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Delaware State journal, advertiser and star. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1832-1833, May 17, 1833, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042477/1833-05-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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em.mr, TOTfRNAL I they
BTATE JU^HW Aii.
Turms— S emi-weekly, 4 dollais, in advance, ; There
Weekty, 2 do. the
..
We received, through the Post Office, an , •
3 wmumiuHirtUon, signed P/illan- j
throfiy, reflecting on the Physicians ot Smyr
-na, for all edged neglect of duty and inliu- 'cease
manity, in regard to Schooly, the maimed }
person, whose case was this week before the j
To insure insertion all j
allied I
j cd
r „ • m I «« 1 » ! that
07*TI,e following geu lernen have been
chosen by the Young Men . iemperance So- «
ciety of tins city, Delegates to the 1 em P e - | , Ie
ranee Convent,on, to beheld m Philadelphia, (
on the 24th msfe viz: Robert R. Porter, M. d j d
D. and Mr. John H. Fromberger. sons
I
REPORT the
OF THE MANAGERS OF THE
Deianuro T*»p.ranee Suc.ety.
BY returns made to the Secretary oi j •
this Society, it appear-» that the toUowwvK I
imperauce Societies have been lormetl Uj
this State.
In Sussex County, a Society at Laurel, _ a
President Dr. Stephen Green, Vice ITesi- t
dent David Moore, Secretary George Ba- thc
con 5 71 members. A Society at Lewis,
President, John Mitchelmore, Vice liest- ten
dent, Caleb Rodney, Secretary, Di. V m. p
llarris; 192 members. A Society at Dags
borough, President, Win. Dunning, Vice
President, Harrison K. Patrick, Secreta
ry, Gilbert Pool : 75 members. A So
ciety in Baltimore Hundred, President,
Dr. Lemuel A. HaB, Vice President, Wm. {
Evans, Secretary, Elisha Evans; (>() mem- nn
hers. A Society at Milton, David Haz
■/.ard, 1 resident, Aaron Alarshal, Vice
President, Dr. Y\ m. vv. Wolfe, Secre- d
tary ; 113 members. A-Society at Short s, p
42 members. A Society at BndgeviUe, t
President,Crapper Laws, \ ice President,
Henry Cannon, Secretary, Robert A. lt
Houston ; CO members. A Society at p
Seaford, President, Dr. John Gibbon, 0
Vice Presidents, Ilios.VV. 1 earson and
IiCvin Cannon, Secretary, George Ir.
Whitej 85 members, lu Sussex County g
707 members.
InKcnt County, a Society at Milford,
Trustait P- M Uiilly, 1 resident, Molton |
Richards, Vice 1 resident, Iliomas 1.
Glcnn, Secretary ; 81 members. A So
ciety in Millord Neck, Elias Primrose,
President, Hugh V\ tison, V ice President, g
Nathaniel (). Bowman, Secretary ; 85 t
members. A Society in Murderkill Hun
dred, Isaac Merrick senior, President,
and Sylvester Purnell Secretary; 0« me,«
hers. A Society in School District No.
U), Janies Downham, 1 lesident, Levin
Swigget, Secretary; 55 members. A
■ Society at Smyrna, Isaac Davis, Pres«
dent, Andrew L. Me Call, Vice President,
Josyih Farrow, Secretary ; 10« members.
Kent County 411 members.
t .1° New Castle County, a Society in Red
Lion Hundi ed, VV ni. J. Huilock, Pres
d.ut, John C. Clarke, Vice President,
James C. Ilowe, Pecreta.y ; 120 mem
bora, and two met chanta have abandon
ed the traffic ,.» ardent spirits. A So
ciety m Pencader hundred, President,
let
Court at New Castle,
such communications must be accomp
with a responsible name.
Te
in
ciety m Pencader hundred, President, bc
Jacob Fans, Secretary, Henry Lazier ; 85
members. A Society' in Newark, Dr.
Palmer Chamberlain, President, Thomas
B. Armstrong, Secretary ; 107 members, i ;
A Society in)iriimlv..ine Huudre.t, John
Nixon, President VVltt den Foster, Vice ^
President, Geo. VV. Richards, Secretary ; k
86 members. The Delaware Temperance
Society at Wilmington, President, Eh
Hilles; Secretary, Willard Hull ; 180
members.* A Society in Mill Creek Hun- • '
Montgomery, ice 1 lesulent, I i. . •
Mui/iy, Secretary, Rev. I. Love .Corres
ponding Secretary ; upwards of 60 mem- cul
b-rs. A Society at Centrcvdle.
Armstrong, President, Benjamin Chan-'.
tiler, Vice President, —— Rockwell»!
* 1 « » v t , • » ï >
Secretary, and James Delaplain, Irensui
er ; ,n this Society one merchant has ahan
doned the traffic,n ardent spirits: in New j
Castle County, 638 members.
Recapitulation—In Sussex County 7«,
038
t
I
j
j
Kent,.
New Castle
In thc State, 1756
All these Societies are stated to be
flourishing.
There are other Societies in the State
which not having been returned to the Se
cretary, cannot he included in this report.
Several other merchants in different parts I j
of the State have abandoned the traffic in j
It fe l.oliovud timt the
ardent spirits*
following estimate is under the truth,
i In Sussex County
Kent,.
New Castle,
■470
■ ..85(1
In tlie State, 2000
In several of the reports this fact lias I
been stated; that the Society has been op- j
posed by persons from whom of all others, |
opposition was last to have been expect-1
ed. Upon this point, we respectfully but ;
earnestly, offerthe ad vice that all opposi- ;
tion to the temperance cause he met with
conciliating conduct, and overcome by |
diffusing information. Some, no doubt,
oppose this cause, lie cause they will not,
for the public good, deny themselves the
gratification of using ardent spirits. They
are aware that immense evil arises from
intemperance, and that the direct ten
deucy of the use of ardent spirits is to in
temperance, and that their example is ru-j
inous to many ; hut they hold the maxim, ;
- !
* There is in Wilmington, a Young Mens*
Temperance Society, containing about
members, John Woods, President—not rc- j
ported to tins Society.
rv one take care of himself, andjwas
I they will not consider that they must give no
account of the influence they exert— (the
; There are others, who need only to see ter
the fact that in opposing a Temperance
Society they are weakening a defence
, • save their fellow beings from on
j destruction, to acknowledge its salutavy I that
character and inestimable importance,
'cease their opposition, and give their coiin- its:
} tenance to the cause. The iollowing
j statement ill substance was made to the pan
j Secretary of this Society. A pu son
I fluence in liis neighborhood was request the
j cd to set his name to the constitution ot a
Temperance Society. Me refused, saying
! that he was temnerate, and that it was
^Uwn h u as décide, Uv opposed to
« ^ aufl ,, of „„emplrnnce.
| , Ie ^.. ls reu ,. mc d with , hut persisted in his
( ,, e was t |, en ask ' d , , v!iet |,er he
d j d 1M)t believe, that there were many per
sons that knew him, who would he greatly
I benefitted by the public discountenance til
the use of ardent spirits, and by coming
themselves under a pledge to total ahsti
neIlce? and whether the fact of Ids not he
j • a mt . m ber of a Temperance Society,
I would not Vvave some effect upon some of
Uj lese j )ersons ,by inclining those who were
hesitating about joining the Societv, a
_ a * ||lgt ; t> alld leading others to doubt who
t her it was of anv use, and thus whether
thc i IS |l acnco 0 f fiis example if lie did not
j()iu thu Society, would not he to dishear
ten those in promoting the tern
p crance reformation, to make those who
were doubtful of the propriety and use
fllllloss ()f t]ie mc asure, more doubtful,
and to clle(uu . a ge and strengthen those
who were opposing the cause? Heap
peared to think senouslv for a few mi
{ ulUlg) all(1 w ithout a remark took Ins pen
nn j sel j d sname to the constitution.
Every person who will notice what is
constantly taking place, must see, that it
d oes i-eq u i re much effort to resist intern
s, p erance . How else can we account for
t | ie feightful amount of distress, ruin and
death, which intemperance has produced?
A. lt will thus be manifest that whoever op
at p l)ses measures used to promote the cause
0 f temperance,does in effect countenance
and and extend intempérance. In the present
Ir. state of this subject, there is no neutral
g roum l, f l'h e example of every one who
docs not openly and decidedly espouse
the teln pcïancL reformation, whatever
| ds intention may he, will operate to hin
1. d(M . j t> alld | JV the result will promote in
So- /
let ever
Kverv member of a Temperance Societv that
g | 1(m ] d jj e engaged in making known to
t h ose not me n,hers, the principles and ad- he
vaidaRt , g 0 f the Society, with a view u. and
, n H us ,.| u i !u . ss J The "000 mem
Ä ilÂî^do'moch all
cndcavorj as thc y have opportunity, ahili
t and meang to diffuse information upon
t f lis sldject .
There ought to be, and with Uttle care for
0 „ d pains [} ltre might 6e , o Temperance So
C(C< District. ' era!
'i'here are several valuable newsnaners a
*he
t | ie read ;„g and circulation ot which
woulcl bc :it ? e mhal with much pn,lit. The
Temperance Recorder printed at Albany,
j s i ssue( i once a month. If twenty per
songwill : ()in in a subscription, it will
bc gent to' each of them, for twenty-five cts
n/.c n <mnr ï»,
S
* nmwnhMitlv h^ve for himself nnd
i ; ' instnirtion which it ini
^ aI1 ,fe r a sma U su f„, diffuse much useful
k ' ld , not tmlv advancing (lie tern
vefm-nntioh hut extensively bene
.'' ....cnoeta
exnenence hal nrnvcd that a newspaper
• ' 1 f - t q-F J ]
• taken in a family* hv that circumstance
children are incited to iearn to read,their
cul .j osity j s a v vak cne d , ami their minds are
stimulated and directed to the pursuit of
. . 1
\v ' .. 1 ...v mm ,.„,i tl»o fm.itl,
h c would also i ecommenu tue touitii
fftl ta the American Ten,
ce So J. icty u8 containing much very
j nteregti rcading an d valuable informa
tion . ° °
We cannot close this report without a
single sentence directing attention to the
t,m T ° r ii,Tl , cnt t"
health, even when used in_ moderation,
and also a short statement ol tacts proving
t the practicability of conducting the busi
I ness of husbandry without this liquor.
" Dr. Clieync, of Dublin, Ireland, a cel
, , . . J ■ ...
lice'-ind ol'/eiw-iDon "Vvcs 'ît'-is 'his onto
tu.L ami ohseivation,guts it.,» his opi t
,„n. that should ten young men begin at
,,t ago t., use hut one glass ot two
on lire», (a common wmc glass) "ol ar
dent spirits a day, and never increase the
j quantity, nine out of the ten would slier
j ten life more than ten years."
I j
in j
•U J
Three farmers in New-Castle county
who cultivate as much land and
raise as
lias I »"■«'" produce as any in the county, sufler
op- j 1° ardent spirits to he used upon their
| 'arms. I hey say, that they find no tlifii
CU 'U )" procuring hands, and that their
but ; work is better done, than while they used
; "] d«' 11 ' »pints. One ot them iutoriued tlie
Secretary ot this society, that since he had
by | *■ ■"'Continuoi It lie use oi aillent spiiits upon
his tarnt, there had not been a single case
a hand giving out in his harvest field,
the illl< ' tliat while he used ardent spirits a
season had never passed without one or
1IUJIC giving out. He further said, that
llls ''""'Is did their work better; so much
in- sn > considered that they in this
ru-j nîi, pect saved the value ol their wages,
; -toother mentioned to the Secretary, that
! when lie first determined not to allow
spirits on his lärm, his neighbors
100-him, that he could not. procure hands;
rc- j lie replied,lie would then let Ids wheat and
his hay perish on tlie earth; and when it
a I ■
aid
andjwas found he was resolute,he experienced
no hinderance, but obtained hands, and
(the best of hands, and lus work was bet
ter done than lus neighbors . It is bc
heved, that many others are carrying on
their farms without ardent spirits. Up
on tins point it is important to remark,
I that certainly much evil does lesu t, in
farming work, irom the use of ardent spir
its: heedlessness and discoid and imu i
waste are . .
pan or arc ent wouj, umo«pet -
• ,
the tune which is dissipated m \.u is
a wavs, in consequence of the use ot aident
spirits would, it dfvoted to industry,
cliunge the face id* our country.
to Bv«.'der of the fc.ia.tl,
WILLARD HALL, Sccr'y.
his ..... TT ... ...
he If would aid in giving public informa
turn ot the progress ol I emperance bo
cieties in this State, d the Secretaries
til would report to the Secretary ot the State
Society, the condition of the respective so
cieties, by the 20th February, each year,
he- ==
To the Editor of the Boston Morning Post.
of Newport, (R. I.) Monday, May 6 -
sil —j amv ed In town on Saturday
a- evening about 7, and immediately pro
who- c te ded to find out Mr. Avery in prison,
w hich by a "singular coincidence,"
not staluls ' directly opposite the Methodist
meeting house. Having been introduc
tern- e d by a friend to Col. Allen, the keeper,
who atld shown my letters, he accompanied
use- m e to Mr. A's room, which is about 14
feet square, and 7 high, with a small
those opening for light, 6 inches wide, and 10
high: but which did not admit light
mi- sufficient to discern any object in the
pen room without the aid of a candle.
1 found Mr. A. alone, (his family hav
is ing returned to Bristol about a fortnight
it since,) and entered into a general con
versation with him upon several sub
for jects indirectly connected with the cause
and of his imprisonment. I was particular
lystruckwith the moderation, justness,
op- and liberality of his remarks—not one
harsh, impatient or repining word
his
of
the
thus occasioned: the amount
harsh, impatient or repining escap
ed him. He is about 33 years of age,
and has been a minister 1 q years: is ape
culiar^ but not an ill-looking man, bis tea
tures being very regular and placid; his
complexion dark, with very black hair
and heavy eye brows, that give his
countenance rather a sombie expression
which however, is entirely destitute of
any trait that could lead one to imagine
that there was any malignity in his dis
position. He looks somewhat older than
he is, but appeals to be in good health,
and fares well, though it was currently
reported that he was starving himself to
dcU. He speaks in high te^rms of the
courts of Col. Allen to him.
Great curiosity has been felt to see
him; and from g3 to »5 has been offered
for the privilege, but he lias not been
subjected to any such intrusions. Scv
' era! clergymen h A called' Upon him,
a «d yesterday President Way, and spent
*he afternoon in religious exercises with
him.
Yesterday morning (Sunday,) when
crossing Washington Square, the most
public place in the town, I heard a man
singing at the top of the voice, and look
around, perceived a crowd of idlers
ï», hstenine: with interest to thc following:
affecting appeal, which a "down cast''
original vociferated with the utmost self
satisfaction:—
"Ï. people all . w.rnin, take,
Remember Avery's plot,
Enough to make .your heurts tu ache;
Dun t let it be io,got.
u.y.n., ,i.» ii 1 »„,i, ,
Wl.'lt a wicked man washc!
] The devil helped him all the while;
The devU he was stamlimr bv
F "gl ing h ffis Sef
are lt is plain-lm can't deny
of He must not be reprieved."
i împ fn ... \r tu n
,1 '„n,;,.« „r er,
thorities would take any notice 01 this ....
outrage,hut in vain; from which I infer- 1
red; Dial no very great sympathy prevail
ed for the object of thehallad monger's ? (
attack I was also inform ed that lads u
and'men of base degree,'when Col. Al- ,;
1er, happened to he out of the way, some
'r es Mr - r s ; vi ;f w aml
disturbed him by personal ribaldry.
— «o» —
Southing New.—A n action was
brought in thc Justice's Court of the
Ninth Ward, New-York, last week, for 12
fs.., V ij...„.„ I
Peters by Myrtle B Hitchcock for ser
* ct ®' s ' ,J... r V c Vritiisaid 'y
' ... F -e ' IS lId , ' T
1 eteis, he Ixing a enml ulate for Aldei
mail in the Ninth Yard. 1 he ground
<„ the claim was a declaration ot Alder
man Peters, in a barber's shop, that he
would give five dollars a day to any one !
who would write attacks against Irm i
during the canvas-ami that the plaintiff, ?'
in consequence did durintr ei '-ln davs *
in constquence, uni, (1UI *j|b ( (,il
write and cause to be published such at
.. ... i . ï
lacks-— fui which st n ice lie claimed the
promised per diem, lhe case was sc* j
riously, the reporters say, powerfully and ;
eloquently, argued—the justice charged
with all discretion—and the jury bro't
in a verdict for the defendant—so that it
is to he inferred tve nresumc that loose
is to OL ini«-11 ' 'I W ' pi esumc, Unit loose
declarations in a harbor s shop are not
binding promises.—A. J . Jlmer.
.
1 he Paris papers contain official returns
of the Mortality by the Asiatic Cholera in
France. From its commencement until the
1st of January, 1833, the whole number of
patients was 229,584—of those who perish- 1
ed 94,666. It appeared in fifty of the depart
mciits; those of the south suffered much less 1
that the Northern; the Western less than
thc Eastern. The Government expended 1
nearly thirteen hundred thousand francks in
providing food, medical aid and other noces
sarics for the relief of the poor.
I

or
_
Mb. Brooks, who has been travelling
country, was at
In one of
THE UNITED STATES MAIL.
i
- ^ TRAVELS OF TIIE NEW ORLEANS
, rn\lLY 1 MVIF
) • •
n\ an e\e witness. .
As it has become fashionable to chroni
clothe movements of important person
ages, I propose to give you a sketch of the
travels of the New Orleans daily mail,
from which it will he seen, it is «ot so
mllch „markable that it fails, as that it
KVEIl arrives. As a passenger in the
ma il stage coach, l left Augusta, (Geo.)
i-Viday night, April 5 th. I say nothing
so- here of a drunken driver carelessly driv
ing the coach into a swamp and there
'•miring" his horses so as to be delayed
three hours, nothing ot swimming a
creek, with Die great letter mail expos
ed to the water, when it might have been
easily put where it could have been kept
dry, nothing of the miserable stage coach
in v hich a passenger shielded himself
a «d the newspaper hags with an umbrcl
'" inside, with curtains drawn and win
shut, as U were —no I, mg of all this
lor the mail was only ten hours too late
14 when it reached Columbus (Geo., a nd
it ""as carried superlatively well com
10 paratively speaking.
Tuesday the, Dili of April, 8 o'olock; A.
the M. I left Columbia, Georgia in the mail
*» which are transported mail and
hav- passengers ti l'ort Mitchcl, m the Creek
Agency. At 11 , A. M. we were there,
con- distance 10 or 12 miles. I uesday even
sub- ing at 7 o'clock, a driver named Sherril
or the like arrived with no mail irom
New Orleans. It was the duty ol the
driver to take ou the mails as soon as
one possible, but he preferred a good night s
sleep to driving m the night, as all
age, carelul men would.
ape- ednesaay, the 10/A, Sherrill rose at
through the Southern
New Orleans on the 23d ull.
his letters he gives thc following account
of the United States Mail through the
Creek Nation. That it may not escape
the eye. of the Postmaster General, we in
tend to send him a copy of our paper con
taining it .—National Intelligencer.
ednesaay, the 10/A, Sherrill rose at- f
ter sunrise, 1 lie stage agent requested
him to leave fort Mitchell by day light,
hut it is suspected, that Sherrill and the
tavern keeper mado an agreement to de
lay the passengers till after ) peak fast, so
as to get fifty cents a piece lor Ins hog,
ham, shoal and bacon. Alter thc driver
had caretully stuffed htmsell Jor nothing, |
as he told us, he got under way, but nrst
he threw out one ol the newspaper bags,
because, as he said, "the load was^too
heavy;" and yet too hersos might have
taken with considerable e ase, the whole
load and the two passengers. Shemi,
'J' ove 10 lus stand, distant 25 «nies on
Wednesday, and arrived thereby 2 o
dock l . M. and there the daily mail
stopped forthat day' Wednesday night
the newspaper bags hem the barn.
Thursday the 1 Uh, At Sherrill sstand
there were three drivers „d twelve or w
fourteen hoi ses. Sheiil on Wednesday
and hnrsday ate and slept and played
the fiddle for hi. horses, benefit. Row- ft
land, the other driver, lectured Red
vme the third driver for spending his
leisure time in violating the graves of
the poor Greeks, and redigging up In
dian's teeth to'sell to the dentists. I
mention this to show what sort of a
wretch is entrusted in the United States
™il.
of his; horses tiH 4 o clock on 1 hursday
lledvtne slept and snored, and shaved
and ate. I hursday was a beautiful day.
The roads in that quarter were as good
^ usual. Thursday at 4 P. M. after he
mg still twenty six hours,the daily mail
i , , .. ' l ^, on
he arrived,drove twelve miles to he end
of Ins stand, and thus did his duty.
I hursday night the daily mail stopped,
Muringthe night there was a heavy show
er, with loud thunder and vivid lightning,
.... . . . , , ,
1 hc, : c as "o moon, and thick darkness
was *" ''"V u" '7 'Î RU C , X '
? ( use 10 tk ' la > the dml, J mal1 ten hou,s > be
u .
Fhv cLvhF\ 2 fhe Flsenem-s w^kié^ TF
,; 0 Fhv cLvhF\ 2 fhe Flsenem-s w^kié^ TF
"er It wi s tl en carFd l2 miles
P? ken b r
Landrum who was not only too lazy to keep
himself clean, but too lazy to jump into his
mail cart and say "get up to his horses. He
confessed that his horses had not been ted for
12 h ". ur % As w . as "'together out of the!
question tor such a driver to lift newspaper!
•»"B* ,nto " l°' v mail cart, Landrum lett the j
'y 1,olc newspaper mail that had arnved some
' T ,mc 7 rcv , l0l ' s > crept on without ,t. At|
Lamlrum's stand thc great Northern daily
mail for VVashington, New York and New
England, had been stowed away m a log
house over twelve hours. Landrum took us
! . olu " 11ock ' A - M. when lie had not eaten
i lls breaktast. At 10 Landrum became nun
?' y .?" (l 8101,1,6,1 ! ,aVC lus ^' f«kfast coot-«/,
* m 1 lc,e wus none u \ P I C 'P a,atlon « I he pas
>sengers remonstrated. Landrum was sulky
and persisted One hour was lost in nrenar
ï aim peisibuu. wnc uoui was lost in prtpai
mg and eating thc breakfast, to obtain which
j for a driver the great Isew Orleans daily
; mail was stopped tltc daily mail, pray,
■''-•member that. Landrum at last crept «along
!.°- Die end of his stand, where he grunted and
pfted Uis two legs out ot the mail cart. It was
now 'lmnerttme. i lie daily mail was stopped
tblce fourths ot an hour for the driver to cat
dinner, and then an active and intelligent fel
low took us to Montgomery. 1 lie last I saw
of the Mail was, when bound for Mobile m an
open go-curt, to which were harnessed four
horses so poor that the crows would not eat
them without grumbling.
of The above is an unvarnished account of the
1 progress and travels of Uncle Sum's impor
'tant mail through the Creek Nation. For
1 these extraordinary delays, the excuse will
be 'great rains,' 'high waters,' 'broken
1 bridges,' 'had roads.' All these excuses are
in in fact true, hut an active contractor, and ac
tivc drivers, would not have lost a single day.
Travellers on horse-back, were two days
I ahead of thedai/y mail. Travellers in gigs'
at
or sulkies, were a day and a half ahead of the
daily mail. Emigrants with negroes
day'ahe ad of the daily mail.
name, as appears by his passport, was
tonie le Rlanc, a native of Chateau Salme,
and resident at Brestoff* 'Cultivateur. Mis
passport was signed at Metz, and countcr
signed at Havre in March 1833. Mis "marche
route," in French ami German, directs him
toNcw York, Albany, Rochester, wh<ere hi.
brother Chnsttiplierrm'
Upper Canada. Th j t Hir t y-cmc yeara of
it .^ P "b,mt five ffict five Inches, round face,
a ° d ' was dl . esse( } the Swiss blue frock and
ca „ . a countenance open and frank.
We add the following extract from another
communication. . ,
The account in your paper ot J
-"order at » va
a rilne accounts about the murderer's country,
j* ca *j ed u , )u „ the Sheriff this morning, and
was allowed to see the prisoner's passport,
certificate of birth, and directions for travel
Hng given him at home, of which I wrote
you an account. He appeal
Germani French racet who. are
^ ^'^d for ds act ™t' the desire of
Xide-r. it was said that an altercation took
. ce on Saturday , but thc assistant labor
nd • man wbo was present at the time, and
returned home at dark, says there was none
which deserved attention.--but that La Blanc
A. simply mistook some order of Mr. Sayre
bout a ladder on vvluch Mr. S was standing ,
and that Mivh spoke sharply
•" *«. ' sneak so uttle English,
t | )at ' a yr î cnci, interpreter was necessary in
„taking the contract with him two weeks
s i„ ce- i could not learn that there was any
were a
From the N. Y. Daily Advertiser.
unter of Mr.
Additional fiarticulars of the m
Sayre and Family,
From a friend who was on the spot at the
time, and who has taken great pains to inves
tigate thc matter, we have correct particu
It appears that many of the statements
given were incorrect—the first is, the mur
derer is a Frenchman, (and not a Swiss,) his
All
lat s.
to be of the
found in the
No cause is
:i
suspicion of an accomplice. He left the
horse in Livingston, which was found going t i
homewards, with the saddle dry, so that it
must have been le' 'l! 11 ')' r tl \'
c . at| . a|)cc (1 f Oràmr'e and no suspicion was ex
cited. He had then exchanged his clothes
f m . Mr. Sayre's. The woman informed me
that he could only ask for coffee; that she
was surprised to'see one so well dressed car- .
rying a pack which she could scarcely lift,
and that she >'emarked that his countenance
wassoriow " * at Marristowii he
twe '^ n B an( j jo o'clock on Saturday evening,
He cnt ^ ml t)lc bal ..,. onm ()f the principal
| lote j abou t three quarters of a mile from
Sayre's, very coolly asked for cogniac, took a
small quantity, and went away quietly.
Lights were seen m the lmu.e of Mr. Sayre
by some person passing at 1 o clock; but noth
-en ^nmvn cffffie fem,^
a° d Sawere' waiting withom
suspieion 4ol . tl)is n)an at io o'clock', as would
' J eal . also from their allowing the negro
gir i t0 retire. It is conjectured, that in at
tempting to take the horse, so much noise
was made as to draw out Mr. Sayre with the
lantern found in the stable.
w H é'g
f rom the fact that the
god y was buried 'deep, and a little distance
ft . 0 ' Mrs . Sayre's it is supposed that he was
disposed of before her arrival. It would
seem that Mrs. Sayre came out afterwards
with a candle, her head tied in a hnmlkei -
chief, as well as covered with a calash, which .
I indicated that she was preparing to retire,
a Hcr head was dreadfully bruised, but she
" nicl, . to ha '! e ! )Cen killed immediately.
& Si
despatclu . dill brd> hi order to prevent
the possibility of evidence against him. He
seems then to have proceeded very deliber
atelv to rifle the house. Every desk and
drawer wasforced open, and the articles not
taken away were scattered over the rooms.
the strongest. A hardy mechanic, of whom
I made some inquiries; could scarcely com
ma, ul himself, enough tospeak. -The distress
which it caused the neighbors, and the ex
citement throughout the country, are unpre
cedented in the memory of the inhabitants,
o., f i 1 hpitpvp tiu> annniu nftn#» cpivmiw
» * el ",' d felto ffiis <kld of hi od Tim
daughters 1 of Mr! a were absent
Lii Blanco told a French gentleman who
met him after his capture, that he found the l
S ' ri mu , rdcVcdant ^ , lhe hollse cmpt 7 0,1
return home; and that he then resolved to
C0!lvcl . S e with him until his examination,
which wasto take place on Monday. It is
probable, therefore, that all accounts of con
Sessions are incorrect, except this, whichGvas
made on the road, as stated by the sheriff.
_ _ _
j c APT/UN Paddock— The following par
ticula ,. s a ,e given in the New Bedford Ga
icttc of Wednesday, relative to thc melan
choly tragt . (ly a t Valparaiso, in which Cap
tuin p a ddock, (whose execution by the civil
authorities of that place was recently men
tjoned) was so unfortunately engaged:
j t a p pcnrg that the Catharine had put into
Talcaliuana, letiky, a bolt being loose in her
b ow-it was repaired, but imperfectly, as
u ftcrwards appeared, and on the 12th of Au
, n ,ct Hip «hin iiilrri nml fnr thr.
r * Sa C i * lor tlK
or Shore Ground. 1 he vessel became so
leaky that they were obliged to bear up for
port to repair, and accordingly reached Val
pm.aiso on the 17th of December. On the
20th, Captain Paddock considered himself
un well, and sent for a doctor
told him that he had been poisoned by the
Consul, who, it appeared, he had not seen,
b e was absent at Santiago The dor.tn?
saw he was inclined to delirium, and request
C(1 tbc mate to have a watch kept over him to
prevent his jumping out of the cabin win
dmvS) which was complied with,
Tlîe next morning, the mate sent ashore
to the Consul's counting house, and informed
j^,. George Carnes, the head clerk, who
bad the control of the business in Mr. Bis
barn's absence, of the circumstances. Mr.
q went on hoard and invited the captain to
remove on shore, to his house on the hill
lint n he should become better; and they took
sucb articles as might he wanted, and went
t0 lb c house, and after they had put things to
l ights, walked down to tlie counting house
board, and
together. Mr. C. stopped to speak to some
one in the street, when Captain Paddock
went into the counting house, and in an instant
drew a knife and planted it in the heart of
the Spanish clerk, who sprang to the street
door and fell dead without speaking. He
then made for a lad named Pedrie who was
at another desk, but he escaped by getting
of a back door, and shutting it. Capt.
to the street door, where he
out
P. then sprang
met Mr. Carnes,'whom he stabbed near the
heart; and then ran for the place where his
boat lay, and on his way fell in with Mr.
Wheelright, who was engaged in conversa
tion with another person, ami gave him a stab
in the breast bone, and three other sevete
cuts. A Mr. Budge then attracted his at
tention, and lie fell at hint, but he fortunate
ly got out of his way by stepping into the
house and shutting the door, which Captain
P. struck his knife in. t
The noise was heard in a watch-maker s
shop opposite, and Dr. Joaquin Le Rone, one
of the most respectable citizens of Chili,
went to thc door to ascertain the cause. As
soon as he came in sight, Captain P. delib
erhtcly put his arm around his waiste and
plunged the knife into tho heurt of the old
man, who fell dead without a struggle. I be
man of the store, still ignorant of what was
going on, went towards the door, where he
met by Paddock, hut by turning and
making a spring into the hack store, escaped
with three severe cuts. By this time the
/leones [laborers] had gathered, and com
menced pelting him with stones, one of which
hrought him to the ground and in the act of
securing him and taking thc knife one /leone
wounded, so that lie died thc next day,
was
was
and four men were badly cut. In his pock
et were found two spare knives, which, with
thc bloody one, were fixed with springs to
prevent their shutting, and the points were
ground sharp on both sides. Lc Rone was a
great friend to the Americans in Chili, and
has left a family of twelve children.
We find a somewhat singular case
breach of promise, reported in one of the f
London newspapers. The attorney for M
L i, c plaintiff stated the case as follows:
n-phe plaintiff is an elegant young lady, /(
t i l( . daughter ot a respectable gentleman
wh() car| . i( . d on a hat manufactory at \ji
New Castle under Tyne. He died about
four years ago, leaving four children, the
widow carried on the business afier his
death. The defendant is a son of a china
manufacturer» at Burslevn, of equal rcs
. )CC tabiHty, whose father also is dead.—
-phe plaintiff and her family are Roman
Cath J, licS) and hcr | )rotUcl . J ames paid
Ids addresses to a sister of the defendant
and ultimately married her. An inti
many then arose, and the defendant was
attracted by the charms of the plaintiff
atK i became her suiter.
His attentions were noticed by all her
fhmil nuU u |. dntiirs brother wa«
- , f Q f thc
^'^Ue^io;; î^r! A
short time after, the.plaimiff and the de
fendant were married accoriliug to this
form, and cohabited together as man and
wi fe, it being intended that the cere,no
My s | lould ufeerwards performed ac
cordi „ l0 the Protes tnnt form. Atthis
. .? , . .„. , , ,.i.,.,.»
^ of ^-d " f defe^Ä
nineteen. The parties were treated as
man ami wife for a considerable length
of time. The plaintiff had a child, which
died; after which time the defendant re
fesed lo felhl his-promise of having the
- marpi du , Sü ,é m nized in the Proles
. . ^ „1
tan lo in hut had since married another
> S ' Y
By the law jews
BREACH OF PROMISE.
r
By the law at present though jews
e^ -'i ^tween
Gdthohtfcis valid uni. ss solemnized ac
coruln B to the I rotestanl Church, lilts.
then, was no landing marriage. Again,
though an infant may maintain an action
Jor a In each ol pi omise ol muri tage, ho
, ^ .
sïl «P- H proved hat the parties
«eremarricd by a Catholic prie«, lhe
justice, in summing up to the case,,Jmid;
"11 they thought the plaintiff trusted to
the validity of the Catholic ceremony,
•»! ,1 » ; . • P . n J
Z of the Protestan
" Br, ' IB 8 c b '; In « »torwards sofern, „zed
wjis entitled to considerable damages,
l >ut »f. they f bought that she knew it was
lnv; | 1,d ; l ' l t endeavored to entrap the de
rendant, then a miner into that ceremo
the defendant ml, 'ht sh.» , ,, ot
claim mo,', h-?,é 111 F'dn.F The
•„ r tnan tniiing damages- Jnc
L, • wu,lt vcl(llcl * ul * lhe plaintitl
amagcs.fi 100.
A most unrighteous decision as ltap
P""' s to us— forilieplaintifl'isdescrih
"" through the testimony as in all
respects deserving— Phil, lnyuircr.
China .—The first specimen of an An
glo Chinese Kalciular and Register lias
been published in China for the
1832.
year
According to this authority, the
population returns of the celestial empire
in 1831, amounted to 3f>2 millions; of
which numherd the capital, Pekin, alone
is said to contain five millions.
A Happy Ilelort .—The obscurity of
Lord Tenlerden's birth is well kowii; hut
he had too much good sense to feel any
false shame on that account,
heard it related of him, that when, in an
early period of Lis professional career, a
brother barrister, with whom he hap
pened to have a quarrel,had the bad taste
to twit him on Lis oilgiu: his manly and
severe answer was, "Yes, Sir, I ant tlie
son of a barber.-if you huj been the son
of a barber you would have been a barber
yourself."—[Lit. Guz.J
We have
Messrs. Carey, Lea & Blanchard have
put to press a volume entitled—Memoranda
of a Residence at the Court of Lon. by Rich
ard Rush, Envoy Extraordinary and Min
ister Plenipotentiary ot thc United States of
America, front 1817 to 1835.

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