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Vermont telegraph. [volume] (Brandon [Vt.]) 1828-1843, July 28, 1841, Image 3

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VERMO NT TELE GfiH.
7 a
I . ... . ,
From the PpiUnthropUt
i MOD IN CINCINNATI.
nne of those scenes of violence, of which
0e . " ,i:fi n source, took place
XSsnirtti last Friday morning. No
'I Account of its character -or origin
ct append in our public prints.
15 VJ.LnA Roubhcan have ren-
: 1 nf issuing the most unfounded and
r0Qi statements concerning it. me
t n Enquirer, indeed, vve cannot
r.. nu tninr. w o "biimuhw
Setoexxitethe passions of the peo.
" scandalous misrepresentation. 1 he
tLati Chronicle has, said nothing;
4 tberaeniin'lh6.??,rt.le 13 one
i J and in essential matfers incorrect.
ref-ret. r rom tne ua-
'"'at least, we had expected justice:
' j still shall expect it. Up to this
be real aggressors have had the
io themselves not a word has been
the side of the iiemrieved.
rtfe shall now strive to gff e a aciau ana
dfal 'ePorl o! tno. wnoie mauer, luuuu-
J in P3rl 011 0Ur Per30nai ooservaiiwu, iu
art on the testimony oi me p""
f in nirujn tne evidence oi uysianu
sueh numbers, until at last they tfiehed
the house and closed the door. f
The leading fact, that the mob' commenc
ed the assault, can be established by the
testimony of several persons who were
lookers on, - , ;
e T. Butnett was very much hurt, and Al
fred Burnett, a lad ol 15, received a severe
cut in the head. The rest were considera
bly bruised. " A
The wife of T. Burnett, hearing that her
husband was dying, ran over in great haste
to the scene of violence, but , before she
could obtain entrance Into the house, was
roughly used, and cursed by the mob.
C. Burnett, his three sons, aad Levendge,
Lewis, and Erickson, an apprentice, were
arrested in the afternoon, and carried before
tsq. Uoty a mob, greatly excited, loiiow-
not present himself at Avery's trial, and
obtain the immediate acauittal of the la
dividual, as far as they go, are satisfac
torily given. A3 they involve others, tney
are omitted by me, but will, in all prob-
.Lli:... '.--' . . . it
ttuiiuy, soon, come oeiore the pumic. ii
the boy that was, young man that now is,
can be relied on, and his-character is said
be unimpeachable, no man can here
after doubt thay the Rev. Ephraim K.
Avery hadnoijimg to do with the murder
of the girl, Sarah Maria Cornell. I shall
nave an eye to the business, and write you
concerning it hereafter. The affair, as
ar it goes, , is certainly a very singular
one.
ins.
hi
a colored man
keraM,
ers. . V:"'
TUrs;fav evenin?
rm'eT5 the house of J. Burnett, on fifth
" Vinp. st.iiin? that he was from
KentucVv, and that his master hai given
'hiai apa'ss to come to Cincinnati. lie
remained at Mr. Burnett's till Friday
inomlng. ' "
Friday morning, while C. Burnett, his
-v) Joseph anddfiughter-in'-law, Mr. Lew
iruau who Was at work there,) and
:;j young apprentices, were at breakfast,
j colored mm silting in the room, three
'nersons entered qnicklv through the itore,
m rusnea in, as it in searcu uisumc uc.
. B irnett arose and demanded their busi
ness, but received no answer. C. Burnett,
:prcting that they intended to seize the
Hack man, in order to divert their atten
lc.n fro:n,hitn, cried out, "go 'a-head 1"
-jinting to the yard. One of them hap
:a'uig tt s.e the negro sitting. in the cor
;r, called out, when another turning his
wad, exclaimed that is my boy I seize
ii.'m P
No vaarrani teas shown by any of the
idicidualsno permission was asked or
nrei to search the vremUes no word
a .......
ijnken. as to their business, till tnis mo
mtnt. . ' ' "' '
Confusion immediately njose they
wfri! ordered to quit the premises, but
The parlies arrested admitted nothing,
but thought it best they should be commit
led, till the excitement was allayed. Esq.
Doty accordingly, as they declined giving
i II i i i . .i t
Dan, wnicn was deraandeu io me aroouni oi
$3000, , committed ihem to prison.
During the proceedings in the magis
trate's office, the mob coniin-ued in a siate
of hi:i h excitement. Mr. Bunting, in dis
cussing: Rome point connected with the case
Deing cnaiienged, avoweu tnat ne was an
anti-slaveiy man. For this he received a
severe blow in the 'mouth, and was driven
out of the office a part of the mob follow
ing; and at the corner of 3J and Main-st.,
was struck several times. Taking shelter
in the Henn? House on 3d si., he was driv
en out, and found protection in a lawyer's
office, opposite.
- While the prisoners were on their way to
the jail, it required a strong force to protect
them. An attempt was made to lynch them,
but the determined spirit of the constables
prevented.
Five ot them were bailed out ol jail that
nirht. It was thousrht best that C. and J.
Burnett should lie there till tncrnin.
Friday night, the mob aain assembled,
with the intention of destroying Mr. Bur
nett s property, lhey were prevented oy
Esq. Doty and Gen. Hale, and finally uiv
persed by Sheriff Avery.
Saturday night, an abortive attempt was
made to get up another mob, the ooject be
ins not only to destroy -ibe property o
Burnett, but to pull down the press ot the
Philanthropist.
A few remarks, and we conclude.
The increase in the spirit of violence in
our citv has been decided, since the addi
tion to the number of our coffee houses.
VVe walked about in the mob, and we knew
that alcohol had been doing its work.
V '
TUmK'u at .Hie iivaiu. iui. uumcu, mio
C. Bjrnrtt seizing one, got his head under
hi arm,' nod had" him completely at hi?
tnofcviJbut declares tb3t he did not ftrtke
lri(i.' tl-j drew him. towards the door,
an! p Jiilm out, an J immediately receivwl
f n.n hiia severe blow in the face. J.
Birtu-vgrippled the person (named Mc
Ca!U)i5iai;mog thf nes;ro- a scuffle fol
' -the vvifc'ct J. Burnett, a delicate
faiJ hold of lus'shouldfr to pull
J,i,n"away, bat was struck two or thfee
" The attack on Burnett was in part owing
to the number of southerners now congre
gaied in Cincinnati ; their hostility to ihje
late decision of the Supreme Coort; their
bitter denunciations of this decision by the
Cinncinnaii Enquirer, a deinucratic paper,
. . . . . i' i :...t i.. .
)',.. . , r .,j . I and its cans upon uic . iwupie unuanj iu
Kn.vui Mr. Lewis interfered ot once. IJ . . flnd t)e indjgQ,tion awakened
jH.nitempled to put them out of the housw. by lhe (ecjsi0n among some of our steam
boat captains, hotel keepers, and merchants.
The truth is, a certain clas3 of the people
of Cincinnati, the Coaling part of the pop
ulation, irritated and led on by such influ
ences, seems resolved on detyinsr 'the tou
nreme Judicature of the State and iramp-
iins on the constitution. In truth, this de
termination was at the bottom of the mob.
The caniain of a steamboat remarked on
15th tireet. Iii'.e the mob was on foot, that
ht wonia Vive- five dollars to any one who
wnuld drive Burnett from Cincinnati. A
aid he would
t . - . . .1 . I I. V. ..A n H I li I t I. I 1 I I 1 I I I I. I1UU I l.k I V
slioolders with o.kuohcu mh mc .f . wK1 -.r;i(i nftt i,;s v.'
w H torn by htm, an I he pusnea ner wim t uener Df one of cur principal hotels
ronsideTaMe force across .the room, tier I
that his business had fallen off
Ims'y.mJ fill upon him wilh redoubled 1 saJly since ,ie jechion ol the Supreme
vTt ,r wn thrown down while pros-1 Court. And another steamboat captain was
tr ve McC.vlla drw a pistol, pointed it ot incensed, because it '-had been already one
ii.' milled the trieffer, but it misi hundred dollars out of his pocket."
VI" fire L;veridge, a jnurneyroan, who "We mention these facts to show what
had brVn down stairs, nn I had run up on kind of influences are at work in Cincipna-
hcnn-T the nois here interfered and ti to prostrate all law, aDd make the Queen
tviUcdlcGtlla cfT, and-J. Burnett then city the slave ol 'slaves.
tinwd MjCalla sevt rely, and drove him Now we tell these liry, that thjy will
?r,uzlun- 1 have to settle this qot .annot with us, but
out ertne slp. - - with the fifteen hundred tfiousad yeomen
M.'sntimc, the negro haymg been drag. of ohio Let answer, whether, for
e awiv by a fourth man who ca-ns So. tjic sae 0f tbi3 man's rotk, or that man's
tho frras ended. fc1 1 bar. or the other man's love of slave trans-
Thf t'kturbnnce attracted a crowd to por!alion,vt they will suffer their Supreme
the door who become 'greatly, incensed Court to be defied, and their constitution
...I. .1.-.. ka Moxrfins tsCC nl .AlC- urauc a ucau iciici.
I I 1 1 : I 1 Til V MrlW uivvviuiik " "
Yankee Enterprise. The Fall
River Archetype tells the following
story : ,
" Capt -Thomas Sandford, who is in
his 70ih"vear, in lhe little sloop Morning
Star, of thirty ton?, left this port on the
29th of last May, for the port of Harbor
Island, West Indies, and made land nt the
Holein tjie Wall, on Abaco, in nine days;
after which, for six days, it rained and was
so thick that neither sun, moon, nor star.,
were to be seen. On the 19lh June he
left Abaco, for Powel's Point, Eletheuera,
or Hetera, where he arrived on the even
ing: of the 20th. The next day, 21st, he
loaded with fruit, such as pine apples,
limes and oranges, and sailed for this port
on the following morning. He arrived
here the 3d inst., having been absent 35
days; having sailed out, and back, 2,800
miles. When Capt. Sandford prelected
this voyage, he stated that he was going
to the West Indies after a load of fruit to
sell here on the 4th of July. The state
ment was regarded as so incredible, that
many bets were taken that he -would not
return by the 4th. He Lad but 2 hands
with him, and the whole voyage was per
formed without a pea being put to paper
for any purpose. His reckoning was
kept with a piece of chalk, in the bottom
of his quadrant case.
The Crops. The Eastern (Pa) Whig
.cnus thp farmers of that vicinitv are now
in the midsi of their harvest. Already has
a considerable portion of the grain in that
vicinity been cut and should tr.e hue
weather continue the remainder of the
week, the whole crop will be secured.
The farmers represent the crap this year
as being very good.
The Crops of Michigan. We have
been furnished with a letter from a gen
tleman of high respectability, residing in
the interior of Michigan, which gives a
and tvvb of. them were found tot'Veigh a
quarter of a pound. by a farmer who suf
fered gteally, from the'efiects of tfte storm,
and had ifie curiosity to weigh several of
the pieces of , ice that fell. Fortunately the
storm did not extend very widely. Its
fury seemed tobe expended in a breadth
of about a mile and half. We understand
that if passed to the east of the town, and
extended to French Creek, in the United
States, where it was encountered in all its
violence almost at the same hour that it
fell 0 destructively in ' Glenburnie.
Kingston, (U. C.) ;
The Lyceum Plan of Education.
A letter from Boston mentions that the
Boston Lyceum has resolved to lake two
shares in the Lyceum Village, Berea, O ,
as well to manifest its gratitude to the
founder of the Lyceum system (Mr. J.
Holbrook) as its sympathy in every well
directed effort to promote the great cause
of Education.
A letter just received .from a teacher in
Philadelphia incidentally observes N.Y.
Tribune.
' I shall ever remember with feelings
of grateful affection the day Mr. H. first
visited my school, and brought with him
"As fatas the returns of the election have
reached us, the conservative parly, which
is in favor of retaining the" present corn
laws, has gained." We see no reason to
expect the triumph of the liberals, though
for this we have been hoping. As an
American citizen we have hoped that a
market for our grain would be opened in
England, so lhat we might be able to pay
off our annual dues to that country, in
articles produced on our soil. And for a
further reason we have hoped it. The
general dispositions of the liberal party
are more friendly to our country, than
those of the conservatives, and the chances
for settling the questions in dispute be
tween us withoutfesor.t to arm?, ore
greater when the liberals are in the as
cendency, than when the conservatives
hold the reigns of government. N. E.
Farmer.
a ' Geological Cahintt.' Since then I
have lived a new'iiP". I have learned to
observe, and observation has taught me
thnt there are order, beauty, harmony,
where I before perceived nothing to inter
est me. I find, too, that, as I acquire new
id
ana to coi
various
imunicate,'
s, I rpow lees selfish, and more wil-
to do goo
when I beheld in
proofs of
love of God."
the wisdom, "fuard;an care, and
PENNSYLVANIA HALL,
The jury in the case of the Pennsylvania
Hall, after six months deliberation meet
ing sometimes twice a week, sometimes
once, and sometimes once in two week?,
have at last handed in to the Court their
published,
favorable account of the state of the crops
Reposi-
m tnat quarter. Lsanando.igua
tory.
Li cuts' inc. For the last two weeks
there has been unusual number of thunder
storms, accompanied with much lightning.
On the evening of the 29th ult, the meet
ing-house at the factory village, North-
field, was struc'.i, but not much injured.
Daring the same storm, the house of Mr.
Alexander Parker, East montpeher, was
struck. The electric fluid passed down
he chimney, to the cellar, and in its
" " - , : . .1 i i k .
is by Media across .he nU ana W-W' . cmeolcfct wholly destroyed , he floor
timbers and flooring of one of the room?.
In this room were Mr.
mother, aged 90 yeais.
Par kef and his
TIr. Parker was
struck down and his cloihes set on fire.
The o'd lady wi(h unusual presence of
mind procured a
water upon her
iiq-ht, poured
J . . . V , t n I Uprpntipr wp maw hnrt some iaeis io
, . i i . . I . i.n. -r ii r i - " I
i i t nnii nrara ii lenuniru, mas uc um- i , . - . . - , , i i
r.cit4wd been harboring negroes, and had . McCalla, tfiat will make the head ol Hb," sewelh
..ii n - - l.ic nltamnt in 3 i i r. -i r - I That vnnr ni-Mit mi
son, which ptu out the
fire, and brought him to, and then Hy blow
ing a horn called the neighbors to her as
sistance. Vt. "Watchman.
Movf:,ie:t in the Right Quarter.
A oetition, or wnicn tne lcnowing is a
copy, is in circulation at Quebec for signa
tures. Its appearance, as might bo ex
pected, has thrown the editor of the M:n-
treal Herala into a wnirlwina ot iury.
N. Y. Spectator.
The petition of the undersigned citizens o
Quebec, in tiie province of Canada,
report. It has not yet been
but we have ascertained from the chair
man of the jury that they have reported
by a majority of five to one, that damages
v:crc sustained b; tn e owners or the proper
ty to the amount of thirty-three thousand
dollars, and that ih(xownfrsf the proper
ly icere vol active ttitijpants in the
mob. The term? of tijetfappoiiitment, it
appear?, limited the jury to the determina
tion of these two points, viz., the amount
of damages sustained, and the participancy
or non-participancy of the owners. One
of the jury dissented from the other five
in their report, on the around that the ,
owners were active participants.
Although the gentleman of the jury
from whom we received our information
expressed the opinion that the question
would still be an embarrassing one for
settlement, yet we cannot help considering
the report as tantamount to an award.
The law is plain, and the jury's report
make the facts plain, and it appears to us
that nothing is left but for the Court to
confirm the report, and certify the same
to the countv commissioners, whose busi
ness it will then be to draw. a warrant upon
he county treasurer for the amount, to he
paid over to the owners. This was the
process in the former case, when damages
were awarded fbr the books burned in the
Depository.
It win be seen that the sum agreed up
on, is not the one-third of what was claim
ed by stockholders of the Halt, their claim
was 8100,000 with interest. One of
them tells us that he wruld be onnosed to
accepting an award so far short of what
i considers their ju3t claim. Pcnnsyval-
7iia Frcc:;ia;i.
Turfed ihf. neace-cfficer, in his attempt io
arresVa runaway. Uoside, the Burnetts
nre lCuglUh'-ieh, nnJ . this was used ton g
'Vcraith ifntation alftady awakened.
The report spread Wr the Citya
great number of low characters, and half
grown boys; and respectable citizens, as-sembVd-aboot
t-ie -store. . Threats of rid
leh'ee were freely uttered.,' Sheriff Avers.
Iv'refitKsf, id the.alspnce of the Mayor,
cd ofr the ground, lutd pommanJed the
pesce. The roivd 'seemed disposed to
disnPfs: and th Sheriff. telling Mr, Bfjr-
-itcit to protect his oicn rights, departed uo
i der the conviction that no further dtitur-
' bancc vvould take p'ace. - - 1 v' , ;
On'his departure,the crowd again closed
'cp and beset his door the streetand mar
; kct plae began to be thronged and vio
lent menaces were openly maio. - ;
C. Burnett standing iu the door, bade
t'ai on l heir peril enter the" premise?;
ih scathing to shot the Tirst maav; who
h6alitempt it. . :.;
Sometime before noon, .a rsry jarge
ona was thrown with violence. into the
tore, which C. Burnett immediately
ei7.'d. nnrl tandinor out ca lhe pavement.
held up, appealing to it 03 a proof .of the
cowardice of the mob. This greatly
hted the mobocrats. In accordance wita
the ndVico of friends, the windows .cre
then closed, and the doors shut ; but one
of the shutters, was soon removed by the
mob, and a few stones thrown, breaking
thelass They.ncxl let down the awn
ingwhen Mr. C. Burnett went. to the
door to prevent thern, dill bearing m his
hand the tare stone, which he intended
" to preserve, but which some say he de
signed to use as a njissile. 'Tte stone
was iramediatelv wrenched from him, and
he waskn'Xltcddown. His sons, Joseph,
Thomas, Alfred,, on J Mr. Lewis ran to
his assisfanep" but" ivptp -tki- once assailed
. fcy tha mob. anl: imjsl oC them .knocked
down. A fiffht ensued. and th' defended
themsclvs as well as they cou.i against
That your petitioners consider that the
time has come when humanity, strongly
Tpri'iires a cessation of the fsuffermrs oi a
i o
the individuals implicated in the late
troubles, which took place in certain parts
of Canada.
That if, by extending the Royal mercy
to the whole of these individuals, hereto
fore respectable and nsful members of
society, Her Majesty were to put an end
The Trial of Rev. John Pierpoxt.
John Pierpont honest and eloquent ohn
Pierpont will triumph over all the per
secutions of his enemies. He stands now
unharmed ir, the fiery furnace into which
the heathen have cast him. The evidence
educed thus far on the trial is really con
temptible; but it is the Lest in the market.
The 'proprietors of the Holh's-st. church'
are doing all they can do, but they are
confirming the almost universal beliefthat
they war against John Pierpont because
he is an honest and a faithful preacher of
the religion which they themselves pro
fess. Is net this spectacle sickening
that a man of the finest jrenius and schol-
natural oliects t n-c!,in a re -.A plnnnence. rnd a nerfrr.tlv i
irreproachable hie, should be arraigned
at the instance of such men as his accus-j
ers are, and made to suffer all the per
plexity s and anxieties and costs cf litiga
tion for no error?
Really there are not a dozen respecta
ble persons ithe city, except those im
mediately interested, who do not perfectly
well understand that Mr. Pierpont is
persecuted bcciujg he had the hardihood
in the pulpit to "denounce drunkenness
and the authors of drunkenness, and to
hold up other and kindred vices, in which
some of his parishioners participated, as
incompatible wit'h Christianity.. We have
no partisanship in religious matters. In
expressing our opinions in regard to this
case, we merely echo the universal voice
To show how it is expected to convict
Mr. Pierpont, we can not resist the tempt
ation to publish the substance of one wit
ness testimony. A man, on being ques
tioned, testified that he bad left the Hollis
street church in disgust, Mr. Pierpont
having used indelicate' wore, in a ser
rcon. and that many ladies had expressed
similar feelings of dissatisfaction. On his
cross-examination, he was requested to
mention one who had been so exceeding
ly disgusted,-and named his own wife.
Had he not attended the cnurcn since me
objectionable discourse? Yes; but not
when Mr. Pierpont preached; his custom
was to go with his wife and family there,
and wait himself outside, or go home.
Why did not his wife and family go home?
' They chose, to stay V A singularly mod
est gentleman, no doubt; and his testimo
ny will serve to show how flimsy are all
the proofs by which it is expected to con
vict honest "and dauntless Jehu Pierpont
ly six months apparently vain efforts, wO
have at last opened the means of commn
nication with the mind of our uuforiur.ato
deaf and blind girl from rmorit. You
know that she was very wild almost
savage, when she was brought here, and
that she wore her head in a bag? For a
long time she not only was sullen and
unsocial, but she furiously repulsed all
attempts to teach her, and would not sub
mit to any endearments. So intractable
was she, that 1 feared she might be insane.
When she grew more docile, she submit
ted indeed to the attempts to teach her
orbitary signs, bat was entirely passive,
and utterly unconscious of the nature of.
the process to which she submitted. Her
mind, entile! v unused to reflection, seem
ed enshrouded in datkness and stillness
as profound as that fit lhe tomb, u;d only
at times manifested mute?ah?azemtrit ; but
at last it seemed to seize unon the clue
which was ottered to it. and by that cluo.'jf
If outirifoIhe' lighwS- fft-
is now guiding itself
tfhe is now rnan i festly. a vwir$"(0tffe &KtjS,
ture of the process to which he isuhit?r
ject; her countenance is alive wilh-aurv
of conduct unbecoming a christian cler
gyman. Boston Times of 7th inst.
A Plan. One Th. Stringfeliovv pro
nosea through the Religious Herald to
. !
raise tfbU.UUU to ueirav me tJ icusc
even a mobocrat-haog'fpr shame.
Tltiv. E. K. Avery. We make the
following extract from a letter in the Bos-
mn Pmt. written at Plbvidence. -'State
ments to the same effect have appeared in
Tenors If thp ta e is true, it ex-
U fc li V 1 J
emnlifies in a wonderful manner the un
certainty of circumstantial evidencer and
also the severity with which public opin
ion sometimes punishes where there is no
guilt; for there probably never was a
prisoner acquitted, of whose guilt the be
lief -was more universal or more decided.
r-JV. T Spectator.
was at the lower end of the stale a
day or two ago and stopped at the beauti
ful town'bf Bristol. While there I heard
n : strange, but a true story, which may
vk recall the Rev. Ephraim K. Avery
the Mtthodist dergyiran, who was some
years ego charged with the muraer oi a
tUiiS Saran :iaria vouic;
sending. ' v
At the time that Mr. Avery wes arrest-
ed. in accounting for his apsence irom
his family on the nightot ineawaorvec.
IS32, he stated that ne nau uti .- sons ;;nrlicated in the troubles which took
theyears one thousand eight hundred and
Crops in England. The accounts
by the lust arrival indicate that the crops
m England may fail slightly below thp
average. The newspapers of the city
sum up the matter in an expression like
the following : "The English crops are'
represented as exhibiting a most luxuri
ant appearance.' But in turning over
our files of the Mark Lane Express, and
looking .particularly at the last returns
from the various parts ot the Istand, we
infer that the grain crops can hardly reach
an average. New England Fanner.
Black Squash Bog. When walking
over the grounds of a gentleman in this
vicinity, -who raises, very extensively, veg
etables tor our market, we noticed an old
lying upon the ground near the
a pure translation of the Bible; said sum
to be taken in shares of 8100. He will
be one, provided 499 others will unite, the anij 90 gooci ,
whole to be referred to the Triennial Con-1 rrentlemen. some o
vention, and the work to be done by us
superintendence. He requests all editors
who favor his plan to publish his aTticle ;
we have no confidence in it and therefore
shall let the f.bove announcement sufnee.
A few months since this same Mr. S. la
bored hard in several columns of the Her
ald to make the Bible sustain American
Slaverv. and we think a translation would
J 7 . . I J KT
not be much improved in nis nanus. n.
Ilegr.
man expression; she comprehends; thQj
signs and names of several things, ano)
begins to aslr for more. The most dejic,
lighlful part of it is, that Laura Bridge
man is a most ardent and useful co-adju-tor
in the work of enlightening Lucy.'
Remarkable Escape. The Baptist
meeting-house at Worcester, Majssr was
struck by lighthiDg, on tEe 30thult. U
seems that therer werenn the basement of
the church about J wo hundred and fifty.
children : the whole force of the IJghtning-
troke was spent in ' their.ro fdst, nearly all .
of them were thrown prostrate upon the
floor, fifteen or twenty, who were crowd
ing to the door, were laid one upon anoth
er and some dozen of them were some
what, though not seriously, injureQi
Railroads. There arc wanting only
two or three IinLs to complete the long
ine of railroad from Maine to N. Caroli
na 24 rniles of which are between Hart
brd, Conn , and Springfield, Mass.; and
50 miles from New-Haven, to the State
line of New-York, making one entfre
from Buffalo on the West and Portland
on the East to the city of Washington-
in length of over 1000 miles I niWhen
this is completed, we shall ha,v.hr"!lron
line from the East to the West, Not th J.f
South and South-west, of continued lines
(with -thaexceplion oP aboutSQ Smiles
irom Washington to Fredericksburg, Xa ), .
gi neany zouu routs. nosion mjut.s. -m -
Case oe Seduction. Atthe recent
term rf the Court in Malone, N Y., Mr.
Patrick Murphy recovered of Rev. Mr.
McNulty, Roman Catholic Priest, the
sum cf 82500, for the seduction of his
daughter. The trial was very protracted
and excited much interest in the public
mind. Mr. Murphy and his daughter
were members of Mr. McNcdty'tf cbtfrc-h.
We have not learned whetherthti Hey.
gentleman has been called' ti6fore,Enf c-,
clesiastical tribunal to answer for'Eis of
fence or not. Universalisl Watchman.
A Hard Gajie. Last Tuesday, a very
gentlemanly and well dressed Englishman
by the name of Fcx, aged about forty
years, wa arrested, tried, and for want cf
ball to insure his appearance ot the next
court, was committed to the tail in iew-
fane, Vt. for obtaining jnoney from several
gentlemen in Brattleboro , nJer fa.se
pretences. He represented himself as
eing a man of great property, nud had
een obliged to leave his residrr.ee in
Sharon, N. ., for some miscemeanor.
a story os to inouce tn
of them lawyers, to lend
of
io their exile, to aliow them to return to
their country and their homes, it would
grestlv tend to strengthen the peace, and '
tranquility now reigning in the country j
and be -productive of most bcnehcial re
sults generally. 4,
Considering that the most proper mode
cf attaining their end would be the inter
vention ol ifre Provincial Legisla'ure in
favor of these unf.jrtunate .'individuals,
your peuticners respects iiy pray your
honoia.olc. house may ce pleased to mter-
i . . r
ceae wun our rnosi sjracious ojvtie-igu
Uueen Victori i, praying that she might
be pleased to.exe.rcise that most excellent
prerogative which belongs to her, oi a rant-inn-
n full and fftneral pardon to all per-
es.
Tl
ii ii
titack hues
gfentirman
shingle
roots ot me vines, in each hill of squash-
stated that all the
pass the nif'ht under
the shmies; and that in the morning
they can he easily destroyed. New Eng
land Farmer.
TOSlld
him money and otherwise to treat him
with great politeness. Ae he was not
willing to return to his nome, he ga've cr e
of the gentlemen, ColcneJ Chase, who had.
advanced him mohsat diflerei-ttirn,es, a
power of attorney to take possession of his
property, whic led the Colonel Jto pro-,
ceed to bharon, where he toaou.nie sata
Fox to be a villain, without property,
and furthermore escaped from lhe officers
of that town under an arrest. Northarxp-
x -
. Bap
Hawkins, the apostle of cold water, is ton Mass.) Courier.
multiplying his victories, tie has just
now varritd terror into the camp of the
rumsellers in Dedham. Two hundred
D X Z2 X ,
In this village, on the 23d ins:.,
ptp on i consumption. Ass. wife Ct hanjucl
. i " ri i i J J' L-r. I QninMinrt' n rrc-A " 1
of
B.
British conx laws.
It- is known to most ocur reaiJers,
loo-, c w-u , , ! sons imp
visit to the coalmines, and that, on his re- , jn
turn,'.he was belated accidentally, till U theyears
w .3 too late to cross the terry tiween
Portsmouth and Bristol, and that, there-
ore,- he was compelled to sleep at the
erry house. The fact was proved by the
Wrv-man. but sull it did not account fox
all the absent time He farther stated.
thirty-seven, and one thousand eight hund
red and thirty-eight, if your honorable
house, in its w isdom, shall see fit.
And shall ever pray.
On Monday last the neighborhood m
that, about sunset,- he met a boy. in the this town was visited by one of the most
fields of Portsmouth, ol whom he inquired destructive ana awiui sioinw oi uu
.L- r.. ir .l m nnl hiil e.vfir remembered. It swept
IUO way ii iuq tciry. ik iuuuuj.wuiu .,..- . ...
bare been produced in court, Mr. Avery along iue .wraumui
..,i,i Wn in-stantlv nmnMoA about nine miieS in the rear ot; Kinastoo,
Every human effort was made to find the and literally destroyed some kinds 'of
J ... u i. 1 , o.-,rl mnro nr Ipss inmrpd ICOSts Of
DOV WltuOUl sucsess. tuw iuo eVi uuw cro wi nu .... v. - .
J ' . .t . 1 . . I TU c'nrm rrtrnp IfOm Ihft
a VOWS 3 . uvmg i is , m uie i me uiuci . . - .
town ot Bristol, ana ne sianus veauy loiuoua-wfai, auu -:- --r
corroborate the statements -of Mr Avery. hall, that every pane ot glass in the
His affidavit has been taken by an emm-t windows on tne noun siue onuc
;a!i;rnt Msoistrate of the town in the seuiement was snauexeu w picvw.
lot Bristol: arS the reasons why he did The hail stoats were of prodigious size,
we
suppose, that in Jim gland the duties on
foreign or imported grain vary inversely
with the price of mio. That is, wbep
grain is scare. and high, the duties are
low ; when brca'd stuffs are abundant and
cheap, the duties aro high. Such duties,
of course, give totheBritish agriculturists
the exclusive possession of tfieir market,
excepting in times of scarcity. When the
crops in England are irood, vve can send
them no flour and corn, because the laws
there then impose a duty on what ve send,
so high, that we can not pay it without
loss on the shipment. We can never en
ter their market until what they have
produced isearly consumed. This reg
ulation, by ueeping np the pTice of grain,
is of course deemed by a large portion of
the farmers of England, of vital impor
tance to their interests. But other classes
jdrere, see that the laws require them to
ray more for brca&ahan would be neces
sary if foreign grain were ;'admirted free
of duty, or'under a tow bat fixed duty.
AndL iheLquetlorvbas been raised there
vh0h"erlHhe i&m laws shall" he repeated.
The nation i; hig hi fi exerted; upon the
qu'eslion.I'tPariiament hak been dissolved;
u new :elf ctiOn i taking . fdace, and .this
Question of the corn P-Jaws ts one ofl Cfie
most important inyolved in the contest !
had signed before. The Morning Star, a
thorough going temperance daily in ires
city, is full of delightful news of thiskma.
Boston xret American.
Important Admission. A liquor
dealer m this city informed us a dav or
tvn since, that he 'had net taken -five dol
lars for liquor, since Hawkins came here,
whore he took twenty-five before he came.'
n.r,, i i-PPti thfi h'.l in motion.' Low- ,
ii vv - -
WEEKLY RECErPTS.-
E. Angier, Westpcrt, N. Y
J. K. Sperry, Cornwall.
C. M. HamiltcD, Dayton, pbio,
D. Spafibrd, Jr. MiddJetown,
A. Bassctt, Pittsford,
D. Wood Brandon,
J. Williams,
M. Batlholomen", Vershire,
A. Angier, Hard wick,
S2 00
, 200-
200
600
120
v B00 .
ua
ell paper.
A Slave sf.t Free. Louisa tearing,
a colored gill, was brought before Judge
Wilde, of the Supreme' Court, Mass., on
n writ nf habeas corpus, on Saturday, on
f t?.,w Tnhn XL Spear, of New-
Bedford. The writ was served by Ool.
Pratt, of this city, on Mr. Henry Ludlum,
w Lh whom Louisa came to this State
Bedford Iouisa was trusted as otner uo-
mestics are, ana auuwcu ua, v i
hut qV.p did "not wish to go back to Vir
ginia, because she had "reason to believe
fhat the estate on which she was brought
uo would soon be sold, and herself with
i''as her former master was dead. As
she was not a fugitive slave, but brought
to this State with the consent of her legal
owners, she; Decarce oi course ireeranu
7udre Wilde ordered her to be discharg-
ed, and.. she has taken up her home in
Boston for, the present. Boston Post.
The Deaf and BlIsd Girl. Dr.
He we relates, the following interest in?
facts in a leuer tirthe Editor ot the in. i
CmAdveniser--iWsPOcaf.
' Iam bappy to tell yw, jtat after near.
THE undersigned takes this method to noff
fy the public that he will carry on lhe
aaaQufactunng business in all ita branches; at the .
stand formerly occupied by Walker feUsshJ Hav
ing fitted up the works in the beat possible maft
ner, and having employed the most experienced
and best workmen, he flatters "himself, by doina:
his work in the best manner, and with despatch
not excelled by any in this vicinity', that ha
will share the public patronage. Cloth will be
exchanged for wool. All kinds of Wool will-,
be taken to work upon shares, or by the yard :
at tne option of the owners.
Plain Cloths of all Qualities and Colors-;
Casslmerea Ditto SattLnetts Ditto, 4, -
together with a larpe quantity of
, SHEEP'S GREY, .A; r
will CARlTVOdE in tiie t.et manner,
oil short notice. Also, will carry cn tb jT1 -CLOTiJ-DIlKSSia.G
BVSXXVjk&gjy .
to the accommodation of customers. iJV"il'i
The above boeiness w ill be cariied on by lj.v -- .
WALKER, who will see lhat the or i
done in a good manner, and to the satisract.on 6f '
all who may favor Sum with theit busiiiees. :f ' -X
11. V. VA LKER.Jt i'
Salisbury, April, 1841. 2y&f'l
cJob Printing,
6
Neatly executed at this Office.

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