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Vermont telegraph. [volume] (Brandon [Vt.]) 1828-1843, December 07, 1836, Image 2

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-.A. ' - 't r ii-' t
Vol. IX....N0. 11
Wat op an as CHURCHES.
ntti Utttffrom Re Howard
JU&Uon to a Christian friend in this
ei.y, dated Maulmein, April 20, 1836.
ICArww TFafcAmaa.
. I am pleasingly disappointed in regard
to thU climate.., Though it is now the
hottest of the season,- rdo not suffer so
much by any .means aa 1 hare done in
Philadelphia. I hare not seen the ther
mometer shore ninety-fire in the house,
and that only some da vs. At night it de
scends to about 75 to "85. Military gen
tlemen' here, who hare been stationed at
other points in India, speak in the most
favorable terms of the climate on this
' toast, as compared with other places in
British India. I think climate ought 10
form no part of the terror of missionaries
tp Burmah, at least the part of it lying on
the coast. . , J
I bare been exceedingly delighted with
the pirlofthe mission which relates to the
Karens. On the paper on that subject,
which I send to the Board, you will see
much for.which to thank God. For the
information, for yourselfand many friends,
who wish -to send-out useful articles, I
will name a few which will be most ac
ceptable. Writing paper i greatly need
ed and is here rery expensive. They are
cry iaa 10 transcribe tracts and portions
of scripture, which are not quite ready for
luci press, or ii reidy, cannot yet be print
d Slates and. pencils are rery much
wantea lot the schools. Two or three
Urge brass kettles to be used each bv an
MI ill . .
rwurc Tiuage would De rery important in
a variety of manufactures, which the mis-
sionariestre teaching them to execute.
mown eoap, small axes, large needles, a
few two inch augurs, and two or three
light ploughs are all very much needed.
If any should be disposed to send a bell,
ten or twelve of these, say about the size
of a good Academy bell, could be employ,
ed with much advantage. But what I
am more desirous of than of any of the
above mentioned articles is, that each
church should be supplied with a suitable
u mania communion service. There a re
eight Karen churches and five Burman
in the mission, bat not one has any thing
ol the kind. Ifany one should send such
articles as I have mentioned they should
be directed to Messrs.- Wade and Mason.
t-Tavoy, or Mr. Vinton near Maulmein ;
the former, having five churches under
their care, and-the latter three. It is de
sirable that all articles sent from hom
should be specifically designated to the
individuals or stations for which they are
designed. , I am very desirous that the
church in this place should have a good
bell., They are now about to finish a
new zayat or meeting house of large di
mensions, ouw m tne Dest manner of teak
wood throughout. This species of wood
is as durable as. any in-the world. The
Christians here and Mr. Judson's person
al friends have contributed liberally tow
ards the building, so that much less than
half of the expense will fall on theBard.
I do hope that some church or some little
voluntary association for the purpose will
take up the subiect. and triv them - hM
and communion service. The church
consists of more than., a hundred native
members, and the congregation on Son.
day is large and respectable. Lest two
k .. should aim at the same object I would
, fay that I have requested brother Lincoln
to procure at mt expense a communion
' ' ervice for the Karen church at Mata
.Will not Federal street give one to Maul
rneinCharles street to the English Bap.
tut chapel at the same place. Baldwin
. Place one for Ava.and the First Church
one for Rangoon !
May 6. My health is good, but the con
stent heat debilitates me very much. I
thought my throat was almost well, hav
ing preached several times without great
inconvenience to our little audience on
ship board ; but being induced to preach
herein the English Baptist chapel, injur
ed it exceedingly, and conversation is now
somewhat painful when long continued,
rery much so.; Every day derelopes
something which as a Board we could not
know, and in which as their agent, I find
exeTcise tor all my discretion and wisdom.
? Tne brethren here have become so im
pressed with the urilitr of an office like
mine that some of themhave proposed that
I remain in the East passing always from
ttion to station. This I cannot feel to be
mX-djtv',but really think such on office
would be the tapans of sating more money
tha-the costs, besides the ad vantages.
JrZ w Id very much prefer his
bell fixed with . toning 'harameV and not
' R fIa?Sfr H.a H km to strike it hira
4 self and the bouse Would be much less
Jfd. . One of 150 or 200 pounds would
X uffict.-,;Tkv effect on a community,
which now knows, no Sabbath would be
very g reat.T Every reason, which aothor-
and ether reasons which do not exist at
home. The xayat is in the midst of the
mission yard, with dwelling hon
and the pabljo neither know when Sab
bath, cornea, nor the time to go. There
are 00 clocks, or time-keepers, public or
private. . t .k: .
matter fresn from Madras, but not one
shows'anv signs of its taking. It non
plusses all the regimental surgeons, to ac
coumforlt, but though for many years it
has been continually tried, it cannot be
made to succeed Baptist Mis. Mag.
Departure of Missionaries. The
missionaries designated to Greece,(p. 256,)
with their wives, Mrs. Hephzibah Sulli
van Pasco, of this city, and Mrs. Catharine
U. Love, of Coventry, R. I., sailed from
iu iijc vireeK oriff, Aiexandros,
quence; and therefore needs to be check-J Jewish Intelligencer. Brother Frey,
ed, admonished and taught proper respect ! concerning whose work we intimated,
lor others. Some ol the children of the ' some little time since, some slight fears ol
rich are inclined, from their wrong views failure, is showing himself prompt, and
of riches, to claim more than their share Imore than prompt, after all. He is-now
of attention; while some of the children J in advar.ee of the times. We have just
of the poor are inclined to be envious and ' received the Intelligencer for January and
jealous of the rich. Some who have en
joyed superior advantages become inflated
and vain, and view with conte
Genesee, N. Y. Baptist Associa-
mpt, and T10K held its eighteenth anniversnrv nt
o j -
York, Livingston Co. October Gth and
7ih, 1836. Number of churches, 22 or-
r . - r' ... ....
vapi. Aiexandro, on Tuesday, Oct. 24, for irpal w,lh l?corn and derision, the unfor-
ratras. Sernces at their embarkation, tunate and those who have labored und
8inging;and Prayer, bv the Rev Mr.lj:..j
Hajrue Bap, Mis. Magazine u,a,Urt- 10 CCK propens.- dained ministers. 13licentiates. 5 ad-
tlM.tn hr.nonn.H.n UAA L. 43present numberof
THF TFT FOP A PU i at "me Ume eSCape the char-e of communicants, 2538. The small num-r-yBrti.
j partiality and g.in the confidence and r, . ber of baptisms in so large an association
BRANDON, WEDNESDAY, DEC. 7. I sPect of a!l P requires constant study inJ catesa low state of religion.
"aiu,c auu ,nucn 80una ascre- j Resolutions were adopted favoring the
t,0lV r ., , ; Am. and For. Bible Society missions
As lar as possible, the rovernment A . , j .
a n. 1 mi. . tducation temreiance tract d:stnbu-
should be moral. That corporeal punish- , , , , x u
rrt 1 . ; tion, and local affLiiis. But where are
ment ought, m the present state of socie- ..
... (nL1A, , . . ,. their reso.utions, or what are their senti-
t, to be at once and entire y dispensed 1
vviih v,.or , c, ,S ,3,ueu ments, in relation to American Slavery
with, we are not confident; but that there ,, , A
haWnnnAi ri ... and licentiousness Are these too dcli-
basbeen a needless and hurtful use of ,t, caU Suljects for lheir COMsi(1eration ?-
w.r.c can De no manner ct doubt; and rjav
mat mucn less of it is required than is
Terms of the Teleoraph once
more. Several of our subscribers, in dif
ferent parts of the State, who are not enti
tled to the Telegraph for less than $2 00.
forwarded for volume 8th only 51 50.
The same practice has commenced again
for volume9th. We would say here, for
the information of all such, that 50 cents
stands against them on our book, for vol
ume 8th : and that instetA nf n,r 1 now n use, in many nlaces- vp fti II v hp-
, v , uii, UliiJIlJli I ,. J '
nun miuiure.mere will be ihe same ad
ditioii, in proponicn to the amount, on
this t lvn f r-fi ri r. . I .
...v .v pV, v-,Um aa wnere mere
is delay of the whole amount. Let no
one think to escape or think that an at
tempt at escape is just or reasonable. Wi
have just paid a five dollar bill for 20 lbs.
0 butter! and eleven dollars for a barrel
oj flour! for our printers to cat. Now
most of our Teaders are farm ers, who in
making this butter, and other articles 01
living for which we have to pay a propor
tionable price, are realizing from fifty to
a hundred per cent, advance on foimei
prices, for a given arnount of labor. For
merly it was 16 pounds of butter or four
bushels of corn, for a volume of the Tel
egraph : now it is 8 pounds of butter and
less than two bushels of corn. With mer
chants and most of mechanics we fare
much the same as with farmers. We
cannot survive the severity of the times
with less than adherence to our published
!r3While on this subject, we would
remind our friends and patrons generally.
that el even-sixteenths of the "four months"
are already gone.
JtWe wish to hear from delinquent
subscribers who live at a distance of some
hundreds of miles in other States.
. e
Much apprehension was felt in regard
to the prevalence' of the small pox at Am
herst and , ,Ta voy. Mr. Malcom writes,
under date, Maulmein, May 1 4,
I regret to have to say, that since my
last, the small pot has broken out at Am
herst, and the gentleman into whose house
Mr. and Mrs. Hsswell were received for
a few days, has come op herewith it. for
medical treatment t is also spread in?
into Tavov, and we fear the Karens in the
flWt!f h?2r-and.i0 thh9' 8choI. will
fly into the jungle, and break up our inter
esting plans there for this rains. The
child reu tfthe missions ries here, hare all
besn racciaated withiamforUigkt, with
Common Schools. Gtorrrtwcnr It
may not be amiss to stop here, and drop
a few hints on the government of schools.
Among the numerous, important duties
devolving on the school teacher, the gov
ernment of the school is not of the least
importance. Perhaps it should be placed
among the firt things to be considered.
For without order little will be accom
plished. And it is no trifling faculty, or
accomplishment, to be capable of main
taining good order in an association of 25,
50 or 75difl"ercnt dispositions, which have
been formed in 10,20 or 30 different fam
The importance of this qualification is
maniSest from the fact that great numbers
of most amiable persons, possessing in an
eminent degree almost every other neces
sary quality, entirely fail of success in
school teaching, from lack on this one
point; while others, but illy qualified in
other respects, from some study of human
nature, parental example, natural turn
and temperament, any or all of these or
other circumstances, possessing the pow
er to maintain law and order, have
gained the respect of scholars and parents,
and have succeeded very well. The day
has gone by however, when the mere
power to nfort4 order will in general
gain respect or answer the purpose or
perhaps it may more properly be said,
when respect is to be gained or order pre
served without general intellectual and
scientific qualifications. No one should
presume that he is qualified for school
teaching, merely because he imagines that
he can govern and therefore can com
mand respect. On the other hand, no
one should trust to his other intellectual
and scientific attainments, holding in con
tempt, or treating with neglect, the art.
and-ir it may be so termed science of
Close, careful study of bmaan nature
indispensably necessasy to Access in
school eorernment. To give the differ
ent treatment required by different per
sons and dispositions, trained under the
various forms of family government, calls
for skill, observation and judgment One
child has been frowned out of all counte
nance and tyrannized over. Such a one
needs to be encouraged and taught self-re-peci.
Another has been humored, flat
?tdvUngbt to oTer-rate'tfrowB eonss-
e they framed their answer to jjive,
whtn in the judgment a reason shall be
required of them for their silence?
We are pleased with the omission of
" Rec." throughout their minutes.
heve. Intel ect linl hf inrrc trim s,M K to.iUt
" n w wijwiu UV lUUUk
self-government to be restrained by mor
al power not, like the beasts that perish,
to be subject only to brute force. And Carmverous Horse. There is at
parents must take up this matter, or school tlle PFiSenl moment, at. Erussels, a host-
teachers will not succeed in it We are fnd ' flt'sh tind Particu,ar f rau mut-
not about to slop here to give parents a ; Tw A V" lin e, agV " gl oulofi,s
P ucie 10 gne parents a stab.e and devoured two breasts of n uttcn
lecture On tamilv fovvrnm.nt km 1 h:intrii,rr nn K.,... l t .
put me question seriously, whether they
have done what they could have done to
a.s;st the school teacher in managin
their children ? Most parents will agret
with us in enjoining on the teacher the
use of moral measures. Will they allow
us to ask them whether they practice con
sistently with what they require ot the
teacher ?
A steady, even course should be pur
sued. Many tejehrs rrpt thi mf I PC in
to difficulty by prescribing numerous rules
at the beginninff. It is better m ml.- it
- - - . IHtlV It
for granted that the scholars know what
IS nKnnt rirrkt . A . U i i
au iupy snouia discover
in your conducf towards them that you at
least wish to believe them well disposed.
Avoid at first putting the worst construc
tion on untoward actions. The most vi
cious and abandoned may sometinus be
gained by kind treatment; and if it should
be lost upon them, it is only a failure in a
good undertaking. Much mischief is
sometimes done by whispering in the ear
of a teacher as he is aboutto enter a school
with which he is unacquainted, pointing
out to him certain scholars as peculiarly
froward and unmanageable. The motive
in communicating the information, and on
the part ol the teacher in hearing to it, and
even in seeking ahe; it, may be good, and
still the effect be most unhappy. The
teacher may however turn it to good ac
count. We have seen it done thus: A.
had so been treated.at home and at schoo1,
as to have lost all seif-respect nnd all
sense of shame. His reputation, as a
scholar, was that of a clownish pestilent
renow, and he knew it. Accustomed to
severe treatment, he seemed to have made
up his mind to endure it with fortitude
had abandoned himself t recklessness and
vice, and gloried in shameful and wicked
conduct. The teacher was maJe ac
quainted with his character. This too,
from past experience, he understood, jo
that he was prepared for the worst. But
the teacher, at the first transgression, in
stead of exercising aoy physical violence,
only manifested surprise that a scholar,
from whom so much ought to be expected,
should demean himself thus, and express
ed a hope and expectation of better
things in future, affectionately pointing
him out the road to respectability.
I he effect was what might have been an
any iour.er.
It has been argutd that man is natural
ly a carniveious animal, fiom the forma
tion of his teeth. We cannot disc ver
why the teeth of a horse are not quite as
favorably constructed f,,r tearing an! de
vouring flL.sh ns those of a man.
stian Review. The rWnm.
ber number of this valuable quarterly has
anived. We give the contents and pub
lishers' notice :
Art. I. Qualifications of Witnesses ; II
Memoir of Dr. Jackson : III. Faith'and
Works; IV. The Religious I3t Lef of the
Baptists ; V. Memoir of Carey ; VI. Col
ton on Episcopacy; VII." Neiinder's
Church History; VIII. American Lit
erature; IX. Hup's Introduction; X.
Harris n Cove:ousness ; XI. Literary
notices; XII. Miscellaneous Iiit-llirrnce.
In presenting the fourth number, which
completes the first volume of the Review,
the publishers take occasion to s'ate that
tnry nave been gratified by the success
which has attended it. It has been receiv
ed with much favor, and the subscription
list has been extended so far beyond their
expectation, that they have found it neces
sary, in ordr to meet the demand, to re
pfint the first number, and they can now
furnish complete sets of the work. Tko,r
do not wish it to be understood, however,
that the list is as large as it ouoht to be.
Much exertion will be m ce.-sarv. to in
crease the number of subscribeis, in order
to render the work permanent.
T he commencement nf n m-n-
will be a favorable opportunity to procure
new subscribers; and it is hoped that min
isters and others will take the requisite
means for this purpose. The next vol
nrre will be sent to present subscribers, un
less notice of a wish to withdraw their
names shall r given to the Publish
ers Gould, Kendall & Lncm v
Boston, December 1, 1836.
the salvation of souls &c. &c. In regard
to this extraordinary discourse, I remark',
1. It contained some gross misrepre
sentations of the sentiments and motives
of some present, who had ever treated him
with christian kindness. He represented
them as contending about a mode of bap
tism, as though they admitted a plurality
of modes, and yet were so partial to one
of them as to contend for it, even at the
hazard of ruining souls. This was a pal
pable misrepresentation of the sentiments
of those to whom he alluded, and a most
unjust, and unkind insinuation in regard
to their conduct as chris:ians. Had he
candidly stated the case as it is, had he
told his hearers, 4 There are some who
believe that christian baptism is the im
mersion of a believer in water, in the name
of the Trinity ; that immersion is the
thing which Christ instituted and enjoined
upon his followers; and that, in their es
timation, to give up immersion would be
to give up the ordinance itself, and then
canJidly and kindly stated his reasons for
belL ving otherwise, no one would have
comp!ni(icd of his couise, and it is believ
ed, fir less ii jury had been done to the
cm se of piety. But no : the bare state
ment us it is, would carry with it a con
viction of its truth, which it would be diffi
cult lor the most ingenious sophistry to j
displace. Hence misrepresentation and
uiuer mvecuve must re resorted to, to
check, if possible, its progress. But this
couise cannot long be successful. The
community are getting to understand this
subject too well to be thus abused.
2. I could not but think while listening
to Mr. C , of the striking contrast be-
For the TVIpgraph.
Mr. Editor : I had occasion lately
to hear the Rev. Mr. C , Methodist
minister, preach before administering
what he called baptism. I cannot per
suade myself that I should be doing right,
to let his sermon pass, without a fe
marks. His text, was Isaiah
"They that wait on the Lord shall renew
their strength &c. The introduction to
his discourse consisted of some appropri
ate and interesting remarks relative to
the hiirh RtnTvt
a.. .. ,clJ writer ot his text
w re-
xl : 31.
occupied among the ancient nronhet
ticipated. The Testilt was most happy. "e neXl named Some Uvo or three things.
As soon as the coor vagabond no
a o . vL
Human Hotnrr m.Mnn XT' . r
iug t(J CUUI I JOT his
rescue, he too'.- courage: his sullen, down
cast countenance now lighted up. The
moment he saw the band of human kin J
gess extended towards him, he grasped it.
From that hour he reformed, and there
was no better scholar than A. in school
during the term. There is nothing like
the law of kindness to subdue a depraved
spirit. r
To b Concluded
P. S. In recommending Wortu,'.
as reasons whv mn shnuM
- an upon me
Lord, and then passed to tell nS in what
manner we should wait upon him' We
snouia call upon him in prayer, attend up
on his worship, and wait upon him in his
ordinances, the holy sacrament, and bap.
tism. This last was the point upon which
his rnind seemed most to labor. It was
evident, as he approached this point, that
thoughts within, disturbed the equanimi
ty of his temper. He said he was not
about to spend precious time in attempt-
.jy iu oujun one 01 me mode of baptism
Primor anA tf"VvV.k. T 1 . L . t L !. -
. ..-.v. vsuuuo zvj, laai weeK, wej wuicn ne migui preter ; but in reality did
designed to recommend the use of the rnr. : snend a considerable BrnMHi.. -r ..
. . . . " I . ... " i.n 01 ine
meras me nrst book to be used. We
were not sufficiently explicit. As a first
: j i . . i
ume occupuu oy nis sermon in asserting
th.it there were sevpral n,,.. r 1 .
ui uipiism.
KVTklr wo Aa1AaAn nrfa. W. . i I . , r I- L i .
w-, "v-.w-.j p..t. uittrsicrs to oui oi wiucu peopie mvght make a selec-
any omer wnicn we nave seen. Ajad ; Hon, to suit their own feelings and
perhaps there is no book more proper to
succeed this author's first book, than hiJ
Second Book, so called. Tho. H.Gallau
det, late Principal of the Hartford Deaf
and Dumb Asylom,'haf written much and
well for children;.-
venience. While upon this point, he an
- .! U . c
prcnuy couio noi retrain trom making
frequent and unkind allusions to some,
whom he represented as contending f
one particular mode of baptism, about
which they were more anxious than for
tween his language, and that of the holy
scriptures. Mode of baptism, modes of
baptism, no matter about the quantity of
water &c. &c, were phrases which fell
thick and last from his lips, as though the
use of them gave peculiar relief to his la
boring mind. But where, thought I, in
all the teachiugs of our Lord, in the in
spired history of the apostolic church, or
the writings of the inspired apostles, is
any thing said about modes of baptism ?
such a phrase is not there to be found. It
is a phrase peculiar to those who have
left the simple and significant rite which
Christ gave to his church, and substituted
sprinkling, pouring, &c. in its place. It is
a phrase, moreover,, which those who hold,
44 One Lord, cne faith,' one baptism," hare
no occasion to use. We read of baptism
in the scrip ures, and had there been, as
some maintain, several different modes of
adminis ering it, doubtless they would
have been mentioned. Bartism, in the
apostolic church, was the solemn burying,
and raising again of a true j enitent, and
believer ii, Christ, in water, in the awful
and lovely name of the Father, and of the
Son, and of the Holy Ghost. In it, the
candidate professed his dtath to sin, thro'
faiih in him who was on e deaJ, and
whoe body was enclosed in the tomb for
the sins of men, and his resurrection to a
new and spiritual life by faith in him who
was raised from the dead for our justifica
tion. Baptism was th.
j VVMUU1U1, 11JU
striking emblem of the working of regen
eration and renewing of the Holy Ghost,
in which the death and rtsurrection spok
en of takes place, through the instrument
ality of those grand truths, the death and
resurrection of our Lord Jesus Christ.
This view of the subject, is in perfect
accordance with what the apostle says of
it in Rom. vi : 14, "What shall we
say then ? shall we continue in sin, that
grace may abound? God fotbid : how
shall we that are dead to sin live any long
er therein ? Know ye not, that so many
of us as were baptized into Jesus Christ,
were baptized into his death ? Therefore!
we are buried with him by baptism, into
death, that like as Chmt was raised up
fiom the dead by the glory of the Father
even so we also should walk in newness
of hie. See also Col. ii: 10 13. jn
coiidusnn upon this point, Ionly remark,
were all our brethren as silent about
mo les of baptism as are the scriptures,
how much less " precious time" would
be worse than wasted!
How well what was said to show that a
little water was as tmrA a.
a - iut..ii, agrees
yy tin ine language ot scripture, i John
111: , -Anj John was baptizing in
Enon, near to Sal mm.
mere was
muci water there- &c. And Matt, iii :
10. and Acts viii : 36-40, and many oth!
ar places, I leave the reader to juoVe.-.
veruim u is, mat a sentiment which com
pels its advocates to use language so
widely at variance with that of inspira.
tion, must be wrong.
Here I would gladly.leaveth
but duty to the cause of piety compels me
to make a reraaTk or ti ; .L
thor professed to feel more anxiety f0
souls than others to whom he alluded
said he would not waste his time ice &
But what, let me ask in a spirit of kind
ness, what was said in all tins tart of th
sermon, calculated to convince a sinner
of his sins, or win a soul to Christ ? can
Mr- C , kneel before God in secret
under the impression that his eye is Up0rj
every thought.and purpose of every man ,
heart, and say, that he was not, at tllat
moment, more desirous to excite prejudiCe
nrrninst rhristiane rf nniltnr A
: e - uuuiun ueiiOITilijj,
tion, than to save souls? I judge him nr
What impression must have been left 0tl
the minds of candid christians by such
remarks as the following ? Just as tho
the quantity of water would save them
Just as though their salvation depended
upon a particular mode of baptism. Dis.
puting whether the candidate shall be ap.
plied tothe water, or the water to thecan
didate; contending about the quantity C;
water; their design is to stir up conten
tion and strife," &c. &c. Do men spear
thus, and indulge in such unjust and nn
kind insinuations, when influenced by tho
dov like spirit of Jesus? It cannot be.
Such language, such misrepresentations
such dark and bitter insinuations, accom-
i iu ouiu iuuriuH5 01 voice as can
not be transferred to paper, were never
prompted by the spirit of the Lamb. V
is deeply to be regretted, that any man.
professing to be a minister of the gospe,
should ever condescend to treat subjects
in such a manner. Whoever does it, in
flicts a deep wound upon the cause of
As to the question, who feels most deep
ly, and labors most earnestly for the sal
vation of souls, and whose sermons, and
conversation in families &c.,are most cal
culated to excite bitterness of feeling and
strife among christians, let those who
know the facts decide for themselves. For
one, I hope to labor, and converse whh
the searching investigations, and awful de
cisions of the judgment in view.
I only add in sonclusion, greatly as
believe he erred, both in spirit und a
ded on the occasion spoken of, I still
cherish the belief that my friendisa chris
tian; and I must believe.-that when he
comes to review this matter, free from ex
citement, on his kncs before God, who
knows every heart, he will drop the tear
of repentance, and say, as the writer dees
say, Father forgive. H. W. C.
North Springfield, Nov. 26.
From the Friend of Man.
. Extract of a Liter from a gentleman re
Vi " ""u' 01 eterboro'. This
Spnt on icon "ls ,etter s dakd
'Tom t,:ui
...jjM.y granned to w tness the
course you 8re pursuing i reerd
hat overwhelming crof our oiB,r
K f In,,he Prfenoe of God I
West Iwlira, an! da.ly now to see and
M wht em.tncipa.ion is. I ' ,1
hfc.!.h.e.:P!rf"""? opposition
.auMuu naa met wnh ,
- u v
jds and i naturally supposed that it
ia be necessary to be ve o-,,.., .
my remaiks nhnnt u t .l J3.
;raaTkortwo,m th
3d place, cnon th r,iu -.i
of.Wk t i,: -r."ine sermon
-ry still th i,lliing that p -rhTp'," even f,
lew words rn.ght occa,ioFa tumult n"
had been taujht to believ,,, thjtThe lib r
X? X' Sn,y ?lanu,ed an "
rise and murder all the whites I i-rv
ZTjTi VhSt,n tm - fe!,.U e
ed che,.rfuUed hfr'i UZ,'
riij i t, '"I ess, and not stidovt
IhL emn from planters.
The ZtsTlI0? a
that all th' m- m I found
I3 ":Llhe: Pred-ctlona I had heard cf
, msurrection s, &c., &c w
" . etc . n 1 1 ni nno. i
the pa rt of the Co,7red
TrinidS.Te ""II rt f th r 1
at home !aii wSt 'r i eptl0n ?U T,s,i
January. 18 J t 'l constt!y since
40.000 II:.1 he l?wn contains, say
Cnn Vr iam anJ the Is and 130-
whi'tes n?Kn0l,mQrfelhan 2O'O0
ow 80 00ft berateid W4f mcthin
bition Th 3 pe for hi
eiins in th , fcrocuy which w are tolJ
fere f ght we not to see
ere of mobs, and bumin. ,
insolence ! &c No w ? T
rU.- ' A venture to de-
-. snice ie 1st of Au
v, ut even the Tumnr in
w CUV f I
there has not been t h tl J 1 ,
Stance, orV.8JLP01
r.K , : -"tuTvi one,
UUJ wi me is anrf ' aj
because the Wacksare 2 s
are. themselves, a pVrt o?ffi
Htia: and I decIarT.5lhe,Isfand "1"
lion, that as a pepft r thl J 7 nrm TT
and M litti. J:f?"el lney a orderly.
e aa.
Wit on Sr,,B w:fciicr. "V
v V

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