Newspaper Page Text
section, 176th scction, 180th sec
tion, ISlsi scction, I82d section, and
article fourth of the 230th section, and
nll fines aud forfeitures to be paid by
the r.on-commissioned officers, musi
cians and privates, when do other tneth
od. nf collecting the same is pointed
eut by law, shall be collected as fol
The clerk of each corapany, withtn
five d.u's after each training, rauster
ordnll. or anv forfeiture shall have
been mcurred, shall make complaint,
in writing, against all delinquents com
ing within the penalties of tliis section,
to the commanding officcr ol the com
pany, in the manner and forras, as
near as circumstances will pennit, as
now provided by law. The delinquent
who shall be liable for the finc ot for
feiture, shall be allowed twelve days
Vom the ilmp of such forfeiture, to
make his escuse to sucn commanding
officer but ifhe shall neglect to make
Kiich excusc, in wnting, within tho
"meaforesaid, or if the commanding
officer of such company shall consiber
om . n;:, ;, tun i, .
h.s excuse insufficien , it shall be the ,
duty of such commanding officer tois-,
suea notification to the delinquent,'
subslantially in the followins form.
STA l K yJr v cuoiuiN i .
To any sheriff or constable in the
By the authority of the Stateof Ver
mont, you are hereby commanded to
in the countyof that he
is amerced in a fine of the sum of
dollars cenls, (here des
cnbe the default and the timc of its
commission.) and unless he produce a
certificat .i writing. from undcr tho hand
of one of tho field officers oftlio regiment
to which ho belongs, certifying that said
fine i3 rcmittcd, that cxcmption will issue
against him for thc same
Hereof fail not, but mako service nnd
.nlnrn n frnrflinf to laW
Datcd ut , this day of , in
i Commanding officcr of
Which notification shall ho served, by
Koint. ronH in the hoarinn of such delin
quent, or by lcaving a copy thcreof at his I
last and usual place oi aooae ; anu n siiiiu
bo the dutv of such officer to make re-
turns of such notification, with his doings
thcrcon. within six days from thc time of
rcceiving thc same.
The pcrson upon whom the notification
shall be scrvcd. may, within six days from
the scrvico of tho same, apply to ono of
tho field officers or tho regiment, lor a
disnhargc of thc said finc ; and such field
officers shall thcreupon notify tho clerk of
the company of the time and place, when
and whcre, he will hcar the cxcuse of such
delinquent, which shall be within six days
from the time when applicntion sliall be
first made. ond direcl tho clerk to appear
nnd !-t-w cause. if any hehave, why such
dei " nt shonld not be discharged ; and
the pr r.un applying shnll give the noticc
in such manner as such field officer shall
direct, and shnll satisfy such field officer
nt the time of hearing. that such notice
has been given ; and such field officer may,
or may not, remit such finc, as circum
stances mr.j" requirc.
If such fiehl officer shall not rcmit the
fino of such delinquent, nnd deliver him
a ccrtificate thereof as aforesaid, to the
commanding officer of the company, the
commanding officer aforesaid sliall issue
his cxecutitn in the form now prescribed
by law, as near as circumstances will per
mit. And thc officcr, to whom such ex
ccutinn and notification is dircclcd, shall
have iho samo powers and fecs as in civil
H'licn anv delinquent shall oMain a dis
charge, from a field officer, from a finc.
.iiich dclinuucnt shall pay to the clerk of
tiia company the fees for tho service of
tho notihcatinn, ucloro ino commanoing
officer shall acccpt such discharge, unless
such fees havo been discharged by such
field officer. And in case such delin
quent shall ni'glect, for the space of twelve
days. to pay the fecs aforesaid, the com
manding officer shall issue his execution
for thc fine nnd costs, which shall be col
lected, as though no such dischargo had
been obtained from such field officcr.
Scc 2. Tho fines mentioned in the
sevcnty-sixlh section, tcnth section, one
hundred and sevcnlyfifth scction, one
hundred and seventy-third section.and one
hun Jrcd and sevcntyfou'-th section, shall
be rccovcred by any person aggrieved,
before auy justice, in an action of debt
foundcd on this statutc.
Scc. 3 The fines mentioned in the 59th,
91st, 93d, 94th, 93ih, 102d, 103d, 133d,
131th, 135th, 13Gth,137th,141st,and 142d,
scction?. and in all cascs hcn returnsare
to he made, not hercin before provided fur.
shall be collected as follows : The officer
lo whom any rcturn hould hnvc been
ma-lc, shall demand Ihe same of the officer
neglecting, either personally or in writing,
witiun sixty days after the forfeiture chall
have been incurrcd ; and if the officcr
n:glccling to make rcturn, shall further
neglect or refuse to pay said fine for the
space of tcn days, after such demand. thc
nffi.-er to whom such return should have
boeu made, shall isaue his cxccution there
for, to bo directed to any sheriffor consta
ble in thc state.
Sec. 4. All fines shall belong to the
company, icgimenl or brigaue, to which
nnronne niiMnrr lim fiim criit 1
miliiia, passea iovcniucr 1. in-ia, oc, ana,
nre, ucreoy rcpL-uicu
Sic. 6. Scction si-cnnd, of tho nct aforc
said, shall bc "o amended as to read
as to read ns
In addition tn thc pcreons cxcmptcd by
Ihe law of lhe United States, Ihe following
shall ba exempted Irom mililary duty,up.n
yj" ". iu 111c nuusui-
er of the town where ho resides, and pro. i
ducing a receipt thereof to the raptain of
th- company : Judges orthe Supreme
and County Uourt?. Judgcs and Registers
or P. bate, Ciiunty Cierks, Sherifis and
H.'Ksnffi.' Uoputios. lligh Baihns, Consta-
0!. 3, nni Teaci. ac-jilly erap.oyed in
l.o nTi'ininl ( 1 (" ( ii .1 ,t . r t . I. I . . - '
t-jt, - 1iui;- shall bo rullv uniformcd and equipped, to
tively belong. ths cleik or'lhe town where such member
Sec. o. bections 183, 184, 185. 180. 1 tesidcs
I87, l22' '2' omr'on,93; Scc'23- A Jaws ion!ient wilh
195. 198, 197, 193. 199. 200 201. 202 or; the provisions of this acl aro hereby re
title eleventh. of iho act in rclulion to the pealetl
1 he following shall be unconditionally
exempted from nnlitary duty, viz. Min
isters of the Gospcl ; membcrs of the rc
ligious denoroination of Quakers; facul.
tics of colleges ; membcrs of fire compa.
nies, so long as such fire companies sliall
do the duties prescribed by their by-laws,
and shall keep themselves furnislicd wilh
an engine and npparatus; all pcrsons wbo
have heretoloru been commissionea in wu
) militia of tl is state, or in that of the Uni.
ioA Stnlrs. nnd have been honorably dis.
charged; officers who may hereafter be
commissioncd in the militia of this state.
and ball serve unrler a commission five
vears but no such officer shalljbe cxempt
unless he is honorably discharged ; officers
of any corps, when it shall be disbandcd,
and all staff officers whose offices shall
becoine vacant by the provisions of the
two hundred and sevcnty-fifth scction.
Sec. 7. To the officers of each compa.
ny of light infantry and riflemcn, Ihcre
snaii bo addea one mira neuienam.
Scc. 8. The fifly-second section or
said act shall be amended so as to read as
T' co-mpi,ny c?rs, sh?" br
eted by the wr.tien or pnntcd votes of
tho members of said company, and no in-
bo c,. ;be offic(J .
lhats not a mcmbcr of
.d ' '
Scc. 9. The one hundred and twenly-
ninth scction of said act shall bc under
slooj to require the commanding officcr of
each company of enrolled militia to revisc
his roll nnnually, instead of nnnually en
rolling evcry membcr of said company.
Sec. 10. All fines, nsscsscd by tho by
laws of uniform companies, shall bc col
lected by complaint to the commanding
officer of the company, as hcrein bcforc
Scc. 1 1. The two hundred and forlieih
section of said act shall be amended so ns
to read as follows :
The sum of four dollars shall be annnal
ly dcductcd from the list of each rnen.ber
r n MAmntnf rxt nni fnrm niilif In ll hn dhn II
be rclurncd uniform nnd equippcd to thc
tmvn clerk ; nnd if such mcmbcr have no
" -i ;f - j
;st) or ;3 a 'minor( thCn such sum shall be
dcductcd from the list of the pcrson who
shall cquip and uniform such mcmbcr.
Sec. 12. All commissiohs shall be Irans-
mittcd to thc commanding officers of
brigadcs, and by them, within thirty days
after received, to Ihe commanding officcr
of regiments, under a pcmlty of five dol
lars for each neglect thcreof. The com.
manding officers of regiments, within thir
ty days after such commissions are receiv-
ed by them, shHl notify the officers elect
cd, that such commissions are in readincss,
and that they appear and ba qualified
within tcn days from thc date of such no
ticc. And for any neglect to notify, as
nbovc directed, such officers shall pay a
fine of five dollais.
Scc. 13. It shall bc tho duty of the of-1
ficcrs, non-commissioned oiiicers and mu-
sicians of thc uniform militia of each re
giment, if requircd by the commanding of.
ficer of said regiment, to meet two days
in each biennial ycar, commencing A. D.
1S44. at such time and place assaid com
manding officer shall designate, for milila
ry drill and im.rovcment ; and at every
such paradc, it shall bc tho duty of said
commanding officcr to be prescnt with his
suballcrn field staff officers, and thc du
ties of said parade and drill shall be under
thc direction of said commanding officer.
Scc. 14. There shall bo one general
drill, inspection and revicw, of thc officers,
nnn-comrnissioncd officers and musicians
of the uniform militia, by brigade, or rcgi.
mcnf, one day bicnnially, commencing A.
D. 1845, to be held at such time in thc
month of Septcmbcr as shall bc expedient
If by brigade, the general of brigade shall
appoint the timc and place, nnd givc no-
tico thcrcot to thc general of division.
If by regiment, tho general of brigade
shall appoint the time, nnd thc colonel or,
the regiment shall appoint thc place ; and j
ehb iioiicc uiercoi
brigade and div
cpectinn and rev
in the jndgment of the officer appointing ;
may be convcnient.
Scc. 15. 1 here shall bo one general in-1
spectir-11 and teview of thc uniform mili
tia by hrigado or regiment, one day, bi
ennially, comniencing A. D 1? 15, at such
timc in thc moulh of Scptcmber ns shall
bc dccmed i-xpcdicnt, to be nppointed in
manner and n.rm prescribed for officcr pa-
lllli 1 UI(I OVI.IIUII1
Scc. iu. 11 shall bc thc duty 01 the ma
jor general to rcview at least ono brigade
biennial ly, and Ihe bngadicr general to
revicw his brigade bienninlly.
Sec. 17. Seclinns one hundred and
sixty-seven and onc hundred and sixty.
cight of titlo ninth of thc militia act, pass-
cd XNovcmbcr IS43, are hereby rcpcalcd.
Scc. 18 Field and slalT officers shall
bc cntitlcd to the same exemptions from
laxes as aro the enrolled militia.
Scc. 19. Thc adjulant nnd inspeclor
general shall hcrealter receive one hun
dred and lifiy dollars per nnnum : and
each brigade major nnd inspeclor shall re
ceive three dollars for each day, nctivc
Sec. 20. Section two hundred nnd thir-
ty-oight of tho act relating to Ihe militia,
passe-d Novcnibcr 1842, relating to the
compensalion of ccrtain officers, is hereby
Sec. 21. No company of (he tinifr.rm
militia shall hereafter be compc'Ii, fur
nish themselves wilh tenls.
Sec. 22. The clerk of each c pany
shall, on or before tho second Ttesday
in June. annually, make return of liie unriic
ofcnch member of said companv: who
. ... . . . .
Approvrd Nov. 1, 1S13.
28. an act, in relation to Mililary
Il it hereby enacted bv the Gentral As.
scmbly of the Slate ofVermont, as roll
ciEC I. In all cascs whero an anneal
pas rjeen lanen irom rne oecision or a jus
tice of peoce. in any prostculion for lhe col.
Iection ofa mililary fine, under Ihe act -in
re:aiion to the militia." approred Nov. 11,
1842, ihe pltnliff shall Aave the same right
in rolalion to auch appealasthe eppellee
now has, tn relation to tho enlry, 0r sait
sppealcd 10 Ihs countf court
i f . i ...
isiuii. .11111 mc inatua vi iu- nlierthe first dnr of Jntmnri. nno ihntis- ' of nolu
r t.ii , .- - . . : . J 7 v. ..w.i
icw Bnau oe as cenirai as and eifjht hundred nnd fortv.rnnr. iho imvn ' f. oro
Sec 2. Thii act shall take efTect from
and afier its passago.
Approved Nov. 1, 1843.
No. 29. an act, in addilion to an act
in Relation to iho Militia.
It is hereby enacled by the General As
sembly of the Siato of Vermont, as foll
Sec. 1. Tho several companies hereto
fore comprising the first rifle regiment in
Franklin County, formerly nttachcd to the
ihird brigade and third division of the mi
litia of this state, oro reinstnled and res
tnred to all the privileges as a regiment,
which said regiment possessed previous to
the rcvision ofeightcen hundred and fortv-
two, lo be allached lo the hrst bngaae ana
militia of this staie.
according to the new organizalion, auy ' can ' add a cubit to the stature of Clay
law lo the contrary notwithstanding. Pro. yet it may servn to show to the " De
vided, said regiment sliall not be entiiled :o mocracy." that in the opinion of one of
receiveof the Governor the quola of col-' their leading men, Mr. Clay is not tho
ors, now requircd by law to be furnished loi monster in human flesh that manyofthem
Sec 2 Tnis act shall take efTectfrom
and after its passnge.
Approved Nov. 1, 1843.
No.30. an act, abolishing imprison-
menl for Mililary Fines in ccrtain cas -
It is hcieby cnactcd bv the General As.
scmblyof the State of Vermont, That no
nrivain enrolled miliiia sliall be imnrisoned
on cxccution, issuccl on a judgemcnt loun.
dcd on any forfeiture, for want of arms or
Approved Oct. 27. 1843.
No. 31. nn act, asscssing a tax fur tho
support of Govcrnment.
Il is hereby cnncted by the General As
Minbly of the State of Vermont, That a tax
ilOcentson tho dollar, be nsscssed on
! tinj hst of the polls and rateabla csiate of
inhabilants ot this state, lor the year
J . ccrtificates
1 h I 1 In Itn rtn nl inln tdc trnfi cllrti I a
or notej ,ss.
ssued by tho Treasurcr of thc
state, orders drawn by iho Auditor of Ac
counts, or orders drawn by the supicmc or
Approved Nov. 1 1843,
No. 32. an acl, relaiive to tho fees of the
inspeclor general of beef and pork.
h is hereby enacted by the General As
scmbly of tho Stato of Vermont, as fo!!.
Sec 1. The
mspector General4 shal1
receive from evcry deputy he may Bppoinl.
one ccntfor each barrel of beef or pork, The landing was thronged. Thedccks
nnd one half ceni for ench half barrel, such 0f ) iho boals lying near the stcamer,
deputy may inspect and brand, according which was to bcar him awav, were com
to the direclions ofchapter sixty-eight of act ,v jih human bcings. The windows
the Reviscd Stalutcs. 0rall ihe houses adjoining the quay, were
Sec. 2. The provisions of scction twen.r,,!!. nl nll nll ennrr to see once rnore
one ofchspter sixty cight of ihe Revised
tnttlfpc ini.nncictnnt ti'itli lt!a nif. oro ir '
tatutes, ineonsistcnt with this act, are
Sec. 3. This act shall take efTect from
Approved Ocf 27, 1843.
No. 33 an nct, allcring the name of the
town of Monroe to that of Woodbury.
It is hereby enacted by the General As
scmbly of the stato of Vermont, That tho
town of Monroe, in tho county of Washing.
ton, shall hereafter be known and called by
j ihe name of Woodbury ; Provided, that for
I the lerm of three years ofler thc passing of
this act, in all public notices and udver-
tisemrnts, which shall, in any manner, eff-!
cct the cxposure orthe lands iu said lcwn
for sale at vendue, or olherwise, for taxss, 1
tho said totrn shall be callcd in all suchno-
tices. Woodbury, lato Monroe. in tho coun-'
tv of Washington.
Approved Oct. 3l, 1843.
No. 34. an act, altering tho name or thc
town of Orleans to that cf Coventry.
t ;a hereby enacted by tho General As-
0f Orleans, in tho county or Orleans, shall .
be known and called by the namo of Ccv.
....... - n j j r .1 a
oiury -, 1 roviuea, inai lor me leim 01 inree '
years, after the passing of this act, in all
notices and adverlisemcnts which bhall in
nny manner atlect tho exposure or the
lands, in said township, for salo at vcndue
or olherwise, said townsl'all be called Cov.
entry,late Orleans, in Iho county or Or
j Approved Nov. 1, 1843.
HEAR COL. JOHNSON.
We find the following communication
in tho Richmond Whig or Nov. 7th. It
will bc secn that the gallant Colonel John
son cxprcsses cven a higher opinion or Mr. '
Clay than he did or General Hnrrison in
1840. We wondcr ir he would speak as 1
nighiy ot van uurcn
Tl . ft W T t Sh '
iuciiakd ui. joiissos uriNiou
or Mb. Clav.-I am opposed to the prac
tice of giving publicity to firc-side con.
vcrsations, but whrn the leader of n grcat
party, in a rcspcclablo company or his
fcllow cilizcns, composed or both political
parlies. makes uso or language cilher in
praise or derogation ofa political opponent.
I considcr it no brcach of prnpriety to give
h s voluntnry testimony to the world
On the 30th orSeplembcr last, Col. I
iu 1111: liciiurais ui . comA u ol Ihn Xlntn nf Vormnnl. Thnt nn ' nl.m ro lo
j .u-i. r: T . i . : ; - . -v"""S
calliug lo see him. One or Iho company i
remarked to him, " Colonel, when yo'u 1
rcnch tho railroad Junction you will bc
near tho Slashes of Hanovcr " The hon
est old wnrrior's fncc itnincdiately lit up
with nn expression of sincerity and pleas
urc, and ho cloqucntly said : " I should
bo dclighted to sce that place Every
spot or ground Hcnry Clay touches ho
immortalizes. I have been in public life
for forty years, and in that timc have been
associated with all thc great men or lhe
country. Leaving out Madison and Gal
latin, who werc old mcn when I first step
ped upon tho thcalre or polilics, I will
placo JefTerson first, then Henry Clay.
He is a perfect Hercules tn all thc quali
tics that can adorn human nalurc. Some
men may exccl him in a single qualily
for instance, Webster may be a greater
logician, or some may bo more rcnowned
Tor deep research, but take Clay all in all,
he has not nn cqual in the Union, cilher
in the North or iho South tho East or
tho West. In moral courar'e in nhvsi-
lcal cournge in Oratory in Pntriotism,
Johnson being in Staunton, Vn., a num- mdepcndantly or me, in his own individ
ber or genllemen paid him lhe rcspcct or ual character nnd capacily, I have evcr
and in every noble quality, ho is without
a superior. I havo been associated with
him on committees in conncction with
Calhoun, Lowndes, Cheves, VVebster and
other distinguished individuals, but Clay
was always the mnster-spirit. We lookcd
up to him as the Ajax Telamon ; nnd by
his counsel we werc guided in our delibcr.
ations. If the rest of the comrnittee 'as
sembled bcforo him,.wcre in doubt about
how to proceed, when ho made his appear.
ance, all eyes were iurned upon him
(here the Colonel represeuted by gesture
and expression how thcy looked) and we
were ccrtain to be right when wc followed
his opinion. Ho is a grcat man a very
I havo given you tho very words of Col.
Johnson. I do not suppose that his praiso
supposcd nim lo De. jse who ukaku-
Thero is a clockmakcr in Charleston.
Mr. Stein, who has almost discovcrcd pcr
pctual motion. He somc time since con-
trucfed a clock that ran for ono ycar,
' without winding up; this clock was its
own pendulum and gave on its facr, tho
, time at London, Paris and Charleston ; it
, was raffled out for sixty chanccs at flvo
I dollars each, and is now in England. Tho
Mr. Stein is working at prescnt, at a ,
clock which is moved
by a spnngandcan
also be propelled by wei:
M 11111 - IL linjt II II IV
. ' . . '
rour whcels and its machinery is very sim
ple ; it makes only 4j rcvolutions during
tho tcrm of ten years, and it need not be
wound up in that time. .Mr. Stein avers,
that if he puts an additional wheel into
this clock with one hundred teeth, it will
go one hundred vrars without being wound
un. and neverlheless tho whole cloclc wanis
vill thcn give all friends of curious mc
chanism an opportunity to judge for them
selves. THE FAREWELL.
Ycstcrday afternoon tho Patriot Sage,
Jobn Quincy Adams, badc farewell to our
At 4 o'clock tho Astronomical Society
I wnitcd upon him at tho Henrie IIousc nnd
, 1 escortcd him on board the good steamcr
, Ben Franklin, so genorously tendcrcd him
t l,v Strader it Gorman
uie g00(j 0d man cre ,o left us, and to
1 ir. L, ?
near nis pariing Diessing
And that blcssinj: ho eavo ! While the
crowd presscd thickly around tho steamer,
he appcarcd on tho guard, and when tho
warm cheers with which ho was rcceived
had died away, ho thus spoko to thc peo
ple: " I have not the power to speak so as to
bc hcard by tho multitude I now sce, and
I must ask that those who hear mc, shall
report to the others what I say.
Last Wcdnesday, the day I cntercd
Cincinnati, was ono of the happicst days
of tny lifo ; this, Ihe day or my departurc
from among you, is one ot the saddcst
Language lails mo to exprcss wnat 1
fcc' at lhe kindness I have received, and
nmv that I am about to part Trom you,
perhaps, rorcver, this continucd manires-
tation ol that kindness overwhenns me,
I can only offer you my bcst, warmest
thanks, and pray Tor you, and your poster.
ity, as I do, tho blessing or God.
Tho scene wns solemn. There was a
deep stillness in that slirring mart orbusi
ness, while Mr. Adams spokc, every ono
fecl as if he slood in the prcs
man, nnd as if it were good
for tho country. to reccivo
Tho afternoon wns glorious in its Bcau-
ty. I he sun lit up citv and country, with
a pcculiar brilliancy, a'nd as Ihe stcamer
moved off from the landing. and tho voice
0r Ihe multitude was hcarJ L-ivinir its nart-
ing chccr, and tho multitudd itself began
to movo and thc deep mouthcd cancon
pourcd out its farewell salutc, wo fclt ns
ir nalurc nnd man had united to pay their
best and highcst tribulc or rcspcct lo tho
nohlcst work of God nn honest man.
Thus came, and thus dcpartcd, thc vcn
crablc patriot, John Quincy Adams.
Cincinnati Gaz. 14th.
Mr. Adams crosscd over to Lcxington
(Ky.) where he addrcssed thc people at
length. In the courso of his rcmarks, ho
thusalluded to Mr. Clay.
Not only havo I received invitations
from nnhlm hndio, nnd eitie,. h,.t nln from l
' individuals, among the first of whom was
tnriivlriiinla t nsnr IhA t ret I (v hnm It" 1 o
...i. ........ ""o
Si man, your own c.liven. who du- -
ring a very large portion or my public life,
and various public capacitics, and in sev
eral instanccs in mattcrs relating to your
inf orocfo hn nnon ,ni7 ficvnrn f o nml Tri nnd
nnd the recollection or whom, brings me
1 ij . ir... .i.:.d...i..i.
IU IUU UUJ1JU1V ICUCillUlil, UCil'IU 11113 1V11U1U
assembly, that in all the various capaci
tics in which I have known him to act,
- 1 1 .... r 1 1- -j
'uu"u noi oniy one 01 mc aoicsi men wun
whom I have ever co.operated, but also or
ne most amtablc and worlhy. t have
received a cordial invitation from him, to
visit him at his residcnce. I have receiv
ed one cqually cordial and kind, from the
gentleman who is now the Chicf Magis
trate of your Comnionwealth, who from
my own past knowledge or him, Trom hav
ing served with him in Cungress. nnd
rrom all I have secn nf him, I cstecm nnd
cherish, not only as an ablc stntesmnn.but
onc of thc most charming social compan
ions,whose acquninlnncc 1 have evcr form
ed. " Who is to vote for old grnnny Har
rison 1" cxclaimcd thc Locofoco leaders
in 1840. The queslion was answcrcd in
tones or thundcr by 145,1)00 msijority or
thc freemen or the Uniled States. " Who
is to volo Tor Henry C!ay V exclnim Ihe
snme Locofoco leaders now. Wo vcrily
boliove lliat ccho will answer from the
united voices or 200,000 majorily or Iho
people. Louitrilli Journal.
nnlo fivo nnnnrfa iri nht tn hn kpnt (rnincr. ""-""v iuuuh-u nim , mcmucr names you 11
11- r: .;ii .,, r -iir r iho nlmvo the prescnt jury panel, and other mattcrs, fore, iTinthe courso
, 1.. r .u. .: i lead to Ihe bclief that the whole alTair has call you Dr. Vinegar."
TheSteamShip Caledonia arrivcd at
Boston on Iho murning of the 20th inst,
bringiDg news sixtcen dsys later from Eu
rope. We take tho following items from
tho Boston Daily Mail.
The Court of tho Queen's Bench.Dublin
opened for the trial of O'Connel and his
brother agitators on the 2d. The indict
ments covered the cnormous space of thir-ty-three
skins of parchmcnt. An at
tcmpt has been made to indict tho govern
ment reporter, on whose testimony every
thine depends, for perjury. No part of
the cvidcnce had been givrn in when the
That facetious professor of divinity.the
Rev. Sidney Smily, is again in the .field,
with n pen as sharp and as kcen pointed
as n rapier, denouncing American Repudi
A spccial Commission has been opened
in VVales, by Mr. Baron Gurney and Mr.
Just.ce Creaswell, for the trialof the par -
lies connccica wnn me laie licuecca nois.
One of the ringleaders was found guilty, ' egates toondou, for the purpose of remon
and scntenccd to twenty vears transporta- 'stratin? aainst tho removal of the seat of
Ireland continues qnict. The country
is extensively occupied by troops in fact,
the whole avnilable forco of the Brilish
army has been thrown into it tho agita
1 v niTeet ve in ael on. rnnt nups thn Rf-.
linn cnm Airh n ff tnhetHAfl tn ln A htit Anivn I
' I fT. r. Il.l l.lU 1. I.
pcal coffers are swellcd by Ihouiands week-) a laugh at thc expensc of some of the com
Iv the much tnlked of'Conciliation Hall I pany. They sat near each other at the table.
has been opened two or three men of
mark have joined tho movcmcnt just at
the momcnt it bt'cnmc critical and thc
procccdings against. tlje agitators in con
i nexIon wilh 'no unhappy blundct of the
, -" "!-..'
been mana"ed badly.
KeDorts gain ground in DuWin that Sir
.ben Pcel contemnlat some rnmnrnJ
Robcrt Pccl contcmplatcs somc comprc
hensiie policy in rcspcct to Irish grievan
ces. The Dublin corrcspondcnt or thc
Morning Chroniclc asscrts that an official
gentleman, who has been at work for six
months, is engagcd in compleling by thc
ncxt session of Parliamcnt, an ehiboratc
statement of tho revcnues or thc Irish
Church Estahlishment, nrrangcd in a tab
ular form. cmhracing ench individual pa
rish, andspccirying the incomo or thc in
cumbcnt, tho numbcr of Protestnnt pnrish.
toncrs, whcthcr or not there is a church in
the parish and other details.
SANDWICII IS LANDS.
Letters rrom the Islauds to August 5, fur-
nish some additional particulars relating to
the restoratiou of the native govcrnment.
The doings of Lord Paulet's Provisional Gov
ernment were ontrageous, and compclled the
retirement of Dr. Judd from all participation
in it. The following letter is from the Bos
ton Daily Advcrtiser
U. S. SlIIP CoKSTEtLATIOJt,
Off Honolulu, Sandmch Islands, A
It is prohably known in thc United States
that in February last, his Lordshin Captain
George Paulet, orilerMajesty's ship Carys
fort, visit theee Islands ; and after urging up
on King Kamchameha 111., in succession,
v.-irious demands, with many of which it was
found impossible to coinply, an making pre
parations to fire upon thc city of Honolulu,
compellcd a ccssion of the Sovereignty to
the Quccn of Grcat lirilinn, and nppointed a
Commission of four, or which his Majcsty or
his deputy were permitted to be a membcr,
for the provisional government orthe Island,
until hcr Majesty's pleasurc should be made
known ; which time the " cxisting laws, and
those made at the ensuiug council or the
King and chicfs" were to contintie in full
force so far as natircs were conccmcil," and
to form the basis of the administration of jus
tice by the Commission betwecn foreigns re
sident on tbesc Islands, and all exiating cn
gagemcnts of the King were to be executcd
and performed as if thc cessiou had nevcr been
Tho stipulations of this ccssion, howevcr',
unjustly compulsory as it was, were not rcs
pected; and on the 11th of May following, in
consequence of their having bccn repcatedly
violatcd by acts at variancc with the obliga
tions and laws of the Islands afTecting the cit
izens of forcign nations, and the rencal of 1
wholesome resulations afrectiiic the native
nonulation. narticulnrlv lhe laws nroliihit;n -
to be disregarded, and having repcatedly pro-
tcstcd, 111 order to absolvc the King and
chiefs, whom he represcntcd from all further
responsibility or participation in its doings,
withdrew from the Commiasion.
, lnc King amved in the city on lhe -1st.
ult.,attended apartyatthehouseofan Amer-
a erc.metoi? A5ie"C-a"r?,m"
"Gth, II. JJ. 31. ship
.um, 11. jj. ji. snin uuonn amveci, navinz
nv. t r t mr 1 n
0 board Richard Thomas, Rear Ad.niral of
the White, and Commander in Chicf or her
Majesty's Torces in the Pacific. On the 27lh
and scvml following days, the Admiral had
inicrviews witn nis fllajesty, aml on the Silst,
King liavmg given his assent to articles of
agreeraeut proposcd to him by Admiral Tho-
mas which, though onesided and partial, as
the coutracts of great powers with petty
harm-was fonnally rcinstated in his author-
aiatea are ani 10 ne. mar not io mnrn rpni
, 1 . 1
..j , "
deemed appropnate. TheK.ng's royalstan-
dard was first unfurled on the Pla.n, m the
preseneeofa jastconcourse of nat.ves and
foreigners. and there saluted by a detachment
of mannes, sailors and artillery, landed from
htf M niPQtv'o ehma rnt (hn nnmnAA rrl,
ttv- Tho rininnliii nit thp npMainn ir.ro
British flag'at theVort was the'n Towered by a '
Brilish officer. and the Hawian hoisted in its
steadbyan officer or the King. and greeted
ships in the harbor; from Puneh Dowl Hill, a
mountain in the rear; and lastly, from the
the United States ship Constellation, whose ,
salute was returned by the lort. A spinted
address in native, preceeded by a short and I
appropnate speech by the Ivmg
nnd r, rpnd. :
mg orthe dced ot restoratiou, was dclivered
byjMr. Jonghee, Superintendent or Schools, !
land Guardian to thc Royal Family. and a j
talented and truly eloquent man, in the after
noon in which the various occurrences of
the last few months, and the prospects of the
natiou, were happily handled. Among oth
er things, I had uie happiness to hear an ap
propriate alhijion to the judicious Message of
, the Preiident of lhe United States, and the
policy of the American uovernment.
In the evening a social entertainment was
given at the American Consulate, attended
by the young Frineeii and Prineesses, and
omicaiion anu lewu practiccs, ur. u. r.iV A , , rnu D . , , i 1 n
Judd, deputy for the King, being convinced 0ak?y. Ttho-A,l,u Emmet, John Duer.
that the terms of the cession would contlnue ' J; A- K,."5. J- 9" KlnS' charIcs Anthon, and
an Ode sung composed for the occasion by
an American Rentleman. The time has since
been occupied by festivities given by the
Kin5 to his people an expensive ball given
by the officers and commanderof the Con-
stellation, and other appropriate manifesta-
tions or joy, ol wnicn i regret tnat my limits
forbid a particular description at this timc.
Commodore Kearncy, on his arrival, issu
ed a judicious protest againstall thc doings of
the Jlritiih commission iu the prcmises,
which has doubtlessproduced a favorablcim
pression. The King has visited thc Oonstel
lation since his restoratiou to authority, and
rcceived the approjiriate salutcs. It would
have been well, perhaps had there been op
portunity to have paid him krngly honors a
few days earlier.
T. H. r.
The seat of covernment resolutions were
adoptcd in the Legislative Council without
- ; dcbate. ths protestius members beins absent:
and on the 10th inst. both houses waited on
ue povemor with the address to theQuecn,
0rrt.he18reC":"1 f!??? 5
j Ameet; 0f the citizens was held at
Knstnn. , ,-k measurei for RMidinsr del-
government. Aearlythrce hundred pounds
was subscribed on the spot to defray expen.
Dr. Linigar, a titular archbishop, a man of
Iively parts, happened ina.mixed company,
' . 1 . -m r c . I .
xo De introaucea 10 ajtir.awan, a genucindu
Lr h.- ra;lt-ntnraise
" I iiivui .hi u, ..wdv -
I 1. .1 f . .
"here the Doctor engagcd general attention ,
by his sprightly manner. Mr Swan to si
lence him said
"Doctor I rorget your name."
"Linigar, sir," replied the Doctor.
"I ask your pardon," returned Mr. Swan,
"I have the misfortune scarcely ever to re-
not bc ollendcil.there-
or the conversation I
"th, not at all. sir," replied the Uoctor,"!
c7 "1K .s'""c uc'," aucu " ?
ve Proba ,hoH5hI u0w ca" .7" Sn an'1
may, by and by, call you Goosc.'
Col. Webb vs. J. Fenimore Coopeb.
Col. Webb, of the New York Courier and
Enquirer, had his third trial 2t Fonda, Mont
gomery County, on an indictment fonnd by
the Grand Jujy of Otseeo County some
years ago, for a Iibel on J. Fenimore Cooper
coutaiueclin a rcvicwomis tiomcasrounu.
The trial was urgcd on before one of Col.
Webh's Counsel, M. II. Sibley, Esq. had ar
rived, but he was most ably defendcd by the
other, J. A. Spcncer, Esq. or Utica Judge
Wlllard charccd the iury most dccidedly a-
gainst the defemlaut, niling every point of
law against hun. ilis charge occupied an
liour, and the Jury, after an absence from
the Court Room of se re nteen mmutes, return
ed with a verdict of NOT GUILTY.
.426. Ert. Journal.
A Candid Conftssion. Tho editor of the
Columbus (Gco.) Enquirer, who has bccn
herctofore i nbued with the doctrine of free
trade, but whc is now convinced that it is a
mere cliimcra, comes out likc a niau oTscnse
aud candorand renouuces the absurdand riil-
iculous thcory. Thc policy of frce trade may
be very good in tho abstract it would be a
fine systcm were all nations toadopt it;liut it
13 preposterous in 111c nigliestuegrec lor us to
admit foreign products into our markets duty
frec, while othernations levy an exorbitant
tax upon our staple commodilics. The edi
tor of the Columbus Enquirer nbandons his
visionary schcmc, and thus adinits the error
into which he had fallcn. Va. Adiocatc.
"For oursclves, we are not ashamcd to
confcss that wc have fairly come over to Mr.
Clay's doctrincs, as exposcd in his clcarand
cloqucnt speeches in ihcscnatcof thc United
States. Wc used to be a tolcrable hot-hcad-ed
nullificr in our hoyish days, when our
heads were tumcd insidc out by thc glittering
bnuble or aninipracticablc free-trade systcm,
which we were fool cnough to think within
the rangc of possibilities. It is onc of tho
things that ought to bc, but cannot, until all
nations sec to cyc; nnd a rctaliatorytariff, af
fording incidental protcction to liomc inanu
fncturcs, is thc only thing that can save us
from being eatcn up voraciously by foreign
The PnoTESTAST Ciiurciima.v. Thlspa-
per, published at New York and owing its
origin to the Puscyite character of the
Churchmau, is now earnestly rccommended
twelve clcrgymau and a largc numbcr oriay-
!mcn 01 the Jt,pisconal unurcn. Among uie
"ormcr are llrs. iUiInor, tlaivKcs, Smiiu, anu
about a hundred others.
1 Eeucatio.v is Middleectt. Wc are
J gjad , sec and inTCSt:gat;on hcgun into the
; state ofcducation in one of our largevillagcs.
A correspondcnt of thc I'eople's Press shows
,!, ; fiddlebury GOO scholars draw moucy
from the public lunds. while, m the school
rooms, such as thev are) ilu.re is not room
enough to accommodatc 200. Tho expense
r.i:.... ..1, 1. u... i-icn .
nuVo each Xiar7 In Vinter 'nve'teaeh-
ers are emploved. and in summcr three,
There is not a vcstage of apparatus or libra-
;nary for joung ladies, and sometimes four
..1,-, 'i. 0 ti, .i ... u.... r
lhere are, howevcr, an Academy, a Scm
ary for vouns ladies. and sometimes fon
select schools. But these do not have. from
the district, more than 20 scholars each.
What the expense of them in, we are not in-
r ....... ; .
" ,u;"Z V.0"8. HJrjlIJf:
, . anii..
more uian scholars each. What the e-
pe.,e of them is. wo are not informed; but
doubUess cnough, ifproperly appli!to mu"-
tiply and improve the districtTlmoIs so as
toVive aH the children bctterscho1l Pririle4s
, now . rscn001 P""'0"s
w ' . J J'
ZLZITT 5 D- JV
" .7, , " r
S ch'.lr5 schooIs. .f ,a
ilfchffi and hf Ppl bw eertainly
T n h ' r VMaC3
The Rostou Post savs all the cotton Tacto-
ry stocks. and ennrrialtv the Lowell. havr
auvaneca greatly in pnce within a few
mpnths, and are still rising. The causes or
ths sudden advance amounting to fifty per
cent, it rcmarks are to be found in the open'
ing of the China maket. which swent ofisur.
plns stocks, the low rate of wages paid tho
opcratives, and withal, an unusually low
price of raw material.
DEVELorEMEST ot Millerism. A cler-1
gymanin Portland. Me. says the Christian
Jlirror, on Sundaylast, rcceived tho follow-
ing note, signed by a proper name. with a re-
quest to read itbefor his eongrtjatron :
? . A titlimi. Amnn(.lhitnttpr AtM,ra. I hnmrlfl
.. j nave delQ, fcr ,
MUIer'a doctrine. I tave awav flft! 5.
Tvgg all I bad. I thought I slionld io,
;f the WOrld burnt up in 1843-1. r i"5
come to my senses, in some meosow '
that it is an error. If vn., ;n
public, and there are any who tLinkfj
wortby of helping, being helped.l I tl J?
very thankful rPr a little." J l
Yours, in trnth,
i f i, ; -
The Mirror annonnces that . tho'ttn.
this unfortuuate Tictim of dclusion ia Trhhtl
editor, and will be givea to any ho ro!T
desirous of extrndior afd to him. Tbcti
thousands all over the country in a tiiaj"
situation. The fire has spent itjelf, tg,
left hchind a blackened spectacle.
TnE Strifeo Pio cacqiit is Veeo,,
p The Vergennes Vennontcr sajy, tjj
individuals were summoned before the Cc!
Court of Vergennes for selling ardcnt spn-'
without licence. One was fineil $21114
another $120,75 and the other 4J,5o,
We should think the authorities of Vertj.
nes were making clean work iu this bnsmej.
and will evcntually get the Striptd PWi j
yoked ir they keep on. 0
Gov. Bcuck has issucd his proclarru.
tion, appointing Ttiursday, Dec. H t0 bj
observed as a dny or Thanksgiving bj ttj
people of New York.
Snocxi.fG. A man by ihe name cf
Chadwick moved his family, conaistiDj of
his wife and two children. intoa hoau
near Ibc rail road dcpoi, in Nowark .V. J.
Tliurdav Inst nnd beioir ..rrmn.i r
.n l""a3y ' nn l0S veryrauch fi.
iigueo, iney reiircu 10 resi cariy ia
evening. A gentleman passing that vij
discovered lhe housc ta be on fire and ihrcw
a stone into the window to nro'jjo 1I19 is,
males. The msn sprung fiom hi ttj
and had baruly lime to escape oai of aoorj,
nhen he heard a shriek, and in inineat
the whole houso was enveloped m fhtnes.
His wife ond boih children, aged II tai
16 years, were burnoi lo declh.
, .1 , . . ,
Wcdnesday Nov. 29, 1S43.
MORE ABOUT RAIL ROADS.
What secmcd to us a few months iiact 1
hopeless project, is now fast transforming it
self into a most iuvaluable rcality. So g.-eil
are the advantagos to be derived from a raJ
road connccting Boston with Lake Cham
plain, both to tho city, the country and cap
talists secking an opportunity for proEtaH:
investments, that its linal accomli!lic;ii:
cven within another dcccnnary may I rc,w.
ded as highly probable. At Icas: it n o r--gardcd
by all parties intcrcsted in i:s cm'.u -tion
in Boston, Massachusctts, New Ham?
shire and Vermont. Tho route niiich .1. JJ
be pursucd is the thing now to la settleJ.
Spiritcd incctings have been rccently hcll
at Brattleboro, Bellows Falls, RuUjik! eal
Burlington to dccide upon tho arguments of
prcfvrence betwecn the two great routsi.hich
have been rnarked out, to wit one cxteaiiinf
from the Concord rail road via. White River
and Montpelier to Burlington. Tiic otficr
rrom Fitchburg through Kccne to BrUuw
Falls, aud from thcncc to Rutland, nni r'n.
Brandon, Sliddlebury, and Vergennes, to
Burlington the common trnninus. That
wbich should prove the least eipcnsivo in
construction and repair, tha rao3t convcnien:
for thc population, thc most productivc to tha
stackholdcrs should bc selectcd. and in all
thcsc respccts thc Soulhcrn routc has we be
lieve vastly the advantage. As to the dis
tance bctnccn Boston an Burlington i: u
said by the Bellows Falls Committee to b
at least twenty niiles nearer by thc Soutiiera
route. A writer in thc Rutland Ilcrald sl
Iows still greater proximity by this route, acd
asscrts that the whole distance from Ilostoa
to Fitchburgh, thence by the shortest ron
through Rutland to Burlington, is les bj
more than 45 milcs, and by the Iongcsl25
miles, than from Boston by Concord Lcbacon
and Jloutpelier; and that it will rcquire Ieu
lnifi nf rnilj to reach Burlington from
' Bellows Fall3 through Rutland, than from
the mouth of White Rivcr by Montpelier to
As to expense of construction no oae atsll
acquainted with the geography of thccoantrj
can doubt tha? so far as thc road passea
through Vermont it wocH bo comparatiTelj
vastly less expensive tobnilditbetweenHur
lington aml Bellows Falls, than betweea
Burlington and that, or some otber place oa
Connecticut River. From Burlington to tie
footofthe mountain at Mount ilolly, tlw
face of the country is ncarly a Icvel. Fr""2
thence to Bellows Falls no clevation nti 'e
encountercd over GO feet to the niile. Mc"J
it is bclieved by some that such will b; ti--expensive
of grading a road from Burlin;
ton to Montpelier that it would cosi m-.'' i
thatdistance than rrom Burlington to '.loiat
Ilolly, adistanceor70 miles. Andbcsidc ,th
difficulties of surmouiiting ths I' c-hlar i -twcen
thc Connecticut anu jfontpclier rcust
be much greater than up Black rivor.
over Mot-ut Ilolly to Rutland.
In relation to the txpense of repairs
well observed by tho B- "ows FalL- form'':
tee, that the removal of siiow r.s cvrrv
montcr knows, would be much Icss c"""
otvo hv iho SIii!illiImnr rr.iite. llinn the ,'oC'
pclier. Prohably not rnoro than half
quantity of snow lalls in western Vermont
As to the income from freight, it seeras to
us the eomparison is as Tavorable to the wes
tern route, as it is in relation to tho cxpen'e
of construction and repairs. No country ia
the union can boast or a greater amount of
agricultural products than westcra Vermont
Here are your cattle and sheep upon u 'tao
saud hills. Here is yonr wool, beef, tutt'r,
cheese, pork and coarse grains all ia neh
abundance. Our mountains are cor..red
with the spruee, hemlock, tir-r. ":ne,
therrv. and from thesidcs cush outm- TCBt
1 ,tream3 upon which extct'ivo raan.fae-cni
. . . j -w..v ArJ'-
taTe beeB mcted' Xt" V'm"t. sl
(bnry. Vrsenns asd serml intervwins