tile. Shall the unanimous claims of our glorious na tionshall the y bice of a loyal and brave people be silenced by the sacrilegious veto of a self-elected body of conservatives'? Nay, more shall we be exposed to the mockery of nations? Shall indu-y, the source of our wealth ami national superiority, be checked in its full and useful progress? Such is the nurnoss $ uch the act of all who oppose reform, and such a con- iiiuoii presents a consideration too awlul lor contem plation, consequently renders a decided opposition, promptly and peremtorily necessary to all its enemies. The tide of public feeling is now at its full, the re flux will be terrific; the immense ocean of reason now flows with unceasing force aud depth what Canute sible, that the Tory House of Lords mav orant to the Duke of Wellington what it has refused to Lord Grev, and pass the identical bill under an oligarch admin istration, which, under a liberal one it has rejected. But the people have a voice, and they will cry loudly to a cabinet of Tory Reformers 'should such" a cabi net be formed) "Rapacious hyfqcritcs, you shall not so torment t' e Enorlish nation : sunnort an honest . tn i tr administration, for we will not trust the charter of our liberties in unclean and factious hands like yours." On Thursday evening Lord Elrington moved in the House of Commons the following. That an humhle address be nreHenterl to T-Ti Ma- , - ipsIv. hnmhlv tn ronrecent to Wia tho 1oor i ot the most res- JTuuJ .V-xi Jl i J J r- ,T' al and mercan-! telt by this House at the change winch has , . lppn nnnonnfreii in His Mmnstv's I ,nnnrila. hv Ihe - -j -j. j "j - retirement of those Minister in whom thie house con tinues to repose unabated confidence. (Loud cheers.) 'Tliat this House, in conformity ; with the recom menHntion contained in His Maiestv's most mracious UJVHWl4' j j speech from the Throne, has framed and sent up to the House of Lords a bill for a reform in the represen- . i il l . : i j. - k i that the prerogatives of the Crown, the authority of both houses of Parliament, the rights and liberties of the people, are equally secured. u That to the progress of this measure this house considers itself bound in duty to state to His Majesty thnt hie cnhipotc ;irp Innkinrr ivith -tha r.iat intense in- ""''jw' ""i-. " ..-v - ... . i i . j . i . t . n i teresi ana anxiety, ana tney cannot disguise lrom ins m. m- I . f 1 , Majesty tneir apprenension that any succcssiui at tempt to mutilate or impair its efficiency would he pro ductive of the greatest disapoointment and dismav. " This House is therefore compelled, by warm at tachment to nis Majesty's person and Government, humbly, hut most earnestly, to implore His Majesty to call to his councils such persons onlv as will carrv into effect, unimpaired in all its essentinl nmvicirn that bill for the reform of the representation of the peo ple wnicn nas recently passed this Jiouse." ; This was opposed by A. Baring, jr. Robert Peal and Sir. C. Witherall. , The motion was supported bv Lord Alt Hume, Lord Morpeth, Mr. Robinson, Lord Lando Air. u oonnen, ivir. lviacauley, Mr. Street, and Mi Schonsuar. Mr. Hume, savs the Times, in traeincrthe htnrv of the Reform Bill from its first announcement to its present stage, endeavored to show the King's Minis Mr. J.- Wood ocesentp j n agreed to in consequence of the defeat ofir SfS Bnri their recrrn ut inn Tl .. .My Alin. FRIDAY. hlindtoherown true interest, and in cm-item nt of th ( -'.vim v a.w ardent wishes of the vast maioritv of the nntinn Unla boured (and we grieve to record if,) to turn the heart ' ter -.i xr i" u; i x m . . , oi tne iving iruiu uia suuiecis, stanams between the isters and their res crn at on. . la V m I throne and the people! In this fatal course has the j signed by upwards of 55,000 persons in th tf,)cen (iaeen of England asen assisted by those who, from I three hours, and brought to townin'17 h COU?'ot' thair ndornrfl stntinn. hi VP heen miicofl tn a lnvot ,;U I Hpniititmn. f? Jt ... nOUrS DV n stop the suppliestilltheRefonnBUlhad bZ?ld He supported the petition with much wriiS? clanng that if the King handed ovVrU?SS d(S ters, or the Kninr himselt must have behaved with duplicity, in not .taking, or in not permitting to be ta ken, the only steps by which it could be brought to a triumphant conclusion. It could not be the Ministers, as they had resigned in consequence of their inability to proceed with it, and it was unnecessary to state the other side of the alternative. He proposed the "stop page of the supplies till means were taken to secure the people in the enjoyment of their rights. . On a division the vote stood t or the Address, 288 their nhficure station, have been raised to a level with the purest blood of the land ! who have had emolu ments added to honour, and respect to common place feeling ! But we will not withdraw the dark curtain vvhich is spread over this transaction, the mischief of which will recoil with violence on the heads of its authors: let us turn rather to a more pleasing theme, the. determined purpose of the whole nation to resist the efforts making to prevent their emancipation con- sits not m resorting to piiysicial lorce the people know too well the holiness of their cause to resort to arms the nower to humble their enemies remains with themselves; it is to refuse money payment of taxes! Will the representatives of the people ;sist them in their efforts? They will shouldan administration hostile to reform be called intO;onice, the present House of Commons will refuse the sup plies! .But it is said that a dissolution of parliament will take place on Monday. Are the pretended friends of the monarch insane? Do they shut their eyes and ears to what is momentarily passing? Perhaps a military Duke relies on the servile obedi ence of the military. The latter feel most strongly the truth ol the axiom " Thrice is he armed that hath his auarrel iust." thev have no need of force M f I " - -. they have no need of force their only duty is to give moral aid to their representatives to meet, to peti- tion, ana to uiv . i o ne tranquil, but yet tirm, calm in their language, but determined in their re solves; and presenting that cool, unflinching front to UilllfJCl VVtllV.lt LI U1J .JlQlllJgVlIOIlCO lilClll. UCl U1C motto of the United Kingdom be Peace and our Rights! God and our Country! London, Mav Hth. New Administration. Nothing certain on thi all engrossing subject has yet transpired, and the vari ous rumours to wtiich it has triven rise are so contra- dictory, that no fair surmise of an v future arrange- mem can Deconectea irom meir import. Tne Duke of Wellington, whn was tn haw Ipft rnnn till continues to negotiate actively for the establishment oi a new administration, we cannot predict the de gree of successs with vvhich his efforts will becrowned: but the difficulties in their way must be oreat, since ju lvuuen i cpi nus iiox-even been asked to nil a niche in the new temple which torvism is erecting the borouffhmonp'ino' faction hi.r-,.i PpJeto would be vert, insecure ; that they were with a ministry wh. were to rule in Jul public will, and that if such was the ca tv e would be merited for dissolving parli QnLb elections would prove that the'.QVS? people exceeded their alarm. to atWn of lhe Mr. james most conliallv supported tiie n he petition andl while he "prayer of he would never consent to frivenne'cNai.-.!" Uleousc, of supply until the peopllwere in rnZn ' just rights, or in other words until t he ret Z i i lilT nr-rioA clurlU Dill vna- Mr. O'Connell stated that he had i . by a request, made by the delegates who brou Zk Manchester .petition, to support-that petition be did most unreservedly. Heat theTan 1Ch intimated that hehad received a similar pet! '"""'J MiUCClll Oil lVIOnrfatr A .IT . . I Ajjainst, 208 lb. do. do. do. Majority, 80 London. May 13, 1832. IEFORM OR RUIN. People of the United Kinmtnm 1, ft - j wv 11W AtU. j made in every age such noble struggles for liberty who nave been so long a prey to the cupidity and despotism of a faction hnd yet with a forbearance of which the annals of nations nfTnrrte nn linrnllpl borne with your insulting and rapacious oppressors i to the Treasury B a time has at length arrived to free you from the! The Duke ofS biiucivicb w iiiiii navu so iatauv cramped your won derful energies made your once happy homes deso late, and your country a splendid lazar-honse ! Will you reject the opportunity which the wisdom of! benign Providence has placed before you nay, with in V'OUr ffrasp, tO enable VOU to resume the n-lnrinn This we repeat it, is a very curious and significant mature in tne business; and we are disposed to aur from Sir Robert's shrewdness, that he thinks the downfall of any administration opposed to the wishes anu spirit oi tne people, would be too near to indemni fy him for the risk of sinking under its ruins, i HOUSE OF LORDS. RESIGN A TION OF MINISTERS. There was a large attendance of the House conside rably before five o'clock. It was evident that some important statements were to be made. Earl Grey entered the house at ten minutes past five o'clock. Tie held in his hand several petitions. He had hardly sat a minute before a messenger ar rived, requiring his attendance in the ante-room. Alter an absence oi two minutes nis Lordship returned Bench. ussex. Lord Durham, the Duke nf Richmond, and Lord Goderich, were also on the same bench. The Lord Chancellor entered the House at a quar ter past five o'clock. RESIGNATION OF- MINISTERS. Earl Grey, after he had named the quarters from 7 0 2 13 uree expected last night. The Ministry is dissolved 1 lie reSltrllallOU UJ Jt,arHjrRV.V. I .nri KDnrrn.i, p . j ""M'Aiii, ciitu v. ti utii ttuvY jcaiicssiy ki uiiuizes au our poiuica; thdr colleagues, his Majesty, after some conflic reafidefects the arm of constitutional freedom, the Mon nt nnnrpnf- With his nwn min t.,ll.. I f .. . ' . J or apparent-with his own mind, finally accepted, uuu uuuuuinwi huvii uwcpiauce una moniinf. We ot' course have no time to indulge in rcflection,'on thia most important event ; we shall rather briefly enu merate the facts which have come to our knowledge. The Reform Ministry has been displaced ; another -Tfshall we call.it an Anti-Reform Ministry? is form ing in its place. We hardly dare use that term, "an Auti-Relorm Ministry," before our countrymen at this crisis; we hardly dare use it or apply it to the members themselves ; for whatever may be their in ternel wish, they must pay so much homage to pub. lie feeling as. to pretend to be Reformers: c Yet the new Administration will probably be a nuke 01 Wellington Administration: his Grace no doubt at the head of it Thft 'nW f tt r a C hancellor Brougham (we give momentary reports of the Anti-Reforming lawyers as we have caught them) mav be supplied bv SirJnhnT mission. Lord Lyndhurst will mot likely go to the i vwiiO jjwini tiicjt: utiup most Bccuro, And what next among the leal appointments'? SirC. Wetherell to Ireland, forsake of peace ! Sir J. Scar lett may sxep luro inc place ot Lord Lyndhurst. A new Ministry will be formed with more promptitude than a batch of Peers could be made by the old one because there is more sincerity in all quarters 3 Yet thero was no want of sincerity in the' mem bers of the expiring Ministry towards each other. Their common fate testifies their integrity. Lord Brougham mingles his fortune With that of Lord Oreyy from whom he will not be separated in his re signation ; and their general determination to resign evinces their unbending attachment to the question of Reform. From tJie Untied Kingdom of Y&K May. Great Question or Reform. The vote nfMnn. day night in the Lords, in which the Ministers were in n mtnnritv of 35 UDOn what thev mnsifiere1 tho i mmv J j- j ws irm vital principles of the bill, may be litterally saidito have unhinged the whole eysteni of business in-the Uity, whetner m reierence to tnq lunas, to bankinor, lu WJllllllCi tilHl csff1") w UUI ttlUU unuouviium between one Errfflishman and another, or between the English merchant and the foreigner. The most intense interest atfd anxiety are: manifested in all quarters at the unexpected stop to the proceedings on . ,i 5 j: T-i . r 3 ajreui measure, au.'i me mosx aireiui consequences to the COuntrv nre nnfiirinnteH. "Rut. thnntrh fima7.fi- "ifint, and agitation, and terror, were the prevailing -t uiougn tneir chii was oeaten, tney am not taken mlves up todesP,clir5 steps were instantly idta0n-T,'?Cs 5 conveno meetings, and prepare sditeTTTfi; n" and tilc House of Commons, --- "flU4irgency. ni RES JROM BIRMINGHAM. Jlie Times nm i.ir ...... Redden nd PSS A; of Birmingham WfJf0 : Birmingham. Thn.,. - It 3 scarcely possible to imagine tl' cltcment into which, the town S5 ;55m of.ex" been thrown by the rejection of the uXm S ti Sf the Lords and the resignation of His Majesty's Mm isters. The antirreformers in London .may affect to treaX this jvith contempt, but if they had been pre- of character which distinguishes you to ask this qus- uon ; it were presumptuous arrogance to doubt that you will be true to yourselves true to the sacred 1 11 1 " . 1 . 1 uiusc in wintu yuu are eiisrapea true to tne nenxt courtier shall dare arrest its progress? The pierc ng j and dearest afd the mos sfcred intere ol y,u eye ol truth now fearlessly scrutinizes all our poht.cal coantrv , Reposing with perfect confidence, on the privilege, the dearest blessinn- IIea.rfinc.nn o-ive 1 whence he held the netitionss in hi- han? xv.... Reform ? No no it were a distrust of the majesty my Lords, after what passed in this House on Mon- . I I , 1 ,1 1, r -. 1 mm: of ouf ancestors, a nation's sacred birth right, is now raisea to grasp its rights. VV hen thatgreaJ charter which our fathers bought With their best blood, was into question brought ; When big with ruin, o'er each English head" Vile sla very hung suspended by a thread ; ! When Liberty all trembling and aghast Fear'd for the future, knowing what was past," And this was the origin and is the end of reform ; it is thus a nation stands Ibrth to vanquish the Poly phemus of aristocratical oligarchy, who truly mav be deemed firmness and prudence of vour resolves, let ns tr-ir with as much calmnew; as the nature of the occasion will permit, to review the proceedings of the week. Your enemies, ever vigilent and cunning (and, alas ! with a talent worthy of a better cause,) allowed the reform bill to pass the House of Lords on its second reading, m order to lull your fears to blind you with false hopes, and then strangle in its birth a measure which would transfer to you the power they have so shame fully usurped, and so fatally abused. Under the cloak of a mere transfer of precedence, the waverers" and ultra-tories coalesced ; and ministers were defeated? io have attempted to proceed with the bill when i(Hf . 1 j . . , 1 o nave uueimneu r.o proceea with the bill : when .Monstram horrendum, mformc cm lumen ademp- four-fifths : of the lords were s cretly, if nrt o?enly TottUn Uf -i i 1 r , I posed to it; wouiu nave been lolly or treachery, nei- M-l hnn A ' intrcPld!ly and fitness that her of xvhich Lord Grey can be accused of; the pre ha.e honored -our past sanguinary conflicts for supe- mir ;mmeHmtelv r.al!e,l o,n.ii n' "l nontv, now si?nalize our neneefnl hnt rvit; tions for political reform. It is thn nnA th that England, now convulsed with feverish agitation, shall be resorted to pristine health and power. The London Times openly recommends to the people, and the House of Commons, the refusal of all supplies to the Government until a Bill of Reform even more extensive than that rejected, shall be adop ted. And the editor then proceeds to sav that, this advise is llOt idle.. "The ennntrv ia ev-erv tvl-inre about to realize it. London has bernm. The. Com mon Council vesterdav. amonrrst n ceries nf recinlntinna each of which is worthy of the highest applause, for uie spirit, ana energy, and sound good sense which it indicates, declared that the advisers, of His Majesty's negative upon the proposition of hisMinisters to create OOVereicrtV anH HHVP nnt tn immnnf ho-rorrl TUC STABILITY OF THE THRONE and the tran quility and security of the country." They resolved, under these distressing circumstan ces, and as a means of procuring for the pcopleVn ef- Vhl j V ' petition the House ot Commons to withhold the supplies until such a reform shall have been secured?' They resolved that Lord Grey and his colleagues deserved tne highest respect and regard from the common council: and finally-and what is not the east impressive symptom of the whole they resolved that a committee of their body should sit from day to SXWX ei?rt "P011 PROGRESS OF RE- 00k as if the citizens of London conceived the present to be : an i ordinary cruis, or one which was to be provided lor by means of a common-place description. La,in8ailmtJl Aeiuca of which hancrs km KjixAi v UL.UTION.-and that is the true character ot the existing hour. But recollect the speeches which have been made not i n London only, but i n Bi rmingham and el se where do they smack of tranquil periods ? Do they coun tenance the possibility of ruling the people of Eng land by means of these very grievances which have provoked their unanimous abhorrence? Will Bir mingham be trifled with? or Sheffield? or Westmin ster? or Portsmouth ? or Brighton? (Pavilion Brigh ton!) or Bury? or North Shields ? In one acd all have petitions been signed for creating " Peers." and the Reform Bill unmut Hated. But see what is preparing. There is not a town in the united king dom where a meeting is not about to be held, and where " create Peers." or " withhold taxes" is not spo ken of a3 the single alternative. What, then, can raier immediately called a council, and it Was? nnrmi mouely resolved to apply to his Majesty for full power to carry the reform bill through the House of Lords unimpaired, or to tender their resignation. The King, when informed by Lords Grey and Brougham of the lamentable position of the country, on Tues day evening, requested until 9 o'clock the next morn ing to enable him to come to a decision on the sub ject, and accordingly on Wednesday morning minis ters were informed that his Majesty had declined complying with the advice which they had deemed it their duty, to tender him, and had therefore accep ted the resignation. Instantly the tocsin of alarm was sounded throughout the land, the people of London, oi Birmingham, of Sheffield, of Liverpool, of lwancnesier ; 111 iact,-oi every city, town, and princi pal body throughout the United Kingdom, assembled to support the measure of reform on which the public hopes so long rested, and at the same time, to implore his Majesty to take the advice of his ministers, and create a sufficient number of Peers to ensure the pas- sing 01 tne bin in tne upper Jtiouse; consequently on Thursday night, the Commons of Great Britain and Ireland, by a triumphant majority of 80, came to the resolution of announcing to the King their deep regret atnhe change in His Majesty's councils, their un bounded confidence in Lord Grey and his colleagues, their solemn belief that any successful attempt to mu tilate or impair the efficiency of the reform bill framed in conformity with the recommendation of his Majes ty's speech from the throne, would be productive ol the greatest disappointment and dismay; and there fore earnestly imploring his Majesty to call to his oouncils such persons only as will carry into effect unimpaired "that bill for the reform of the represen- tation 01 tne people wnicn nas recently passed this House." Will this advice be attended to? Will a sove reign, who by his apparent sympathy with the peo nle. had enthroned himself in the hearts nfmi'llinno I j w 1 uvuo and obtained the proud, the lofty appellation of a "Fatnot King," will he now turn nis back on those who are as ready to shed their blood in his defence, as thev nrnve themselves eafer to cnntrihnt fmm their imnoverished nurees to his solendor and comfort will he now turn traitor to the cause of which he was considered the staunchest advocate i To answer this question, it is necessary to investigate a little the character of "the King, and his proceedings up to the present period. William IV. has ever been consid ered by thinking people an amiable, though not a StronjT minded man m'rrht in his intentions, hnt ensilu swayed by passing events, and of course easily acted wi m.wuyu me medium ot his leehngs: this weaknes 14 8 14 12 8 7 (X) 0 50 5 50 5 8 20 1.50 18 00 12 8 8 17 1 25 15 8 8 18 8 30 8 9 1)3 90 40 18 26 18 14 CO 16 18 15 9 1 50 j 1 1 - r lav nixrht. and the result of-that nindits debate mnr Lordship's will probably be prepare 1 for the infor mation which it is now my duty to give. The result of that decision certainly was such as to reduce me to the alternative, either, in coniunction with leamies. of at once withdrawinn-ourselves fmm hi It J ) " 11 m Maiestv's service, or of tenderinn- to his Mniectir nnr advice, which then appeared justified by the necessi ty of the case, to take such means as might insure the success of the Reform Bill now before vninr t ships, or in the event of that advice beino refused to 1 .1 1 LI .1 II " i ' leiuier iiumoiy auu respecuuny our resignations. Mv T J 1 1i n.i 0 i . j Liuiua, me mi iiueiiiuuve we, aitner muchconsi deration, adopted. We ottered that advice to his Majesty which we .thought our duty in the circura stances of the times reuuired. and the alternative M J -mm w-' aauirS V CUV mitted to his majesty has been accepted bv him. and he lias graciously accepted our resignations at the same time honouring us with the fullest expression of his approbation of our services during thai time we have been irv his Majesty's Councils, arid during which we certainly have received from his Maiestv a uiiiiuciioe auu esuLipun, lur wnicn 1 must be tnankfu. during the whole time I have yet to live. My lords unuer tnese circumstances then, we now, having nv en in our resignations, and those resignations havim been accepted, only hold our officers till our successor; iv, txuiuu, anu utiuci uiuse circumstances, rnv i-iuius, x LiniiK juur jurosnips win see the propriety ol our not proceeding with any public business, on which any imng iiKe a ainerence ot opinion or con test snouici anse, until a new administraton shal have been formed. I shall, therefore, not propose to morrow to proceed with the committeeon the Reform Bill. But to-night, there is an order of the day for tjie consideration of a Bill of great public importance I mean the Bill for a new regulation of the offices of the Admiralty and the Navy. My Lords, this is a Bill, and I have stated, of great importance, which has received the sanction of persons of the highest au- tnonty, not now in his Majesty's service. It was of great moment that thebill should pass with as little ueiay as possible. The 14th lias been the day fixed by those who brought the bill un from the commnns for the operation ot the. Rill rummenr.inrr TP tl- there is no material objestion to be taken to' this Bill, my noble friend behind me will proprose to proceed with it. If there should be any objection to it, this, like other matters,, on which questions may arise, must be deferred in propriety, till an opportunity is afforded of considering what shall arise after the for mation 01 a new government. This being the state ot circumstances, mv Lords. I trust vour T .nrAc,w,. will concur with me in the propriety of deferring the present tne consideration of all such matters as are likely to occasion considerable difference' of opinion. ! The Earl of Carnarvon thought that the ol Ministers ought not to prevent the present Bill being proceeded with, as by that means its many uwt'w ujiui, ucouunu vj me country; . It was now perfectly evident that some Reform was necessary and he should move that the House should Droceed ",U1 vmiHiticc uu ie rnu on Monday next, by which means Noble Lords wonhl he en,Ki aZv.: er their seitments on the clauses of the Bill as they at present stood. He thought an adjournment of the question to Monday would he tsntfieiomlt-1 any rate, if it xvere not, there would be no difficulty fhen in delavmff it further. J The Lord Chancellor ; fei? nd the furthe,r Proceedings in Committee nesresubSra The Duke of SusseS and Lord Suffield each pre- wu-ju, uux xne purport ot them were not 3 30 14 0 29 0 1 20 10 10 10 9 25 XEVTBBRX PRICES CURRENT wnnn,!) EVERY TUESDAY. BEESWAX, BUTTER, CANDLES, COFFEE, CORN, bbl, CORN MEAL, bushel, CORDAGE, cwt. -COTTON, do. COTTON BAGGING, Hemp, yd. riax. do FLAX, lb. FLOUR, Rochester, Mil. Baltimore, do. , North Carolina, do. IRON, Bar, American, lb. Russia & Swedes, do. LARD, lb. LEATHER, Sole, lb. Dressed, Ncats do. ' Calf Skins, dozen, LUMBER, Flooring, 1 inch, M Inch boards, - do Scantlinjr, - do Square Timber, do. Shingle.-?, Cypres, do. . Stave?, w. b. hhd. do. Do. rep oak, do. do. Do. w. . bbl. do. Heading, hhd. do. Do. bbl. do. MOLASSES, 'gallon, - . NAILS, Cut, all sizes above 4d.lh ? 4d. and 3d. - do. wrought, - - do. NAVAL STORES, Tar, bbl. Turpentine, do. Pitch, do. Rosin, do. Spirits Turpentine, gall. Varnish, - do. OIL, Sperm. - do Whale & Porpoise, ,io". Linseed, - - ao PAINTS, Red Lead, lb. vv inte Iead, ground in oil, cwt. 35 I'UU VISIONS, Bacon. lb. Hams, do. Beef, bbl. Pork, mess, do. Do. prime, do. Do. r.arnm An SALT, T. Island, bushel,'quantity. jjeauiort, do. (none.) Liverpool, fine, do. SHOT, cwt. . ' . SPIRITS, Brandy, French, gall. Apple Brandy, do. Peach do. do. Rum, Jamaica, do. Do. windward Isl'd do. Do. New England, do. Gin, Holland, do. Do. American, do. Whiskey, do. STEEL, Germafi, - lb. limghsh, blistered, do 15 50 30 25 90 35 00 15 8 7 SUGAR, Loaf, Lump, Brown, TEA, Imperial, i Gunpowder, Hyr'on, . Black, . TALLOW, WINE, Madeira, Teueriffe do. do. - do. do. do. do. do. do. gall, do. 8 2 0 50 40 50 75 45 70 20 90 32 25 45 35 15 12 16 14 7 50 30 80 8 GO 50 4.') 55 40 20 18 8 9 60 3Gt 50 CO 18 18 15 80 50 3 500 re- JYEIY GOODS!!! TTOS. M. an a TV a rv a? h iust ceived and offer for sale, at the store for merly occupied by Mr. William Duun, corner of Pollock and Middle Streets, the following viz: 25tls, Rochester Flour, Besrliet red brand. 25 Baltimore Howard St. ditt . .10 half hlg. ditto. dit'o. 40bl. Navy bread. 2 casks choice Claret Wine, on draft. IP'ipe Tery superior Dutch Gio. 1 Seignette'g Brandy. J Hbds. St. Croix Rum. 20 N. E: ditto. 60 Baltimore Rye Whiskey. 1 bis. Apple Bandy. 10 Curtiso Rye Gio. 15 NO. Whiskey. 5 Mononga'oela, dilio. 2 ?ery superior old ditto 6 Cider Vinegar. 2 Winter Sperm Oil, 2 Linseed do. 25 Kegs White Lead. S2 Ton Caatin g, assorted, consrsiinff of Pot, Bake pw piders, Skillets, Firedsg. kt. Stc. also on hand awl o sale at their Warehouse, upper long Wharf, GO Casks Stone Lime, i 50 Bis Mess Pork. 30 Prime do. 3 Bis. iand 33 Kegs No 1 . Lard. a. te, 10,000 lts. 3acon assorted, Hmsf Shoulders, 8Dd' On Consignment. 6 Bl. Whale Oil. 2 Corn Fanning Mills, upon an improred plan 2 Shelling Mills much improTed. Newbern, May 25, 1832.

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