Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, September 8, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated September 8, 1843 Page 2
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To llie r.lilor of the l'eopto l'rcss! ilmcjiHtnow, for the fiM lime, seen tho follow- iciiui irom niirctcciieiti irn-ri.1, .Mr. rerkins who nn lately left llio United Sin lei lo rrsuinchiH mission ii i irsn on ino sniiipci ol Amcticin Slavery. It lin reached hie in mi lUirn nf iIik ii;.sji.,,.,,. . porter, in'which ars letters from iniosiuiiarics ii iiicsnojecioi rjiavery. I Fend you tho letter fur jimiu.iiioii, uuNcviniT main will lie rend with much interest by the numerous friend of .Mr. I'crkini in mi vicinity ami uunim; lliil llio respect and nllec linn s) iitnverfiillv TkIi I'.ir linn !..,-,, ' .. .,11 .... i . . wlaie, will give tlie 'jnli:tvnts it i-in'tains a pasport ti m my licari', which tnyhtbo much Icm impressed i- mo .nine suiiiiiiienis coming Irom a less accepta ble q.nrter. , To me it livery mkrcjtinn to ob-crvo llio impres sion winch Ameriein Slnvcry upon llio minds o' good men in other pirn of llio world, and especi iilly upon Iht'inisHioiwries who h ive guns fort'i fiotn anion ns. Deeply imbued by the s, urn of Ihcir Di vms.HHUr, and fir removed from everylhni" hlto jurly rupitrinvnt upon the subject of slaviry, thorn-h well ai(ininled with llio naluru and euent of its evils, their opinions in reiiird In it would seem lo bo pcru hilly entitled to consideration und ri-pccl. This is eminently true, as you nn.l I, nnd this community kiuw, wiih rcmrdtn Mr. lVrl.ius, whoso will in formed and well bain need nun I, so.ind principles, and tried philanthropy, ran not fad lo inpiro stronjj con-tiJ- I5U in hi opinions on this subject. The letter of .Mr. Perkins, makes, it seems to inn, n very strong nipcnl to ihosu who udie an acme inter i st in llie sobieci ol forei.'u missions Sympilhiz inn, ns limy nf course do, in the depresion ami ibs v nir.iniisnH of this j who Invo left lunno and coun try lo preach Chnsl nmoiii; llio lienlhen, bow can they remain imui ived when ihcy see then to un the lancnincol'Mr. I'erkm, 'coi'dcd' by the taunts of foreigners, who point them to American Slavery, tint foul blot of inconsisicncv, which so imrs llio escutcheon of our republican glory. Mr. Perkins is not the only nun wh. hm had occasion lo fiel, ns an Amencm missionary, the teproich of American -live-ry, and deprecito it pernicious influence upon effort" to convert the heathen to n religion of love nnd pood will to man. We mav well tunnnan llinn m whom Ameriems prenrbn which enjoins Ihe uoi m 10 uinrrs n- wo womu nicy sihhhuiU lo us, nnd Iho remembering of ihosein bonds a bound wilh tlieui, will not bo slow lo perceive Ihe ross mconsis leney oi slavery wilh sueh n relipion, nor backward to meet tho elfins 1,1 convert them lo the Christian faith, with I hoscorc'iini? rchnltn. ' Pbvsirisn. lionl tlii,- neli'.' If wo would,ioiir missionaries tho pain of "' ! reouno, m us rouse ourselves irom our apathy on tho subject of slavery, and do something to aid in banishing it from our country. Does any Christian ask what have wo nt Iho North, to do with slavery 1 Let him read the letter of Mr. Perkins, nnd then answer the question him self. If he has pomcthinz lo do with it in i'ersia, have we nothing to do with it bore 1 If his heart is trievorl with its nbo-tttniiions while looking at them from tho oihersido of Ihe clobc, shall wo remain un moved I If bo in bis attachment lo America,' is to usohis own languago-'Tilled with unlieitudo for ils honor and ils safely, while this inon-Mrous offspring nnd curseofsin, unparalleled in enormity in all Christ endom, if not in the wbolo world, continues lobe prarliiwd nnd tolerated," shall wo fold our arms in colli indilfercnco and raiso no voi e of condemnation and rebuke nf this srrrat iniquity? Is not tho honor and safety of ourcountry nsdear lo us as to our mis aionary in Persia? Docs he feel constrnincd lo ex claim "America must ink slavery, or slavery will sin America ;" and shall wo make no efiot t to shake the inill-sloiia weightfrom the neck of our country? Shall slavery sink America, and wo nol go down I There is ono part of .Mr. I'erkin'a loiter which I can not 3uner to puss without an expression of my hearty concurrence. I refer lo tho expression of the pain ho feels hi observing "iho beat and vituperation which Imvo characterized loo much of iho discussion on the aubjectof slavery," nod his "still greater pain at tho appahng apathy in regard lo Iho terrible evil of slave ry that pervades the groat mass ofibo ministers nnd christian and people of Atncriea, nnd prevents them from doing anything, nnd seems lo nerve them with an aim isi desperale determination not lo do nnyihiii" for its removal." .Much as ourgood ftiend wnsgriev ol with the viiuperaiion lo which he refers, ho did not tto'ititu to say lint ho was nure giieved wilh tho an- piling npainv inuniljsted by ministers nnd chrisiims upon tho subject. I do not wonder ha was more grieved. Iho apithy is appalling. Three millions nf jouru limine m in it word!) m Iho United Slates! Three millions I Why a dozen nf ourwhi'o country men m slavery in Algiers would excite this nation al most to phrenzyj and yet how liulo feeling ii pin duced by llie sl-iverv which crushes ilueo millions in the boviin of our country. Whuhas become of ineinpincnm in "remember Ihosein bonis as bound wnh ihem ?" U it not in the Ilihlo that lies, upon every nun's table, and whoso benevolent spirit ou"ht to (ill every nun's heirt? And shall it produce 'no fe.'img, and lh uilerance of no remonslriiico in be half of the milli ms ol our countrymen upon whom these 1 nnds aro fastened ! I (hero nothing to I o said and nullum; to bo duno because there are (hos who, in our opinion, siy nnd do too much 1 Is all our be nevolence to evaporate in fin ling fault with what wo deem their exeessivo zeal on this subject 1 If their way is wrong, is Iheio no right way 1 Shall wo bold our pcaco because ihero aro ihoso whose zeal seems lo nsextiavajantand hurtful 7 If wo would moderate that Zeal, lot us exhibit Ihe true zeal. To bold our peaco utterly, is to provoko tho veiy intemperance we condemn. Such undeniably hasbeen theeffect of the apathy (.f which .Mr. Perkins speaks so pointedly. Instead of this apathy, tho who'e chri-lian communi ty, should, it seems to mo, awako lo a consideration of this great national evil, and speak out in deep-toned, but temperate and sleidy condemnalion of it. Look ing calmly from his distant position, Mr. Perkins says lie feels "a deep conviction thai it is the solemn duly of oil who fear f?od or regard man in America to do someihinir," nnd that it is equally his belief that "a feeling heart for llio uiilnld miseries of llio injured Af rican pervading eicn the Christian part of ihe com munity, would not ho long in rinding out,whai that simeihing is. So think Is and so thinking, I send yon Mr. Pork'm's excellent lettot, hoping that it may id in awaking n deeper interest for our oppressed countrymen in Iho hf.irls of those who profe.sto rev trenco the precepts, and sympathize with the heart, ofibo Savior nf men. There is a great deal tube donebefnreihis Icrriblocvil is removed from ourcoun try. Ii must come to heir wilh an intolerable weight upon the heart of ihe American Church, until it shall be roused from its "apathy," and shnll put forth ii whole, m oral forco lo banish slavery from our land and S5nd it bv:!c to the datk regions from whence it P'J'W. Wm. Slau-. Juno, 1S13. LF.TTf.R FROM M It. PHRKIN'S. Ooroomiaii, Jak, 22d, IB 11. To Lexcia Tarpan, Es., Treameraf the American ant Pardon AiiU-S'aecry Sicittij. Dear SiatVmir letter of August 1st, 1910, wilh the nnncved constitution ofibo Americnnnnd Foreign Anli-Slivury Siciely, nnd a pared of anti-slavciy bonks, ite , for llu usoofnur mission, cams recently to hand. In reply, I would sincerely thank you for these fsvors. ami say, lint having carefully rend ihe rrevnh o nnd constitution of your society, I find tiolh tnjjn iluni wiili which I cannot fully accord. ol' 'JTiesl my currcspor.denco and prayers in be nr,lf..fiho auii slnvery ciuso in nur country. That causo has long hail mv prayers. In relation to cor respondsnce, it avails liulo what the obscure mission ary, in distant exile, may think or say respecting e ils that exist in his naiivo country. As, however, Iho very circumstance of iho missionary's removal from the din nnd clamor of controversy, nn.l iho excite ment of interest or party, mav lend to nunlify him in ynme measure, to speak candidly on excring subjects, I coneeivo Ihero may boa propriety, or at leas' no im pncly, in Ins calmly, but Irnnkly. declaring bis views on such subjects. An I I, therefore, hesitate not lo stale briefly my own views, In this connection, on thesubject of nnli-tlavery. It is now almost eighteen years sincf I lefl Ameri ca. Ann-slavery exertions had not been long com menced there, at period, at least on an extensive scale. Thoy, however, tad my eympnlhy from ihe first, Doing, as I thought, founded on tmth nnd ri"lit eousness, and guided by Christian philanthropy. Since leaving America, my fnncipal ources of infor. (nation, on ibis oul.jecl, nnd indeed almost my onlj ones, havo been two nceWy periodicals, with ihe pe rusal of which our mission are favored, viz the Flos ton Recorder and tho New York Observer. These two excellent periodicals, it is well known, fcave been far enough from espousing tho causa of anti-slavery societies, as such. And still, ihe contemplation of this subject, so variously presented, in these papers, from time in time, bus only tended lo strengthen my conviction, from yenrlo year, that the so-styled "ab olitionists," odious as they have been extensively re garded in America, have m genernl had mercy nnd truth and righteousness on their side, so far as trie sulqect of slavery was concerned. Often, indeed, have I been deeply painei, in obsrrv ing tho heat nnd vituperation, thai have characteiized too much of the discussion on Ihe subject of slavery, on tiorti sides of ihe question, in Amcricnj for Ihe wrath of man workeih not tho righteousness of Ood. Horely too have I been shocked to i Imerve the wild, absurd and monstrous excrescences, which I need nol name, that havo grown out upon boiiio ami-slavery organizations in -America, but whieh, I am happy lo know, are fully wiped off from the society of which you are an organ. Out notwilhsiandmgatl ihcso fla. grant blemishes on anti-tdnverv organizaiions, still greater pain and astonishment have been excited, in my mind, hv the appalling apathy, on the Icrriblocvil of shyery, tlm obviously pervades the great niasH of the-ministers, and (.hrisiians, and Ihe peoplenf Auier ioat;und prevents them from doing any thing, and seenfs to nerve them with nn almost desperate ilslcr minalion not lo io an thine for ils removal. I am by no m-nns fnrgilful of ihe thffuultics in Iho way .of removing this fearful evil. Still, as I view the jiljc( calmly from ihis distant position, I feel a deep e'-nviclinn that it is (ho solemn duty of nil who fear uonr reanro man, in America, in ito tomethine. wf it w rouallv niv'beliif. dint fcellnitheart. tat the I nnioM mjseties bfjhe injured African, pervading even (he Christian Vi t of the communilv. would not be' abolmoil cl'tlavtty ito-. r l.'.,v.--.uyt I' ar removed though I am from the scenes of ils eiioiimlies, I cannot lorgct Iho fearful evils of slavery in my native country. I could not, wcro I never lo hear or read nnother syllable on llio subiecl. Hut oven nero wo are reminded of it. Kvcry European , , uuuulii iuu!,o uiai.iiii regions, lor curios Ity, for lOIIOl. Or for irnm. Lrrxilu ,rnrl ii. I.u lr,,,l. ing ly, but Jjiistly pointing to American Slavery, that roul blot ol inconsistency which so mars the escutch eon of our llepublican glory. The condition of the iNeslonan Christians, Ion, for whoso salvalion we aro muiuipuucinnriy such ns oflcn to remind us orthe slaves of America. They are trodden down In the dust by their Mohammedan master. It is truly nllccting lo witness their degradation, and, ofien, their -uflermgs. There is, however, but n small compari son between the rigors nnd horrors of their condition and that of the Southern slave. The Nestorinn, not- Wllll'lmdins 111! bis ilil:rs is linvnr! nn.l sold -ho may bold privnlo properly to some extent may receive missionaries lo instruct him may send bis children to school enjoys Iho sanctuary- of his homo iiuviolated and feels nnd ncls ns though ho thought himelf n man. Ycsi though I blush, nnd my heatt sinks within me nt the acknowledgement, yet truth nnd candor compel me to say, lliat in nil my travels and residence in these tlarSc realms nt AfAam malm itesnotiim, I have seen nolbina in the Bbanoof oppression to equal, and scarcely lo hear a comparison ....... ,,-.,1.-1 .inn iiuuiiiNi , hi, us in linn, unuer which, millions of immortal beings nreat Ibis moment grnnmn?, in our own Christian, Protestant, Ilctmb lictn America, Were the natives of this country to know tho ex tent and llio of slavery in America, how pointedly would they apply to in tho culling proverb, "Physician, henl Ihvfelr." Mr,, fl,iu Siirtn Icnntu ,!,! evil lo the story of its removal 7 I can nevrr nn t nl I tn nnil rr tnv ltnHr,,1 l,. with Iho feelings of Iho patriot .lew, in bis exile nt Hihylou. "If I foract theo. O Jerusilnni." o. tn proportion lo my attachment lo America, however, is my solicitude for its honor nnd its snf-ly, while this " monstrous offsnrini, nnd rnrsn nT ci " nnnni-lt.Ua.l In enonnily in nil Christendom, if nol in Iho whole wunu, conunuo io no practised anil tolerated. And I am often constrnincd wiih nnotbor tn rvr-l.t,,. "Aiuerica must sink slavery, (and that soon,) or sla- ,, ,vm sum siuicricrt. How long shall llio highest hope or universal free dom, and iho dearest interests of nur holy rrhninn ln jeopardized by ihe apathy of llio friends of man, and tho servants of Ood in our country, on this moment nits subject? Neither the Christians nor tho stales- men oi America need bo told, thai tho nations of civ ilized Curopo niegazing and hissing nnd frowning up on iho abominations of her domestic slavery. And what is far inoro fearful, that a righteous God has been loo Ion? provoked bv it, to be expected much longer lo withhold the vials of his indignation. May that Ood, who is merciful ns well as just, avert ihe calamities which slavery seems threatening speedily to bring upon favored America. With mv wholo heart I bid thoso Go I speed, who arc praying and toiling to remove this mighty evil, nnd avert ihoso fearful calamities. And I would pledge them the only humblo co-operation lean oiler, my fervent, unceas ing prayers. Their came is the cause of Gods and, however weak and fallible may be the instrument en giffed in il, IhcTncTii is mildy, and it mill prevail, IW can I heip believing that llio day is not distant when good people in America, much as they aro now divided, will bo of one heart and of one mind on Ibis momentous subject. It docs nppcar to mo that an evil, so appalling in magnitude nnd in guilt as Ameri can s'avory, incurring, ns it docs, thcrcbukoof iho world, and provoking, as it must, tho frowns of neaven, cannot, when fairly spread out to view, in Ihe light of Iho present day, much longer find odvo cales, or apologists, or neutrals, anion g American Christians, or American nnlriois. Kxcuso the extreme hasto in which I havo penned this loiter my pressing missionary labors romn.l me to write thus, ar not at all while I be? lo remain Try respectfully and most truly yo irs, Jcstix Pr.BKINS. Gev, IlAiinisov. Thero is a beauty nnd pathos in th following incident more eloquent and touching; than the power of language can depict. Tho lamented Harrison, who'tWiNst livinir received llio most iiiiniialifiml nvidnnena of a nation's Invo and veneration, .anil wbnso memory is embaloi! in its recollections, enjoyed also tlio osteem of tho warriors hn nvrr'umo in ba'.tle. Duriii2 iho nis-am! of tho romnant nf me inrmiiiatiie tribe of Indian-, tho Wyandot?, from Lower Sandusky, Ohio, to the,' Kansas river, as they approached North Bend," on tho Ohio river where repose tin) remain? of Gen. tl.irritioii, the principal chief reiiiiosteil Capt. Claglmrn to havo llio " Ilitr Gim" loaded, and as the boat nearcd tlm hallmvod spot, tho chiefs and braves silonlly (,'atlieted upon tho hurricane roof, and formed in lino fronting; the resting place nf their departed chief. Tho enzinu was slopped, nnd the boat siifTercd tn drilt with Iho current. As they passed the tomb they all tin covered, and sentlv waved their hats in Rilpnep? and alter the boat had passed, and tho report of uiu cumuli nan u.uci away, tne cruel slepneil for ward, and in an impressive manner oxc'laimed, " Farewell, Ohio and her Bravo !" A. Orleans T ropic. We received from Tonnossee a caricature of a scene in tlio late canvass, ovor which wo havo had a hcarly laugh. In the foreground appear, od the redoubtable Col. Polk on a horse at his utmost speed, iho Col.'s missing, and his Inir tlying back. His whnls face e.vpressivo of hurry and agony, lie sayo, " By the virtue of threo good lioraes and hard riding, I am with you again, my friends." Governor Jones in tho meantime, stands on tho rostrum, calm as a slimmer morning, and snulling pleasantly, says, ' Vee, Col. and I am here, too." That same old Coon has his tail wrapped round tlio hind log of tho Col.'s horse, and, talking to a poor woe begone lad sitting on tho ground and tryin" to blow the broat'i of lifu into the mouth of "tho dead cock, say?, " fa of no use, that cock will never crow again " Tho faces of the laro audience aro well hit off, a few looking molan choly and awry, the many pleased and emilin". Wheeling Times. " Tho Washington correspondent nf the B-istnn Post says that tho sticcesair of Commndoro 1'urlor at Constantinople, will probably ho Dab noy S. Cirr, nf B iltimorc, formerly editor of the lhlliinore Republican. I0 adds that Mr. Carr ' his penchun's being a la lurque, is peculiarly woll qualified to be our roiiresentative at the Olliiman Porte." Wo do not understand this laltor phraro as applied tu Mr. Carr, but presume it must refer to Ins taste for a luxurious and indolent mode of life. Our inference is drawn from the fact Hint it was in Mr. Carr's paper, tlio Ihltimoro Republican, that Gen. Marrfsun was first rid i. culed and reproached for living in a log cabin and drinking hard cider. How tho American people avongod the insult is a singnal passage in their natiotnl history. How John Tylur would reward tho man whoso journal gave it utterance, is a signal pass.igo in iho history of human depravity.i'Moicfpata .Yorth Ameri. can. An Hibernian Blunder The Knickcr- bocker tells tho following as coming from an Basterti correspondent. It is cleror and amus ing: Not many days since a little child, two years old, tho son of a poor Irish widow, lay in the middle of a now road, kicking up n dust and roasting in tho sun. Presently camo along an Irish teamster, who in a most deliberate and careless manner walked his team over tho littlo follow, and crushed him to death. Some dozen or twenly Irish shanties wero in full view of tho catastrophe ; and as might bo expected, there was a rush and an alluloo from a hundred women at once. Whilo somo took up tho dead body, ot'iers shouted after tho tea lister, who, a!iar.r?Ln"y '"""corned, was making sluwly ofl. They forced hitn back to the scene of the catastrophe, whero they did not hesitate to ac. cuso hun nf having caused it purposely. Pat of coureo denied in strenuously, declaring that . !'!'' see ",e cl,il(1' was tlinrefore wholly blameless. But with a hundred fierce eyes glaring upon him at onto, and fifty longues hissing in his ear, he became confused, began to waver, and finally gavo up the point altoglh er, probably a a peace offering to his tonnen tors : ' Tbrue, thrue, Mistress Conolly," said ho to oun of them, while lie scratched his head forrowfully, " I -rfiVI Be tho bov Iving there, 'pon mo word, but though he was asleep.'" Very Naugiitv. Under a law in the Colony of Connecticut, relating to "young men and maidous," at a court hold May J, ItiOO, " Jacob Murlino and Sarah Turtle were nrusucifted for sitting down nn a chest together, his; anno about her waste, and her arnio upon his shoulder or about his neck, and continuing in yt sinful pos. tura about half an, hour, in which tirno Im kys6cd her and flio kvsscd him or their kvsscl ouo another, as.yq Wllnctses tcslified." Sarah and Jacob wero'tarh of them sentenced to nav "uW. i . .WHfr-fw, AUDUUON THE NATURALIST. Tlio fullowinc notico of John Jumcs Au dubon, llie celebrated naturalist, unrivalled in tho accuracy, nnd tlio graphic and life likn felicity, with which ho describes nnd portrays, bolh wilh pen nnd pencil, tlio var ious denizens of tho kingdoms of birds and beasts, is himself described ns follows, in the Buffalo Commorient Advertiser fc Jour nal. Wo, us woll ns several others in this city, can boar testimony to tlio correctness of tlio sketch except that wo would remark that for a considerable portion of his life, Mr. Audubon has had his residence in Ken tucky. Mr. Weed, in ono of hm roennt lpllora from London, quoting Mr. Audubon, our great Orni thnlogistand Naturalist, as ono of tlm Amnrir-.m authors, says, "ho is not sure that Mr. Audu bon is an American." Should tho remark catch the evo of the great " Trapper," nothing would yivu nun mnro utspicasiiro man in bo even sus. pectctl of being an Kuronoan. Mr. Andnbnn was born in New Orleans, is now sixty years nf !rrn fr,,l n.t.tAn t.. M... V. !... .. ... iv..iucn ,1, iiuw j iuk city, aooui nine miles up town. The writer had the pleas tiro of a personal interview witli him, at St. Lnui?, in April last, and learnt these facts from his own lips. Mr. Audubon is a man nhnni tlm middle stature, his hair is while with age, and Bouiowhat thin ; he combs it back from an ample forehead, his face being sharp at the chin ; has gray whiskors, an acquilino nose, and a hazel eye, smill keen, nnd indicitivo of great Iran quilily, sweetness nf temper, cheerfulness and genius ho is a mm of robust constitution, though not of a stout frame. Ho told mo he had not taken a particle of medicine for twenty years ; ho is capable of any fatiguo ; can walk thirty-live miles in a day with ease, for months can steep any where in the open air, endure all climates ; his principal food being soaked sea-biscuit and molasses, ho cannot well masti cate meat on account of having lost his teeth, from which ho suffers, and is obliged to boil his meat to rags. Ho wore a dark frock coat, velvet vest, and blue hunting shirt j is very pleasant and agreeable in his conversation, and makes one perfectly at ease in his presence. He says a man can livo ono hundred years, with tern perate habits, regularity, and attention to diet. Ho was about starting up the Missouri said he was entirolv done with ornitholno-v t Ma ob ject now being to classify tho American quad rupeds. He was severe on Buffori, whose book ho regarded of no authority said Buffon was a man of wealth, resided in Paris, and wrote his descriptions from dried skins; and drew largely upon his fancy. Audubon anticipated a good deal of pleasure, and much hard trapping, shoot ing, drawing and writing he takes all his drafts from the animal, as soon alter it is taken as circumstances will admit. I found him in his studio, from which ho camo into a neat parlor, at the house of Mr. Bethoud, his father-in-law. I remained with him but a short time, being unwilling to trespass on that valuable time, in which scienco and tho world havo so deep an interest. Ho received mo with great kindness, and when I left, often shaking mo warmly by tho hand, with many kind wishes for my happiness and prosperityhe returned to his room to resume tho crayon and tho pencil. It is hoped that hereafter no one will suspect him of being an European. Buffalo Jour. Yeast. Boil ono pound of good flour, a quar tcr ofa pound of brown sugar, and a littlo salt, in two gallons of water for an hour. After it becomes milk warm, bottle it close. Ono pint will make eighteen lbs. of bread. miDAV MORNING, SEPT. S, 1843. THE VICTORY! Wo havo tho satisfaction of announcing to our reeders that Locofocoism again bites tho dust in Vermont. We havo not yet been nhlo lo prepare nil accurate list of the killed, wounded, and missing, noj; can we tell their preciso number. But from Iho general complexion of tho returns we have received, wo have no doubt the defeat of our opponents has beon most disastorous. True, they fought with all the reckless frenzy of despair. 1 hoy assailed the veteran General wiio led the Whig forces with poisoned ar rows. But theso have fallen harmless at his foot. They have noiiher shaken tliu confi dence of tho people in his unbending integ rity, nor eAcitcd a doubt of his eminent fit ness to preside over tho most republican Stalo in the Union. We havo no returns upon which we can prcdicato an opinion as to tho result in other parts of tho Stale j but in Chittenden and Franklin Counties, Gen eral Mattocks has gained handsomely over tho vote of Gov. Pai.nb last year. Wo ex pected fuller returns last night from the South and East, but were disappointed. The following are all we havo received up to tho timo of going to press. CHITTENDEN COUNTY. O. K. Below will be found the returns from all the towns in the county except Woslford. It will bo seen by comparing tho votes for Gov ernor with the rosult last year that the Whigs have mado u handsome gain in almost every town. "Honest John Mattocks" goes out of old Chittenden square on his taps. Mr. Mahsii, our candidate for Congress, loaves the county with about fifty majority over Smith, French, scattering and all. And both the Whig Senators aro elected by n average plurality of about 150 votes over the Locofoco Candidates, CHITTENDEN COUNTY. TOWN REPRESENTATIVES Bolton, Joshua Jewell, Jr., 1 Kurlington, II. 11. Slacy, w Charlotte, Burke Leavenworth, w Colchester, J. E. Rhodes, I Essex, 11. 1). Wead. I Himsburgh, J. S. Patrick, w Huntington, S. Ambler, w Jericho, Albert, w Milton, A. G. Whittemorr, w Richmond, S, Douglass, 1 Shelburnc, lrn Andrews, w St. George, Silas Isham, w Undcrhill, John Story, I Weslford, Noah Tylor, I Williston, no choice. VOTES FOR GOVERNOR. 1B43. 184t a w to o to x I a i, e 8- K " r Bolton, 13 Rt 7 70 lluihnglon, 399 3'it 11 376 343 4 Charlotte, 150 42 22 158 46 8 Colchester, 112 IBS 100 162 1 Essex, 116 20ri 118 217 2 lliiiesbnrirh, 142 63 65 162 79 23 Huntington, 114 77 7 117 96 Jericho, 191 143 10 190 141 2 Milton, 216 143 ' 1 182 143 7 Richmond, ICO 118 3 77 141 Shelhurnr, 122 69 113 63 St. Oeorce, 24 I 2 23 4 Underbill, PG 1C7 4 67 ISO 2 Westfori!, 119 94 31 Williston, '03 124 09 126 148 17 FIUNKLIN COUNTY. Bakersfield, II. F. Brigham, 1 Berkshire, Henry Fnllett, 1 F.nosburgh, Bonnet Raton, w Fairfax, James Larncd, w Fairfield, I. Sherwood, 1 Fletcher, Jos. Ellsworth, 1 Georgia, Solomen Bliss, w Highgalc, Luther Meigs, I Montgomery, Joshua Clapp, w ShoMcn, E. Goodscll, w St. Albarr, John Gates, w Swanton, John Barney, w Franklin, Philip S. Gates, I Mattocks. Kellogg. 80 142 79 172 63 195 27 124 200 nakcrsfield, IScrkshire, Enosburgh, Fairfax, Georgia, Hifihgnlc, Montgomery, Sheldon, St. Albans, Scat. 63 11 16 2 1 16 11 26 62 129 190 203 191 180 75 139 213 ADDISON. Bridport, Joel Rice, w Bristol, T. Gage, 1 Cornwall, A. Foote, w Leicester, I. G. Perry, w, Middlebury, Jos. Warner,' w N. Haven, Oliver Smith, w Ripton, San'l Hendrick, w Salisbury, Sumner Briggs, w Whiting, S. T. Walker, w Addison, Bridport, Bristol, Cornwall, Middlebury, Monkton, New Haven, Sali-bury, Whiting, Wallham, 102 14 20 199 43 75 63 71 111 9 27 277 222 4 33 76 60 165 44 26 103 39 70 29 H 9 la 20 WASHINGTON. Duxbury, J. Toll, 1 Waterbury, S. Douglass, I RUTLAND. Brandon, no choice, Castleton, O. R. Harris, w Clarenden, Briggs, w Mendon, Houghton, w Orwell, Absalom Fuller, w Potiltney, Neal, w Rutland, L. Daniels, w Sudbury, S. II. Goodrich, w Brandon, 154 123 Castltton, 220 115 Sudbury, 49 80 LAMOILLE. Cambridge, Morgan, 1 Cambridge, 85 1EI GRAND ISLE. Alburgh, W. A. Ladue, w Gr. Isle, B. Griffith, w Isle La Motl, E. A. Hokum, 1 N. Hero, John Martin, w S.IIcro, L. Hall, w Alburgh, 99 85 Grand Isle, 63 27 Isle La Mutte, 20 39 North Hero, E3 40 South Hero, 50 31 ORANGE. Draintree, Ira Kidder, 1 Brookfwlil, no choice, Chelsea, L. B. Vilas, 1 Orange, Whig, Randolph, no choice, TunbriJge, E. Foster, w Washington, Whig. Brnintree, 93 112 Randolph, 207 199 69 9 49 8 111 THIRD CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT. CHITTENDEN COCKTT. Marsh. Rurlingion, 410 Bolton, 10 Charlotte, 161 Colchester, 112 Essex, 120 Hinesburgh, 141 Huntington, 114 Jericho, 191 Milton, 221 Shslhurne, 119 St. George, 24 Richmond, 104 Underbill, 82 Willijton, 93 Smith. Scat. 339 4 8! .35 11 154 2 201 5 66 63 76 7 143 10 133 1 70 I 2 116 5 166 5 124 B9 1710 164 r. 91 43 133 19 82 14 165 1 67 2 23 16 118 7 203 19 127 6 v. 49 23 39 33 1 31 S IS 40 62 69 8 27 32 45 S40 17 61 61 46 22 39 28 13 20 1903 riUSKLIN COVNIT. Bakersfield, Uerkshirc, Enosburgh, Fairfax, Georgia, Monigomery, Sheldon, St. Albans, S anion, 62 123 169 205 191 71 136 210 113 6SACD ISL1 COCKTV. Alburgh, Grsna Isle, Isle La Mott N. Hero, S. Hero, Addison, Bridport, Bristol, Cornwall, Ferriiburgh, Middlebury, Monkton, New Haven, Sali-bury, Whiting, Waltham, 99 66 18 53 50 ADDISON COTOTT. 104 196 63 109 80 359 31 160 105 69 9 THE VOTE OF BURLINGTON. The Whigs of Burlington fought tlio battle most gallantly last Tuesday. Tho Loco Focos never were hotter disciplined, and tiiey went into tlm contest confident of victory. Thoy knew the changes, since last year, from deaths and removals, had been against ui decidedly. Indeod theso changes alono were more than sufficient to counterbal ance our lust years majority. But in the face of this discouraging circumstance, and in spite of tho most desperate efforts of an unscrupulous foo, tho gallant Whigs of Bur lington have won a most brilliant victory. Tho voto was considerably heavier than in 1840, For town representative tho result was as follows I wiito VOTE, IL B Stacy Loco roco VOTE. 331 AsahalPeck 337 Hcman Allen 7 Wm. A. GrUwold 1 Wm. R. Vilas Baldwin Kellogg II. Lana 7 1 1 2 348 Total 389 348 Whig maj. 41 Tho vote for Governor and member of Congress was a good deal larger. General Mattocks received a ho a vie r voto than was given to Gov. Jenison in 1840. But this, as well ns tho Congress voto may bo seen by refering to anotlicr column. FRANKLIN COUNTY REDEEMED! Franklin county has dono nobly. She lias elected the entire Whig Senate ticket and carried seven out of tho fourteen members of the House. Last year the Locos had two of tho three Senators, and ten of the four teen Representatives, Mattocks and Marsh havo received a handsome majority in the county. " God blest old Franklin." L7 What do the St. Abans Republican and its correspondent " Marcus" think of tho doctrine of instnictioii" about these day,? ft?" Our acknowledgment nrn rlnn In ll Truo Democrat for tho very cflicietlt aid it nas nilorded tho Wlng ticket in this county. Its scurrilous slanders upon Gelicral Mat tocks Imvo undoubtedly increased that gen tlemen's voto about ono hundred in old Chitlondcn alone. If tho T. D. had circula ted ii-Jililo morJ:ly in (folton and Under bill, wo should probably havo rcdoonicd thoso towns. As it is wo have almost swept Richmond by the boflfd. If tlio Locos will only get up nnother paocr hero next year we shall have a fair prospect of carrying every town in the county. t GnonoR P. Marsii ts Btmt.i.voToN. The voto fb member of Congress in this town, last Tuesday, was as follows : Marsh 410, Smith and scattering 343. Majority for Marslt in his own town 07. Per contra. John Smith in St. Albans. Tho ro sult in St. A., was ns follows: Smith 208. Marsh nnd scattering 229. Majority against Smith in his own town 21. " Sic transit gloria" Tuesdi. Who is John Smith V Our District Wo havo the satisfaction of announcing to our readers that our ac complished tetvnsman, tho Hon. Gconcn P. Marsh, is undoubtedly elected to renmsnni this district in tho noxt Congress. Ho has received a handsomo majority over Smiili. French, scattering nnd all, in every county in tno district. Wo cannot of course give tho preciso result this week, but nresumn Mr. Marsh's majority will rango from six nunrtrcd to a thousand. A VEnr Good One Wo aro infnrmp,! that Nvhcn the lctina President Tvlor .-.. on his recent Northern tour, application was made to the managers of ono of tho Rail roads, to provide a special trai n to rniu-nu tho President and his suit. This was relus ed, on the ground that it would bo aitcndnd with great inconvenience and danger to tho regular trains, and that it was against tho rules of tho road. In renlv to this, tho nn. plicant in behalf of Tyler stated that spe cial trains had sometimes been furnished on the road and hu instanced tho accommoda tion of this sort, furnished to convey tho re mains of President Harrison. Tho Super intendent instantly replied, that if they would bring on tho Remains oj President Tyler, a special train should bo forthwith provided. Boston Atlas. The fourth Congressional District. Wo have a few returns from this District which indicate the defeat of Mr. Dillingham. Montpelier has given 6P votes for Mr. Peck, Barre 73. and Plninfii'ld Ifi. whiln il,n tiF. met of Lamoille," Mr. Nathan Smilie, has ci-.c.uu uj in v,anii)riU2C titrons as the Locos aro in this district many such losses as these. thoy cant stand ELECTION IN RHODE ISLAND. This was held on Tuesday, tho 29th of August, and tho glorious result is thus pro claimed in the Providence Journal oC the 80th ; THE ELECTION. Wo hav again to record a triumph of the laws: to announce a victory of the Rhode Island party over llio last desperate efforts of Dorrism. Cranston and Pot ter nre rlpPFrilhi, niflinrllm.oc-n .,..,..!,. k. ..I. . " KiLaibt Ifl.lll uiu lll- innphent vote which Rwept Iho stale last April. Wo a.cguiuvu eiy wnere. nun icss oi party ma chinery than wc ever knew in a contested election, . - .. . ... .... j .,, huhiu iiaicuitii KIU- nous afier any amount ofeffort. Th selection confirms still stronger the lasting tri umph of Law and Order in Rhode Island. It shows unty Hiiu wu i-bii sui-iin oiirfleivea wnue tne na tional administration is different, but that we can sus ,!n (iiip.Ju.b ,,'l,ila :, ; l. .:,.. . .i i v..,.,,to ..tiiiu ia iiu.-Mfti-, i, enuna nnvv much Tylerism is worth in ltbodo Island, an I how much any party can cnin by an niliinee with it. Our returns from the Kinern District nre complete nnd show a nnjoruy for Crau'ton of 1503. From the Wes 'cm Disttict we hive returns from all I in four towns. In every one, I'otler gains handsomely, and his majority will be increased over that of April. Thus perishes tho short-lived and fictions insubordination w hich .-limnd In, the barriers which prosorvo good government in society, and at one timo, threatened to in volvo tho nation in the horrors of civil war. Dorrism did its best and its worst. It quib bled, and shuffled, and trimmed un last cards. and played all the reckless nnd desperate games wlucli have been so fully taught in the loco foco councils of the nation for years past. Tylerism was linked with it. But that provod a millstone about its neck, of course, and only aided tho fceblo thing to sink tho moru rapidly. Tlio Law and Order doctrines, llio men who value tho stability ofa constitutional covernment. and wish to chantro and modi fy it in a constitutional way, tho Rhode Is land parly, havo nobody triumphed, und tho result isgood cause of rejoicing "all tho coun try through." Foreicn intcrfcroanco in tho affairs of Rhone Island has boon less abundantly fur nished within the last few months. And tho neighboring States have been moro disposed to mind their own business. Wn havo had no meetings to manufacturu svmnalhv with tho exiled patriot and his guilty adherents. itinerant, heartless demagogues havo not thrust tho ir faces into that Stato to stir tin in surrections, men and arms havo not been promised by desperadoes who had nothing to lose, and every thing to gain ; nor has any gravo body, since the silly, pompous nnd con ceited niock-Sulons of Iho Connecticut Lcr- islature in 1843, made itself ridiculous by the (hallow mockery of appointing mediatorial committees, llliodo Island, so far as wo know, has been left to fight her own battles, and from the accounts. Dorrism has shown itself equal to any trickery of locofocoism. John H. Wccdcn, tho candidate who op posed Mr. Cranston in tho Eastern District was all things lo all men now a Dorrile, now Auti; on this side, and on thal.Tvler- ish, and Anti; but all his doubling, nnd equivocation availed him nothing. The good senso and love of wholesome order in his district prevailed, and ho was run under Cranston lo tlio number of 1021. This is as it should be. In tho Western District full returns had pot been received. But from thirteen towns, tho result showed a gain fur Poller of 389 since the April eleciidn, Rliodu Island has nobly done her duly. MILTON. Tho Whigs of Milton have como out of .1 . ino contest most gloriously. Thoy havo elected Mr. WiirrrnMORn by a triumphant voto, tfitU increased their majority on tho Stato ticket about fifty. Well and nobly done. INDIANA. Tho " Groat Democratic Victory.' claim ed in ttils Slate does not nppcar to hu " much ol a siiowcr" after all. The popular voto in ull lint seven counties gives yiiiiconib,(f.oco) 57.G33 l!iL'irer,-Whig).. Abolition, EV73 1,029 57,202 Loco maioritv j-.r. Tho remaining counties it is sunnosed will increase this majority to nhout 650 or 700. iow, wlion it is recollected that tho Loco Foco majority in the Stale four voars n. anu one year previous to the last Presiden tial election was 1252, wo do not look tinon - - 600 or 700 Loco Foco majority one yearyrc- vwus to tiicicif 1' election as nmat- tor to cxcilo nny serious alarm as to tho re sult in this Stato in 1814. KENTUCKY. g Tho Frankfort Commonwealth states thft Henry Gridcr, regular Whi-r. und not J. W. Irwin, his Tylerish opponent, is eloclcd to otigreis Irom the third district. His major ity is 244. Tlio Legislature is divided as fallows : Senate. Haute. nig 26 Whig 62 Loco 12 l,oco 37 Whig maj. 14 Whig maj. 23 One Delegate doubtful ; ono Loco Sena tor pledged to vote Whig , tho seat of anoth er contested by a Whig. A decided Whig gain from last year. RICHMOND. Wo tip our beaver to the Whigs of Rich mond. Thoy havo abundantly atoned for their negligence last year. When the returns from this town wcro received at tho Whig head quarters about ten o'clock Tuesday night, the welkin rang wiih " three times threo for tho Whigs of Richmond." ELEVENTH OF SEPTEMBER CEL EBRATION IN JERICHO. Tho citizens of Jericho and Undcrhill will celebrate llio lllh of September next at E. Carlton's, at the old stand of A. Bosl wisk, Esq., without distinction of party. Order of the Day. At 10 o'clock, A. M., a procession will bo formed in front of E. Carlton's house, under the direction of Col. F. Fletcher, marshal of the day, assisted by Col. Orvillo Shaw. Tho procession will ho escorted hv tho 1 Jericho. Band and Light Infantry Company, n fn mi form, m Undor hi iMi-m iir.l,nn where tho exercises will be as follows 1. Music by the Choir. 2. Prayer by tho Rev. S. Parmelco. 3. Music by tin; Choir. 4. Oration by the Rev. S. B. Bostwick. 5. Music by llio Band. 6. Oration by Mr. Johnson. 7. Music by tho Baud. The procession will again form in front of tho Church, and proceed to Mr. Carlton's, 'whero a dinner will bo prepared for tho oc casion. A general invitation is extended to the Ladies and Gentlemen of this County, and thoy are respectfully solicited to attend. By order of tho Committee of Arrange ments. A. Jackson, Chairman. CHRIST HEALING THE SICK. West's painting of Christ healing ihusick mtlie lutnple, now open at our Court house is conceded universally by tho press, throughout Europe and America, to ho among tho most wonderful productions' of art. So much has uocn said and written of ils merits that nothing seems left for us to ad vance an idea upon. Next week, however, wo will endeavor to criticise tho principal personages represented. The following is from tho Quebec Mercury, a paper distin guished for its critical taste. Christ Healing thc Sick West's picture of Christ healing llio sick is now open for inspection at the Hutiso of Assembly, at the low ptico of seven ponco half-penny. The timo at which tho painting is supposed to bo taken is fivo dajs beforo tho crucifix ion. It depicts nearly ono hundred charac ters, of tho sizo of lift;, among whom aro, wilh our Savior, tho 'Twelve Apostles, tho mother and sick child,' tho blind girl and pa rents, tho blind man'iind his son, iho palsied woman, tho high pries'l and Pharisees, ij'c. &.C, all of tho sizo nf life. Tho picture has been the object of admir ation in Europe and throughout tho Union. Every body in Montreal has hcon to seo it, and tho crowd of persons that flocked to view it on the latter days of its exhibition in that citv induced tho time longer than ho had originally intended. as a worK oi art it is highly commended, whilst tho subiectof tho (HCItlm ie nnn ,ul,ll. strongly recommends it to tho heads of fanii- I ., I ., .... nes, anu moso naving tno guardianship of youth. Wo aro informed that it will hu ex hibited hero for a few days only ; it is there fore to bo hoped that it may bo at onco visit ed by all who really adiniro tho art of paint- mi;. Tho paintings which bedeck cilher sido of tho Hall in which it is placed aro bv tlm saino master. A MonEt. CommUNITV. Tho Ednnlnn (N. C.J Sentinel states that thero is a small anu secluded district, called Croatan, on tho North Carolina coast, separated from tho main-land by tho Croatan Sound, which is deemed to bo without parallel. It contains ono hundred and fifty Inhabi tants, nearly ull aro members of tlm Mi.-iho- difit Clllirrll Itnrl ncenmhlf, for tvnt-clitn Sabbath ; thero aro but two who drink ardent spirits, n nil an, to a man, arc wings, i hero is not a storo or shop, doctor. I .lWVniv IiisIih of tho peace, corom.'r, constable, oranv oilier officer' ofany kind. If any difficultly occurs among them, tho mailer is refi-rrod to their friends, and they sotllu it. They livo liko ono family, and broils as seldom occur ns thoy do in tho bust regulated families. What a blejsed community ' Can tho Futnicritus tirciont an cqiul, NORTH CAROLINA. Tho popular voto of this Stato at the lato election was overwhelmingly Whig. Tho fol lowing is tho result by Congressional Dis-tricts. Whig. 5S79 4103 as. G717 .100 1 2030 31S'J 40 12 3731 37,602 31,240 0,202 4,745 Iico. 2142 3787 4184 1810 3142 6031 3044 4597 2393 31,240 1st district, ad 3d 4th 0th Gtli 7th 8th Dili Whig majority, Whig majority, in 1512, Whig gain, 1,017 Wllfl ATtP Tlfr f!rt,Ttv,r,rn VTI.. f ..... .,, 1 IIU lo- co I-uco Legislature of North Carolina so ar ranged tho Congressional districts that nvs Congressmen of tho Loco Foco school are elec ted by an accrct-ate maioritv of 3.000 ; whilo four Whig members are elected by an aggre gate majority U.BjS taking the voto of 1812 aa a test in thoso counties whero there was not any contest. An Anecdote. A TvIpp mnn .: Deacon who is no less esteemed for Whhj nrilicinles llian rpstincind , . t ty.mj, iiuiiuw upon a (ino liorsr;. rnmiirLn! in m u - mhi tuat iro did not seem to follow tho example of his Divine master, who was content '"jjjf up on nn nss Ilcully, replied the Deacon, Ty ley has appointed so many asses to office, uiui i com i ii .ruiy uc auio to Iitid ono out of commission, were I disposed to mount him. If that cut has not the merit of entire origin ality, said a bystander, it is as good at all events. Rochester Democrat. Sam Slick anj.. -Hero arc somo gems from the Attache : " I here n two languages, squire, that's uni versalthe language of love, and tho language of money ; tho girls understand one, and the men understand tho other,, all tho wide world over, from Canton to Niagara."' liood men always talk through the nose. It a what comes out o' the mouth that defiles & man ; but there's no mistake in tho nose ; its tho porch of tho temple, that." " Whenever a feller trie3 to null tlm urnnt over your eyefK it's a sign he don't think hi"h ol your understandin'. It is'nt cotnphmental." " Your fashionable party is the devil, that's a fact. .Man makes the town, but find mnrlo ,h country. Your company is as formal, and aa still, and as otnntcrcstiii' as r. row of populars ; uul juur gipsy scene is ucaulilul because xl's. natural. A Son of Krin nnrn .n-n,n,t i A,.n.An.l j:.. , - mvvuj.u u ib,t;,t;iju UiB- ctple of Swccdenburg thus : ' Afr. . vim khv fhi, -n . rit . tho same business in Heaven that wo do in this world 7" ' Yp.Q. ! in nnrfft,1 ..n-.UnMn ...!!. r - ..-...v.. .iuiuniiti; ,u, ica- son, for the Creator himself is not idle, and why should his creatures be !" Woll. ibnn. vnnr .! nnnnl. A there ?" u Certainly imribov nrn immn-ttl ,(. J -..w " iiuiiiutiuii), llJV Creator himself." "Then I should like to know, your honor what they'll find for me to do, for I'm a eroi digger in this world." It is hardly necessary to add that the revcr! end gentlemen was completely non-plussedi and left Pat without giving 'the required inform ation. literary Noticest Blackwood tor August, 2,00 per year- . Less thnn'a month from its issue in England,, by the aid of steam navigation and steam print ing, we havo this old favorite on our tablo from the press of that enterprising publisher.. H inchesler, of New York. It is, as usual, full of the useful and entertaining. Sir Edward L Bulwer finishes his series of papers on the "Poems and Ballads of SchiPer." "Mars ton, or tho memoirs of a Statesman" does not flight interest, and No. X, of "Chapters om Turkish History," that, as yet, -almost terra in cfigni'a, contains a glowing account, of the sec ond siege of Vienna. The following,eu d'esprit is not tho worst we have seen. It seems that ono Dr. Too was smitten with the beanty and accompliahments of a Miss Bell H ; and unfojfunatoly for the Dr. his footman had a ten. dency the satno way. His final success is cole, bratcd thus : 'Twixt footman John and Dr. Ton A nvalship befell, Which of iho two should bo Iho Beau To bear away the Velle! The footman won the Lady's heart, And who can blame her 7 No man. llie whole prevailed against a part, Twas i-W-man rersut Toe-man. In an article on tho " Rnnnnl AirliMn at. - 1 -0.,w,,, kJU Ilobert Pee 's nohev is ,lpfn,lmi i -v m upfjusmu,, to that of a majority of the Cabinet, who are understood to advocate immediate and forcibln suppression of O'Connol's mnvomom. w give tho subjoined extract from tho concluding paragrapn, as oi some interest, coming as it doea from such high authority. It is not we think remarkable for its amiability. " Finally, however, all other nnnitinn. mn. cerned with this creat crisis, sink in ;,nnn,i.n. by tho side of the one sreat interest at mtiV upon the Union is that to be maintained J And, as the Union could not possibly survive the destruction of the Protestant Establishment, is that to be protected 1 A tho hands traitors, a new model for our glo rious empire 1 and, without condescending- to pauso for one instant in discussing tho con sequences, aro we to drink of this cup of iqdig." nitV that the constitution ami ctln . - . . . "HIVUfllL ui our state, which ono hundred nn,l nr, n... ago required tho deliberations oftwo ancient mums, r.ngiani anu Kcotland, collected in their representatives, to effect, now nt il.i. .. to bo put into the furnaco anew by a set of obi .ur conspirators, and traitors long since dua to the gallows)! Say not with Sir James Gra. ham " that this all conquering England would perish by tho consequences. If that were en dured, already she has perished ; and the glory of Israel has departed. The mere possibility that, by a knot of conspirators, our arch of em pire could bo dismembered, ihit h . i. ,, . ,, , ' biious of treason it could bo thrown down for ever like tho battlemenssof Jerico, at tho blast of trum pets, would proclaim, as in that Judman trauedr that wn Kln,i,l n,l. . .. . , ,. " turfu oi wrath divine. 1 ho dismemberment itself wnnbl k i.. than tho ignominy of its mode. Belter to court tno hostility of foreign nations, better to lay open our realms to a free movement of that wrath against us, which is so deeply founded in their envy, than to perish by the hands of pal troons, thieves and conspirators." Subscriptions received at Harrington!. AT HOWARDS. T'J' UK,'tec-'dailrrivinjaro of unnrpartrd brilliance anJ at pr.cei io corre-ipi n I with an improveinR latf ofiralc, evidence ol wli-h nre in dicalel in Ciiv, Town, and Country. 1 uie proof in Hnrlinclon mav Vr oluined bv a I " iiic uumi' .icnii i,kii,h Thurt'j-MornmjrlSrpi, T, 'fJ Jt

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