'irf insOTt If ws vtealird by the uuiou of tiOu intended to authorize
.rjiutrescent WW with the apcctre' of tupplict with interest, and not with
leateree. The visits were Wt confin jet ii.andyet, by Luther Martin! re
" Jta the wigHty btfceqttenUj.cqjred portTfthe proceeding of the Cooven
lion, it appears that that body, after
much and warm discussion, denied 10
Congresathe power to issue bills of
while several nersons were ta , m
same room. They w repeated" at
interval durinr the wintert but he
wss able to get rid of then by moving Uredtt and granted the power to bor
or silling an erect puviuuu. f m;
wettr 14 pulse was haid, aod gener
al 7 from 90 to 100. ; -
A. is a person u good education
alitWtdoubt of his ireracitiy. He;
never "tuppoted the appearance apove
mentinnrd other than illusions. He
has always had "a propensity towards
the Supernatural, without any belief
irk it, and he ascribes these effects of
imiginatiun to the perusal ef the
Talet of wonder." and other ghost
stories when a bor. He wtil not allow 1
- me to lay before the society an account
of his, held, as connected with this
statement, as he would not like to be
called a dealer, in the marvellous. I
may, however, aay, that ideality (a
large and the reflective fscultee very
g'Mid. EJ. Phrenoloekul JjurtXat
"PASSAGE ALARMS '
flttttttn the two Suhlh Carolina AYa
tore, on the Ttamrg Hole
Sir. Calkovx siid that his colleague
'had made an objection against Hie con
stitutionality ut thie latl. wHiclt he
row money fur a very obvious reason
the borrowing of money does not
Ma as money; the issuing oi bills of
credit is making money, is creating a
circa kton -which is -the avowed -object
ol this bill. My colleague denies that
these ire bills of credit. " Jode Mar
shall defines a bill of credit to be paper
issued on the faith of ihe Government,
intended lor circulation! No one can
dUpute the correctness of this defini
tion, or that these Treasury uotet are
expressly within its terms. 5Iy col
league states that these flutes are but
means of anticipating the revenue.
Tliis isihe sole purpose of all bills of
credit, of all "loans, uf all national
debts. 1 ,
Hut my colleague states, wiih an air
if triumbli, that lam in favor of the
resolution of 181(5, which authorizes
receipt of bank notes, slid which ia
equal fo the endorsement of melt notes
byjlie Government, and thinks this is
inconsistent with my views in regard
to Treasury notes. "if this be so, tlien i
my colleague, in obi ctinz to the reo-
lution of 1816, acts inconsistently with
M. ..... ..r .1 : .
neameri it orop-r to notice. U-,PXPs approbation of these Treasury notes,
liiia nsMstt I... . .t.t. t.. s t 1 .a .
j "M' iw iie y -jjrn, ne says, are tr.e ainejjj.in
- supposed tft be involve,
; his serious consideration befe
ed, and, if he saw reason to doubt,
not to give his assent. He had com
plied with the rut in tliis case, and
the result was a clear conviction that
the bill waacomaU4onlilhej:iiLt
bad been erorrised from Hie com
mencementof (he Government without
ingjo his conception, came within the
f mwers expressly granted to Congress
0 borrow money, which meant neither
more nor less than to raise supplies on
the public cfedit. Interest was not
essential to borrowing; and it would
be ridiculous to suppose that the Ira in
tra of the Constitution intended to au
thorize the raising of supplies with in
terest, and to prohibit it without it Rut
we are told that Treasury notes are bills
of credit, and that the Constitution does
not authorize Congress to itsue bills of
credit. He did not deem it necessary
to go into a formal discussion on either
point. He denied that they were bills
of credit, in any proper sense of those
terms. They were intended to raise
aupplies to meet a temporary deficit in
the Treasury and were, in fad, no
thing more titan meant of anticipating
But he would not pursue the argu
ment. He would brioz it to a short
and decisive issue with Tiie colleague.
His colleague is the strenuous advocate
of the jiintreiolsaiui ef 1816 which
aalhonz n of th nui.li
s to the
w, do one
uWnt is virtuallv to
.1 L . . .
viiuuibc n rsvii nui inai Shall De
received in the puWic dues; or thst, if
the Government had the right to do
the one, it had the right to do the other.
Nor will it be denied that, if the Gov.
eminent has the, right to write on the
back of a bank note that it will be receiv
ed in the public dues, it baa an eaual
right to write the tame on a blank piece
accomplishment of a perpose so sin
cerely and earnestly desired by the
Government and People both of the
United gttet ond, Qreat .Brijtsicu,
rrrr:. -"r u. van bukentt
fPiashlnglon, June 20rl838. v
A number of Documents .accompa
nied this Messagcthe contents of which
may be generally inferred from the
Message itself. The following retort
from the Secretary of War, . however,
is of sufficient consequence to be sep-
ion azaliikl ine is. tUaf I
should hold these Treasury notes to be
cnstitutional, because 1, hold the re
ceipt of batik bills under the resolution
of tt 16 to be constitutional. LWs he
not perceive that the Converse is true;
Jhat he, condemning the resolution of
I8IC, should also condemn these Trea
sury notes? y Besides, sir, that part of
tint -resol ntion of 184 &iy coHeagne's
own proper work, upon the constitu
tionality of which he no doubt bestowed
Insurious consideration before he art-
ed. If the two thinsrs are virtual!
the same, then I l?ave mv colleague'.
authority, by his present vote, for the
constitutronality of the receiving of
bank psper. If they be noi the same,
then his argumenilias no bearing.
Bet there is, Mr. President, a most
essential difference, both in fact and
theory. By the resolutionof 1816 the
Govrrnmeiit doea not endorse, actual
ly' or virtually, the notes nf specie
banks. It receives them itself, aa Ion
as a note is a check for specie; Jut i
does nut guaranty them, in, the 4iands
of the holders, if the binks fail.
winch is the only conceivable meaninv
of endorsement. If there were either
an actual or virtual endorsement, the
Government would at tliis moment be
liable for all the bank paper iu the
At iin: by receiving bank notes, the
Government does not rreate a currency
1.:. 1. s. c. .1. . J
duet of the
of paper, or, w hich ia the same thins, to
ike a 1 easury note. rhe lruth la.
that te t a thorize bank, notes to be re
ceived in the bublie duet is neither
more nor; lest than to make them, to
that extent. Treasury notet. and is.
fe HMtott mnctt "thfr maWng and Ti'.
' suing such note at if doneen a separate
piece of piper. If the on be nncon-
ttltutional, the -ether is clearly so
XI. L. I.I !..!..
" wym mtM ims oargain wjn
hit colleague and other -ottvOcatea
of the connexion with the banka:
it- they will give up the use
nf tire bank paper to the Government,
be weald give up the use of Treasury
notes; and if they will deny the con
titutionality of receiving bank notea
. he would not insist on the constitution
ality of Treasury notes; and, in to do
ing, he thould make a very rood bar
gain for the country. But he was tit
terly unwilling te admit a construction,
; which, while it denied to the Govern
ment the use of its credit, would give
tn monopoly 01 11 to toe oauaa. y
Mr. PnaTOM I begteave to MTik
word or tw by way of rojoinder to oiy
coneague t repiy to me constitutional
objifttont which 1 urged ivhen I first
poke .; ' J ' 1 " '
- - In the Brit place he stales that the
right to issue Treaaury notes hat been
exercised from the foundation of the
Government So haa the right ta et
- Ublith a bank. 80 bat the right to re
ceive bank paper in public duet, the
c sieniai 01 wmcn ngni, unaer me con
stitution, it the fovndation of my c"ol-
league'a new iiory 01 nnance.
2dly. He uy it ia expressly grant
d in the power to borrow money, un
' der which this if included; and yet he
. aayt that he nevor will, in war or in
peace, borrow money, or in any wiso
: create a national dent. . net the won
' tititution makes a distinction between
kills of credit and borrowing money; for
. the issuing of the former it prohibited to
the States, while no one doubtt that
they may borrow money.
He aayt it would be ridiculous to tup
pose that the framera of the Conttitu-
but uses one which it finds in
and that no longer tl
to specie I .Whraons
paper, must b taki
(cut co spelce or 11
But, moat conclusi
tion denied to Congress
" imiii, uui piacen no
limit upon its receiving in public dues
whatever might seem best.
, IC7" To tliis masterly and conclu
sive retort, Mr. Calhoun made no re
ian 11" i
resolution of the House of Renresen
tatives of the 11th instant, as has, by
your 'direction, been referred to this
Department, 1 have Die honor to state
that, on the receipt of intelligence of
the destruction of the British steamer
Sir Hubert Peel, orders were inimedi
ately issued to the commanding officer
i r on Niagara, 10 aetach a portion
or his force to Sackett't Harbor; and,
shortly after, the disposable" recruits
at New York and Fort Monroe were
ordered; part to strrghten that post,
part to Plattsburg, and part to Saan
ton, 011 the VsTiiiout frontier; at the
same time, meanures were taken to
employ a steamer, to be manned with
a Competent military force, for police
purposes.on eacn ot the lakes Erie and
Ontario, ., .
, The Department, having subsequent
ly rcm 4 inCnrmitntiun, COmmaniUtt
or the Oovernor of the State of New
lurk, tbat the disbursers f public or
Uer,,,at' Jen refuge on a portion ol
ins iioHisanu isiautis, situated witlun
the jurisdiction luf the United States,
where they were collecting arms and
munitions of war, engaged in fitting out
hostile expeditions against Canada,
Major Gen. Macomb was despatched
to LSackett'i. .II.arMrA.J0JakeJ.l1ec.0jft.
mand of the forces oa the Northern
frontier, with instructions to take
prompt and vigorous measures to main
tain our treaty stipulations, and to ex
ecute the laws of the United States,
and especially to lose no time in di
recting operations against the lawless
men wlio, for the a'owed purpose of
committing depredations upon the ter
ritory of a iiienuiy rower, have sta
IMPORTANT OFFICIAL PA.
the following Message from the
President of the Uuited Slates was
communicated to the limine of Repre
tentalivtson Wednesdav Jaitt
j owe ttoutff Jteprtitn'ation vftht
I transmit, in compliance with a
resolution of the Jlouse of Represent:
fives bTHieTTtTi rnsVantr Wnofu froin
the Secretaries o Slate. Treasurv.
ami War, with the documents refer-
to by them. respectively. It will be
sce.njhaMhe outrages" committed on
the Steamboat Sir Robert Peel, under
the British flag within the waters of
the United States, and on the steam.
boat Telegraph, under the American
flag at Biockvilic, iu Upper Canada,
have not been followed bv anr de-
niand, by either Government on the
otrnyv fir redress, These- acta have
been, so far, treated on each aide as
criminal offences committed within the
jurisdiction of tribunals competent to
niqnire into me isets, and to ponii.lt
the persons concerned in them. In-
e tjaEstions have been msde, tome of
54C,ividua4a4ttculpted have been
ai rested, tnu prosecutions aro in prog
ress, the result of which cannot be
doubted. The excited state nf pub
lic feeling on the borders of Canada,
011 both sales ol Ihe line, has occasion
ed the most painful anxiety of this
Government. Every effort has been,
and will be, made to prevent the suc
cess of the design apparently framed,
and in the course ot execution, by
I S m m
vanauians who nave louud a reluge
within our territory-aided br a few
reckless person of ourown country, to
involve the . nation in a war with a
neighboring ami friendly Power. Such
design cannot succeed while the two
Governments ari-.ciate ami coafi-
dcntly rely upon the good faith of each
other in the performance of their' res
pective duties. With a fixed deter
mination to use alt the means in ray
power to put a tpeedy and satisfacto
ry termination to these border troubles.
I have the most confident assurances
of the cordial co-operation of the Brit-
ish authorities at home and in the
North American possessions, in the
since advised ts station a guard ol
regulars at each of the fenies on the
river, and at each port of entry on the
lakes, in order to protect the persons
awl property of the suhjects of Her
Uiitxmtic Majesty from any further
outrage; and there is reason to believe,
tiom the character and well-earned
reputation of thatoeicer, that he will
carry these instructions into effect to
the extent the limited force under his
command will permit, with promptness
Willi, n-jjard to 'the concentration
and movements of foreign troops on the
Northern aud Northeastern frontiers
oTtlie United States," the Department
-"U "'"M-inrn inai Ilia r--tar TTponx
jdf Brfannic Majesty have, as yet.
-pc-H Biauuoru aiong me irontier, as is
I believed to be lite intention; thatser-
ppwmg sun to De perlormed by
the volunteers and inalitia of Upper
and Lower Canada a force estimated,
by competent judges, at about twenty
five thousand men. The regulars now
in the Canada are ten regiments of
me line ot six hundred and fifty men
each, to be ranied up to fifteen regi
ments; two battalions of guards, eiMit
hundred and fifty men each; two r'gi
ments of cavalry! each of three hundred
men. In New Hrunswick and Nova
Scotia, the regular force consists of five
regiments or the jine of six hundred
and fifty men each. It is presumed
that the usual proportion of artillery
will be attached to the regular far,.
i thr colonies,Tihil-1nnihi i Canailai7
mamng an aggregate regular force or
between fifteen and sixteen thousand
xovered himself in kit tlien situation.
He was induced, therefore, to rise "and
walk aft, where he discovered that the
boat midships was blowo entirely- to
pieces; that the hed of the starboard
boiler was blown out, and the top torn
open that the timbers and plank 00
the starboard tide were forced asunder,
and that the boat took in Water when
ever the rolled in that direction. He
became immediately aware of he bor-.
rort ofUeir situation, and the datjjer
of letting the passengert know that the
Sir: In relation to to much nf the
small boats, He proceeded therefore
to do this. Upon dropping the boat,
he was asked hie object, and he replied
that it was to past around the Steamer
to ascertain her condition Before do-
ins: this, however keJeok in a couple
ot men. He ordered the other' boats
to be lowered and two were shortly put
into the water, but they leaked to much
in ninpniifnce of their Ion? exnosure
mmm O I
to the tun, that one of them sunk after
a fruitless attempt to bail her.
lie had in the interim taken severs
from the water until Ihe number mad
ten. Jit the" other boat afloat there wei
eleven. . While they were snaking
fruitless attempt to bail the small Waf.
the. Pulaski went down with a dreadlu
crash in about 45 minutes alter Jhe
explosTonu Both boats now insisted
opoB ,Mft llibberd's directing their
course to tbe shore, but he resisted their
remonstrances replying that he woul
tbMttlaa the swoi vtntU day VtcViK
At about 3 o'clock in the moruinr, they
started in the midst of the wailing of
the hopeless beings who were floatin
around in every direction, upon pieces
of the wreck, to seek land which was
about SO miles distant. After nullin
about 13 honrs the persons in both
boats became tiretl and insisted that
Mr. Ilibberd should land: this he on
posed,. Uiioki ng it sjfvt to proceed a
miig tne coasi anu 10 enter some one
of its numerous inlets, but he was at
length forced to yield to the general
debire, and to attempt a landing upon
me oeacn, a little east ot Srumn Inlet
lie advised Mr. Cooper, of Ga. who
had command of the other boat, and
couple of ladies, with two children un
der his charce. to wait until his boat
had first landed, as he annrehemle
An nlJ fenttrnun fwni DuflVlov'N.
recently from peoMcola. v'
' A jrotmg; man, ame unknowiu -Prltcila
a colored woman,
Jenney, colored worttaiw'Sto w-
..u..eu uiemse.vcs me islands in themweh danger in the attempt, & should
At. lWMnrA Ilia fAtiral hmm kAAn I .1 . t
- vwiivasas sisa ucci
Very respectfully your most ob't se't
J. R. POINSETT.
To the ParstnEHT of the U. S.
P. S. I he acromnan vinir lrrl
of letters received from Ins excellency
the Governor of New York contain such
information as has been received hv
tliis Department on the aubject of the
recent disturbances on ilm X nr!hrn
Office of th Wilmington Adrtiir, 5
.. June 18, 1838. 3
Ilcart-rciidlnff CatastroDh !
Low of th. Kicm Vusket PULASKI, with a
orew l 41, and 150 or 160 pauruger.
On 'I hursilay theHth instsnt, the
ftioamer fulaski. Capt. Dubois, left
Charleston for Baltimore with about
1 jo passengers, of whom about 30 were
i au-'ui ii u ciock nn in !,m
nigiti, wniie or jhe North Carolih.
coast, say SO mites from land, weather
moderate and night dark the star
ooai u noiier exploded ami the vessel
wst lost, with atl the passengert and
crew eacrpi mow witose names are e
riuinerated among the saved in the list
to be found below.
We have gathered the following facts
a t . m ..a a.
irom me isi mate. air. llibbinl. U
had charge of the boat at the time.
Mr. Ilibberd states that at 10 oVlwW
at night he was called to the command
of the boat, and that he was pacing the
promenade deck in front of the steer.
age-house. That he found himself
shortly after upon, the main deck. lvinr
between the mast and tide of the boat.
That upon tne return of consciousness,
he had a confused idea of bavins- hrH
an explosion, something like that of
guapowdcr, immediately before he dis-
they succeed, they might assist him and
the ladies and children. There
eleven persons in the mate's boat, "h.-iv
ing taken two black women from Mr.
Cooper's.; Of these, two passengers.
me 01 me crew, and the two neTo
women were drowned, and six gained
the shore. After waiting for a signal.
wmcn ue receiveu iron) the mate, Mr.
Cooper and bis companions landed in
about three hours after tl.e first boat, in
safely. They then proci-eded a short
distance across Stumn Sound, to Mr.
Redd's, of Onslow county, where they
ran.,;,.l f. !.
Eiuamcu nun r 1 ma j evening until
Sunday morning, and then started for
Wilmington. Ihe matejyU-wu
aengers reached kere 1 : ! TTT1
Jjii. l ahnu O ..Vl..k ' "
" ' J w flV I..
thus have we hurriedly sketched
tllA mittt n.inT.I ....... . I ,
... ..... pimui vniasiropne mat Has
ever occurred upon the American
coasts Youth, age, and infancy have
nere neeu cut olt in a single night, an
m buuiuiuu ueaui uuuer the same
I)y, mmtlln,jeranila(tfiil eirclo
An. I .nil ..... . . . -
V , wio oer 1 Hem roll.
r outc never seen a deeper sensa
tion pervade our community than the
reception ol this intelligence has nro
duced. The profoundest sympathy
is engraved on every countenance, and
all wear the aspect or those sorrowing
.I...'.- ... - w
...1 u.nr own ueau. ve leel assured
that all leel an anxious solicitude to al
leviate the distress of those un fort u
..c u.,irur wiid may come anions
us, and vehicles have already been
sent wis wrings them iTitff 6u'r 1oWfi7
auu nrovuion made lor t ii r r-ni;.,n
x. J'!'"enrfr Charleiton.
Mr Mgblinaalu and aeriinl. Mr. r.,
child, Mra Wilkin and child, Mr Mackay.
child anil rnt. Mku A P.rWm. u. n
Parkman, Min T Parkman.
two ehiMren ,d rvant. Mm Lamar, Min R
I .arriKP Mi U I : 11 u . . . .
, ... ,..,,, m 11 o i.atnar, mm
B Lain;, Mr Dunham, M r Gumming; and r
anl. M r, 8i,rt and Mr.nt, Mr Wort, Mr
Taylor, Mr, Wagim, child and (errant. Mm
Drayion, Mr PfingI and child, Min Pringl
nd nunc, Mr Murray. Min Murray. Mr.
Bnu, MiHeld, Mr Rutlrdg,, Min Ruiledge.
Mim RulWje, Mr. H 8 Ball, nur, child and
ertairt, Mtu Tr.pirr, Mr Loniworth, Mr
Eddtug, and child, MUa Mikell, Mr Coy and
child. Mia Clarke, Mr. B 8milb. Mr. N
Smilh, Mr Grrgory, Mr DaU. Mr. HubUrd.
Mr Merrilt, Mm Grcuwoad, Uen Healh, Col
Dunham, Maj Twir, Jod,, Roche.lcr.Jud
C.ut.ron. Ret E Crot Re, Mr Murray. Dr
Stewart, DrCqmming, Dr Wilkin M.r. 8
B Parkman, O B Lamar, C Lamar, W Lamar.
",m". KHulchTioWrHBrftw-r, i. I.ier
mora, B W Poadick. M Kl.lri.l.ff? w.i
Huntington, J H Cooper. 11 B Nichola.L Bird
A LoTejey, W W Fo.ter, J L Wort. C Hod
n' W A iert, D A.h, A Hamilton. S Mil
ter. R W Pool.r. R W Poaler, Jr.. 1 C N
iA,1""-M N Crt". Prints RaTkdge,
H 8 Ball Ungworth, V M Rea, T C Rownnd.
E.hng., R 8e.brook. 8 K.iih, O W CoV T
Jf1 y1"'.'-0 Orie, N SmUh, B
P Smilh, O Y Divl n D Walker, E W J,m,
Hubbard, J Aoa. Bennett. CliAon, Merrill.
Greenwood, Evan, aod f'reeaao.
l'auengert Saved in tkt tw yo.
Mrs. P. M. JVirhtinnle. vn.
1 1 1 1 . . . . - '
Ciiixi, (.iimocruna Ijiantl.
Mrs. W. Fraaier fc child, 8t Sunmonsi Ga.
J. H. Cooper, Cly nn, r.eoriria.
P. W. Pooler, Savannah, Geo
Capt. Pooler, Sea.
Wm. Robertaon, Savannals Geo.
Eliaa L. Barney, N. Carolina.
8. Hibbert, lit mate PtdVi. r
W. C N. Swift, New Bedford.
Z A. Zeuchtenbera;, Munich.
Charles B. Tappan, N. Tork.
Gideon Wert. N. Bedford, Boaatwain.
B. Brown, of Norfolk, Steward. .
ffrnt dmmtdin laniinf.
Mr. Bird of Bryan Co., neorjpv.
LATER AX D ii ItlTIFTaTTO W-
f"' 11 i :TELLIGESCE.
Ttcm the Fayettavill ObrrEitr, June tt
' By the Wilmington mail, just aniv
ed, we hae' the great gratification of
learning, from our attentive conespon
debt, and by a slip fiou fhe AVilaiing-
ton 'Advertiser office, that 43 more of
the pMsengert jfld crew of the unfor
tenate I'ulaaki, nave been laved, mak
inl 391 i tpr-:--:. -
A part of the wreck, to -which 23
persons clung .after the boat went to
pieces, was UlU-n in with on luesday
morning. at 8 o'clock, by the senr.
Henry Camerdun," and the exhausted
soitorers taken on, alter having oernin
thataituation four days and five nights
without fond h water, and exposed to
the broilinjsnn,'with no other rover
ins than thetrni2ht clothes. These
persons haviniiilormd the CspfT 0
the Ik C that they had seen another
part of the wreck early that morning
he bore down 111 the directum nesigttai
ed, and in about an hour fell in will
and rescued seven persons, amon
them-two ladies. The li C. then
bore way for Wilmington, where she
arrived the tame alternoon.
; The unfortunate beings thus rescu
ed from the jaws 6f-deathweieso re
duced that they harj UfJ"" l a
shore in the arms ol ttrlw. JWiose
dwellings, with noble anVcmtfacteris-
tic hospitality, were thrown open for
their reception. ine lollowins: are
A. Lonejoy, Camden Co., Geo.
Maj. Heath, Baltimore.
Maj. Twigg. and son, Richmond Co , Ga,
Mr. Greenwood, Augusta, Ga.
Mr. O'Gregory, Jo.
Mrs. toah,JBinida,tj. - -
MUi Rebecca Lamar, 1I0.
Charle, Lamar, Savannah.
Ruber! Seabrook, Eilislo Inland, 8. C.
Maitere T. & W. Whnlry, (2) do. do.
Mr. R. Hutchingiinn, Savannah,
Mr. A. Hamilton, Augusta, Ga.
Capt. Pearaon, Baltimore.
Mr. Eilin,, Edisto Island, 8. C.
Mr. C. Ward of Savannah.
Chicken, Ut Engineer.
E. Joseph, New Vork.
C. W. Clifton, Canton. Miiaiii.
D. Walker and nephew Thoniaa powuing
Warren Prrom.n, Macon, Ga.
Mr. Burn., N. Vaik.
John Cape, fireman, Baltimore.
Patrick and Bill, derk handa.
Rhynah, a negro woman.
A negro woman blnnic to Mr, Stewart,'
n aiiiiHion 10 ineae, u other; amour tl.em
Uii 1 -I' 12 1 1 . 0
. an.Hiuiuii. nava atiitiMd n.iinr
ear.ew Inlel. Ul H.eie the nimti have i.ol
been atcert.iaed, extent Mr. Lamar and Ihe
Samuel "ryler, Talbart eounly, Aid.
AI are aaid to be likely to live.
e regret not to find the nam f
Juoe Cameron in
uimigti ne may be
Mivcu in iv 11m
Inlet, for whom
even persons died on one of the
pieces of the wreck the day before
tuey were fallen in with, , anions them
uic ivcv. iv,r. VVOSrr. ollhP Knisrnr...
Church, and lady. To such extremi
ties hail the sufleres been reduced,
that Ihe day of their deliverance had
been fixed on hs the fatal dav t.
hy lot a victim to appease ihe craein's
of hungei ! "
Ihe hinder natt of the
the boat parted, contained 50 or 60
persons, mostly women and children.
I'lte persons saved saw thi a.. .1 '
Of course all were lost.
some of the nersons rar.i..i ,.t
it.. ' . nmrxe
in: mtiueiii as tne result of
negligence the blow-rock had
ten open, ami the hull
,( iiiose tipoa
s, they attached
c i.--rutately to their fellaw
tunervre upon the bow, whose number
they-nwetltd t- 5,"and abandunetl
their raft. ..
The 23 then proceeded to erect
fury mast, upon which a square sail waa
hoitted--the wintfcnntiiiuing to blow
from lb S. 1. in h'fdrrpTa'rter it had
Ijeen e vet aince ihf wre k.) thev were -blown
towardt land, -which became
bt i fl-Vlocki...MA4u-.,.
set quite a strip of land was teen, ami
treet iliscDvereitiTio-ijighi Wit pa.
sed Without any material chance. aiu
on untlay morning' epon the occasion
al lifting of fog, land was quite appa
rent, about three or four miles ifT,
which they coiitinunl to approach un
til they got within a half ,,!. The
wind which had been ffraduall rW...
round settled down ta N. P.. .h ?
o'clockand blew the wreck alorr the
coast, about the tame fitnnce from
land during the day. The wind grad
ually jncriosed in violence, and the,
rain poured down during the whole of
Sunday, until ,5 o'clock, when it l...
came calin and the tain- censed. Oi.
that-rrtght the wind mine out from th
l. r. Uii.JI..iidav it .was clear
quite calm. At 12 that dav the wiml
L.I I" I . I. .. -
inew n ngni uiee7.e tin 111 nn-
Auuut 4 o'clock four
within three miles steer
On. I uesdar
the chr. IL-iiry CameTd.in""
Davis, was seen about' 3 miles off n an
Easterly direction. 6he cojttinm d (o
near until within 3 mill a when the ex
hausted sufTerc-rs were discover.-d, sire
then immediately squared sails and
bore down to the wreck, which s' e
spoke about half past 8 o'clock A. M
She then passed hy, and anchored wittt-Hv-a
ered his boats immediately and suc
ceeded in transferrin?- ile ulm' .
sufferers to his vossel. wh.ro
proper comfort, at? hi comn.an.l. -
hu inanely TuVshrd these unfurtunate
hemgs. Intelligence was given by
theee that they Wl seen anoiher por
tion of the wreck during the whole of
the nrecedinir dav. b..I .ri. .1...
o . " . 'J Mini
1113;. 1 he Cant. lniiiieifiat.l v 1.,.-..
down iu the direction desionntp.l
erly; and in about an hour came un to.
t; Irom this he had the frratifi
rescuring .Mr.. Nal, Smith and Mia
Rebecca Lamar, Chs. Lamar, two n
tleinen and twit nera u.n.n ; .T .
- - - " i in nn n
austed and worn out condition. Tl.;.
work of humafirry irning finiaheii, Capt
Davis bore away iiiunediatelv fur Wil
mington, where he arrived about seven
o'clock on Tuesday, P. M. -fo t-
lempr. iu oescriDe the leelines of th
flrl .. . . . . .. O
j iiciuiia luwarns t
Cat. Davig ,e
r vessels passfd
morning about, sunrise
r . n. . I r .
rj iliMiilllV 01 1116
crowd assembled at the lamlins-or
the minlt or..: . r .1 s
e among those not i, "u "'" 1 "08e cowl,an-
ngton from the Xe J Sl L ? T "l"'
r lelv, imiuali in
carriage, were yes- C n m.
d from Wilmington. 1 JrT,,, "or '
iVS. TJlnce wiitiup- ,C BmVe
lave received the foluiug additional
13 mure savptl, Mnrwig them Mr. La
mar. They reached shore near Ni-vr
River Inlet .Mr. Lamar ami seveiaf
others came to hhre , a boat, iho
"thca on fngments of the wreck. Five
are said to fitfhear town, 12 ihileg
All are said to be likrly to live.
We can only ndtlthat 59 souls in all
have escaped a watery grave, of whom
52 have already arrived in this commu
nity, all of whom it i hpel and be-'
heved will be strain restored to ilir
r Plnr.l.n.l I
uiien mem Willi water, m, ii.
p'osion was the imrnHdiatir
. vu 1
folio v in
Tl, - tr:i . .
"c vvitminstou Al inrl ...
, . H.U
na 'nstant, luniishes the
1 ne tacts are given correctly bv Mr.
IlllllkUl. ...LI" II. -
' as uu tnpi in ii.,... 1
il.. io.l " ----- iun ui
'"in, exceut thi ,i,i.n.. ..rii..
:l: " "nut vi toe
7 g- wsf northe
lh hi.... ........ 1 ; . .
.... itu in,0 ,!lree Dlecp.
in the breakini un. th aIw.i. 1.....
ana ... J w f ' " uuai
r.L . , ,n"" ,ne upper part
L'ai 11. w awfv aiw.i r. 1 m '
. . 3 V ",,er the 1)
M..H111H oi me atern wh .l-,.r.v
neain the water, and h. i.;...i..TTTT
B l'llHlini W ill' I mar. I In
... f-n -; 1 1 UUI iu
- w ,,rr.ons; more than two third. r
horn were ladi,-. and childr.n ti.-:.
continued within ihe view of tl..,..
iliomthis statement i. m...t. iLw
(hh krf af'r. "wP"tion came to
floated in i U r" Vr wl"n !l
bui foe . h Tr'U,e .COn,act wi,h
noTn re.a eUwra: en M T
frasment. w""one upon this
bow a'nV.'lT pr0eC:e5 ,n 'peak of the
Sere weHp0 ,,,Porti'" of the wreck
l l eutr "fA-.18- - Allimme-
E'n7t n W'ng 'n, ,he " ,
winch ge it greater botfyancy. On
w!.?:,??ter,7. nd ,h oth" in a 8.
- -.r. iT uireciinn. a
-" org mues
r"",w" wi ine r. ir . . ,: ,
.).... r -i .. " w"" coverea.
about 5 miles d stan -:.k . ..'
and a ft. at . " amail sail
nd a ff.g fly,P, thi. remnant made a
The Steam Jloal North Carofinn'
went on Wediiesilay Id ea. in search
arriving at tl.e New Inlet .l.e ascer
tained that one or more pilot boats ha J
Pne ul"'n ,l,e bwn,e mission,
w hvu oft' the Frying Pan Shoa s lls
covcrcil a brig and schoon.-r stamling
iu. ran down to ihein, and asceriained
the brig to be the llibernia, rnpiuiu
haunders, from Gl.uj.chter Mass.
Cant. Saunders informed ns that he
had passed that inoi iriiiar two nails of
the wreck of a Siea.11 Boat, one of
which he rrcognixed to be Die stern
that he nasstd sullii iently near to see
dlatiiu tly thai up peraoii was on iheo.
I he Capain of ihe schooner state
that she 'passed several parts of the
wreck, but saw no pei.oii on any of
From these facta it is hoped the suf
feren were removed from the w.vck
by some steam boat or vessel, as sever
al hail passed in the dirertion the vtirtfc
had drifted a day or two previous.
Pilot boats are still'at oea. and it i
expected they fell in with ihe parts. if
the wreck about 9 or 10 o'dock this,
Persons who went on the search in
the North Carolina:
G. U. FRENCH,
t. w. iinowN,
BURNING OK THE STEAMER WAh1
INGTO.VON LAKE ERIE ANfi FIFTf
I.IVES LOS'l'l .
By th Boffalo Adeertiaer cf Saturday ev.
nina;, w. learn that th. .learner Nenh America
had ju.t come In bringing the. dreadful liijejlk
-enc of tha deatruction that rnorniiif ahcol S
'clock, of th crw and elegant Meamrr With.
inrteo by fir off Silver Creek. TU VVah
ington had tba for part of tha jiight ( .wed tbe
North America while tha latter lay at Erie, and
wa.not again seen by the North America, till
wilhin threw mile of Buffalo, when a fl.r of
Blfbt being aen toward. Silver Crerk ty tfco
helntatnan, th. boat a imiijediately put Wk, '