Newspaper Page Text
THE MTEttAKY CONVENTION
Ilereloforo noticed, met nt Montpolior, ac
cording to previous arrangements, on tho
!23dult. The Convention was called to or
der by Joshun Bates, who was afterwards
chosen President; Jacob Cc!!amer, John
Wheeler and Isaac F. Rcadfiold, wero ap
pointed Vice Presidents Willnrd Child and
E. C. Tracy, Secretaries. About ono hun
dred delegates were enrolled from nine dif
The following extracts from the proceed
ings arc from tho Vt. Chronicle
Several gentlemen from other states, who
wero present, were invited to lako seats in the
convention and participate in its deliberations.
President Bates rend a lecturo "on the re
ciprocal influenco of moral and intellectual
education" concluding with a series of res
olutions which wero referred to tho commit
tee of arrangements.
Evening. Judge Collamer read n lecture
"A view of the provisions made by law
for tho encouragement of learning inclu
ding a history of legislation in this country
on the subject of education, with suggestions
On motion of Judge Collamer,
Resolved, That a committee of ten be op
pointed to consider and report to tins con
vention, on the subject of a, literary andsci
Wednesday viornmg. I lie session was
opened with prayer by Rev. Mr Johnson
Tho President announced the committee
on the subject of n Liternry and Scientific
Fund, as follows: Messrs. (Jollnmer, Head
field, Coleman, Benedict, Hough, Tracy,
Uurue, Merrill, Converse.
President Wheeler read a lecture on "tho
importance of increasing the number of lib
erally educated men in this community, in
order to clevnto the standard ot common ed
ucation." Resolutions referred.
Professor Fowler on "Tho relation of tho
clergy to education particularly to that fur
nished in common schools :" followed by
remarks from Professor Marsh on tho same
stibject. Resolution referred.
Hon. I. F. Readfield "Can a department
lor manual labor bo beneficially connected
with literary institutions?" followed by a
Afternoon. The discussion on Manual
Labor, and tho health of students and litera
ry men was continued.
Rev. Edward V. Hooker read a lecture
on "Female education," followed by a dis
cussion. Resolutions referred.
t And Mr J. A. B. Stone, on "School Sta
tistics." Rev. Samuel Delano on "Tho existing
evils in our common schools ; and the ap
Evening. Judge Collamer, Vice Presi
dent in tho chair.
Rev. Chester Wright read a Lecture
"To what extent and in what manner should
religious instruction bo giron in common
Professor Hough lectured extemporane
ously on "Tho importance of Text-Book in
struction, compared with that given in tho
form of lectures;" followed by a discussion.
Rev. J. C. Southmayd, also extemporane
ously, on "The appropriate branches to be
taught in common schools, with remarks on
Text-Books, especially for reading," follow
ed by a dfscussion on this and on the prece
ding subject. Resolution referred.
Thursday, morning Aug. 25. Prayer by
Mr Joseph B. Enstman read a lecture on
"The influence of employing visible illns-
trations in imparting instruction to children."
The committee on the subject of Literary
nnd scientific Fund, reported, recommending
tho appointment of a committee to present rt
uiemoriui 10 tne legislature, respecting the
impropriation 01 mnus lor a geological and
lopograpnicai survey ot tho state, and fo
inu promotion 01 education. The report was
adopted and a committee appointed accord
ingly, consisting of tho Hon. Jacob Colla
mcr, Hon. Isaac Yc Readfield and Hon.
Rev. Willard Child lectured Oltcmnnm.
neously on tho question, "Can music bo sue-
cessiuiiy and usefully taught in common
schools followed by a discussion. Reso
Rev. L. F. Clarke on "Si?hnnl t,nn
their location and construction with refer
ence to the convenience of teachers and tho
health and improvement of scholars."
The following resolution introduced by the
committee of arrangements, was adopted:
Resolved, That the convention adjourn at
tho close of this evening's session ; and that
previous to adjournment, a committee com
posed of gentlemen from different sections
of tho state and of different professions, be
appointed, to take into consideration tho pro
priety of calling another Literary Conven
tion at such timo and place os may bo deem
ed expedient; or of organizing an institute
for promoting tho interests of education in
Evening. Tho session was commenced
with a discussion on tho subject of Professor
The following resolullon presented by tho
committee of nrrnngemcnls, alter discussion
on the first was adopted :
Resolved, ns tho judgment of this conven
tion, That opinions favoring tho introduc
tion of n more popular course of study ns n
substitute for the ancient classics, have a
tendency injurious to thocauso of sound education.
Resolved, That for tho best interests of
popular education, the number of liberally
educated men in tho community ought to be
Resolved, That the connection between
the higher institutions of learning and com
mon schools, demands that the former should
be cherished by the community and vigor
Resolved, That common schools nro of par
amount importanco; and that it is desirable
to secure in thoso of this stntc, a more thor
ough and efficient course of education.
On motion, Resolved, That tho thanks of
this convention bo presented to tho citizens
of Montpelier, for the very kind and hospita
ble manner in which they have received
AAer prayer by Rev, Chester jijrlit,
tho convention adjourned, sineilic.
JOSHUA BATES. President.
Willard Child, E. C. Tracy, Sic.
"lw aimcj unu 10 maico nil necessary ar
rangements for the same ; nnd that the reso
lutions in the hunds of the committee, nf nr.
rangements. and all th
of this conventidn, at tho timo of adjourn
ment, ha rpfi'i-rwt tn lU nnmmln .'. l.
, . ..... , u wmiuiwu iv ii ii; ll is
here proposed to be raised, to bo disposed
of as they shall iudge exnedient.
It was ordered that tho committee of ar
rangements nominate tho committee tinder
Mr J, Blackmer read n lecture "The
oast mono oi governing children at school."
Afternoon. The following resolutions, in-
uouuceu oy tno committee of arrangements,
were discussed and adopted :
Resolved, That this convention do most
cnrnesiiy recommend that tho Biblo be used
as a reading book in nil the common schools
in this state, and be made a subject of study,
especially as n source of religious instrnr.
tion, in a 1 our higher seminaries, both for
inuiio uuu luuiuies.
Rfsolved, That tho clergy of tho several
religions denominations in this state bo re
EIm rnaPHla'- cation a subject
Professor Benedict read a lecture on "Tho
Ax t.nct.ve character and object of Acad
Svmirk'0n ,he Wof,h.lr
JLatcst from JEuropc,
By Into arrivals at New Yoik from Liver
pool, papers have been received to August
24th we select a few items of intelligence
from the N. Y. papers.
England. The Newspaper Stamp Duty
Reduction Bill has passed both Houses and
went into effect the 15th of the present month.
By this law tho Liverpool papers arc reduc
ed to five pence each.
Parliament was prorogued tho 21st of
The measure for putting an end to tithes
in Ireland was not passed, notwithstanding
that upwards of 210,000 persons petitioned
for tho abrogation of that impost. The
House of Lords ure responsible for this re
fusal of redress to the Irish neonle. No
measure to put an end to church rates was
pnsscd by Parliament.
Tho prorogation of Parliament is to the
20th of October.
The London Courier states thnt the Irish
agitation is curried on in a spirit equally re
mote from unmurmuring submission on the
ono Hand, mihI turbulent clamor on the oth
er. Tranquility unexampled is said to reign
in in-inim, in ine miust oi auununnt causes
of political excitement. Tho dernund for a
full participation m tho benefits of the Brit
i8u onsiiiuuon is temperately but firmly
The warehouse of Sands, Turner & Co.,
in Liverpool, nas been consumed by fire.
REVOLUTION IN SPAIN.
Spain. h as undcrgono another revnlntinn
The Madrid Gazette of August 15 contains
several decrees and public announcements
of which the following is tho summary:
"The Constitution of 1812 is oroelaimml
till tho reassembling of the Cortes, which
will pronounco relative to tho institution
that ought to be given to Spain.
"M. uaiatrava is appointed President of
iuu v.mmi:ii ui ministers.
"M. Ferrez, Minister of Financo.
"M. La Cundra, Minister of the Intorior.
"Gen. Secane replaces Gen. Clucsada.
"Gen. Rodilsia appointed to the commnnd
of tho Guard, charged with the general in
spection oi militia.
"The decree proclaiming Madrid in
state of siege has been recalled, and the Na
tional Guard of Madrid is reorganized.""
"Tho Constitution of 1812 has been pro-
-l! 1 . n . i . . ..I
uiunni-u m oanianaor ana si. Sebastian.
xk uiniuiu umi insurrections nau broken
out in one quarter of Spain after another,
until the ministry despairing of mnking
head against them, had finally yielded up
.uo i cms ui government, n now ministry
was appointed, and the constitution of 1812
Tho Insurrection t St. Ildcfonzo.
(From tho 1'arU Jlonitrur.)
The Government has received the follow
mg details of what took place on the night
ui me 1.SIU nisi, nt oi. nueionso: "At 8 in
the evening tho regiment of provincial mili
tia, about 500 strong, broke into insurrection
in their barracks, to tho crv of 'Tim rvni;.
tution for ever I' 'Isabella II. for ever I1 nnd
marched under nrms to tho nalnpp. sinm'
Riego's hymn. The soldiers of the 4th reg.
imcnt of the Guards, seeing these men com
ing, joined them. All the officers, withnnt
exception, would have nothing whatever to
do with this revolt, and the cavalry of the
guard took no nart in it. A. th n....,.k
of tho insurgents tho gates nf th nni0
were shut. The commandant general, Count
de i San i Roman, and the officers, lemaining
faithful, endeavored to calm tho soldiers but
were not listened to. Cries of 'Death m
Uuesa-Romnn' wero mingled with those of
'Death to Quesada.' On the first intelli
gence of these events, M. do Raynevnl, be
ing detained at homo with a heavy indispo
sition, M. de Bois lo Compte, who had or-
MVCir-nfew dncVS ic(o at St" Ndcfonso, and
MrVilliers. the Enr? ish Amlmn,i-
tened towards tho Palace, but could not get
w ...v ..1t,uui:ji to it, reinsed to et
hem goby. They demanded to speak with
tho commandant, or tho officers,' but they
wero told there were not any, and that the
authoffieera had taken tho command.
.,ln WCr? forCcd ', retire nt the moment
aZZT5 beFn to b heard
around them. However, Hie clamour and
vociferations continued; already a small
door was driven in, which however dfd no
cad into the interior of tho PalaC0 . ,hev
tK Scn1)0 f-tga.e; 5S
icet snots wero heard, and thov tnlkmi nf
fSS 0iSrVnd --rrebVaaH,hof
Constit'ut'ion. did 0t e1
iiouogent, preserving admirable firm-
of 1812, nnd liberty." Along discussion
then ensued: tho Qluccn ttying to conviiicc
them thnt they did not understand nven the
nature ol their demand, and the soldieis
confessing that in fact thoy did not know
much nbout tho constitution, but that they
had been told it was excellent, thnt it would
ameliorate greatly their condition, that
would lowei the price of salt, &c. To these
declarations, made in u very insolent tone,
wero added from time to timo protests of de
votion to tho two Queens. An officer mis
taking, or pretending to mistake, tho terms
of the constitution of 1812, represented to
them that this constitution called Don Car
los to tho throno instead of his niece. They
icplied, that as for Don Carlos they would
have nothing to do with him ; ho was a
despot. As for the two Queens, they said
it was of no consequence that tho constitu
tion repudiated them : the nation was deter
mined to have them, nnd would know well
how to support them. At 2 in the morning,
after five hours resistance, the Queen yielded
.1 i -r.i . i ,
to iuu whiles oi uiose wnn surrounuou her;
nothing, however, could induce her loswenf
to the constitution of 1812; she protested
thnt she would not take any such step, which
could only be valid in tho presence of the
assembled Cortes. All that could bo ob
tamed of. her was, that slio would signji
writing thus worded : "The Queen au
thorizes Gen. Sun Roman to let tha soldiers
swenr to the constitution until the meeting
ol the Cortes." Tho troops immediately re
turned to their barracks; nt 5 o'clock trun
quility was re-established; ut 10, when the
courier cumo away, no new incident iind tn
Ken place. I ho palace was tree; tho au
thorities continued to discharge tkeir func
tions, and the minister of Grace arid Justice,
the only one who was nt St. Ildefonso, was
giving his orders.
Portugal. The Messager des Cham
bres of Saturday has the following: "Let
ters received this morning nt Paris, announce
that a violent .insurrection broke out on the
8th of August at Oporto. In tho beginning
the insurgents had tho worstof it; but there
is every reason to believe, from the contents
of the letters, that the struggle was renewed.
or that the authorities gave way, und that at
the present hour the Constitution of 1812
has been proclaimed in that city."
Iurkky and the Arads. A letter of
the 27th ult. from Tripoli, given in the
Garde National of Marseilles, says "Tho
2500 men of regular troops landed by the
Tuikish squadron on tbo 8th of July wero
re-embarked on board 23 Ottoman transports.
On the 9th these transports and 9 Turkish
ships of war sailed for Mesuratn, under the
command of the Cnpt. Puslia, Tahir Pashn,
w ho naa joineu to inrse troops 4,uuu men
i ENCOUNTER WITH A PIRATE.
Tho following 1 an extract from tho Log
Book of the ship Mary Anne, Captain Aaron
Smith, dated at sea, Saturday, April 30th,
1830. in Ion. 109.41.00 Enst.lat. 3.17Soutli.
"2 o'clock P. M. light nirs, inclining to
calm ; people variously employed. 6 P. M.
several proas in sight to tho northward.
Midnight, light airs and fine wenthcr. At 3
A.M.thoofiicerofthe watch called me, and
informed mo that thero were sevcrnl proas
sweeping townrds tho shin. I immediately
ordered all hands to bo called, und clear the
guns for action. At 3 1-2 A. M. the proas
were closed to the starboard quarter and tho
ship would hardly answer her helm. I or
dered a musket to bo fired at them. The
proas pulled up under our starboard qunr
ler nnd commenced firing at tho ship. By
this timo wo got one of the large guns to
bear upon the proas nnd fired nUhem. The
action becamennimnlcd; the third shot fired
from our great guns evidently struck the
proas, nnd our crew gnve threo cheers, which
were immediately answered by the proas;
they then cnino up under our stern and kept
up a brisk firing, severulof their shots strik
ing the ship. At this timo wo poured in u
volley of musketry, which occasioned them
to pull from the shipf a breczo sprung up.
nnd wo got dur great guns to bear on them,
which mado. them pull off out of reach of
our guns. By this tune it was daylight, nnd
I observed the largest pron bailing out wa
ter. I hoisted English colors nnd got all
ready to renew the fight. At this time the
Inrgest proa made a signal and four others
rowed along side him, nnd a consultation
seemed to taku place among them. At 8 A.
M. tho proas pulled up under the stern of
the ship; they were crowded with men, and
hailed us in English, nnd asked where wo
were from and where bound. At this lime we
had got one of the lSpoundcrs on the poop,
nnd the first shot struck tho largest pron,
when they immediately pulled nwny astern
of the ship. It was now culm. We kept
firing nt them until they weie out of gun
shot; they then anchored nnd seemed to be
repairing the large proa which was evidently
crippled, ns wo could see them constantly
L t !
At 10 A. M. a slight breezo sprung up.
I then called nil hands aft and asked them
if they wished to lenew the fight and attack
tho proas. The crew immediately wished
to engage them. I then hauled tho ship on
n wind, nnd made nil sail towards them.
The proas on seeing this, crowded all sail
in n line from us, nnd sweeping at the same
tune. In nbout half an hour tho breczo fail
ed us ngain, and the proas with the aid of
their sweepj pulled towards tho Man Cap
Shoals, south entrance ofCasrimatta passage.
"iSothing could exceed the good and man
From the Uoilon Poit.
ESCAPE OF PRISONERS
juage diermuaez and the L.i
From tho Journal of pnm !nltTu
Seven desperate follows, including thecon- further particulars of tliis cntastrophp
iMt.nllf.ninnt nn nnrl from I lw RlnlK Prison I IMZ tllO trial Of Ginllt'1 J.
.... IMIbllMIIIII) W.VIVU ... . w . - - - ' -J 1 .111. U tfCt'fljM
hospital, at between 12 and 2 o'clock, on Sot- other young men resolved that if n-"'
nnlnv nirrht. Thu lender of this dnring was admitted to bail, thev ivm.u t U.W
j ' rt ij i . . . j "vii u i . . . i
nnd successful enlerpriso was Jncob H. Ed- Jher him or tho Judge. On Mondav.L
wards, n man of great intelligence sentenced mg was iiciu nna it was reso vi-Hi
fnr Mfi. for rnnntnrfetinir. Ho wns an offi- tho project into execution nn ""M
- j - - - n ---- I . - .-. . . - - a ucsiiftt. i '
cer in tho Customs in Vermont, during the Uiquel having left the city, ihey r,n j I
administration of Mr. Adams. Heisnvery him ns long ns they had hopes of iu I
aspiring man, ono it nas been nscenaineu, u miuuy gnvu upineir ciiasc.and con T M
nini-n tin. ivnr.nnlinn of thn hnsnitnl. that holed to go to tho house of llw. T,,J ."l
I.-.. : II.. ..J..,I I.!- I . 1. . nn ,'n nnrnnsn if ia tnn,.J r ? llll
ling him. On their ,.: . PH
to Texas! I la wns acting apothecary to wo mrec oi me company approach iUjJI
hosnitnl a noat of leisure, dignity nnd con- unarmed except with dirks, n .
fidence, which he turned to ndvnntagc by the door tho Judge himself anrJij"
employing the opportunities it afforded him, pecting some of his friends. Ea.,!f
" . f- I Anlnrml If... .Iin. , ... D"u 13
1,1 in iiiiTinir 11 rrn iiirnmpnis inr ii rfiifTiir. I vhilivu luuuuu .unu rill irnr .1 . .
muirf, iiuii iuu iiiuuti iiiuhiiii. ohvuiu ,11-1 " -
T'l ; I.!. .! ! I tit.n Un B..t..
rirc. un i? riuav uvemii'r ms enerireui; onir-1 ., n-mi. uuu. unu in iho ...n
it was reinforced by tho arrival in tho hos- run through tho body, by a aword i
pilal of Jordan n hnirbrnined fellow, but hands of the Judge. i
lenriess ana Keen tor nn auventuro, ana m - incnnuini', uniiy pajipii i.
. . 1 mnrn nriv.nln rmrt nf ,(,.. t " . . ul-
ono brat o lirro Imt lan another'! flume," , u. mC uuuse, andthtre
the escape was decided forthe next night. , h mnVl ? h 1.' i. 'ia,M-
This old prison is used ns the hospital and Jnnn rii .... "?' It
it is tho weakest point in the works, nnd ?: V . V. " i u ',u j?: "T Ift W,
there arc no sentinels posted on the walls nt "W' j T.j ",3iam 7
Ldwards had provided himse
key which fitted tho nadlock on the
of the iron grated door, which oncned nt the VV ". Pany."come
i i , . i ... irienus, rav
neau 01 mo steps, a large npenure was idca6 dca( r,
iiiiiiiu, uy oatviuii in iuu uuui inui Luinuiuiii
catt'd from tho hospital to the arch, which
lelt nothing to be done but to shove n slender
arm through the bars of the outer door, in
sert the well-fitting key in the padlock, open
the donr, descend tho steps, traverse down
the yard, make nn inclined piano of a long
plonk, scalo tho wall, creep along by the
companions are killrj ,
ucnrir it ini ih....i
,hnir hnnU nn.l .... . lVn) "tilt
I . i . v o. ma itiiueilMIIHC nitnM.....!
Voce lati pagq
lesson to all rioters.
belonging to those of the Regency. Tho j ly conduct of the oflicors and crew; nnd to
cquuarou 01 Aumirai uugon wntcncu nn
tho movements of this expedition directed
ngainst the Aga of Mesurala, one of the
chiefs of thu rovolted Arabs, who is at the
head of 20.000 men. Tahir Pasha has been
completely defeated by the Aga. He has
returned to Tripoli, where bo intends to
wait for tho new troops that the Sultan mw
send him, but which will have no better
success than the former, if, indeed, they are
allowed to land. Tho Arabs ore anxious to
throw off tho Turkish yoke, and arc deter-
l. l , r .. .
inineu to ooey oniy ono or ineir own coun
trymen. Barbary is evidently cscuping from
the power ol the bultan.
,mo m Usto, general alarm, ordered
ui iuu reoeilious SO i era In , l.n.n.1.1
to her nresenro. Hhn nob.,,1 ,i b
thoy wanted ; they rnpliBd ,he "Conefitutipn
Improvement in Machinery. Such are
now tho improvements made in nronollinrr
tho wheels of steamboats with fixed paddles,
by MrE. Galloway, that the shocks on their
entering the water are now entirely done
away, and no back water is lifted, and thus
the swell occasioned thereby is removed ;
and they likewise present no mark for tho
waves oi the ocean to strike against. Air
Perkins has likewise invented a nuw paddle
ivuuui pusseeaiug similar vniuaDic proper
ties. Ho also greatly improved tho tulmlnr
r. . 7 -.
iiiumi pressure steam engine, nntl rcnrlnrorl
them perfectly safe, and also his steam iron.
rutors, both for steam engines, and his pow
erful steam gun ; so that by these improve
ments, togeiticr witn tne new condenser, by
which tho water of tho sea, rivers, &c. is
mado to perform the important office, nf cnn.
densation without carrying other water for
that purpose, wo may now confidently ex
pect to see a steamboat communication real
ized with tho United States of America, if
not oven to more distant parts of the G obe.
It is no doubt true, and wo regret ihni it !
so, that these most important clmnrfM u-ill
perhnps, occasion some slight temporary in-
uhiuiih-iilu iu persons useu lo the present
uiu maiiiijiicu. nystcm, una who either will
not or perhnps cannot ncenmnimlni..
selves to the new ones; but these evils arc
common to all innovations, nnd must be sub
mitted to as they will 8Urelv bo mnrn limn
compensated by tho blessings which sciencts
inevitably brings in its train. And thVdis-
seminution ot sound practical knowledge so
Wlflnlt. no it im ni..i ! ., b
..... ,.. , l'iere3ing, win most
certainly enable mankind to change their
.ii.iiy.ncnis, witn mucu greater easo than
formerly. London Literary Gaz.
A Lady in the House nf r.n,,... mi..
ato Duchess of Gorrlnn 1 '. j
i r.. r " mucin uesiro
to hear Mr Pitt speak in tho House, that
:r.5" ri8?, "sw f" pnt of
...s m.v ijniiffy iiuniieu as a man. Tho
i.ucess naa not unfortunately, made secret
of her design, nnd scarcely was sh
fortably seated in expectation of tho
w o oueecii, wnen tho Sergeant-nt-arms ap
peared nnd very politely whispered lo her
Urace that her sex was discovered, and that
there oxisted n standing order of tho House,
against tho admission of Ladies into tho
gallery. "Pray inform me," said tho Duch
ess, "whether thero exists any standing or
der for turning a female out when she has
onco got in V'n question that so effectually
posed Mr Coleman, that he effected his re
treat, leaving tho adventurous lady in quiet
enjoyment of her place.
Col. Stono of Worlhington, Ms. the Wool
Agent who recently absconded with 20,000
belonging to individuals in that and neigh
boring townsj has been arrested nt Detroit.
After remaining in jail four or five days he
&nno lo ci'"m I?r.csented. amounting to
99382 78, nnd was liberated, !
them 1 am indebted for the saving of tho
snip, as the proas fought desperately. They
have riddled the spanker, crippled tho main
rirjging, topmast backstays nnd main trysail
mast. Also sent several shots through the
bulwarks, counter and side of the ship.
"At noon, the proas bearing E. by S. from
the ship distant seven miles, wc finding wo
could not come up with them, stood on our
course. Long. 109 4G 00, E.. lat. 3 17 S.
Signed, AARON SMITH.
Commander Mary Ann."
Wonderful Dmci.osukk. A very ex
traordinary trial has recently taken plucc in
England, which in its results show how un
certain is tho very best evidence, how core-
rut individuals ought to be in swearing lo
identity, nnd how frequently the innocent
have to ntonofor crimes of which others are
On the first of August last, five Irishmen
were tried at Shrewsbury, for having com
mitted n highway robbery on two gentle
men, in tho evening of tho 23d of March.
i hoy robbed them of n sum in gold nnd
bank notes equal to nbout 8180. and beat
mem so cruelly nnd to such an extent tha
their lives wero despaired of. Highway
robbury, when attended with vioIhih-h. i
never pardoned in England, nnd the men
were sentenced to bo hanged on the 13th of
last montn. uno ol llio prisoners who had
endeavored to prevent tho outrages upon the
gentlemen's persons was reprieved, nnd his
sentence commuted to transportation for life
ivitor tno ttiai, and when all hone for tho
Humming convicts was over, they
Thero has been a regular little ,.1
"""""I1"! iijiuuiiii, umveen the sifr'fj
invuiiiuuiui v cuu v. un n. nnH v
picket and drop into tho first dry spot they cornitatus, nnd a party of forgers, TJ
i i i .'( w . . I tvhnm ttn inn 1 . 1
could nnd. All which was executed with- '.'""' '".V u,vcmi arrcst-n.
out the least noise, though thero were two , y",u amnn. tie lound Satl,
largo dogs in the yard: nsthc prisoners had ng gniipry, with tenor Mret
a bag of provisions with them it is probable i010.3' w(' Hyred resistance to the &
I... r..nA. I During the affray several shnu
ing them. The night was very dark, and nncl n,1!10.uGh several narrowly escaped
it is iiououui whether ihcirdosccnt from the u ut l,vo na" innrx
ftcps could have been seen from the win- V , " oa,, n,,a one 01 oinitb'ij
dowsoftho main-guard room, oven if the "a.'l ? '.'"SV sho1 0,r After a )
nltention of tho guard had been directed to- lvn,.c.". tbe buls ' ,llc"" Su" ferei
wards them. Or they might have avoilcd r?m - P?" treated toawooii
themselves of the precise moment of 12 . cy. ,r'l,lcd 'hemsclves and tverefer
o'clock, when it was well known that the ?' tne and about fifty or snip
guard on duty went up stairs to summon bors' w,n nter 8u.ven or 'gnt dijn
the relief-guard to his post. They dropped auKm " taKing cigm ot lit
a bag of provisions, nnd three pistols, which an-
iney toon irom the desk ot tho officcrol their
ward ono was loaded. l aiai and Woody Affray.kmi
llll... -I 1 . ... nlAA.. n ll... IT.L.-I. 11. . 1 ...
i no aiarm was given nooui twelve o clock i " inn uu.ni vnienoo.A!ijE
. . ... ii. .
by a sick prisoner, who needed -assistance nevcen a man named Garrett andG
from Edwards, and nfter knocking nnd call- r"D,on n.nd m. Farney. Ia tLe c
ing some lime in vain, ho rang tho hospital connict, uarrcus wile cametotits
bell, and brought un the rninrd; nml mi.. of her husband with n pun. and
ures were immediately taken bvthe Warden. e(l prostrate by Forney: but oa rerci
t; , . . .. V. Mr .L- Ll.- l . ,
ir. uincoiu.io employ the police to rc-can- mov, sne seizea a larcestiii
luro the fugitives. Four of them. Edwards with it gave Farney a mortal 9tib.il!
Jordon, Covert and Millard, were in for life "d Nibton were beating her bubal
tho latter commenced bis studies in prison "oft,n- Rolh Garnctt and Frnejfii
discipline down nt the Castle, nnd had been I stantly ; the one from the blows lafixl
in conhnement thirty-one years. Mr. Lin- "is adversaries, nnd the other fell bl
coin has frequently notified the Legislature! hands of Garrett's wife. Shewmsx
of the insecurity of the old building. jured in tbe battle, nnd her recorrrri
siaerca aoubtlul. One cannot titljr
awful Depravity. Yesterday morn-1 'hizing with the devoted wife of Uir;
ing, n ragged filthy looking female, (whose more 'ragical instance of the faitbls
iiumu wo nave noi yet ascortaincdi was nh. " e, we oo not remeinocr ever
served reeling through tho strpi.n in heard of.
beastly stato of intoxication, having two chil-
dren with her, one walking bv her sidiv nr.. Another Disgraceful Brauli
parently between six and seven vmm nf outrage has iust been nerDetraieJ a I
.1 . 1 . . . J . .Ml "... . . .. .
uec, uuu me otner, nn lniant eight or nine vine, va.j oy a Mr James M. snn,
mnnfli. nA i.. t. A. n!..f ., I M. X 11... ri-lt i.tIm..
uiu. uit. uiiuzi. i-ui'inr. rii, nn. .hi kiuilciiiis . miuii
mado a very extiaordinnrv confi-ssinn
appears that a twelve month ngo, some gen
tlemen of the name of Royds, were robbed
un iiwuocnuaio road, near Manchester, nnd
a Dr. Taylor was also attacked nnd rifled
near the samo spot. A porson of the nnmo
I asiwooa, anu two others wero appro
i . p t - twv vuiniu'
iu in ootn cases, and sentenced to tmnspo
tntion for life; but in the latter robbery (D
Inylor s) some doubts oxisted, and the me
wero pardoned. In thn fn rrrwr nnoa I tit
robbery of tho Messrs. Rovds) one of tho
gentlemen sworo positively to the identity
oi Eastwood, and after their conviction they
were sent to Chatham, preparatory to em-
rmrication for New South Wales. Sinn-iilur
to say, Eastwood and the two others are ex
culnated from nil suspicion of being guilty
of these robberies by the confession of the
miserable Irish nrisoners convieipil ni
Shrewsbury, who havo admitted full v nnd
it ., . .
uureserveiuy inai meso crimes wero com
mitted by them. Hero wo havo n case
where some men were tteicc convicted of n
crime of which thev Were OS innocent ns ih
judge who tried them. It IS. W(! lli'linvn n
circumstance unparalleled in the history of
1 1 iu i ii ii i j u r is pruu i iicc oi inosamo men hav-
uts ueen imce convicted ol a cnpitul offenco,
twice sentenced to transportation for life, and
twice pardoned nfter belli IT innnrnni nf l,t
the crimes laid at their doors. It shows tho
uncertainty ofall human ingenuity in sifting
the truth, and ndds another instance to the
many cases already existing whero tho in
nocent have been made
committed by others.
Highway robberies nrn nmv v...,. .,r..
qucnt in England; tho severity with which
they nro nunished. nml iiw. ii...
Iinving rendered this branch of industry too
perilous. Yet strango to tell, tho Irish gang
carried on t in imd. ji.? ,b
three years, during .which period by their
own confession, they committed no fewer
than tliirty.fiTe,robbies.-Ar, Y. Sun
sis, sne wns taken to the Police "owio-Knile, two pistols ana a coti
so completely stupified was she taken from their concealment u 4
lotations in which sho had in- clothes; two pistols and adirkfoj
l sho was incapable of answering The. ground of offence was, ibst)!'!
happy condition of the children. thP nrnfli. Terry, one of the editors of tbe 1
gale and drunken wretch wns stopped by Reporter, who wns knocked don m
some persons who observed hir olniniinn treated bv the fnrmrr. while tbe o41
when tho shocking disenvpru vn nn'. tV.- guard. S.vfrnl imlivi'ilimls fndntfl
tho child w;hich she had been tossing about interfere, when the aggressors sbwl
ri-chicssiy m her nrms wns AoxA nn.l .!, land a rnmilnr rmr tnnV n acp. lisal
the unnatural nnd inhuman mother quite fired by them, and when the arrestrtj
unconscious of tho awful fact. Under these pleted, nnd several magistrates rsl
circumstances, she wns taken to tho Police "Owie knife, two pistols and a cm
with the potations
rllllrrml thnt !. .
-...Kvu. knui oiii. ua iiicunnnif.ni nntii'nrini. I
nny QUCiitionS nut to hnrlivihn mnitiumi.. had inniln snmr nhscrrnlions UDOO Al
and, in conseuuence. shn urns mmmi'ii ner in which Smith nnd Bell wrfcsl
11 . i .. .. . ' 11.111 ui"- -- - . t.m
uriucweii, until the fumes of the liquor had duty as mail contractors betweni1!
in cuuiu measure, ov Hie neeti inr nmrn.. ana i,vncnuurfr. i nev werecni
nmiau uu such occasions nt that establish- an nssanu and snooting wiio-
meni. oeen worked oil. In tho mean ti.n..
the Coroner would be rcnuirrd m summnn The American Board of Comn5
an inauest in the for hM itit.
. . " 'I' 11 IICIIIUI
nny violence had been used to effect the meeting in this city the last I
death of tho little innocent. To add in ihn meeting wnscommencedon Vitil
I r . i ... . . . I . . .. . i TUB
uorror ot tne njtuir. it wns fonm nn nn. was continued unit t-ridav. '.I
tinning tno living child, that it had been John Cotton Smith, President on
plied With intoxieatinrr flrmirrlita n n. t 1... I nrpsidl'll 'I'hn nnnllnl Sermon
completely senseless nnd bewildered. A M 'ho Rov. Dr. Codman, of 1
Alnss nnrl is cnnl-nn nf US &!)":
j.vwv,.v UlilkUUIflCi I". "-r tlj
more distressing und revolting instance of
female depravity than this, has not. IVn vpii.
ture to say, been recorded in tho nnnals of dentin! Committee gave an ei!(
either in this or any othorcoutitry. teresiing view of the Missionary
iv. Y. Transcript. ' and expenditures of the
future proceedings, and theamouj
r r1' Bmeerff Theatre Burnt. A little necessary to enrry them into1
niter five o clock this morning, tho Bowery Society hove incurred a hear
I hentro was observed to bo on fire, which is ing lo nearly forty thousand dol;
,u uuucttngin irom the wadding 'O'0 mo closo of
of some guns which had been fired in the Uns opened, and
r il, cote nn. a 6'l
I IIIV OW.I--I i
Alliil1i.il n..rl tllO lini Of W
K-rformnners nf il. ...:.""". . ' 7." ....." V.iT " - hilf iJ'l
. .. ... m.nuua uvfiiing. it iuui iiiuusnnu uonarf, tjl
iud gained nn uncontrnlnrilo i.......... l.. ti.
for,, r. is " j rr. ue- . i.iwi Bw, "--,,...(
...onctvu, so inai in live min- subscription is highly em--
utes niter thu alarm wns given. rhn flnm... from w.hnB lilinrnliii- it was rec,f'l
burst through t)0 roof, nnil nil lmn -I" I rm .. I .1.- Cnl-iftf'l
fnguishing them was nbandone IV cA1
:urK oi aestruciton wns soon nccomnlishN, ; i Snmnriant
Portions of the walls mw..iMi..V: i . " - " .'
without doinrr mi, . r.!7. : 1 . ' , rict,p s.,or ,,,u ,u. r" Sim
Stasis,, :c- :sy,i;
ne in nn- n n. , .7 i"-ouiisf, ut mo society to exu-ii"
k-i " ' r vt ",u' '. iremcn. It is mnnrtnnt d.'nrnn bevond
inff wa n nono ZT Tl Th build, rience, w th fu confidence Wl
mi, was among tho largest in thn cH. mi... ...ut 'i .t m. ,i, ncefS51!!
originn pi . , . u win supply uieiii wiui .,iLi
burnt on ihyR.i, ;r :"J" 'V.n.''d Tho next nnnual meeting "r
i .. .Y::""vi "juJ- 10- Mm bu d- Nownrlr. N J.Conn
Tho Olivo Branch, a Ml
mi... r ! i . " : " - ...iiwrn
nrv.,.., , V 1 0 UUIJU iYOWarlf. N. J. COJlHW'f I
nuir urairnupn wne - I
lnr nn n.. , '.., encctl, SOOn III-
., .... vumiL'l.'U scale. nnH lino .i.l i
irged scale, nnd hns stood about
- k Ji lois. f Property is esti-
i w . w'w Wi iii iiiim 7 a nett. ttnind i ...a unit ns
mated at $75,000 , ftinn nnn' ' ",7 " ra,u",u "X ,uo' i" i
n do part of which faIls l TMZ
i:.. ur"? 0f.m n email insurance on the Unimd R.f,. whirl, shall W'A
DV 11 P'd a short time since, some cenrral nlace. for tbepOflSI
th ' , '.I... .n50"i
mil was no rennwoH All tl... . 7 wv..... ,..mvv, .-. .
....I..L.. . . " "u "tuiiury nnu ing mensnrps lor 1110 cu"
"uiuiuuc, vai led ntlwniitu t . " . ,nnrfl
nil., iiiuuauiiii mi n ro icnmct -( vnxn 11 i.v-
nTr.f lr.0LClhh 15 Jidinff- Nothing furnish n rich harmt for pril
r t.vur. w, iRna editors,