Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, May 21, 1841, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated May 21, 1841 Page 2
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WSim IPtNBSSj Prom tlio N. V. Tribune. TIIE ANNIVERSARIES. The American Temperance Union. Tliis i.lillaiitrnnlc association held its celebration at the Murray street Churcli, yesterday morning nt toil o'clock. The exercises were opened with praver by Uov. Dr. Nott, of Union College, nftc'r which Hon. Theodore Frclinrrhuyscn, Pre sident of tlie Society, read an address setting f.irlh its rh.irnetnr. nilns. mpjns and sUCCCSSCS. The Annual Report of the financial condition of the Union was then read by the Treasurer. It presents the following summary : amount paid tnr printing, &c. 85,501, 00; salaries of Agents, sM'in .m. unoniTP. fmiftht. nnblic meeting, nnd other purposes not specified, SI.Ckm 0. The receipts are, for sales of boohs, &.C. &c. fit 1,127 03 ; Donation of E. C. Dclevan, 85,000 ; ilcn enuresis. 1..151 00. Balance m the Treasury. S3 11 -13. rim Kpti.hi ni" ilir. F.vocutivn Committee was then presented dy its Chairman. It alluded to ' l.,.1 nf ')'Aninnrnn(ntl1 lm. tlin i-ntiifirbnltlo nrnfrrrsfl of 7'cmncrancC in land, to the success attending the tour of the Agent of the American Temperance Societies, the Hev. Robert llaird, in Northern buropo, ami tlio stron?. and in srood desroe successful pflbrts of tlio drunkards themselves in various ritintfnf thn United States to emancipate them- (elves from tiie self-imposed but must galling bondage of imtomporancc. It staled that 15,000 drunkards had been reformed ill tho United Ntatcs within the last six months. Tlio follow ing Temperance publications have boon circul ated during tlio venr. at an expense ni giu,i i!0 : 105.0110 Tcmner inco Itooks ; 200,000 in- vnnilu Tcmnerauce publications , 30,000 conies f.f tlio Annual ''Report ; 2 1,000 Temperance Tracts Almanacs, &c. ; 20,000 Extra New York Observers and Kiewrelists, with extracts from tho Essay of Anti.Ilacchus, and 15,000 conies of the celebrated "l!"cr trial" in albany With s$!l,000 annually, besides the income from the sale of books, pamphlets &c, tlw so ciety can carrv foward its plans into successful .. - ' .. ..: r operation, .xihiiiiiinui) uasnunui uiu ihiui. b?r of members in each of the several states Tho number of distilleries within the limits of the Union was stated at 0,057, annually manu fuctunng :iG,: ItV-KJu gillons ot ardent spirit; In contrast with this, the fact was stated that rixtecn vaars ago, the number of distilleries was -10,000, manufacturing 72,000,000 of gal lun. Mr. Taylor, Chairman of the Executive Committee of the New York State Temperance Society, introduced a resolution pertaining to the general subject, which was seconded by Dr. Jr.wmT of Boston, who supported it in a speech of considerable length. Prof. Goodrich of Yale College also introduced a resolution, and sup. ported it in a brief address. Hev. Mr. Scott of Stockholm, in Sweden, then addressed the Convention for some time, presenting many teresting facts relathe to the progrcrs of Tern iterance in that kingdom, lie said that with ; population of less than 51,000,000, Sweden had 11)0,000 distilleries, furnishing more than .10, 000,000 of gollons yearly. There is not a great degree of gross (Iriinkeness there, but nearly all drink to some extent. Tho mooting was farther addressed by Rev. Rom.r.T Baiud, recently from Northern Europe, who gave a very in teresting sketch of his philanthropic labors there, and by Rev Mr. Bingham, from tlie Sandwich Islands. New-York and American SrsDAV Snooi. Union. Under the direction of this Association the children of the Sabbath Shools throughout the city formed a procession and marched through the principal streets to Castle Garden The celebration of the society was hold at the Tabernacle in the evening; the exercises were fommenced with a rraver by tho Kcv. Dr. .Ma cauley, Rev. Dr. Ferris being in the Chair. An abstract of the Annual Report was read by tl Corresponding Secretary. Tlio numberof Sun day Schools in the city" reported to the Socleij was stated to be bl : there were rs not reported In these there are 17,032 scholars, 0,939 of which are in tho classes reading the Scriptures, There are engaged in those Schools 1,219 mile and 1,5116 female teachers: of these 2,101 arc professors ot religion. Besides pamphlets, tv to tho value of some 8300 these various Schools have libraries containing Bibles, Hymn Books, Question Books, &c, to tlie number of about 12,000 volumes. In the Penitentiary School about S00 persons have received instruction during tho year. Tho influence of this School is said to have boon very sensibly beneficial. Alter tho Report was 1 cad an Address was delivered by Rev. Mr. llutton of this city. He spoke particularly of tho influence of Sunday Shools upon society. He spoke of it at some length as being, a means of doing good, at once to the humblest and most powerful, the most limited and yet tho most far-reaching, the least costly and yet the most valuable, the most direct and all-oinbracing inculcating patriotism obedience to law and all social as well as reli gious duties, as the most trying and yet the most pleasant, the mo.st unpromising and yet the most hopeful, among all the agencies in dis seminating religious and moral truth. Eloquent addresses were also delivered by Prof. A. C. Kcndrick, of Hamilton College, Rev. Joel Park er, 1). 1)., President of the Union Theological Seminary in this city, and Rev. Mr. Vousely, from the Western part of this Stale. 7'he at tendance was large, and a general interest was manifested in the exorcises and in tho cause of Sabbath School instruction. Amebic is Anti-Slavery Societv. The Old Organization of the Abolitionists held its Anniversary at the Broadway Tabernacle on Tuesday morning, Dr. Lindsl'cy Coates, Presi dent of the Society, in the Chair. Mr. Gibbons presented an abstract of the Annual Report, Mating the inauspicious circumstances under which the Society assembles. Tho collisions in its ranks, the alienation of the Emancipator, and the transference of the books, plates and apparatus of the Society, amounting to 8 10,000, were spukenof as the prominent causen of dis couragement" The Society has not, however, yielded to dejection. A new press, the 'Anti Slavery Standard,' has been started : an aaont is laboring abroad to secure the Co-operation of Jjuropeau Abolitionists ; and tlie conventions which have recently been held in Western Now York, are alluded to as cheering indications of prosperity. 7 ho exclusion ol their delegates from the World's Convention is mentioned, and the Report stated that 'an impression unfavorable to thu Society had been produced in England, chielly through the ellurts ot James ir. Uirney. Political action was deprecated. Tho Treas. nrer's Report, read by Mr. O. Johnson, stated receipts of the year at. 80.5-1 10, and tho dis- sury a Inlaeco of 81 10 -I I, A resolution was then oliured and an address made by Win. Lloyd Garrison of Boston. Ho la mented tho poverty of the English lani'iiaL'o to express the emotions excited by tho horrors of slavery ; declared mat the American people were liars-, and filled with a most unrighteous and hateful prejudice against the colored portion of our imputation ; and avowed himself proud of tlie detestation in which no Knew lie was held from one cud of the laud to the other. He clos ed i.ficr reading extracts from tho writings of several foreign Abolitionists. The Convention was farther addressed by Alvan iS'tewart of Utica viin,,;i it n, v e v..... ir...,,oi,;-,. IIIIKI KIW JV. IV.UIP, J.S1J, Ul ..I., t IllllJJ'Slill u, and Charles C. Burleigh of Philadelphia, when adjourned until afternoon. On coming together again, some amendments wero made to tlio Re ports, and a spirited discussion arose upon an expression in it in which the Emancipator was said to havo boon 'transferred to hostile hands,' in which .Messrs. Fuller, Garrison, Burleigh, Dresser, Rogers, Benson and Miss Abby Kelfoy took a prominent part. The expression was h. nally changed so as to read 'hostile to an orga. iiization.' 'The courso of tho 'World's (Urn. icution' in excluding from its deliberations some who presented themselves as delegates, was also the subject of considerable remark. The American and I'orEic.N Anti-Slavery Vocjetv held its first Anniversary last Evening at the 7 hompson-street Church. 7'he Chair was taken by Arthur 'appan, Esq., and an nb. stractof the Report of the Executive Committee reau uy tno Kcv. J, Leavitt. I no itcpori gave general account of the operations oi mo oo otv fnr llin nnst vnnr. which do not appear to have been very oxtensivo on very successful. ilio Allll-Slavcry Itcporicr, tnc organ oi uiu Society, has been but poorly supported, and all efforts to raise funds have failed. A resolution was offered by Mr. Brisbane of Cincinnati, to the effect that the system of slavery is degrading to the character of the slave-holders, which the mover supported in a speech of some length. Uov. J. Lcavitt introducod a resolution expres sive of gratitude to Providence for the favorable issue of the Amistad Case. Alvan Stewart, Esq. of Utica being present was called for, and addressed the meeting in a speech strongly re commending political action. He was succeeded by Air. Sturge Irom England, a member ol the Society of Friends, who made a few temperate and acceptable remarks. Rev. Mr. Galusha of Ucnesce Co., and James u. liirncy, Lsq., made addresses, when tho mcetim! adjourned. rrovious 10 tno adjournment, Alvan Stewart, f.q. gave notice that a united States Ann- Slavery Convention would meet at that place this morning at 10 o'clock, for tho purpose of nominntinir candidates for President and Vice I'rcsulent of the United Mates, to lie supported by the Abolitwmsis m 1SH, 7'nn Foreign Evangelical Societv. The Mercer-street Church was filled witli an intcl ligont and attentive audience lastovoningon the occasion of the anniversary of this Society Alter the religious introductory exercises, the President, lion. Theodore Frclinghuysen, made some opening remarks, relative to the "position and importance of America, in carrying forward tho groat object of this Society, and as having connected with it circumstances calculated to furnish to the Christian and the Patriot crounds of the strongest hope. Mr. Chester then read the report of the rcasurcr, from which it an. pears tint the receipts for the past year from the several t nurclies oi tins city, irom other cities and sections of our country, and from various Henevolcnt Societies, amounted to above 81-1.- 000, while the disbursements for the various purposes and operations connected with the ob ject of tho Society amounted to about 89,000. Jlcv. r,. is. Kirk read extracts from tho ex tons ivo aTid interesting Repoitof the Executive Committee, giving an account of the present condition and future prospects of the various Missionary Stations connected with the Society, in Europe and in Canada. Prof. Goodrich, of . alo (.ollegp, moved to print the Report, and accompanied the motion with remarks upon the unties anu responsibilities ol the American Churches. Mr. Kirk oliured several resolutions setting forth the principles of the society and the objects which it purposes to accomplish. Rev. Mr. Checver, Rev. Robert Baird, and Rev. Mr. Scott from Stockholm, gave most in teresting accounts of their efforts arid success in disseminating evangelical truth, and exciting a morn deep-toned piety in the several criintrics of the Old World. 7 ho meeting was closed by some remarks from Mr. Kikk. From the Vermont Mercury. RUT A UAGA AND .SUGAR IIKET CUI.TURK. Mr. Editor: Sir, I wish throu;rh the col- umns of your paper, to call the attention of my Brother Farmers to the subject of root culture, for wintering stock, more especially neat cattle and sheep. What man is there among us that has been short of hay this trying season, but wishes he had raised more roots tor his stock as saving of hay. 7'ho benefits arising from a ju dicious foedii.gof roots to sheep, none can fully appreciate until tliov have tried it, and they aro of equal benefit to Cms and Oxen any part of tno winicr, more particularly in the spring, as the relaxing qualiticsof potatoes (unless cooked) often prove injurious to working Oxen, and fre quently to Cows in the spring alter calving. Having had some 8 or 10 years experience in raising and feeding the Ruta Riga and Sugar Itoot tn ('attln and Sheep I am more and marn satisfied every year of the profit of root culture, as a saving ot hay in wintering stock. It is a well known fact, that in those sections of our country, where farmers have tried the cultivation most, of roots for stock, they are much in favor ' I of them as a substitute, in part for hay. My ''"j opinion is that the Sugar Beet is better for Cows with milk tor making butter, than tho Ruta Baga ; but is not so easily raised. 71ioreforo the Ruta Baga is best to depend upon for the main crop, it is raised and harvested with less cxpeusn ; they keep through the winter well if properly cleaned Irom dirt when harvested. Any good corn land that will yroduce -10 or 50 bushels to the acre with the same manure will raise from 0 to 700 bushels of Ruta Ban-a". and tho expense of cultivating is no more than for potatoes ; taking into the account the teed and planting. I pound of Ruta Baga seed worth now 00 cts., is sufficient for an aero, and with a proper drill for sou ing, a man will sow it in 3 hours. In the year 1.10 1 spread about 25 com nion cart loads of green barn yard manure on I aero of grass land, that did not produce more than 1500 pounds of hay the previous haying, turned it under with a "good plow that laid Tt smooth, passed a roller over it immediately gave it several light harrowing?, sowed itthe'lst of June, that took me only'-' 1-2 hours, gave it 3 liooings ; and it produce'd 700 bushels as lino smooth turnips as eer was raised any where o days labor pulled, cleaned the dirt oil the roots, cut the tops, and secured them in the collar. In 1310, I took the same course, but nwinir tu the land being more sanday, and a very dry season, my crop was but 500 bushels to the acre. Now ca'll this a fair trial if you please, and the least estimate you can put upon it, is equal to 7 tons of hay to average the years. If 50 farmers in this, or any other town, had raised, I aero each, more Ruta Baga last year, the effect would have been, no serious scarcity of fodder in such town, and the time that has been spent in any town within my knowledge, in browsing and extra attendance on stockj would have raised more than 100 acres of roots of any kind. 7'ako the same land as above described, for producing Ruta Baga, and add 10 or 12 common ox cut loads, ol rotton yard, or compost manure spread on and h irrowed in with a liuht fine tooth bar. row, that will not disturd the seed, and it will increase the crop 2 or 300 bushels to the acre. 7'he Sugar Beet requires a rich deep soil well pulverised by previous cultivation. My practice has been to sow the rows of each kind about 2 It -1 or ( inches wide, and let the plants stand from 8 to 12 inches apart in the rows. 7'o raise goad roots of any kind, much deponds upon tho quality oi mo seen, it should bo raised Irom se lected roots, set out considerable distance from other kinds of Turnip, or Beets, as they will mix and degenerate, if sullcrcd tn stand near each other, when growingfor seed. Soino may object to the raising of roots for stock on account of it being more work to feed them out to such I would say; do not let this season pass without preparing a good cellar under your barn, or near it, well secured from frost, (if your house cel. lor is not convenient) which renders tho labor of feeding out much easier, make suitable boxes for feeding cattle, or feed in stalls as best suits your convenience. For feeding sheep, the best plan I know of is to tako I pieces of !J inch square stuff'2 ft 2 inches long, hold them S in dies from the cud designed, for tho lop, at an angle a httlo losb than 15 degress u hen put to. gcther they some resemble tho bides of a com. mon saw horse, for sawing wood, lake 2 boards of smooth timlier, 11 or 1(1 ft long, and 8 inches widc.placo them in tho short end of these X sides about 2 ft from the ends of the boards, nail them well to the sides, and then nail with 8 nails tho lower edge of tho boards, and you have a strong light feeding trough for sheep, and may be moved with case, any where to buit your con voiiience. For cutting roots or potatoes, a thin knife of Ihc width of a common shovel, with a shank, to put on a shovel handle, made straight answers tho host purpose of any thing, that has como in my way, prepare a box!! ft long 15 or 18 inches wide, and you can cut a bushel for caltlu in 2 minutes and for sheep in 5 minutes, which is no great tax upon any man's time, Any roots aro much better for any kind of stock, to bo cut fine. My practice has been to feed from 1 to 1 1.2 bushels 7'urnips or Beets nor day, to each 100 grow n Sheep, which will keep them as well with poor hay, or coarso fodder as the best of hay without them. ' ... (-,. ,l,nn In rUb t ..! nl.nllt 1-9 bushel each daily, and if given soon after milk ing, with frequent Baiting will have no had el feet on the milk or butter, and will increase the quantity very much. Kiua uaga as icea ior wonting uxen in mc spring, I have lounu very good, mucu ucuer man paiaiocs given raw. Kuta uaga may uo sown atter other crops are in, and may stand out later in the fall without iniurv. and if wc can raise auv crop, that will ire vent the recurrence, of the distress that has leen folt for tho want of food for cattle, the past spring, it stands us in hand to be up and doing while the day lasts. ? 1... 1. M.. Ill IQI1 N. C. From the Now-York Commercial Advertiser. BURNING OF THE CAROLIN1J. The following statements were made boforc .Sir John Cowan, one of the London inngi-tratcs, l y a young colored man named Uixon, who hnd applied lor assistance, being in distress. Dixon, who is a young man of color, and about 21 or 25 years of age, nppliedon the previous day tu as- cerium uy wnai im-uus nu cuuiu gel nit ciiiuis, nu u were in pledge, so that bo could return to America, he having been olfered a passage. in tho Philadelphia. He was requested to give bis history, when he stated that he became a volunteer in the Ornish forces whin the Canadian rebellion brol.c out i that be comcj-cil secret intelligence tolColonel Kirby, the commander of Fort Trie, of the plans of Mackenzie, and at ibo re quest of an exciseman of the name of Giuhnm, assis ed to cut out the Caroline j and knowing that she w ti cnunccd to convey stores, &c. for the libels, be in formed Col. Kirby of it, which lid to her destruc tion. Sir John Cowan la that report cornet ! Dixon I t is, sir. You .av it is correct. Now. if that enn be proved, 1 have no doubt but some good result will follow from it. Now, is there any person in F.ngbnd who can spcaK io your character I I am not ncqnmnteu wun nnv ncrson in this enuntrv pxernt Cnnlnin l'.ieit. Now I wantto nsk voiisomilliini' nunc, which is ot importance. not do you know about me tics- truclion to tho Caroline 7 At the time ebe was en- paged to cdhvey stores and ammunition to the rcblc I was at liuffnln. and thus became nrmiamlid with the proceedings ol Mackenzie, and of tho inn n lion to convoy by the Caroline assistance toNnvy Island. To whom did you give this infoimation 1 To Col Kirby. You stated, on Thursday, that you wero hin at the time at the llngle Tavern, (n) How long did you live there, and bow came you to h ave that place 1 In the summer time I was stew ard on bund one of tho boats which convejed passengers to witness the Fall of Ibe Niagara, and in winter lime I used to act ns waiter at the P.aglo Tavern. When the rebellion broke out I volunteered and joined the Ornish, and remained with them until the follow! mr summer. when the regular troops came over, and I was then discharged. 1 mi was at tlie rcnuet ol 1 hoiiias nut ter, I-'-q. whois the groprieter of Iluthr's Harraek's nnd uhoa mnmstrate. Thisirentleninn wnsnrnunin- led with my father, who. at one period of bis life, was c.xireinei) wen to do. .Mr. uarrcl, the barrack inns ter, is very well acquainted with inc. l ou hac stated that you were employed on secret service. How did you inannge to escape detection i My communications were all verbal, and when I crossed from the American to the Canadian frontier. I used to tnue a carpct-bag with me, and bring back piiuui i,ireui3 ui iiiicn, uus ocuig n common occur rencc, as the ai tide U to be purc hned so much cheap cr on the English side that in America. Of course 1 never communicated lo any person thai l Hud inter iewawith Col. Kitbv. Do you think, after what vou liavcptatnl. that von would be safe in going back to Atmriuil I should tnuiK sc, lor tnc excitement uy mis lime must nave died away. Do you know Col. McLcod I I hue sen him, but not to sneak to him. Jh it considered by the American i lovcrnmcnt t lint lie tired the uaronne I i cannot ay, mr i was not present when she wns fired ; all that I did was to as sist to cut her out of the ice at IJlai-krock, when she was immediately dispatched with ohmteers ond ammunition to Navy Islnnd, nnd was n'out bcin, sen off nirain when she was burnt. hat was the Caroline employed in before she w as Inkcn up to convey volunteers and ston-s for the re bels 7 She used to carry fasscngers from Uuflhlo to tnc i' aus. To whom did she belong 7 She belonged to norm' American", but at the time she was conveying the stores she was in possession of the rebels. do you know u any nociy was on imam iit ni mc lime sua w as burnt 7 Tlicri? w ere seven or eight per sons on ooard, throe of whom 1 knew n Captain Annlebec. F. E. Einmines, a rumirrat HulThlo. a mnn of Color by thn name of Poney Jobnan, r kind of stoker. All ihe other persons flliete.l their cicnpo Hie only ncrson killed was a hov. w ho was run thro by one ot tnc oiuccrs wiio boarded her. Krom tho St. Louis Republican, Mny 1. TIIE ST. LOUIS TRAGEDY TIIE MUllDEKEUS DISCOVERED!! For some days past, the city authorities have been engaged in investigating some re cent dovelopcments connected with the mur der of Messrs. Baker and Weaver, and the burning of the store of Messrs. Collier and Peltus, and we have refrained from giving any of the particulars, least our doing so might impede their operations. The objects ot secrecy being over, in the opinion ot tlie omcers, we fee! at liberty to state tlio par- ticulars so far as they havo been developed A negro man named Ldwarit 11. Linns who lias been tor sor some time m the em ploy of a barber named Johnson, on Mar ket street, opposite tho National Hotel, made the disclosure, i bo communications were ma-'e to Ennis, by one of the parties, that Lnnis being uneasy about it and yet afraid because of the excitement, and also of the murderers, to tell but he knew, went on I Friday last to Butcher, a cllow man, who I IbSIUbJ III ll uurvi V II W 1 1 1 1 IIj tjijru-stiii; aiuu Ul the river, and told him what he knew, and asked his advice. Butcher refused to give any advice on Sunday he went over again and went to Alton, when Butcher communi cated the facts to two constables who arrest ed Ennis, and after taking his statement, came here with the expectation of catching one of the parties (Warwick) but he hud left before their arrival. The circumstances of this horrible affair, asdetailed by Ennis, are as follows: -Ibout 10 o'clock on Saturday night, Ennis went from the barber shop to his hoarding house kept by Leah, a fieo yellow woman, and Peter Churleville, a free man, on Third, be tween Mirkr- mid Walnut stroets. Shortly after ho had gone to bed, a negro slavu na med Madison exclaimed, "G d n the luck," and on inquiry why, he said, "I have done more murder to night than 1 ever did before, and have not been paid for if," and after remarking that there would bean alarm of firo shortly, lie stated in substance, that iio and three yellow men, viz. : James Se ward, alias Sewell, Warwick, mid drown, had gone that night to Mr. I'ettus' counting room, that the door was unlocked ; Madison entered alono ; ."Mr. Baker was sitting down with his boots off reading a newspaper. Madison walked up to him and presented a bank bill to him, and asked linn if it was good; and as Baker turned to look at the bill, ho struck him over head with a short btr of iron which ho had concealed under his arm ; the others then came in and they repeated tho blows until lie was quite dead, his skull and one side of hi head completely mashed; after searching the body for the Keys, they rolled it up in bed clothes and placed it in the bed. They secured the donrand went to work on tho vault to open it. Whilst at this work Mr. Weaver camo to the door and knocked and called to Jesse, (Mr. Baker) to let him in. Some dispute ensued between Brown and Madison, which should kill Weaver ; and it was insisted that Madison should, ns he hail killed Baker, but ho tefiiscd, saying he had done bis share and would do no more. Brown opened tho door and placed him self behind it, and as Weaver passed into the room struck him over the bead with u bar of iron; on the second blow be fell, and attempting to rise, Brown thrust a sharp irou bar through his head. Euuis in his slate inont,does not confirm the tiring of the pi-t tols, but says, that having heard that Weaver I men started in a bark canoe with a view of on was shot, ho asked Madison nbout it, and ho j',yin2P,c,as,,rof,exi, told luni that no pistols had been lircd, and that they had no weapons but the bar of iron mentioned. From Ilio statement it would seem that all oftliem had bealun Weaver. After some further uffor nt tlie vault, fin ding they could not get into it, Madison left; Warrick, Scwell nnd Brown remained n short time, then fired the house in five differ ent places, came out locked the door and went up the alley north from tlie house, and threw the key uway. Brown look with him a gold watch", and a blue cloth cloak, which he said ho had thrown away for fear of de- letectton, but did not say where. It seems from the statements that bums on the following morning, was in company with all ot them anil manv tacts lie got Irom thcrs bcsidrsMadison. Warwick and bew- 11. said little about it. Madison had witli him on tho folowing morning tlio bar of iron with which tlie deed was executed, and ten nis having learned the office it had perform ed, took it and throw it into a privy in the rear of Leah's house. The vault was search ed and the liar found. We understand it proves it to bo an instrument used in open ing dry goods boxes, a chisel on or.o end and claws on the other, one ol tho ciaws partly broken, agreeing with Linns' description. There arc many other minor statements, hut the above is the substance. The com munication of Madison appears to have boon made without solicitation, unci without any injunction of secrecy. l.,enli and tier InisDanu contirm tnc staie mnnts of IJnnis' as to the time ho cnhiQ,homc nd the time Madison came in. 1 hey heard the conversation , but not sufficiently to un derstand it. It may be well, however, to remark, as a further proof of Ennis' state ments, that yesterday Madison's coat was found in the lott ot Leah's house besmeared with blood. From all that we can gather, it dons net appear that the scheme had been long ccncocteil, or lliat they Had very wet matured their plan of operations. TntiiiT-jov Kami iv. The ancestor of the Thcllu- on family died in England about 130 years ago di rcclinsby bis will, that bis properly should nccuniu- niula'e lor lauyeirs, miercsi upon interest j miu uirii, il..n.1.i;nn vnunfr Till IliLson lucoiiieinln nnfist'HMon of tie whole. Tlie period expires in 1SI3. The pres ent Mr. Tbclluson in IB 19 w as JO years old ; so that in his l!3th vuir be will be maslir of 12 millions sterling, or upward of 53 millions of dollars. I'arlin-u-ctu tried to set aside the will at the time, hut could not-, they however pasi-ed nnncl, 'bat no such wit should be legal from that tune lorward. Intcri-stim .VI millions .f dollars is 3.1SO.00O dol- lnrs pir annum StiVOOO dollars per month 9,633 ilollais per day 3fi3 dol'ars per hour G ilolhrs per mmulc. United .Start (mzdtt, Lurrespondcnl. There arc divers mistakes in tho prcced intr communication. In tho first pi ice the Mr. Tbclluson rc- lerrcd to did not die I.JU years ago, and in deed could not very well, for lie was horn only 104 years ago, to wit, in 1737, and died in 1797, or 4-1 years ago. He did not leave his property to accu mulate for 100 years, but during the lives of his three sons and of all their sons who were living at the lime of his death, or should be born within a certain time thereafter the whole then to be inherited by the oldest male descendant. J His three sons were 1. Peter Isaac, created Lord Kcndleslinm in 180(3, and died in 1808, leaving six sons John, George, William, Fredrick, Edmund and Arthur. John died in 1832 without is sue. Fredrick is living, and bears tho tillo of Lord Uendlcsliam, but is unmarried. Ar thur is living and has a son, born in 1S2G. i!. Georgr, died in 1811, leaving a son. 3. Charhs, died in 1815, leaving two sons. The eldest son of Charles has five sons, nil living. The second son of Charles has only daughters. The cstats left by .'dr. Thclluson, there fore, is yet to accumulate until the death of his grandson Vrcdricli, now Lord Hendles liam, born in 1798, of his grandson Arthur, who is 40 years old, and of bis grandson Charles, who was bom in 1797 ; these being the only sttrviors of all the sons and grand sons to whom the terms of the will are ap plicable. When they die the whole estate will de volve upon the eldest male decendant of tho three sons. That the eldest male decendant, we believe, is Charles Sabine Augustus, son of diaries, grandson of Charles, and great grandson of the testator, born in 1822. We have understood that, as in the caso of Dr. Franklin's bequest, tho accumulation of the property has not turned out ns was expected, and that the estate devolving on Charles Sabine Agustus will not bcremark ably huge Spectator From the .llbany Dai. Advcrlisir. I'lto.MOTio.v or Acnicui.TUiti:. a call the attention of our country readers espe- cially to thu law winch will oo lounu in our columns this morning for the promotion of agricultural and ol iiouseiioiu mauuiaciures in this State. This law, which we believe to he one of the most beneficial of those enac ted for many years past, provides for the distribution of eight thousand dollars a year for five years among the several counties of the State this money to bo annually ap plied in the way of various branches of agri cultural production nnd household manufac ture. The act contemplates the formation of country agricultural societies, as subordi nate to tho Now York State Agricultural so ciety, through whoso agency these premi ums are to he awarded. On thu formation of such society in any county of the Stale, and the subscription of an amount of money equal to the sum appropriated in tho bill, the president and treasurer of tho society, by giving certain specified evidence to the Comptroller, will be tilled to receive tho amount appropriated hy the hill to the coun ty in which this society shall have been for med, The money thus expended is to bo accounted for by the President of the county societies, who are to transmit annually to the Comptroller an abstract of these expend!-; lures vt ill) the necessary vouchers, and to thu neculivo committee of tho State Agricul tural Society, a return of their proceedings for the yean It is made the duty of this ex ecutive committee annually, to examine and arrange those turns so made, and to transmit them, together with an abstract of their own proceedings, to the Secretary of Stale. Finally, with a view of bringing about the organization of llieso auxiliary societies, it is made tho duly of the clerks of the several counties in tho Slate to give four weeks no lice, in one or moroof tho county newspa pers, of the limn nnd placo of holding a meeting fur tho formation of County Agri cultural Societies. Regarding, as wc do, this law as full of promise lo the interest of Agriculture, if properly followed up by ihe friends of that most important branch of domestic industry, wo hope in see it publish om.i. muunry, " '- i uvnrv newspaper in the State, and thei .tion of the People specially called lo its irements and provisions. ed in attention requirements and provisions Pi.ATT.sm.'iu.ii. Miv L". On the Olh inst., MrvKv It'tK, m roinpiiiy with two other young a few minutes after they had loft tho shore, the canoe capsized,- and young jiiick aiicmpicu to swim ashore,- and was drowned in the attempt, while tho other two, saved themselves by cling ing to tho canoe. Tins distressing accident, sur prising as it may appear occurred at the short distance of only about twenty feet from the dock, yet the unfortunate yoring man was drowned. 1 Io was a sou of Mr. Kphraim Buck, of this village, and was only a lew days over si years of age. When Una sad intelligence waB known the inhabitants olour village, immediately went to the shore, and remained there until tho body of tho deceased was found which was not until four hours after ho had sunk to the bottom. The agony of his parent s and friends occasion cd by this alllicting event may bo better imagin cd than described. Ho was a young man gen erally respected he was endowed with a high order of talents and possessed superior ability ns wc can fully testify, and his loss will bo lamen ted by all with whom ho was accnuaintcd. His funeral last Monday, was attended by all the young men of tlio village. Whig, We extract tho following appropriate and expres sive, lines suggested by this melancholy occurrence, from the Pittsburgh hpubliciin. Alas, again we're called to weep above the solemn tuier, Attain to nay the earlv dead the tribute of a tear: We fain would lixthc sorrowing Musefor strains Icso fraught with woe, But nh! her words enwreatlied with sighs, in mourn ful accents flow. The shafts of death ore falling fast around us tv'rv day, And youth, 'twould seem, is doomed nt first to pass from ennh awavi A cs, life is but o transient rav thai flits o'er nature's stream, One hour nnd then its light is pant, like some delu sive ureaiu. Great Oodl wc how the suppliant knee before thino aw nil inroiie, And sunnlicate tbv crncious love our errorB to atone! However hard thy judgments seen,, 'tis mcei that wc implore The mircy of thy power supreme Ihy hallowed name auorc. 'Tis thine to smoolhc the thorny couch of sorrow and oi nniii. And calm the fitful storms of grief bat dash our hopes amnin! Oh ! then impart thy soothing peace, givo the fond tian-nt rest. And hcnl the torturing wound thn; bleeds within that mother s urvast. Whnt flow'r may ucxl all with'rinj droop, wdial fi nnd wc cherish die, Is wrapt in darkest mystery from mortal's searching eye ; I'orlmps the heart that breathes these w ords of sorrow nnd of gloom, May pulseless lie, unwept, unsung, wilhin the silent "tomb. r.'cn so, 'twere well! tho gulf ence past, a better world oppenrs, Where di ath itsilf is powerless, and einilcs supplant our tears) Hut yet wc sigh to sec the young linn lorn from life away, Amid their hopes and usefulness to perish and decny. Wc less hnd grieved if to the foe his bosom were laid hare, Than llius to sra bis youthful form all cold & breath less Ibcre i The youthful soldier wins a wreath upon the field of tunc, And glory with her trumpet voice prodnims his death less name. Hrmz, bring th gloomy cjprebs ire, and plant it by bis crrnse. And let ihe tearful w illows too, with showt-rs uiimens urrd Inve The tomb within whose icy clasp bis proud and man Iv mien. Co-tenant with the creeping worm too soon, nlns ! we vc seen. Hut no! bring flowers and strew bis bier, such tiibute suits him best, The youthful wish no morksof woe to mar their pence fill rr Rt : From earth's unholy contact call'd, to brightor spheres they rise, Revolting round Jehovah's throne, like planets in the tkics. JVMC". FRIDAY MORNING, M A V 21, 1841, Correspondence of the l-'ree Press. Nkw Yoiik, May, 1841. As for our city affairs I have nothing cry new or interesting. We had a large and dc structive lire last night, which destroyed proper ty to the amount of several hundred thousand dollars. It broke out near the corner of Pearl and Wall-streeti-, and consumed several Dry Good and other stores. A large amount of the property was insured. Tho lire is generally be licved to have been the work of an incendiary An experiment was made here a few days since with a newly invented Fire Knginc, called the " Hydraulic Knginc." Its design is to make use of the Hydraulic pressure which our ci'y will readily afford in extinguishing fires. W have here a head of water, some eighty foot high: and when the Croton Aqueduct is com I pletcd, the height of water above tide level will be equal to a perpendicular column of one htm JreJ fcet. The power thus gained, will, of course, raise a stream to the same height, but without any projectile force. Hy the invention recently exhibited, by a waste of one half the water, the other half may be raised to the height of one hundred and fifty t'eet. Any number of streams may bo thus thrown, and if the hydrants should be well distributed, and the engine made to succeed, our city will possess far greater fa. cilitics for extinguishing fires than it has at any former period. I understand that the Common Council of the city will soon make an appropria tion for the purioso of more fully testing the character and benefits of this Knginc The Common Schools of this city are exciting no little attention. ou will recollect the strong efforts that have been made by the Cath olics to obtain their sharo of the ptibblic mon ics. 1 Ins und is raised partly by a direct tax on the citizens, and part of it comes from the Slate. It is now confided to the care of the Public School Society, an incorporated associa tion, composed of jicrsons who will pay ten dol lars for a membership and being responsible neither to the people, nor the Legislature for their acts! 'This Society selects the schools it deems proper to sharo in the school fund. The Catholics have wished lo organize schools, in which Protestantism is not lobe taught; they ob ject to the reading of the llible in schools, be cause this interferes essentially with a funda mental article of their creed. Now in this country, the utmost freedom of religous belief is, or should be tolerated by our people. It seems therefore not unadvisablo that sonic meas. ures should bo taken to procure a distribution of the school moneys which should bo more erpii. table to all classes. The Catholics ask that the fund should be entrusted to persons elected by the people; and if any fears are entertained that it would be perverted to soctarian purjioses, they say that persons might be appointed, who would examine thu manner in w Inch the several schools aro conducted, and on the discotery of an ground lor such an objection, the oflendim' t(.,lools milt be ea,n lle.,r;Noa f . " ' ' ,,,, r 1 r I""1'0" of ""'""-n 1 ,,ore nro wi 11,18 "' ' "''opted, and at the same time many persons sec strong and weighty nr-icction to many of its provision. It I a matter of interest not only to th.-se who take note of the loading principal ipicstions in volved. To-morrow evening the Heligiotis Anniver saries afo tb commence,; they will bo continued through the week, and will no doubt bo highly interesting-. Rev. Air. Spraguo, of Albany, is to deliver the opening discourse and on Friday, Hev. Mr. Kirk, will pronounce a hulogy on our late 1'residont. These annual exercises excite a good degree of attention among all classes of our citizens and exert a highly beneficial in fluence. McLcod has been brought to this city on a writ of Habeas Corpus, lie was brought up in the Circuit Courtfon Thursday,- but his counsel will apply for a change of the renirci and it will be granted. The Globe a few days since had a flaming article of nearly a column on this subject. It detected a conspiracy among the Whigs totrucfile to the British and founded its argument on this ''triple specification.'" 1st. The legislative attempt to authorise Seward's Attorney General to enter a nolle prosequi 2nd. His being brought to thirdly on a writ of habeas corpus. 3d. 'Mr. Webster himself htts found it convenient togoto Now York himself just in the nick of timo to give the judges the' benefit of his counsels.' All this terrible charge may be blown away by a plain statement of three facts. 1st. The 'legislative attempt' was made by Mr. Hoffman, one of the most violeftt Loco Focus in our Stale Legislature,- and seconded by Mr. O'Sullivan, formerly Kditor of the Demo cratic Ueview, while it was opposed and defeated by lugs. 2nd. The habeas corpvs was is sued by Judge llronson, a strong 1JCO Foco. 3d. Mr. Webster has not been within a hun dred miles of this city, hince McLcod was brought here. How 'easy is it to build up paper houses, and how much easier to tear them down.' The, Globe of late does not lie with its usual tact and ability. In addition to it3 usual scurril ity is now added tho most extreme stupidity. The contest in Virginia turns out to have re sulted in a most dccisie Whig victory. They have gained the Senare, in which they Inve a majority of two, have elected ten members of Congress, a clear gain of two, and hi.ve preser- ed their ascendancy in the House of Delegates. Virginia will thus have a Whig Governor, the designs of the loco focos to instruct their dele gation in Congress to oppose the charter of a National Hank aro prostrated, and the Old Do minion is clearly and entirely a Whig State. l'he notorious K. A. Tholler has is-sucd seer- al numbers of his new paper called the 'The I'ruth.' This to bo sure, is a somewhat ainbig- uous title, but it is one which every newspaper publisher feels at liberty to assume. 1 heller s rrutli is edited with considerable ability, pre tends to be perfectly nuntral in politics, but it smacks stroajly ot loco focuNm, and is probably designed to take advantage of whatever ill-feel ing towards I.ngland may exist in this country. It will probably live for a month or two, and then go the way of most newspapers. The now daily paper, 'The Trillium,' is rapid ly increasing its sub-crip'.ion list and adverti-tng patronage: it h is had some sharp contf"dK with the loco Vina' newspaper and it.-, tender 'The Tattler;' it bids fair however, to survive their enmity, and become a permanent paper. . cheap Whig daily has boon much needed in the city, and I know of no mm more likely to make one popular and useful than its conductori Horace Greeley. The notorious Glentworth has been bound over for trial on one of the indictments brought against him. His trial will probibly como on during next week. VERMONT. Mitchell, the forger, has been surrendered up by the Canadian authorities on rcrpiisitinn from Gov. Seward. He paied through the hake, south, on Saturday last, in custody of a police officer, and heavily ironed. There is evidently a great change in public sentiment at the south ; and the following par agraph doubtless cxprci-aes the sincere convic tions of a large majority of the people in Vir ginia, Georgia, N. Carolina and Tennessee. Southern abstractions arc getting below par, even at the south. A MODEL RKl'l'HLK'. It appears from the aunual message of Gov ernor Ellsworth, that Connecticut fetand in front of all her siMcr States in all the essentials of individual and public prosperity. We of the Pouth, who are so much in tlie habit of de preciating the excellencies of the Nortli3rn character, would profit greatly, if we would make this small, but vigorous, honest and economical Commonwealth, tho pattern for our imitation. Whilst wo are devoting our intellects to rcfinings about altrartiou-, and exhausting our energies and frittering away our existence in profitless squabbles over things in the cloud we are falling far in the rear of our cotemporaries in wealth, in population, in know, ledge, and in good morals. Connecticut pre sents the best practical illustration of genuine .S'tate Rights in developing all her resources and iinproving them to tho highest pitch of per fection in educating all her citizens, and, by wise and judicious legislation, multiplying their comforts. This is such State Rights as we should delight to see substituted here, for the mischievous slang and barren abstractioiis.wh'ch are wont to emanate from the Richmond Junto, and under the operation of which, Virginia has dwindled, and fallen away from that greatnes to which by nature she was destined. There is no country on the globe of the same extent, en dowed with greater natural advantages. The elements of greatness are profusely scattered over her. On her mountains, her ruers and her fields, Grcatncs is written, as with the finger of God. Hut il has all been marred by the folly of man. It is time that Virginians had ceased to bo abstract and ridiculous, and had learned to be practical and useful. Richmond it hig. I.wiiana Election. Tnr. Wiiins Tr.i- umhiant. Hy lato mails we have good tidings from the Hoosicr State. In the 1st ilistiiit, thu Ilaltimore correspondent of the New-York Courier, says that I'roititt is probably re-elected, anil by an increased majority. In the 2nil district, H. V. Thompson, Whig, is elected by a handsome majority over Davis, the late Van Burcn member. In the flrtl district, 1. L, White, Whig, has turned out I. W Carr, Van Hur on, by upwards of .'500 majority. In the -1th district, James II. Cravens, Whig, has de feated Thomas omilh, ihc late Van Uuren member, hy (says the New-Yuik Tribune) near 1,000 majority. IntheCth district, ac cording to the New-York Tribune, o.x Oovcrnor David Wallace, Whig, is elected over N. II. Palmer, Van Huron. In the "lh district, says tho Haltimoro correspondent of tho Courier, Lane, Whig, is reelected by an increased majority. Thus wo havo six out ol seven .l.stricts ot ll.o ni.uu, :r ai ti, i-,ct ..hiction relumed j 1 " f ' ,1,U ' U ,lht Ik t in .' "embers. Tho only tl ist net in of seven districts of the State, ami ol these, Loco-loco loulit is the 5th, tho strongest Whig district in the Sialo, whno three Whigs .no running against ono Loco-fore. Tun Nuv York Custom House. A- commission has been appointed lo visit New" York Custom House, and examine into tho alleged abues and corruptions which have been so much complained of. The follow ing gentlemen have been appointed by thu Secretary .of the Treasury to constitute that commission : George I'oindextcriluto Sen ator in Congress, Mr. Kelly, of Collumbus, Ohio, and Mr. Itusscll,late member of Con gress from New York. ENGLISH COLONIAL COTTON. The measures of England, for the encour agement of ihe production of East Indian Cotton, have at lclight aroused very serious npprhensions in the Southern planters. There is no doubt of the determination ol England to rely upon her own colonies for the raw material of her cotton manufacture, and recent events show that thcro is very little doubt of tier ability to do so, with safety.- The best machines for ginning cotton fmvfj been bought from this country, and plant ers from Mississippi have gone out to super intend the cultivation and preparation of cotton.- The experiment's which havo al ready been made are highly satisfactory to the projectors of the enterprise. England always pursues a wise and far seeing policy in the protection of her own industry. Every branch of manufactures nnd of agri culture, receives the fostering care of gor--eminent, and foreign compctiton is uniformly and rigidly excluded. Such a policy was es tablished here ; a policy which gave employ ment to the capital and enterprise of the North, rind presented a great and increasing market for the staple of the South, and tho bread stuffs of the West. It was broken down uy llie jealousy ol short-sighted pol iticians. The South preferred to rely upon a doubtful foreign maiket, rather than to build up a certain home market : and now tho foreign market is to'hc cutoff as soon as a supply can be obtained elsewhere. In a few years England will impose a heavy duty oh American cotton, for the protection of that grown in India ; and the cost of the produc tion in that country will probably bo much less than here. We shall then reap tho Icsit- jn);i(0 rt!ut 0f ,iR. boasted doctrines of-'fro trade. Indian- Tnovnui. The Burlington (Inwn) On ietteof ihe ?llh ult. says : ' We karti lliat n large body of the Winm-lingocs hae, in nidation of lh treaty, crossed ihe .Mm sippi into Wisconsin, at ihc mouth of llhrlt River, and i-oninicnei d nl inlmg corn and lliat I.t. Ruggles, of Fort Crawford, hns bun sent with a detachment of troops from thr.t I'ortto druc tin-ill back, ltwas mm rutin vhcl!ier llie Indiacs would make battle. If they h:ic, Iluaclis hns no doubt nmlc them sick of it!" 'Ihe Milv.nikic .Sen tinel of the -7th ult. slates tint Captain Trmor, wnb l CDinpanyof the 1st regiment of dinznun fimerl nt Port Loavenwurtli on ihe 1 lib inn. Iniui the Knn?ns country. Nearly all the Pawnee womi n ami cluldica had been ninaiTd by the Kann, lulc the warri ors were o-it on h hunt. Sixiy wire biiti-hertd mid ten taken captive The prisoner wire, bowjTi.r, re turned through the mtirkrcncc of dipt. Trenor. I .i:nivi.orTHE V. S. mur 1,'hasdi wivb at .Vi , Vnik. UV-iro happy tii.mn .uneL. tl,- nrrinil on our I coit of this'ship, all well, 30 dnys from the Htrsiis I of Gibr.ilnr. The return o( tin fricate from her tii I tion wa oceiifiontd by ihe llireiiiiii.nR a-pcrt, ome- irlhuJereceived'ai Port Malmn, M tW tin.",' fr',m , th American -tintiapador nt London, lunl.r duto of ...it "i .-..iivii, unu pii,nie iiucrt io i tie n in, ati. MinKlhe drpirlure of the squadron fnun the Jtf-rt. itorrnii. .an, leil to a couikcI hclwcin f'oniinociur Hull and his captain-, on ho-ird the Ohio 74, in thn 21th. which rcMiltuI in the sulinu'of the phm tt 12 hours notice, on the iicrirdml; day. The Hrandywtnu purled coinpmv from th Ohio in tliu-k and (oUterou!, u rather, pfftlie Mi-ditcrranwqo comi of Spain, on ihe 5th of April ; and having as-certaim-il, by looking into the Day of flihraltar, ihnt no nauil reinforcement, wis n polled, hs.l oiom. bled there, pa -d into the Atlantic on Ihc 'Jih follow. II1L'. Further uilillijrnce was "ought in ihr dnect route bitwcui Kuiiipo and America, but no information no recent a? that alreidy K-iincJ beiii.' met with, the fricile hastened home, as ihe best point of h-arninir the c-sistnw; relations of the two countries, and lb wishes of the government in the case. Whether the Ohio and Prib'cnri on their direet re turn is uncertain iihcy may have denied intrllictnrs ofrCnli7. iml Lisbon, to w.irriut their poing hack into the .Mi'ditiTranian and to Port Million. IlEi.ir.iois Liberty,-. -We sec in ihe NVw York Times a Utter funn Albiny slalim; that some nf lh members of tin- Sjmtoof -hit Smew era opposed to confirming ihe appointment bv (iowrnor Seward of .Major Xonh, to ben Judge of one oi ihc Court, of the city. Several reasons are civen fornppos ne him, an I among them one is that he is a Jew. We art sorry tn see any Whig opp,ie .Major Noh or any other mm for that reason, and hope it is not so. 1-iirnierlv, Jews vwre inelitihle to office in woi Stiiics of Ihel'nion, but this inhibition is now rctrtov. ed in all ihe Stiles; wc know- not where it remain. There is pei feet rchzious toleration every where, un less it hi- in Xtiv Hampshire, where Cut'wlici are proscribed from holding ihc most important office of the State. This is in good keeping with theprelondcd deinoeracyof .New Hampshire. Religious iiiioleranes an I nohlieal bigotrv may be ptmrallv found bond m hand. hennrbtc Journal, Mijir Xoih's appointment bube.-n unvnimowth confirmed.) I)a. llrTiifNr.. We are sorry to learn that thn fro ment divine is o unwell as to bo unable to ottend to luspastrol duties, Com. .tir. A JornvEVMAS I'iiistkb is- Xsw Yonr.-hs re ceived S2ia damages in n nit against sicielr, on of Ihe officers of which advertised him as a "rat," CoKt'LACIRATIOX AT TORONTO. Ollf of Our UltllfUi who visited Toronto on Saturday lat, inform u that on the morning of Ins arrival an iron founder and twenty tiro olher buildings situated ein Yonge street, weredeslrnyed by fi.e. Parther particulars we nave ueen iinanie lo gain. IluT. Com. Aiir. Oood .MivvGEMEST.-The Newark Adrerli.tr says tint fifteen years ago a farm in w stern New- ork, of 100 acre, exhausted by bad husbandry, wa bought by a Scolch farmer for $1000. This farm has been so improved by good husbandry that ihc onner was last year ofl'ered for it S 10,000. Ho refused lh offer on the ground that it had actually neitcd him the interest of ov cr CO'000 dollars. More .Smiths. , Mr. Smith, a candidate for Con. gressin Indiana, says he is one of twenty nine sons and twodaughlers by the same fithrrand mother, all now living ; and if anyone can beat them on that score, ha will withdraw from the course. Antonio or the Amistvo. A letter from .Montreal, announces the safe airival of Antonio the quondam slave of Capt. Ferrer, at thai city, where he he found a protector and a home. The I.vvv or Apprentices.- Archibald Fletcher, who was 21 years of ogo on the lSih of January, IPtO, was lately ordered bv the Circuit Conn in Wa,hinr ton City to serve William flashy for ihc term of 150 day, as a compensation for the loss caused to rbv-, hv'rietcher't si seining himself from tho service f t Kaby, for UOdaysduring Ins apprenticeship to him. oiwiciai.T Appointmonts hu the J'midint. Postmasters.--Henry It, Stacy, in Ilurhnglnc, Vermont. William Collins, at SkiibenviHe, Ohio. PRICES REDUCED!!! rpHK subscribers have taken the Store formtrlr l occupied by Jus. A. Conner ns a grocery t lore, hrsi door west of II. llhop's Hotel, which ha, been filled wnb n co.,,1 assortment of DllV rtOODS, t nnd dry C.ltOCI.HII.S, iVr,,',r,, which were bought lh U i spring in New; - at low prices, und will fa told nt a very small advunec fioin cost for cnt.h. nr. bably lower than can be purchased at nnv olh, r ftani m town, asein-umslances make it necitVary that t! piiod-t be sold immediately. "Tavern i keepers and other wishing io purcha Liouois, Loaf Sugar, it,-, will do Willi,? coll JOSKl'H HATCH. , ' TltlSTUt CONNr.lt. Am'S"' Ciirlin;ton, May 10, 2311. BO-IOS Al'fcIlI Mrs ,e-ta-7ve 11. of.ter, J. i a, ,inl at h-Vrf'i- PA1R.M4.

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