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Vermont telegraph. [volume] (Brandon [Vt.]) 1828-1843, January 29, 1840, Image 3

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court of justice. Their true character
,v pi rfrt tly. apparent from. the evidence
before the.court, and on that character the
rovernment of Spain had no claim ' to
t'lem whatever under cur treaty "with that.
country- . - ." ; ,
Whflt then shall bo done with them -Shall
they be at once set nt liberty, and
Jcfilo provide for their own subJis'.enc;
or shall they be sent back to Africa at the
expense of our government? The court
decided on the latter course, as most con
uV.ent with the dictate? of humanity, end
of recent decision of th8 Supreme Court
of the United Slates. By an act of Con
gress passed in 1819, the President of the
United Siaies is directed to send b icic' to
Africa, such negroes, the victims of the
slave trade, as shall be brought into this
country, in giving this direction, rfjar
lic'ular reference was undoubted I v had to
Africans found in American ships engag
ed in mis iraae. uut in n case ol .this
kind, a liberal construction should be eiv-
ra to the law. :lt should b cnnsKlrrl no
extending to all the victims of the trade,
buevcr they may 'be thrown upon our
short?, and such was the construction giv
en it by the Supreme Court in 1830, in
.the cae- of a Spanish slaver (United
States vs. Preston) which "was driven into
lYetv-Orleans by strej3 of weather. The
Africans on board were sent back to iheir
ntiive country at ihe expense of our gov
ernment. The Jude remarked, that he
considered the present as substantially the
m ne case." The fad that these Africans
Trained for ti fortnight at the Havana,
nvl were lheh fehippvd on board arj ether
rvss?!, did not, in his view, make the
slight est d : fiV re nee. For all the purpos
n of the law,' it was the sime thin? as
though they had arrived here in the same
s.')if) which brought them from Africa.
.Since I commenced this letter, the de
cision of the court has been commtwicct
f.l to . tho Africans. One of our clergv
went i.mmediaiely from the court room to
tl'.e County llouse where' they reside,
jiu.1 where they were, anxiously awaiting
wlntthey considered as the?'ijs"ues of life
vriifun. vvnen he told them, through
tie iuterprt ter, that tho c.se was decided,
jii-yull Jrjpt from their seats with the
liveliest emotion in their countenances ;
ro I ns he went on to sty, that ' they
iv.Mild not b given up to the Spmiard,
l'it??ut bick to their own country,' they
jpiiHig forward and threw themselves on
ihtir fices at his f -et. May God grant
tint the deliverance in which they thus
r j tice, may elfectually touch their hearts ;
ml that the kind and faithful instructions
'vinch.they had begun. to receive, may
through the favor ol the II ly Spirit, re-
fun in uieir aeuveraiure lro:n eternal
V A ffiv n uives of the Sandwich Islands,
.'hnnvn' on our shores twenty-five years
iiVe,' were accompanied on their return
i'y'h'', who have beMi made the instru-
,iri" uiuci v-tki, ui convening mou
fmU to t!ie Christian fiiih. Mtv it not
d 'jiga of t'rovi ience to make the
M.irn of these Africans to their native
I'M'!, the means of open-in sr a wide and ef-
''c'tiil door for the iinro.luetion ot the
:,"p.'l among tribes, vhieh could not have
I n reiohl in iriy other way, for many
Vi'ius lr com 1 think I knew those
uli.i would cheerfully return with Jingua
:md hi companions to Africa, if i: should
'er. to be the will of (4 J.
Yuurs &c.
The following particulars are from a
letier of the lie v. U. (Jr. Ludlow to one
of the editors of the Journal of Com
merce. The pas', w elc has been one, to me,
ml I might add to the whole community,
'fthril ing interest. For myself . I can
uuly siy that during no period of my
Iti"'. save that in which my &oul was de-
iJiag the cjuestion of itsdestiny for eler
liity, haverny feelings been more intense
ly' engaged. The poor Africans taken
I o n on board of the Amifctad, have been
n trial, and really for their lives. The
Spanish ConsuU filed u claim on the
;ro ind nf treat?, that they shou'd be sur
ailered to him,' to be returned: to, their
I'wende 1 owners Ruez and Montez, in
uba. Had he secured a decislon in his
ftror, it would have, .virtu illy been their
tauh warrant, -for Dr. Madden, one of the
witnesses, deposed, that on their landing
tht're they would b? inevitably executed.
. The trial before his Honor Jude JuJ-
ui. which was commenced, on Tuesday
hearts! overflowing withgratitude, they
rose, and fell down at "my feet. Word's
cannot express the joy they felt. They
long to go back to their Father-land. All
of them but one, belong to the" Mend e
tribe or nation. He sat still, not knowing
what was meant;' but through one: of the
others who can converse with hirri, our
interpreter communicated the decision to
him. He instantly prostrated himself at
my feet at full length, clapping his hands
tor gladness of heart.
1 then prayed with them, after directing
their thought to the Lord Jesus Christ as
their D-liverer. They knelt, and follow
ed the interpreter audibly, and with appa
rent devoutness.
The New Haven Herald savs:
I he hre was discovered a little
o'clock, under a tier of cotton Lales niUH
amidships, against the wooden box or
frame which enclosed the pipe leading
from the fire-room below, the boat having
her boiler on her kelson, or under declf.
This pipe led through the freight above',
and the ignition of the cotton had become
so extensive before the fire engine 'and
nose of ifis boat could be put in operation,
that both crew and passengers were so ov
erwhelmed by smoke and the natural ag
itation of the moment, that all efforts to
subdue the fire were unavailing.
The Lexington is supposed to have
been commanded by Capt. Childs, with
the crew before employed in the Narra
gansett, nearly all of whom perished
with the pasrengers. We also learn that
there were but 5 or G ladies on board, one
of who-n was seen in the water with a
dead infant at her breast.
The Journal of Commerce of Thurs
day morning gives the following addition
al paiticulars:
About 1500 extra copies of our extra of
vesterday containing the news, were call
ed for at the desk, by persons eager to as
certain the fate of friends and relations, as
well as by many others, from whom, and
by inquiring at the different Hotels, we
have ascertained the names of the greater
part of the passengers, which will be
found below. We do not suppose the list
is complete, nor would it be strange if it
should contain some errors. We have
however done our best to make it correct,
a3 far as it goes. It comprises, including
children, 72 passengers, only one of
whom, (Cap?. Billiard, of Norwich,) is
known to be saved ; and 33 persons at
tached to the boat, only two of whom
are known to be saved". Total, 105.
Known to he saved, 3.
Capt.'Charles Hilliard, the only pas
senger known to be saved.
Mr. Isaac Davis of Boston.
Mr. John Corey of Foxboro', Mass.
Mr. Chas. Woolsey of Boston.
Mr. John Brown of Boston.
Mr. J. Porter Felt, Jr., of Salem.
Mr. Abraham Howard, firm of How
ard & Merry, Boston.
Mr. H, C. Craig, firm of Maitland,
Kenned v & Co. N. Y.
M. Robert Schultz, N. Y.
Capt. J. D. Carver of Plymouth, Mass.,
of bark Brontes.
Alphonso Mison, Esq! of Gloucester,
Mr. Ch as. Bracke', clerk to N. Brack
et, N. Y.
Capt. Foster of Providence, late of thei
John uiipin.
; Mr. Jesse Comstock, clerk of the boat.
Mr. Robert Biake, of Wrentham, Mass.
President of Wrentham Bank.
Mr. l -Fowler of New York.
Mr. Wm; A. Green, firm of Allen &
Green, Providence.
Mr. Samuel Henry, firm of A. & S.
Hearv, Manchester, England.
Mr". R. W. Daw, firm of Dow & Co.
N. Y.
Mr. Charles H. Phelps of Stoningt'on.
The widow of Henry A. Winslow,
firm of Winslow & Co. of N. Y.
- Mr. John Winslow, of Providrnce.
Mr. Wm. "Winslow, do. father of the
above. The three last mentioned persons,
were' returning to Providence, with the
! corpse ol Mr. H. A. Wins ow, who died
I'm this city a few days since.
. Rev. "Dr. Follen, of Boston.
- Mr. John Brown, of Boston.
Mr. Walker, of Baltimore, with Mr.
Kerle.. :5 V. ... " ,. .. - s .
Mr. Stephen Waterbury, firm of Mead
Water bu ry, N. Y. "
A son of Mr. Chas. Woodward, of
Mr. J. A.-Leach, son of .Leach &
Lovejoy, Boston. -
Mr. Noah Hinckley, Poitland.
Mr. E. B. Patten, New York.
Mr. Warner, firm of Warner. T.oon &
Bliss, New York.
Mr. N. F. Dyer, of Pittsburg, former
ly of Braintree.
Mr. Nathaniel Hobart, of Boston.
John Brown, a colored man.
Mr. H. C. Bradford, of Boston, from
Kingston, Jam.
Mr. Chas Lee, of Boston.
Mr. John G. Sone, of Boston.
, W Mr- John Lemist, Treasurer of the
a ter 7 i Boston Leather -r r? vi iic.;.
Mr. Jonathan Lmfield, Stoughton, Mass.
Mr. Philo Upton, Egremont, Mass.
Mr. Van Cott, Stonington, Ct.
Mr. Stuyvesant, of Boston.
Capt. Mattison. . .
A gentleman, lady, and two children,
who arrived from Philadelphia by the
Morning line, name not known.
Mr. Robert Williams, of Cold Spring I
N. Y. .H o.
Cart. Childs, Commander.
H. P. Newman, Stward.
E. Thurbur, 1st mate.
Mr. Manchester, pilot, (saved.)
Job Sand, head waiter.
Cortland Hemsted, Chief Engineer.
Wm. Quimby, 2d do.
Martin Johnson, Wheelman.
R. B. Schultz: (ipnrrro n.,r.;
, r, UT.ll I.
7 5
H,?re inspired 1 to "present .'with sunbeam
c?jrnes3 the claims of Righteousness, to,
lhe tho mind of a Couit. the Counsel ot
poor Africans were thus assisted
"Ijssrs. Staples and Sedgwick, of your
ny. H, S.;Baldwinof New Haven, ' with
. 'noughts that ; breathed and words, thaf
rnei,'- stooJ up as their champions
Rril I jpeak r.ut my own opinion only, but
ot our coinmumtv. who htin??. un )n
Mr. AJolphus Harhden, suoerintend-
tflJ7, closed on Saturday, anoT if ever tneheht;of H undents' express.. He had in
ant's Bank, Boston ; and from tony to
fifty thousand dollars in Bank notes.
Mr. White of Boston.
Mr. Pierce of Portland, mate' of the
Brontes. .
Cant. E. J. Kimball. -Capt.
B. T. Foster. ThesaT Captains
had recently returned after , several years
absence, and were on their way to visit
, ' V - w - I f
lips spell boun l when 1 say that th-ir families at the East.
argumentation, an I for eloquence too,
,fir appeals to the Court were irresisti
ble. At ti mes the feelings of tne audi
nee were inexpressible, nod they showed
l&eir sympathy by external demonstrations
pleasure.' The ca use on the other side
as conducted as well perhaps as its bid
permitted.. ,; .v,.,. ''.:,-,
the Judge decided the case this morn-
- - V IAVf I tl
'nj, and in a masterly manner showing
u i enlightened head "and a warm heait.
' CO bono his derUinn will K rivtn tn
public at full length. Vc
As it regards tho Africans, it. was thus
that ihey shall not be surrendered to
Consul, or sent to Havanabut lo the
Resident of the United States t0sbe sent
Jack to Africa. ' I need not sav that in
l3 opinion of this deeply interested com
.unty,. ihe Judge has immortalized his
v ly:iny happy lot to comminiicate
If. - - I - vwnij
cr;vas ti communicated, jhnn wi' h
Everett, of Boston, returning
Cox, and Chas. Smith, (saved,) firemen."
rive coioreu waiters.
Susan C. Hulcumb, Chambermaid, col
ored. Joseph Robinson, cook, colored.
Oliver Howell, 2d do. do.
Robert Peters, do.
8 deck hands; 1 boy, deck hand.
2 wood passers.
How many more names will yet have
to. be added to this melancholy lit, time
will determine. The Agent of thesteam
boat line here, is of opinion that the whole
number of passengers did not exceed 75
or 80, and the pilot says he asked the
Clerk on Monday afternoon how many
passengers, and that he replied 70 to 75.
It was about eight hours after the fire
commenced, before the boat went down.
The pilot says that as late as midnight,
half the passengers might have been sav
ed, had assistance arrived. So we are in
formed by Capt. Jennings, of the sloon
Ganges, who assisted in takinsr care of
the pilot and fireman on board the sloop
Merchant on Tuesday evening.
The Lexington was provided with
three good boats, including a life boat, but
they were nil rendered useless by the con
fusion and hasfe of the moment." She al
so had a fire engine, with the necessary
apparatus, and a suction hoase.
Her value is estimated to have been
650,000 partially insured. She had on
board about 150 bales of cotton.
This is by far the most dis'ressino-
Stpnml-imt rl;.-.ot.. I i. i
-..-...Uv u,OJ,iC wnicu nas ever occur
red in Long Island Sound, or indeed in
this portion of the Union. The suffer
ings of that awful night can never be de
scribed, nor conceived.
from the-burial of a brother, who died
here last week.
Mr.f Royal TVChurch, of Baltimore.
' Mr. JRichard Picket, of Newbury bort.
'Capt. Low, agent of the Boston under
writers. ':'-' '
Mr. 1 Ballou, or Bullard, of ;New
York ' -
. Capt. Theopailus Smith,v Dartmouth,
Mass. z . -' .
Mr. Charles S. Noyes, clerk to C. B.
Babcock, N. Y.
Mr. J. L. Sheaf, N. Y.
Mr. Albert E- Harding, firm of Hard
ing & Co.N. Y. -
Mr. John Hoyt, mail contractor. .
Mr. Henry J.'Finn, Comedian.
Mrs Russell Jarvis, of New-Yorkand
two children. ' - : -
- Mr. John. W. Kerle, of Baltimore.
Mr Westont.firm of Weston & Pen
dexter, Baltimore.' ?
Mr. John G. Brown firm, of Sha.ll &
Brown, Ney Orleans. .
:v"' ' tW
Painful Accident. Jane, only
daughter of Mr. Henry Langworthy, of
this village, aged three" years", was burnt
to death yesterday afternoon, by her
ch.ths taking fire, while left for a few
mimues alone. it is thought the fire
cauyht the child's apron, as it attempted
to use it as a "holder" in opening the
stove door. Middlekury People's Press.
From the People's Pre3s.
Deatli from Apoplexy caused by drinking
Mr. Maxham : The subject of the
above was Rosanna Lynch an athletic
trirl of about twenty-two years of a?e!
She had resided in this town nearly six
months, and was regarded as good hired
help but reported to ha'e been at peri
ods addicted to drunkenness. She Ija'd
however, in this place been so catious a
to conceal this vice from the family where
she resided. She was frequently absent
in the evening, but was uniformly at her
residence before ten o'clock.
On Saturday evening last, she return
ed nt about half past nine. She attended
to her ordinary domestic concerns for the
night, and was heard to go into her bed
room at ten or eleven. In the morning,
Jan. 19th, she was found dead by the side
of the bed, her head lying on the edge of
the bed, her body sustained on her limbs,
and feet resting on the floor, with her
body inclining against the bedstead.
Her ordinary dress was on, and laced
very tight! Partially under her face,
and between the beds, was found a pint
bottle, about three-fourths hilled with
On the body there were no marks of
violence. The face was livid and the
cutaneous vessels engorged with blood.
Oa opening the head, the skull wnslound
to adhere uncommonly strong to the du
ra matter, and on one side of the longi
tudinal sinus, near the vertex, the dura
matter appeared nearly or quite as hard
as caatilage The blood vessels on the
surface, and within the brain,' were crowd
ed with blood. The medullary substance
on being cut" was immediately bespan
gled with blood. The choroid plexus on
each sidewas surcharged with livid blood,
and each ventricle contained a considera
ble quantity of tbin fluid colored with
blood. Tiijs fluid when fiang into the
fire, burnt with a slight flame, aDd even
when considerably diluted with the blood
which was discharged largely from the
vessels of, the brain it appeared to burn
with a small blaze." The common blood
when projected into the fire, exhibited no
appearance of.burning with a flame.
1 he odor of rum was very perceptibly
evolved from the brain near ihe ventricles.
A his odor was observed, by five or six
'ndividdals. It was mostjperceprible, dose
to the brain but could be discovered as
far as six or seven inches distance.
With those facts before them, the sub
scribers formed the conclusion that the
deceased came to her death from Apo
plexycaused by drinking spirits.
J. A. Allen,
R. Gowdey,
..... W.P.Russell.
MidJIebury, Jan. 20. 1840.
From the Northampton Courier.
The snow storms of this winter have
exceeaed, m depth and intensity, anything
within the recollection 0f our oldest in
habitants. jn the vallev. the snow lies
two ieet upon a level, good measure, but
m the towns west of n:, located upon the
e.evations which incline toward the sum
mit level of the lofty Berkshire moun
tains, n wiil average, so say intelligent
witnesses four feet upon the ground. In
fact, even to this hour, many roads remain
unbroken; the depth of snow being such
as to prevent all intercourse of the iso
lated inhabitants with each other, except
on snow-shoes. j
The breaking onen of th tnnrta
that animals alone could pass, occupied
j,o, uuu unveiling witn sleighs is
now tedious and disagreeable. In many
places, the depth of the snow is so o-reat,
amounting to fifteen feet in some spots,
that a track has been beaten down upon
the summit, and the travel goes over the
tops of the lofty snow-banks. In Ches
terfield, we have been informed, a man
died, and so shut up was his family by
the depth of the snow, that four days
expired before th'ev could reach their
neighbors with the intelligence.
We could fill a column of narration,
describing the tedious process of mails
being disinterred by farrrers and oxen,
and stages detained by the snow, with
passengers, through live-long nights, in
passing from village to village. Of hors
es getting into deep drifts and struggling
until the vehicles were broken and the
drivers exhausted, and finally being left,
until help could be procured, miles dis
tant, to come to iheir rescue. Of individ
uals, both on foot and on horseback,
nearly perishing in attempting to pass
from only one neighborhood to another
by unexpectedly getting beyond their
depth and exhau-ting themselves with
vain efforts to obtain succor or extricate
People in towns and cities, with well
broken roads and even shoveled foot-paths,
can have no conception of the depth of
snow, and fatigue of travelling in the
country, where banks, like 'VAlps on
1 i i
Aips arise, blocking up the roads and
rendering the farm-houses invisible to
near neighbors.
Loss of a Ship by Fire. The ship
Harold, of Boston, was destroyed by fire,
at sea, Oct. 26th, in lat. 4 30 S., and long.
26 25 W., and five persons were drown
ed. She was bound from Calcutta to
Boston, and had a large and valuible
cargo. The fire, was discovered at eight
in the evening. Ten persons gat into
the long-boat and got clear. Eight got
into the jolly-boat, but before they could
clear themselves of the ship the heat
became so intense, that thev threw them
selves overboard. Three" of the eiht
were p.cked up by the longboat, but the
other five could not be found. After
being seven days in the boat, they reached
the coast of Brazil, about thirty miles
north of Pernambuco. ZiorCs Herald.
Reduction of Postage. The Post
Master General, in his annual report
recently nude, states that the radical
change in the rates of postage on Letters
recently adopted in Great Britain, his
attracted much attention in the U. States,
and that to enable him to furnish Con
gress with information on that subject,
and on all others connected with the post
office establishments in several of the
most considerable European countries, he
has despatched one of the "special agents
ofthe Post Office Department in Europe,
with instructions to visit them in person,
and furnish minute details of their organ
ization and operations. He states 'that
many documents, and some interesting
particulars have been received from hinT,
but no detailed report. As soon as such
a report is received, it is to be laid before
Congress. ZiorCs Herald.
Extraordinary Passage One day
later from, Liverpool. The ship Robert
Bruce, from Liverpool, has arrived at St.
Johns, N. B., afier a passage of seventeen
days she sailed on the 12ih, the next
day after the departure of the Hibernia.
The St. John3 Gazette contains nothing
of importance. JV.Y.Spec.
From the Charleston Mercury of Saturday Jan. 4.
The Weather at thk South. - We
huve had no New Orleans mail for about
a fortnight it has doubtless been discon
tinued at the remonstances of Boreas and
his brother blusterers. The Northern
mail is gathering on some inclined plane probably have occasioned the de-dlh of
- C i 1 i .1 .? I . J . L .! I . 1
Baltimore. The extracted stone, which
wo have seen, measures nine inches io
circumference! This, we learn, is the
third seccessful operation of the kind
which has been performed within a sthort
time "in th& neighborhood of " ork by
this distingnished surgeon. York lltpub
tican. :'
Texas and Mexico.
By an arrival at" New-Orlear Un
MatagotJa the editors of the former city
have confirmation of the report that Mat
a moras had bien taken bv the combined
Federalists and Texans. The siege was
commenced on the 12th December, -and
lasted three days. Great slaughter took
place on bo'h sides, ihe Texans alone
losing 60 of their number. After the
surrender the Mexican officers were per
mitted to depart unharmed, and private
property was respected. The inhabit
ants, of course, and it is said the Mexican
troops also, declared in favor of Federal-)
This intelligence had not reached
Tampico on the 20th. to which date ad
vices have been received at New-Orleans
by a schooner which brought 8151,000
m specie.
Advices from Galvestnn nr tn'th-Olrf
and from Austin to the 18th. General
Hamilton was before the Texan Congress
With a proposal to lend th- rrnvprnm.m
four millions of dollars. At itn nr
taking its bonds for five millions.. It was
thought that his proposal would not be
1 he flood of immigration into Texas
was stiil pouring with a wider and deep
er flow. It is computed that 100,000
settlers have come in since the summer.
A bill was before the Congress, im
posing a tax of 81000 on the sale of
liquors in Ies3 quantity than one quart
Another removal of the seat of govern
ment from Austin was under considera
tion, but with li-.tle likelihood of adoption.
Also a bill to suppress frambiinf
In morals and literature the condition
of Texas is represented as rapidly im
proving. It wa3 reported at Galveston that a rev
olution had broken out in the citv of
mciitu, in wnicn tne resident, Busta
mente, had been deposed, and multltm!es
of the people had raised the standard of
t ederahsrn. Doubtful. N. Y.Spcc.
From the St. Louis Bulletin, of Dec. 28.
Steamer Belle of Missouri Burnt
By the steamer Susquehana, from Cin
cinnati, we have the following- account of
the burning and explosion of the 'Belle.'
"December 25:h, passed Belle of Mis
souri, wooding on the Illinois side, near
Cape Girardeau. We ran up to a wood-
yard, on the opposite side, about 2 miles
above, and whilst making our lines fast.
discovered the Belle'to be on fire. We
immediately hauled our lines in. and ran
down to within a quarter of a mile of
ner, ana rounded too. We were hailed
from the Belle and told she had powder
on board. A few minutes afterward, the
powder exploded, making a tremendous
report. On running down to the boa:
we lound her stern completely blown
away, and the hull sunk in about seven
feet water. The books and papers, and
everything, excepting the monev. belong
ing to the boat, and a small quantity of
oaggage, oeionging to passengeis, were
destroyed. Fortunately no lives were
" We lay along side of the Belle, until
about 12 o'clock. Took on board all her
cabin passengers and part of the deck
"The fire caught in the stern, either
on deck or in the hold."
We have received several highly inter
esting accounts of the terific explosion at
the burning of the Belle. One says th.it
it is supposed that there were nearly 150
kegs of gun-powder on board; and that
the explosion very nearly resembled an
earthquake. The water was very much
agitated, and the Susquehannah steamboat
trembled like a leaf. A log house, which
stood on the bank, near the river, was
partly unroofed, and the chunkings be
tween the logs were shaken out. Pieces
of the wreck were thrown to an immense
When the alarm was given, 3 German
girls, deck passengers, who were travel
ling with a protector, exhibited a little of
the spirit and energy for which the sex is
celebrated. They seized the large trunks,
containing, probably, all their worldly
store, and succeeded in getting them safe
ly on shore. What is still more remark
able, this, we understand, was the only
baggage saved by the deck passengers.
It would be well if others, in circum
stances of danger, would emulate the
presence of mind displayed by these poor
German girls.
We consider it a most gracious inter
position of providence that this terrible
accident occurred while the boat was
taking in vood thus affording ihe pas
sengers an opportunity of getting on shore.
Hid it happened in the middle of the
river, the consequences must have been
indeed most awful a3 the coldness of
the water, and the floating ice wqqj
Boston Wholesale Trices Current:
From To
S 5
5 12 5 23
1 62 200
2 00 2 01
14 CO H 50
12 00 12 60
10 00 10 10
Alumt American, lb. .. .
Ashes, Pearl, per 100 lbs. . r
Pot, do. do. do.
Bemt Hbiie, Foreign, bushel,
7 - i Domestic,
eeft mess, barrel.
V No. 1. " - , .
prime. - - . .
peesicax, white, lb. . !
yeUow, . ,t .
Bristles, American, lb. - .
Butter, shipping, - .
. dairy, . J
CaruL'et, mould, lb. . -
dipped,' - .
Cheese, ntvt milk. . . .
Bone Manure, boshef, -
in casks,
Feathers, northern, geese, pound
southern, geese,
Flax, (American) ' . '"
Fish, Cod, Grand Bank, quintal .
Bay, Chaleur, . .
Haddock, -,
Mackerel, No 1, barrel
No 2,
NoS, . .
AUwires.dry aIted,No4. bar.
Salmon, No. I, - ,
Flour, Genesee, cash, - ,
Baltimore, Howard at.,
jiiciiiuona canal,
Alexandria wharf
Meal. Indian in bbls. '
Grain: Corn, northern yellow bm&el
wuin n nat, yellow
Rye. northern, .
Barley, nominal - .
Oats, northern, (prime)
southern. nr -
Grindstones, prion of 2000 lbs. rough,? 0020 00
r. ,, uo- do. Hiushed. 23 CO SO CO
Hams, northern - !X
2 St
2 60
2 25
1 23
12 00 12 2$
10 00 10 25
6 00 6 25
6 00 6 25
IS OO 20 00
6 62 6 75
6 62
4 00
4 00
6 75
4 25
4 12
. 80
southern and wnitm
ITay, best English, per ton
Eastern screwed
Hops, 1st quality .
2d quality
Lard, Boston,
southern, 1 m
Leather, Phi.'a. cily lann
do. Countrv An
Baltimore citv lannare
uu. ary ruaes ,
Xsew-York red, light
Boston do. slaughter
Boston dry hides
Lime, best sort .
Molasses, New-Orleans
Sugar House
UU, bprm, Spring
Whale, refined
Linseed, Ameticaa
16 00 18 00
13 00 14 00
16 ,
1 10
1 12
1 20
In this Tillage, on the 23d instantr of
Croup, after a distres.in- illness of .boSt
60 hours, Catharine LuZrelia, daughter 5f
Orson & and Catharine M Aurr2f$
frfUl K,d: ,he ra's "i'hereth, ihe fiowel
fadeih ; because the spirit of the Lord b!o".
e h upon it: surely the people is mss I
1 he grass wuhereth. the flower ftdSh- bot
Goa shal1
Ye mourning saints, whose summing tears'
Flow o'er your children dead, .
Say not, in transports of deopair,
That all your hopes are fled.
While, cleaflng to that darling dast,
In fond distress ye lie.
Rise, aud, with joy and reverence,
A bearenly parent nigb.
I'll gire the mourner, faith the Lord;
In my own house a place :
To name of daughters and of sons
' Could yield so high a grace.
'Transient and rain is every hop
A rising race can grre ;
In endless honor and delight,
My children all shall live.
We welcome, Lord, those rising tears.
Through which thy facs we see i
And bless those wounds, which, tbrongh"
uearts. -t
Prepare a way to thee. 4 '
Innocent hah! Tt. ' r A
- "uiwr oi i nee is
sweet. Thoa hadst no fear of death. Thmi
art in better hands than mine in the hands '
of Him who is too good to be unkind, too
wise to be mistaken, and loo jast and holy
to do wronsr. Mir fM-Pat Ind ik
am. Why then should I murmur? - "
In Hubbardton. 23d inr. kr
wife of Samuel Rumsey, about t0. '
of a rail road, like snow on a mountain
brow, till a warm day shall start tru; pile,
and drive down an avalanche of news
papers upon our astonished heads.
Thursday night - the cars . from Ham
burg did not arrive till 9 o'clock, P. M.
they had run off the engineers was very
badly hurt.
During the week p ist we have experi
enced extreme cold weatherthe thermom-
eier stanaing at zz degrees on l nursday
aad Friday morning, and freezing thro -out
the day. - ,
Suroical OPERATrdx.- A successful
operation for the painfal disease of stoq
in the bladder, was performed n few days
ago on Mr. Daniel Innerst, of York towm
ship, by-Dr. , Horatio Gates Jameson, of
every soul on board the ill fated
Even in a scene of desolation and de
spair like that occasioned; tv tnjs ca'.am-
itv, crime was susy at b.tfp nefarious work.
The trunks of the cp.oin passengers were
broken open and. robbed nf ovruihinr
they contained-Icor.sistinjr nf monev and
jewe.s to a large amount.0 The efforts of
tne ponce orDcers'to detect, the villains
have been w'aolly abortive.
The Bf;le belonged to Messrs. Glas
gow, E. & A. Tracy, P. & J. Powell,
Hempstead & Bl , Capt. Finch and
estate of-Mr. Scbalm-ss; and aha .xvs
insured fr -312.000. - V
P. Royce. Orwell
L Royce. do.
J. Townshend, Putner
T 1 m m
lucaer, Mount holly
. Packer. do.
N Doolittle. " do.
A. Smith. Uxbrid?e. tliu
J. M. Beamao, Westford,
J. Hobarf, do.
b. Hohart, do.
S. Caldwell do.
D. Jackson - - do.
J. Morse An
II. M. Fisher Danrilta -
N. Baldwin Bristol
J. Barlow da. -
W. Stewart Bolton N. Y.
W. N. Blake Grrtl
O. M. Smith. Brandon
P-W. Dean C.nr,r n
J. Sherwin Jr. do.
i hon;pson do
M. Dudley do,
C. Fairbanks do.
W. Harris . do. ,
II. Crowell do.
J. Amsden do.
M. Hoyt ' do.
E. Fisher Jr. do. s
I. Barton do.
J. Gibson . do. .
W. Woolley ' do.
Geo. Holhrook Hartland .
John Ide Passumpsic
In WeJ"rd,"oIJ th 8h iat.,'lv J.jl Wood
wifj, IJ. I. ifli.'.Vs, x-r Sully Kicd. . '
f 1 00
2 00
2 00
,2 00
4 &0
3 69
t 2 00
2 00
2 00
1 00
2 00
2 00
2 CO
2 00
2 03
2 CO
2 CO
2 00
2 CQ
- 2 00
2 00
2 OO
2 03
1 CO
2 00
ALL persons who have unwilled acroim's
with the Brandon Iron Company ef one
year's standing or oter. are reqtu.-s.ed to rail arid
settle. Those who do uot coiLpty with this xe
qet. Will Jay thmelT under tr e imputation,
of inability to meet their eDjaptraenU.
It is not the intention of this Cou.pary to press
unresnaWy fo pajroent or gaes, hut for th
mutual benefit of both debtor creditor,- sU
tlemenU of book acrotu.ts mui be made innml.
-t .i0IIN CONA.NT. Asnt,
Brandofl:, Jan. 25, ISiO, - . -

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