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Vermont telegraph. [volume] (Brandon [Vt.]) 1828-1843, October 11, 1837, Image 3

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October 11, 1837.
-- 11 ''" rTtrrrrre
Us patient; pood readers, and allow the
editor to attend the Convention this week,
especially as it is a privilege which lie has
........ tr .u i ,
nem jet enjoyed. K ihe in-idc matter and (
arrangement should not be all that it might j
be, you will bear with it for once. If it
should happen lo be more and hotter than
usual, why give credit to the printer. I
will do what I ran before leaving home.
Lyceum axd Club di.jiates, if managed
right principles, are a source of intellect
ual and moral improvement. But ihere is
n radical error in the principles on which
they arc loo generally conducted, which
leads to to a contention lor victory, rather
than an enquiry for truth, to dial there is
more lost to the heart tlrau there is gained
to the head. 1 refer to the practice of taking
up on either side of a question, without
regard to convictions of truth, or the admo
nitions of conscience. He who allows him
self to engage in the support of what he
knows to be untruth and unrighteousness
weakens his own conscience, and does vio
lence to his own moral and religious nature.
He treads upon forbidden ground. There
are questions enough on which intellectual
and honest men may. and do, conscientious
ly disagree, to furntMi abundant materials to
practice upon. But if it should be desirable
at any time, end under any circumstance?,
to discuss any great moral or religious sub
ject, concerning which honest minds cannot
be found in the club or society who disa
gree, then, in the name of truth, morality,
aod religion, do not let honest minds jro to
doing the devil's work ot defending and
propagating error and sin. If satan ha no
satellites among you, to do his work of de
traction, let it go undone, ancJ count noth
ing lost. There is a better way of improv
ing the" hea J, than to do it at the expense of
the heart. The lovers of truth and holiness
will find sufficient intellectual exercise in
meeting and repelling ai;in' forces, with
out going over and doing the treasonable
and suicidal work of assisting the enemy
of all righteousness.
A Scn9CRiBcn ron Life. A much valued
brother, whose hand 1 have not yet had the
pleasure to gratp, or whose face to sec,
writes as follows :
" Brother Murray : I enclose five dolhr.
This, by the way, is in advance J You
may credit three dollars to me, aud the rest
lo , and send him one ccpy of the
Telegraph, and direct to with mine.
Send the back numbers of the present vol
ume to him. He will probably be a perma
nent subscriber, and, I will engage, a pay
ing one. You may send the paper to him
until ordered otherwise.
You may consider me a subscriber for
life ; and Twill ue my influence to get all 1
can. Your, &,c."
Fur the Vermont Telegraph.
Minerta, N. Y., Sept. HO, 1S37.
Brother Murray : There is some difficul
ty in our church, relative to the conduct of
Elder William M. Fay, who is a member of
our church, and he having gone away into
parts unknown to us. The church after
making all the enquiry in its power, for his
place of residence, and gaining no knowl-
tdTe of Jlim, in a regular church meeting!
hll to-dav. rassed the following vote, viz:
'nkl u-n nntifV P.ldpf William M. Fav.
through the medium of the Telegraph, print- j
fd at Brandon, Vi., to attend our next church i
meeting, to be held on the last Saturday in j
October next.' I
Now if you will publish the following
notice, and request ediiors inenaiy to wie (
cause of truth to give it one insertion, you
will confer a favor on this church, and pro
bably save other churches from imposition.
Notice. The Baptist church in Minerva,
Essex Co., N. Y., hereby give notice to
Elder William M. Fav, to attend iheir next
.x.irrK m.itinff on the last Saturday in
victouer next, n i u nw.n, i . ;. m i
of the Church- E. E. Paiko, Oh. Cl'k.
Minerva, SeptJ 30, 1837.
i ..i-t..i. r i ii
Editors friendly li the cause of truth
m T-. ih Kv nnA "insertion,
will please give the.abjve one insertion
Yours in Gospel Bond. E. E. Falmeh.
For t Vermont Tchzrarh. .
Wht rnricii AoouTtoN at the Nohth ?
Answer:' Not long since, a pestilent fel
low," who live nd preaches, not a thou
wnd mile from Salem, N. Y., bad the
tTronterY to preach from thew word:
.. .1. .1... u. v.nn. m nnJ
" ltememocr mrm uiv me iu
rosinz. At the time, tlat all the brethren
were thorough anti-slatery nxm. Bui, alas I
foe the minister, cme "seren or eight"
xrere higMf offended, and ?shcd to hcar
00 mora orati'MiMi" anJ fince, ha?e abieat
ed tbemseWei frorrr meeting., .Their only
excuse it, they !o not like to hear abolition
00 LortT day. If the" Bible enjoins any
duty upon Chmtian which ought nor to be
treated upon, en Lord's day, why is it not
pointed out 1 If Ihere it any portion of
" boly writ," from wliicli we may not preach
oq LorJ'i day, why ha not the Lord gireo
uia hint of lt7 -
The fact, here recorded, Sir, shows why
we should preach - aholitioo at the North.
We hare here many would-be slaTeholJers,
a ChrUtiaa'amtocrati. . I A Pasto. .
JC?- Tbanfc t G. H.'V for his article but
there is not now time crco to read it, until
aflcr ConTntion, ; ' ' ,
Bahrc Baptist Association. The fol-
lowing are the resolutions, passed by this
body at its late anniversary, alluded to by a
correspondent week before last:
biblk cause.
R ' solved, That .ve highly approve of the
"'"H1 organization of the American and
Foreign Bible Society, and that we recom-
,nrnd to each of the members of this body
lo take measures immediately to aid in this
61 "a" rk.
iicsuiceuy i nai we rrcuuniivim iu me
American and Foreign Bible Society, to
give, as soon as possible, a coneel and an
entire translation of the Holy Bible in all
th languages of the earth, and especially
that they make vigorous elforts to circulate
the translations made by our missionaries in
foreign lands.
Resolved, That we appoint delegates to
attend the next meeting of the American
and Foreign Bible Society in New-York.
Whereas. The call conies to u5, not only
from the est, but from destitute churches
in our own State, as well as from foreign
lands, for efficient Pastors; and wherea
there are many young men whose heart
bjrn within them, and long to av. "Here !
uoru am i, fsenii me," yei nv i mipelled to
seek that information needed, but are desti
tute of the means, therefore,
Ilcsolted, That it becomes the duty of
churches, composing this Association, to
continue and increase their efforts to a it! the
Education Society,' in its be u 'j l. I ei,t oper
Resolved, From the light Gud lias given
us on the subject of Foreign and Domestic
Missions, it is our duty to he united and
untiring in our prayers, exertions and dona
tions to promote this object.
iJeiieviug that God has frequently given
his seal of approbation to the Bible ("lass
aud Sabbath School, by bringing many from
them into the church, therefore,
Resolred, Tnat we recommend to the
churches composing this body to make im
mediate and vigorous exertions lo bring all
the children and youth within oui respective
limits into the Sabbath School, and all adults
into the Bible Class.
Reached, That Slavery, wherever it ex
ists, is a subversion of the rights of God and
man, is sin under all possible circumstances,
and ought to be immediately and totally
Resulted, That we earnestly entreat all
the followers of the Prince of Peace, and es
pecially our Baptist brethren, everywhere,
immediately to cease from this heinous sin.
Whereas, The sin ot Licentiousness is
fearfully prevalent in our lmd, and the uf
fering of sin without rebuke is not the way
to bring the guilty to repentance, therefore,
Resoleel, That we earnestly recommend
to the brethren and sisters of this Associa
lion, to take efficient measures to throw t heir
influence against this sin.
Rejoice I, Thit we recommend to the
notice and patronage of the brethren and
sislcrx composing this Association, the Bap
tist Missionary Magazine, Downfall of Bab
ylon, Advocate of Moral Reform, Vermont
Telegraph, and Youth's Cabinet.
Whereas, All war i contrary to the spirit
of the Gospel, therefore,
Resolretl. That i; is the duty of all Chris
tians lo discountenance il by their practice,
and labor for its immediate and entire exter
mination from the earth.
Resolred, That the cause of Temperance
is intimately connected with the present and
eterral interests of mankind, and therefore
justly demands the aid of every Christian,
both by precept and example.
From the Friend of Man.
Great Antl-Slavry Convention
The annual meeting of the New- oik
State Anti-Slavery Socie:y held in this city
on Wednesday, Thursday and Fnd ty of
?,st week, may be regarded as one of
TI,E LAROest and most important
dklibkrativeconventions i:kr hf.ld
0N ANT subject, in America. The
nu.noer oi anciaionisis present, imwh u.i
f.-rent parts of the Slate, must have been,
at least, a thousand. The roll of regular
ly appointed delegates from auxiliaries
(which is not completed, while we are
now writing,) will probably amount 1 1
nearly five hundred." Th "deliberations
were.ol a highly interesting and popui.n
1 ..hnric'ipr umpwhut ft tpr Mie nai'.e.u oi
! . - t
ths Annual New England Ami Slavery
Conventions in Boston. If will be seen
by the resolutions, that propositions ior
courting half-way abolitionists, lowering
down the tone of abolitionism, and for new
modeling its measures, are not likely to
meet with much favor from ihe abolition
ists of the emnirfc state.' Our friend.
'down ea?',' we thjnk, mny count 0.1 t..r.t
, without much dinger of disappomim ni.
The abolitionism of this ngmn is rattier
rising than declining in i:s standard.
The meeting a vear ago was quite en-
rour.KrinT Vint the myelin 'lat wte.c
v . : . r n .
effect upon the opposkio.i, seems almost
Resolved, That in the mmc of Him.
who come to "preach deliverance to the
captives,' we claim in behalf of our en
slaved countrymen, the countenance and
Hesolreu That wherever 'he claims of
our enshved countrymen are wilfully, av-lilk-ratplv
nnrl ore.crinrlv denied a
momlnent nlnc in religious worship, in
prayer and nreachincr. an essential char
acteristic of Christianity is wanting.
Resolved, That fidelity to the cause of
human freedom, absolutely and peremp
torily forbids our countenancing such re
ligious teachers, as pass over the claims
of their enslaved countrymen in silence.
- Resolred. That tr must rejectthe coun
sel nnd co-ope ration of thosj professed
philanthropists, who may offer to act with
m n hehalf Of lh ftlavn f OnditJon that
ill reduce the strenK of our princi-
ua in
we will
sert and enforce them
. .wu, lYw icci iiuneiivu iu as
rit . l
Kesolved, That we regard the scheme
hi Afnerica Colonization Society
with the disgust, indignation and abhor-Tn-e,
with which we feel impelled lo
look upon its natural parent American
Resolved, That we claim for our color
ed brethren all the privileges, civil and
social literary and religious, to which.
f they were white, tht-ir pressing wants
nnd moral worth -vould entitle them ; and
that we look upon those social circles, and
ino?e literary institutions, tn those Chris
Han churches, who have- fully yield d to
this claim, with lively complacence and
warm app-obation.
R-solved, That whoever would under
pin 1 the doctrines and designs of the A
merican Anti Slavery Society, must study
its Constitution in the light of its Declara
tion of Sentiments.
Resolved, That, in the opinion of this
Convention, it beco-nes abolitionists, eve-
rvwhere, and at all times but
more espe
cially at the present eventful crisis, to be
exceedingly cautious how they listen to
the suggestion of these advis-rs who ask
us to molify our language nnd measures,
and who dissent from our fundamental doc
trine, that all shiveholding is sin.
R -solved, That the mere intention of
slawholding. constitutes the peculiar a
trocity which, by the general consent of
mankind, has branded the slavetrade and
kidnapping as mansiealing.
From the Emancipator.
Anti-Slavery Convention at Wor
cester. The Massachusetts Anti-Slavery
Society held a quarterly meeting at
Worcester, on Wednesday, Sept. 27th.
The President of the Society, Francis
Jackson, Esq. in the chair. About 50
members were in attendance, a large pro
portion of them belonging to the bone
and muscle" of '.his ancient common
wealth, with a due representa'ion of min
isters. &c. of all the Christian sects.
It is known to all the world, by the as
siduity of the anti-abolition press, if in no
other way, that nn unhappy collision had
arisen in the abolition ranksof Massachu
setts, from which m.iny apprehended dis
aster to our cause. The first indication
and evidence of the general spi it of Mas
sachusetts abolitionism, was the adoption
of a resolution, that all persons present,
who hel I to immediate emancipation with
out expatriation, should be invited to de
liberate and act with the Convention.
This was evidence enough, that there was
no par.y here. Not a man desired other
credentials for the adjudication of what
ever question might come up. The feel
ing of all hearts was strong, thai our ques
tion should be d- bated nnd decider by ab
olitionists as such. Some may apprehend
incon venit nee or inequality from the gen
eral adopiio ; of such a rule, in a Conven
tion, wbijh is understood to be a delegat
ed body. Without pretending to decide
that point, we only say, that its ad lotion
in this instaiue, was a most noble expres
sion of mutual :onfiden:e in the integrity
and intelligence of abolitionists. And the
result has not belied the promise.
The subject of the Clerical Protest was
introduced on Thursday morning, at the
earnest instance of a friend of the protest
ers, who was heard at full length in regard
to the grievances complained of. But lit
tle was Slid in reply, and the resolution,
approving the doings of the Board of Man
agers, and exhorting the auxiliary socie
ties and all parties to let the subject rest,
was adop'ed with hardly a dissenting
voice. Thus has a collision, which occa
sioned much exultation among our oppo
nents, been quietly and judiciously dis
posed of, by the good sense and kind feel
ings of the people. The fears that some
entertained for the ark of liberty may be
allayed. The proceedings at Worcester,
together with those at Utica, mentioned in
another column, are evidence, that the
principles of Abolitionism have a deep
foundation in 'he hearts of the people, that
it is not an affair of men or of leaders, but
of truth and human we! ft re. The tree of
liberty stands stronger for '.he rocking of
the storm. We have lost not a man, arid
those who have been waiting in the ex
pectation that the Anti-Slavery Society
would co::ie dotrn, to the plains of One,
have got " O, no" for thir answer. Ab
olitionism i3 "one and indivisible."
Thanks to the Ijord, for all his mercies.
His hand has been much mire visible
than any wis lorn of man, in this happy re
sult. Resolutions adopted bv the Massa
chusetts Anti-Slavery Society at its qur-
. u,ry meeting in Worcester, September
27ih, 1837.
Resolved, That the opinions on the fol
lowing great questions respecting hum-in
rights should be definitely ascertained m
1 "1 1 . 1
$.ica a manner as may oe aeeinea ues',
from all candidates for office in our state
&nd national legislature, viz :
1. Right of petition, and freedom 01
speech, and of the pr s?.
2. Whether Congress has the constitu
tional power to abolish slavery and the
slav; trade in the District of Columbia
and the Territories.
3. Whether Congress has the constitu
tional power to prohibit the slave trade oe
tween the states.
Resolved, That no preacher of the gos
pel can consistently consent, in deference
innnnnsers nf nhnlilion. to WltnnOiU puum.
prayer for the slave, the distinct declara
finn nf his nrincinle. or the full exhibition
oi what h believes lo be the claims of the
cause, and the duties of the people, in rei
erence to the ijreat.evil of slavery-
Resolred, Thatas abolitionists, we have
given in our adhesion to the principles of
abolition, as embodied in the Declaration
r cjntimrtnts of the National Anti-Slave-
ry Convention Pj
1833, andiu thecons.itutions of the Amer
1 v .... r
in uec,
State Societies, and not to the I
Opinions of any man or set of men; that
our nil : i !
-.fiance in tins, as in other maters, ;
is to principles and not to men ; and that
we therefore know no man or set of men j
as leaders in this enteprise.
Kesolved. That in disensino trip sub-
f . --a j
jecto s.avery, while our language should
ever be characterized by Christian kind-'is
ness and courtesy, we are bound to rebuke
uu sinners wan unsparing ookiuess. j
. ; I
W e have j jst heard, from a gentleman re
siding in Ohio, that Mr. Campbell, on a
recent occasion, at Warren, the Couniy
seat of Trumbull County, Ohio, advocated
in a oiscourse, of from tuo to three hours
leugm, tne principles ot immediate, uncon-(
uiuonai emancipation. We rejoice at this ;
believing, that this gentleman has the
head clearly to perceive, the heart warm- 1
- i
words or writing, "thru the owners of
si tves have no property in the same, or
advocate or adci-e the, abolition of slave
ry''' punishable by a fine of $2000, and
three years imprisonment. Mr. Camp
bell, we b.dieve, has never yet abstained
through fear of men, from preaching or
publishing whatever he thought rijht.
We shall probably soon learn whether he
publishes the same gospel in Brooke Coun
ty, Va., that he does in Trumbull County,
Ohio. That the effect will be glorious,
we have no doubt. Virginia has long
been preparing to receive anti-slavery doc
trines, and waiting for her own ministers
to teach the p'ain will of God on the sub
ject of slavery. It will be a high honor
to Mr. Campbell, to thrust the fiist sickle
into the unreaped field. Emancipator.
Repoitcdfor the Nat onal Intelligencer.
Indian Council. Signing the Tret
ty. Yesterday, after a long talk by the
Indian deputation at Dr. Laurie's Church,
the treaty entered into letween the Hon.
Secretary of War, on the part of the Unit
ed States, and Sioux deputation, was sign
ed by the contracting parties, in the pres
ence of a very large company of ladies
and gentlemen. The terms of the treaty,
which we may hereafter publish, are not
materially variant from those proposed by
the Government, of which we published
an accurate statement on Thursday last.
Severul gentlemen were on the platform
during the eeremcny of signing the treaty,
among whom we noticed thp Hon. Secre
tary of the Navy anl the Hon. Secretary
of the Treasury.
'Fire in rut; Mountains.
are informed by a gentleman woo ame
passenger iu the stage from BratiUboro'
on Tuesday, th.tt the fire was then raging
to a frightful and destructive extent thro'
the section of country between the Green
Mountains and the Connecticut River.
Thousands of acres of timbered land have
already been burnt over, and it is said to
be so dry that the pastors and meadows
afford but little security to the buildings
which 'hey surround, as the stubble. of
grass hive become so parched thrt the
fire communicates from place to place
with an alarming rapidity. During the
wind on S-itttrday several buildings iu the
south easterly part of Vermont were burnt,
together with a considerable quantity of
haynd grain. Troy Mail.
The bill to postpone until the first of
January lc-39, ihe 4th installment of the
deposite of surplus revenue with the States,
finally passed the House of Representa
tives, on Friday night by a vote of 1 18 to
lUo. AH the New-York Conservatives
and the entire delegation from South Car
olina voted for it, except Mr. Waddy
Thompson. We would have done the
same, had we been called to vote on the
subject. We shtll gel in debt enough as
it is.
This bill, it will be observed, only po-t-poxesihe
payment of the fourth installment
whereas the bill which passed the Sen
ate provides fjr the permanent withhold
ing of the 4th installment from the States.
The House bill, however, does not imply
anv pledge on the part of Congress to pay
the installment at the time specified, or at
all. An amendment pledging the ulti
mate ptyrnent was moved by Mr. Adams,
ul jjj not succeed
P. S. The Senate on Saturday after
noon concurred in the amendment of the
House, (30 to 2.) so th.it the bill has now
p issed both Houses, and before this time
is no donbt a law of the land ! J. Com.
Sap Accident. On Monday last a
son of Hon. Stephen Oliver of this town,
a lad of about 14 years, undertook, with
out the knowledge of any other person, to
split a log with powder ; and for this pur
pose bored a large hole, put in his powder,
drove a plug over it, and was preparing
the other work for firing, when some fire
dropped accidentally upon the powder and
produced an immediate explosion, driving
the plug through the fore ptrt of his cap,
and burning his eyes and face in so shock
ing a manner as to endanger his life, and
deprive him, at present, if not forever, of
his sight. The frequent and often fatal
accidents by powder, ought to operate as
a caution against me careiess use 01 it.
Lynn Record.
It is said that about 200 vessels, with
corgoes worth, in the aggregate, $3,000,
000, are aground on the Overslaugh.
Among other produce there embargoed,
is a large quantity of flour It will com6
j by and by. Jour. Com.
i) w leei, ana trie eloquence and influence i pr0vemenf, in which the wheel revolves
nob, y and powerfully to recommend them, with a velocity that outstrips the wind, and
and impress them on others. Mr. C. pos- j u-ith a force equal to the raising of a hun
sosses great influence, and we are cheer- ; dred pounds. For nn instance of its prac
ed at seeing him prepared to exert it, j tical apolication, they mav turn to the
where it is most needed. jue circular rail-road, with a car trav-
Mr. Campbell's residence is in the State ersing its periphery; and then examine
ofirg:nh, a state which lies under the j the apparatus now in progress of con
singular disgrace of having an express j . ruction for another .railroad circle,
siaiule which makes it a high rimean- j fourteen feet in diameter, on which it is
or for Hity man to assert or maintain by ! intended in nvhihit car driven lu ihp
Electro Magnetism. We wduld
advise all and sundry, who take pleasure
i . -
m looking upon things that are really
curious, to stop in ct the eld hall of the
Medical College, in Barclay street, and
seethe various machines there kept in
motion hv this PTtranrdinariT r.nv r .
-- ". r ucrw
them not be deterred by the notion that it
only a set of curious toys which they
'are invited to examine; the discovery is
inaeea recent, mil ns progress has been
rapid beyond example. Let them remem-
was established as a moving power of
vast magnitude and importance, even'after
a boat had been actually driven by its
iao-pnev. nnd pven without advert:ncr tn
this fact, let them trace the progress of ,
Mr. Davenport's invention, as they may,
from the first imperfect revolving magnet,
which has barely power enough to over- '
mm it n.r, tn tho W i.n. '
v'.-v ihj V l U tt-.l it H, Is I VKA. ) wj JUVlltJ-i
r .... .
most powerful of the several machines,
with a train of baggage-cars attached.
Our word for it that few doubts will re
main, as to the great results of the discov
er)', after a visit to the exhibition room.
N. Y Spectator.
Shocking Accident
We are in-
formed that a painful accident, the result
of carelessness, occurred at Hempstead
on Monday last. At a military parade,
two young men were thoughtlessly snap
ping their guns at each other, supposing
they were neither of them loaded. But
one of lhe,n, it appear?, unknown to the
other, was charged with buck-shot, and
the gun being fired, the contents were dis
charged into the thigh of the other young
man, mutilating him in a most shocking
manner, fracturing the thigh, and laying
the bone perfectly bare. It was supposed
amputation would be necessary. Lovg
Irdand Farmer.
Nkw-Havkx, Sept. 27. Fatal Cas
ually. Mr. B. Seaman Smith of West
Haven, while on a fishing excursion yes
terday afternoon, in a sai'-bont with sever
al other persons, on espying a flock of
lucks, called on a lad for his fowling
piece, who in bringing it from below, hit
ihe lock against some object, by which it
was discharged, and the contents entered
the forehead of Mr. Smith, who was stand
ing in advance, from which wound hi1
died about (J o'clock last evening. Her.
Caution to Correspondents. -Tin
postmaster general has decided, in a recen:
instance, that any writing upon the en
velope of a newspaper, beyond the mere
address, subjects it to letter-postage. In
the case which led to this decision, a
newspaper was sent by mail addressed to
"Joseph Thompson, with the respects of
l;a Wilkins" and the recipient had to
pay letter-postage for it, while the sender
was subjected to a fine of five dollars.
AT. Y. Spectator.
Unfortunate Mistake. On Friday
last a nurse at Bellevue, gave one of the
pauper children, in mistake, a dose of
morphine, which had been prepared for
an adult, and which caused the death of
the poor child in a few hours.
The first annual meeting of the New
Englnnd Colored Temperance Society
was held in the Belknap street meeting
house in this city, on Monday last. The
proceedings were of a highly interesting
character, which we hope to be able to re
cord in our next number. We were hap
py to see present in the evening, Dr.
Walter Chnnning, Dea. Grant, and Mr.
Johnson, a temperance aent, who sever
ally expressed their cordial approbation
of the Society. The Connecticut Colored
Temperance Society will hold a meeting
in Norwich on the 26th of September.
Liberator, 2od.
A total Eclipse of the Moon, visible.
wholly or in pan, throughout the United
States, will take place on Friday, the 13th
inst. At Boston, the moon will rise eclips
ed at 5 17 P. M, ; total eclipse begins 5
4b 2 ; middle of eclipse, b 32 3 ; end of
total eclipse. 7 18 4; eclipse ends, 8 18 7.
Moon covered by eclipse lh32m. Tran
script. The Journal of Commerce has a flam
ing editorial article against females peti
tioning Congress ngainst the admission of
Texas, because it is a political question.
If the writer had a child or brother or sis
ter, liable to be sold into Texas as a slave,
we presume he would think the question
had some moral and domestic bearings.
N. E. Spec.
Samuel House has been convicted in
the Hampshire, Va. County Court of as
sisting three slaves to run away, and has
been fined on three indictments, the gross
sum of 82 450 with damages and costs,
and six months imprisonment.
Indians. The St Louis Bulletin an
nounces the arrival of a deputation of Win
nebago Indians, on their way to Wash
ington. These, with the deputation of
theSionx, now at Washington, and of the
Sacs and Foxs, who must by this time
have arrived there, will constitute quite a
respectable representation of our savage
Exports of specie. The Charles
ton Mercury gives a list of sums in specie
exported from the United States, to Lon
don, Liverpool and Harye since the first
of February, amounting to $15,177,000,
and supposes an equal amount must uaye
been' imported of which no report has been
made. The last supposition is undoubt
edly extravagant.
Adjournment ok Congress. It will
be seen, by our record of Congressional
proceedings, that the resolution from the
Senate, fixing on the 9th instant as the
day of adjournment, was taken up to-day
in the House, and altered so as to read the
iuiu. j uc omcimiiir in was afterward'
concurred in by the Senate by a lare
loth. J he amendment was afterward
majority. Globe.
Genesee Flour is pouring into New
York as fast as the overslaugh will per
mit ; the price on Tuesday at 3 P. M. w as
$8 25, and rapidly falling in face of heuvy
The Yellow Fever is represented as
abating in New Orleans. On the 2th
",st ' the weiher was quite cold.
Thanksgiving, in Massachusetts and.
Maine, on Thursday, the 30th of Novem
!Cr Appointments for preaching. Br.
J. M. Reeman will preach within the bounds
of the Enosburgh Conference, in the north
part of this Stale, where he labored last
year. Appointments , as follows: in the
Brick School House, at South Fairfield,
Sabbath, the 15th, at North Fairfield, the
16th, Enosburgh Centre, 17th. Montgomery
Centre, 18th, Riohford Mills, 19th, Franklin
Centre, 20th of Oct. next: all tube attended
at 6 o'clock P. M.
27th of September 1337.
Daily Patriot. The subscriber will
issue a daily, during the session of the
Legislature. It will contain a report of
lne proceedings ot botn houses, also tno
doings of Congress and the current news
of the dav. Terms, $1. W. Clark.
Montpelier, Sept. 25, 1837.
New-England Methodist Anti
Slavery Convention. The New-England
Methodist Anti-Slavery Convention
will be held, by divine permission, on the
25th and 2Gth of October next, at Lynn,
Mass. The call for this Convention will
appear in the Watchman next week or
the week following, with the names ap
pended. A preparatory meeting will bta
hel l on the evening of the 24th of Oct.
This notice is given to afford our breth
ren in the. ministry and membership, suf
ficient time to make suitable arrange
ments to attend ; and it is hoped that there
will he a full representation, from each of
the Conferences in New-England. Wo
ask the prayers of our christian friends,
generally, that the Spirit of God may di
rect our deliberations, on that occasion.
T. Meuritt.
O. Scott,
Sept. 26, 1837. La Roy Sunderland.
D. M. Walker 2 00 C. Cu.hvorth 2 00
!). Meniam 80 J Cndworth 2 00
R. R )ss 2 00 Robison & Stparns 2 00
M. Slew art 200 N. Woodward 800
A. Kendnck 2 00 C. Rorton 200
A. Carr 50 A. Eddy 2 00
In Sirlbury, on the 7th inst. b' B. Ayres,
James Wells, "of Chatham, flj. Y., to Salljr Ana
Kelcham, of Sudbury.
In New-York, on the 2d inst. Emma, young, at
daughter of Mark F. Field, Jr., aged about 16
In Pitt.ford, 4th inst. very suddenly, Hi.rirv
McCollaiii, aged about 72.
In Dorset, 2d inst. Daniel Gray, 71- He cam
to his death suddenly as was supposed, by a
fall from a waon, while engaged in petting a
load of wood. Truly, " in the midut of life, w
are in death. "
In Springfield, 2d ult Experience Birge. wife
of Osman Buge, 46, after an illness of only 18
In Rutland, 27th ult. Wm. Wright, 66, Also,
on the 19ih ult. Elizabeth, wife of Heiaan Spaf
ford, 58.
In Woodstock, of consumption, Betsey, wife of
Amos Pelton, 36.
In Went Windsor, Jane, wife of Wm. White, 70.
In Worcester, Vt. 28th ult. Polly, wife of Ely
Stone, 58.
R. TEN BROOKE, yielding to
solicitation, will p-ive instruction
to a small number, at his own residence
in Panton, commencing on Monday,
23d instant.
He has obtained the assistance of an
experienced teacher of French and Music ;
and will receive a few into his own fami
ly. Terms as formerly, $25 per quarter,
in advance. Music and French extra.
Panton, Oct. 3, 1837. 3:4w.
District of Rutland, ss.
THE Hon. the Probate Court for the
District of Rutland, to the heirs of
John Clark, late of Brandon, deceased,
Whereas, Brazilla Davenport, adminis
trator of the Estate of John Clark, afore
said, deceased, hath represented to this
Court that the personal estate of said de
ceased is insufficient to pay his debts by
the sum of one hundred dollars, and hath
applied for license to sell the whole of ihe
real estate of said deceased to pay said
sum and the costs and charges of settling
said estate.
Therefore, you are hereby notified lo
appear before the Probate Court at a ses
sion thereof to be holden at Rutland on
the first Monday of NoYember next, and
show good cause to the contrary, or give
bonds, as said court shall direct, for the
payment of said debts, &c, otherwise the
said administrator will then be licensed
and authorized to sell the whole of the
real estate of said deceased, lo pay the
aforesaid sum, and all legal costs and
charges. v
II. s.) Given under, my, hand and the
seal of the said Probate Courtt ai Rut
landtin said Ditric(t this CA dav of Oc
tobcr. A, D. 1837. , :
3:3w- H.aTOWtTLEE.JJfer.
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