Silas Richards packet ship - Cholera

sschoenberger Member Photo

Clipped by sschoenberger

Silas Richards packet ship - Cholera - HTBiiraaro - posT.' MONDAY. JULY . 1 be Liat of...
HTBiiraaro - posT.' MONDAY. JULY . 1 be Liat of Letters remaining in the New York Post Office on i be fintof Jul; .Swill be found on the first tage. r There appeal to be on the pert oi certain corporation and of certain individual! a determination that the city hall be visited with the Asiatic scourge, whether heaven heaven pleases or not. Every cue of comrar.n cholera is magnified into a spasmodic pestilence whion has been so fatal in nther ni.aners of the lobe. ' Nay. almost every death is by certain panic manufacturers eel down to the credit of cholera no matter bow much more obvious obvious a cause there mar be to ascribe it to. We cannot sufficiently reprehend the blameworthy baate which has been manifested to spread a panic through this metropolis, metropolis, and to circulate an opinion through the whole country that thia city is little better than a " City of the Pisgue," that like the inhabitants of Sodom aad Gomorrah, Gomorrah, we, and all whocomeamong - t as, are devoted to destruction. Have the persons who betray this eager haste to be the first to announce that the Cholera haa reached lhi great commercial mart reflected on the consequences consequences of such declarations? Have they considered what a blow they are striking against the business of the city city ? Has it entered into their minds to conjecture how many thousands, ray, millions, will, by suck reports, be diverted from iheir natural channel, and prevented from flowing into New York T 1 bee considerations, it is true, should not oe suffered 10 keep back the truth but the truth should be fully and accurately ascertained before pub lic reports are made. The interest of humanity arc greater than any pecuniary interest, and they require that lbs community should be correctly and explicitly informed of the existence of a destructive peattlence among us should it unfortunately be found to ex 1st. But the interests of humanity likewise require that no premature reports, no announcement of hasty conclusions, should be published ; for these, by creating creating a panic, for which it may perhaps tuin out that there is no ground, do a positive and extensive mischief; mischief; whereas no harm could possibly result from so short a delay as would enable the regularly constituted body wboseespcciul duly it is to watch over the health of the city, to make such full and careful investigation investigation as might ptopetly furnish the dataoi an Official Rs - fjort. Influenced by these sentiments ourselves, we shall ab stain from publishing any of the flying and unautbea tic rumours with which the city is r.fe ; but shall con fineourselvea to the Report of the Board of Health, (in seuiun while we write these remarks) and we beg of our readers not to suffer their tears to be excited by ru - mours. tut to rely with full confidence upon the activi ty intelligence, meant of information, and candour of that Body. - Iu relation to two or three of the alleged cases of Cholera, we have very great reason to suspect a inUno - nier or at all events that those cases were nothing more tl.an the common Cholera of the country, which every summer prevails among us to a greater or less extent. extent. Last summer in Philadelphia a great many deaths occurred from this cause; and in this city eveiy reader will remember what a large portion of the community took patt in the obsequies of one of the victims of cho lera morbus lite exemp lary and lameoted Richard Va - rick. i patt I o'clock We learn that the 'Board of Health has reported 11 deaths in this city from Cholera five of them having the appearance of Canadian Cholera, and one (at the corner of Reed and Greenwich streets) a case of decided Spasmodic Cholera. Two other mild cases of cholera had occurred : one at 209 William street, and the other at 35 Mulberry street. The Board will meet sgain to - morrow at 11 o'clock when a fuil and particular report we understand is to be made. In the meanwhile it see ins to us that there is very little ground fur the apprehetisiuna that exist. LATEST FROM ENGLAND. By the arrival of the Silas Richards, Captain Hoi' drege, we have received our rr - gular files of London and Liverpool papers, the form er to the evening of the 22 inclusive, and the latter to the S5th May. We sub join such extracts as etrike as of must importance, suns of which were in type front the extract of a morning paper, before our foreign journal came to hand. The matter of chief interest in the papers by the Si las Richards is the disclosure, in Parliament, by the dif ferent individuala concerned, of the events and negoci - alions connected with the recent resignations, the at tempt to form a Tory Refor.n Ministry, and the reinstatement reinstatement of the Gi e y adm inistration. We give among our extracts the explanalic m of the Duke of Welling ton, the statement of Farl Grey, and what was said on the subject in the House - of Commons by Lord Althorp and Sir Robert Peel. Earl Grey, it will be seen, expressly declared to the House of Lords t ha. the King had clothed him with such powers as would enable him to carry the Reform Bill unmutilxt ed and unimpaired in any of its great principles, and that in consequence of being so empowered he and Lis colleagues should continue in office. The language of Earl Grey must be under stood as a declaration as explicit as any indirect ex. prtssiens could be, that he was authorized in tba event that it should be Tound necessary, to create as many new peers as should secure the Bill. Hia avowal was so understood by the House, and Earl HarwooH there. upon declared, that if power were given to carry the bill, they all understood what that pewer meant' and he, to tender the exorcise of that power unneces sary, should withdraw all opposition te the Bill. Th: news, besides that w hie to relates to the Reform Eii), does not seem to be of mtu h importance. Cuimir Pcrur lias fallen victim, it will be seen, to the malady under which he bJ - i been laboring for sometime past. 1 he t ho. era in Liverpool occasioned no alarm. There were but cven cases remaining on the 23d. CHOLERA MORBUS. Report of Yttterday, Mverpot.t, May 23, 1832. New c - es. Dead. Kecovered. Ca,es remaining From the commencement of the disease, on the 12th iuiy, No. of cases. No. of deaths. Recovered. - i 11 4 Board of Healthor th City of Dublin. Luwer Castie Yard, from 19th to 80th Mm. 1832. i The Beard of Health feel extreme & taction in an - nrunotn that itiare has been a gradual and material diminution m cholera for aeveral dys, and that, out of a total oi cases, wnereot 31'J are in th3 hospital, there have been hut two dciths. whilst the recovers have been 43. and tho number of convalescent have greatly iupreased. Paaisj. Mav 10. M. Casimir Porier's mortal career hat cl.ised. He died this morning a little before eight o ciock. liinn trie previous 40 hours he had been sinking to fast thit his physicians saw that nu human skill could keep him lonij aiivo. His mental faculties returned at the Cvinneicem - tit of this crisis, aod only leu mm w in ir.o ei::o lion oi iiio. Prinze B.irbese. widiwer o:' N.irvolein's beautiful sister El.za, died at Florence on the ftiii mutant, of apo - pu - xy. Alixanokia. April 13 Hur I Syrti. ISrahim rarha h. opened ths operations of the campa gil a - paimt the Pi.rio with a v.cloly. Abdullah Pacha.afler reuwiiv rfluMiur a capitulation, proposed a fiiuwn tlays station of armsug ,int SSt. J eon d'Acre to whi b luramiii agreed. Tne conditiona are not poiuveiy known, but one of them is sun' io be the lor tress is to be delivers up to the Eavutian. ' ! thnt tima. As soon as tt.e com cation was Concluded, Inrahim procee led bv lorced marches to attack the lurKtsn troops asseroniing at Akjppoand actually sue ceuaea in surprising mm loutllv oleatin? at Ai.nn. drctts, a Turkish eorps of fitteen thousand raen,euming to relieve St. Josn d'Acre : nn - i all those who d - 'd not fall under the bayonet of e !Etyptian were taken prisoners or dispersed, flvinx in all directions. his now most protable Ibrahim will retorn to St. Jean d'Acre, and demnnd frosn Abdallnli the fulfilment ol the convention. The Egyptian fl.i t is quite ready for see, and w i 1 shortly geUi expel the Turkish Meet off Rhodes. The Pacha haa engaged 700 Greek islanders islanders to man the 12 fire ships that accompany his fleet. To encoarate the crews of the ro shipn, he has. besides besides other favorable nonditiens, promised large indera - nmes to tne tamiiies ot sucn as may lose their lives ; viz : 5000 tartans to the family o 1 captain, and 500 to a 'minim sailor. Tbiestc, May 6. Wo have 'just received accounts nwunsriii oi me tain oi April - announcing tnai the tgy ptian flt. cotwi - ting uf g ships of the line and ' corveites, 16 i,ri(!N 13 ICQooners, 12 fiie - ships,andagrei.umhtr ot transports hsd weighed u,Se.Ve?' Greek Caf - tains are said to have received received letters ol marque a,aj n Turkish ships. HOUSE OF V JRDS. May 18. ' After some Pl.am.n,a, y tmmj, - - - rJ2tlZi.,Ul''t'" nPing a petition respecting which he h j bn sobj.ct to extreme ms - represeatain.a - , and , reatiy vilified by per,o. huh in station and by other of great respectability. Their Lonlshipi iwould remr ;muer, that in the coure of laBt week lus Majesty s .meters had informed them, that in consequence of tas , advice which they hid given to his majesty on an 'important subject, and ot his Majesty Majesty not bavin; tel't inclined to acde to that advice, they concaved it u be their doty to tender their resignation. resignation. His Majesty was pleased on that day ea which he was left alone by his ministers (cheers) to send lor a noble, friend of bis, who bad been in high confidence, and a ask hint - whether there did not exist exist any aseaa of euaklmg Jiis Majesty to fern a Ga - Tar&nat tt carry teat e$eea t4oBt an eseaarra tflorm, vrltheajt any etraoJuary aaaralss - Us,wss nrepared for sssah a therefore enquired of cthesa who hewever to serve his Majesty aader txistiair He; in consequence, attended his - him his advice, which was not to Coke of Wellington) his minister. . . i - . . r not looK loraiia oojrcu m mended ss - MajesT tav asek toe auarter. and declared himself ready ty every assistance ia hit power, office. (Load cheering.), v . , . In order to enable hia Majesty vice given mm oy nut ministers. leu nmiseti douiio to declare, waa a case in which the King and with perfect good faith towards and in which there was a total it was mis individual instance. proceedod to consider Ihe ministers, and to characterize it in censure. If, said his Grace, the i ar. lament were to depend upon being bold enough to advise the overwhelm the opinions of their would be at once an end to their deliberative assembly, and feeling to give his Majesty the advice stated. But suDoosin? that tually created, would not the threat for the purpose of inducing tfoble themselves from the House, be act of violence as tho creation branch of the question was as to communication which he had Majesty. The express words, as recollect, were, that an formed upon the principal of and efficient measure ol reform. confess that he had always was still so. He considered necessary, but injurious, nlace in that house, on a He former ilm nuestion was under discussion, ready to lend his assistance to committee. He stated that but he declared at the same time, bill as they might, it was a tho government of this country conducted. This was his sincere The same conviction waa still upon could not think that they could bill in such a way as to place it would overcome tho dangers to result from its being carried object of his communication with not, then, to forward such a he wasculled on to aid his Majesty advance which went to overturn constitution. He never could pass that measure unmutilated Lordship's House. Under these circumstances, he to assist Ins Majesty in attempting ministration. He knew there for whom he had high respect, he ought to have looked to circumstances to those pledges which given against reform. If he had course, and if, when hia Majesty him for his aid in the position placed, and if he could have have said to his Maicstv upon cannot assist your Majesty, pressed strong opinions contrary had done so, he declared that shown his face in the streets. He ever, feel any regret for bis own answered to the call which his upon him. He would not detain any longer upon the details of He called upon their Lordships circumstances ot the case. 11 back to the speech which was throne in June, 1831, to both ment, they would recollect that stated, in strong terms, that the have their most serious consideration, forming any measure of reform, adhere to the acknowledged tution. Now he would put it whether they could ha ve that any enort would be made, ceedings could lead, by any dostruction of that house. If any man at that time foretold wards to occur, and would have of the case, aa they now stood, he thought to have given expression which had passed in a dream. when he first heard that there create Peers, he could not believe impracticable. He did not think any minister could ever be brought a means. He hoped their in the circumstances in which ht he could not refuse his aid to when he found by tho discussion on the Monday in the other House that a majority of that House opinion in favour of the conduct found from the declaration made that be could not find members form part of an administration the confidence of the country, he vise hut Majesty that he could not istration with these obstacles recommended to his Majesty to communications with his former ministers. Lord Lyndhurst then rose, and been sent for by his Majesty on received the resignation of his proceeded to Windsor, when his him that he was totally unprepared situation in which he had been placed him as his former Chancellor, to and desired him to point out to political parties and of the country. then cave him permission to other persons on these points. this permission, he communicated Duke, who declared there was he was not prepared to make ho was not ready to undergo, and misrepresentation which he was not ready to to rescue his Majesty from the he was placed. He communicated persons, six in number, and Duke called at St. James's. This had to do with the transaction, iLord Lyndhurst's) interference .ordship then entered into a long the personal imputations which upon him, both by tho press and the other J louse, alluding observations reported to have been used Burdett. Earl Grey afrerwards addressed the (heir loidshtps adjourned. ( After the presentation of some The Archbifchopol York entered his conduct on, and his opinions of, and at the same time, alluded u had jut received of attacks that had art'i'.bnihopal residence near York. The Duke ot Rutland then warmly s s anee t the creation of Peers, and Wellington in recent communications HOUSE OF LORD - S The Earl of Harewood begged Noble Earl opposite if he could their Lordships whether any had been come to with respect to (Hear, hear.) Earl Grey My Lords, I am afford any information which lies especially after the courteous question has been put by the (The Noble &rl spoke in so low occasionally to be almost stood his Lordship to say, my been prepared before, perhaps, to Lordships a statement ot ttio inunicatioos which I have had but the time now has arrived, sun in a situation to state to you Lordships aro already aware that colleagues felt ourselves called in? in vour Lordship s' House to jeoty those offices to which by ness of the King we had been .noble Duke, who is now absent was commissioned by his Majesty Administration. Your Lordships that in consequence of that Duke having civen up that he had been entrusted by his communications took place between myself, and I have now the satisfaction Liorasiups that those communications brought to a favourable termination. I have now, my Lords, to inform consequence of his Majesty's desire expressed to me, and in consequence oi confluence mat. i am in sucn enable me, as well as my colleagues, Dledtre which I gave to your accepting otnee, mat pieage fislt mysolf armed with a sufficient the Reform Bill which is now on . I . 1 I 1 table unmutilated and unimpaired its great principles I say, my announce of now finding myself in by the gracious kindness of his able to state to your Lordships confidence, from the assurances which from his Majesty as to my being ertect that much desired ODject Ministers will continue in olhce (This announcement waa Cheers.) He added, that be felt uie speedy adjustment of this great to effect that object, all his energies reciea, lee line assured that the a s io restore to the country happiness neconciuaeo with moving, full be further considered on s? roJ",iion WM naiiod, also, with Tho Earl of Harewood aaid. if tjho B11 were give, tfcey all kow

Clipped from The Evening Post02 Jul 1832, MonPage 2

The Evening Post (New York, New York)02 Jul 1832, MonPage 2
sschoenberger Member Photo
  • Silas Richards packet ship - Cholera

    sschoenberger – 07 Dec 2014

Want to comment on this Clipping? Sign up for a free account, or sign in