Farmer's Herald from St. Johnsbury, Vermont on December 15, 1830 · 2
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Farmer's Herald from St. Johnsbury, Vermont · 2

St. Johnsbury, Vermont
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 15, 1830
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i if DOMESTIC. From tlto Massachusetts Journal. Our dates from Vera Cruz are to the SOth of Oct. Co!. Alvarez in favor o( Guerrc-.'Oj had defeated the principal army of ltustamente in the South under Geri. Armijo, and put him to death. Bravo was in full retreat upon Mexico. The party of'U uerrero are in considerable force and appear to intimidate the Government. Guerrero is moderate and humane. lie liberated prisoners who made part of Bra-vo's army, and they embraced his cause. We should think it likely that he, a usur per, will overthrow the Government of the usurper Bustamente. Thus usurpation succeed one another like reform in ours Post Office. Colombia. We have dates from this country up to Nov. 1st. from Carthagena. The accounts in relation to the characters of men and the wishes of the people, are very contradictory. Our readers have been infirmed of the renunciation of office by President Musqueira, and theassump- nun r.ivi.-iuniy oi tneuuues 01 mai uiuce by Gen. Urdaneta, (theS. Jl. Talleyrand eo called.) The N. Y. Daily Advertiser contains some interesting private letters, which iook ill lor liohvarand his uovern-' merit; the last is dated liogota, 28th Sept This represents the Liberals as having left Bogota after its capture by Bolivar's party,- which was the result ofthe treachery ol Gen. Velez,whom with his brother, Bolivar improved to havebribed helbre he left Bogota on his pretended sell-banishment, had retired into the provinces and Were there mak.'ng head powerfully with most ol the country people on their side. Cuicedo late Vice President, has also taken up arms against Bolivar, who is at Sab'ana Larga, about 72 miles from Carthagena. He appears to be cooly and quietly .driving the game into his toils. The letter writer from Bogota begs the American press to say something in behalf of free principles and the liberal party, lor the press is no longer lree except for priests and monks to abuse them. On the other hand it is averred that the people are generally for Bolivar, and that even Venezuela is sick ol separation, and demand Boiivar and re-union. We make one extract from the private letters. t -, Bogota, 28M Sept. The fate of war lias been lavorable to the rebels; and ta- king advantage ;of victory, they have thrown bur President from his chair, placing Urdaneta in his place until the arrival of Simon Magtisl Generals Lopez and Obando, who command in the Department ofthe Cauca, have refused obe-dii -.ce to the usurpers, and are on their jnarch lor this capital, with two thousand veterans. They have already occupied Neyba and Purification, which have ever been faithful to the legitimate government. The Governors here are publish ing gazettes luil of falsehood, ta deceive simpletons. This very day they say that news has come that Venezuela, discontented a ad weary of her revolutions, is caiunsr lor LSokvar as her savior!. But we positively know that all this is imposture, invented to intimidate the inhabitants of Cauca and the liberals in Bogota. We learn by the Waterloo, from Carthagena, (which place she left on the 1st inst.) that Bolivar was at the head of his army, had taken Rio Hache, after a severe action, and was proceeding against Venezuela. In eonsequence of the events in Bogota, namely, the upsetting ofthe government, Gen. Bolivar, was called upon to take upon himself the command, civil and military; until a Congress could meet. General Urdaneta has been named pro tern, to manage matters in Bogota, until Bolivar's arrival in the capital. Similar resolutions having been entered into in Carthagena, Panama, Antioqua,and other places, the Liberator consented to put himself at the head of affairs, and for the purpose left Carthagena some weeks since and proceeded to Selidena, a small town on the Magclalena river, where it was supposed he would remain until he learnt the fate of an expected engagement at Rio la Hache, which revolted some time since and joined Venezuela. It was tho'i by some, that after reducing Rio la Hache to obedience, the expedition will proceed against Mara;aybo. But this is mere conjecture nothing certain is known. Every thing was quiet at Bogota by the last accountsr No late news from the Pacific. Bolivar's troops had taken possession of Rio la Hache no resistance of any consequence having been made to them. JV. Y. Gaz Last Thursday was a proud day for East Jersey. On that day a full and successful trial was made on the Locks and inclined planes on the Morris Canal between Dover and Newark. Five boats left Dover for Newark on that day, laden with iron and ore, and passed the inclined Planes with so much ease and facility that the concourse of people assembled on I he occasion were fully satisfied of their superiority over Locks for a great ascent in a canal. The first boat that passed the Plane at Rockway, was the Eaton, if Dover, with a cargo ol 12 1-2 tons, and 48 passengers. It passed in 15 minutes, a descent of 52 feet, the machinery being nem, a full force of power was not applied. The Dover, of Dover, with a cargo of 18 tons, and several passengers, next passed in seven minutes, and the remaining boats in the same time. Two boats from Newark, with merchandize lor Lo-sey and Wood, and stone coal, &c. lor the Dover Company, ascended the Plane in the average lime of 7 1-2 minutes. At Booneton Falls, where the extensive iron works of Messrs. Greene and Wetmore are established, the second boat ascended the Plane in eight minutes, a lift of eighty feet. The superiority of inclined Planes over Lockage, - for heavy lifts, has now been made manifest. On the Erie Canal it requires 15 minutes for a boat to pass a lock ol ten leet lift on the Morris Canal a boat can ascend a lift eight times as great in half the time ! Morristown Jersey man. The Inclined Planes ofthe Morris Canal, for example, have an aggregate lift ol 1440 feet, which if Locks were used, would detain a boat 24 hours in every voyage from Eaton to Newark; where-as'by the Planes the detention will only amount to three hours and twelve minutes in all, making a saving of nearly 21 hours in every voyage, f inallv, it is re marked that to the Company, the use ol the Inclined Planes will be attended with a savins of more tha?i half in the expense of construction, and of more than three- fourths in that of attendance. Eagle, Narrow Escape. In the administration of criminal justice, we are informed that the following circumstances occur red. A young man had been arrested on the charse of knowingly passing a coun terfeit bank note the grand jury had found a true bill against him and he was placed on his trial. The evidence in sup port of the prosecution was strong; the note had been passed in a way to create suspicion; the prisoners explanations were embarrassed and unsatisfactory; and little doubt seemed to remain ol his conviction. The evidence was closed excepting the examination ol a clerk of the bank, on which the forgery was supposed to have been committed, lor the purpose ol show ing that the note was spurious. The court were detained a short time,, heat at length arrived; the note was placed in his hands, he examined it carefullv, and pronounced it good. The accused was of course immediately acquitted. Journal oj Law Party- News. For this article we are beginning to leel the most thorough dis gust. It is lamentable that we can put no conhdence in partizan statements,even ol lacts. VV esaid tast week that a Jack son Senator was elected from Vermont and we said so upon the authority, of what claims to be a leading and respecta hie newspaper in iew xork. JNow we have everv reason to believe that the aforesaid Senator is a Clay man. Wedes pise this pitiful system of partv falsehood In the name of heaven, give us facts cor rectly, whatever you may do with infer ences. No good fate ever attended a liar and whether he belongs to our party or some other, we heartily wish him in th pillory. Matters haae really arrived at that pass, that nothing like truth can be gotten at in party news. Com. Joar. Wilkins Tannehi!l,hni issued proposals (or publishing in Nashville, Tenn. a lite rary, commercial and political newspaper, to be entitled "The Herald." The editor is opposed to Gen. Jackson, and n lavor ol Henry Clav, as the next Presi dent. From the British Colonist. Mr. Editor T3y giving the following a place in one of your columns you will much oblige a number ofyour friends and i-nnulnnt renders. A Temperance Society was organized n Barnston. September Both, law, on the principle of entire abstinence, consisting ofthe small nuiriher of fourteen adult members, when a Constitution was adoptedChairman, Secretary, and other offi cers chosen to manage the concerns oi the Society; and alter some deliberation t was voted to adjourn to uct. sisiejiMi-nr. at which meeting in was ascertained that the society had received an addition of 61 members, making in the whole 75, of different ages and sex; some with noa-ry hairs, some in the meridian ol life, a goodly number of blooming youth, and some few children. The society voted to express their warmest thanks to the Rev. John B. Hetherington lor his appropriate discourse delivered on the occasion like wise voted that the thanks ol the society he tendered to the venerable Chairman, Deacon Paul Horn, for discharging the duties devolving on him with so much credit. The. Rev. Dr. Beecher. of Boston, has been appointed President and Professor of ii i . .i rv Tl i .in Vio roiemic anu uiuncuu ueuiugy m Lane Theological Seminary, situated in Ohio. We have seen an intimation in some ofthe papers, that the Rev. Doctor will probably accept the can. i ne selection is a fortunate one in all respects. In regard to the large donation we men- ioned a few davs since as having been made to the Lane Institution by a gentle man ol this' city, we have since learned that it is a conditional one. . N. Y.-Com. Ado. The Tuscaloosa. Alabama Intelligen cer ,says that the small pox is approaching that place lrom West mat tne town oi i t i i t . r ' 1 1 .... .. wi 1) I i'.ik fieynoiosourgn, un me icinicwt mur. , had been dreadfullv scourged by the dis ease, and that a large proportion ol t he population have died. . Rail Roads. The Baltimore Gazette states, that several gentlemen, recently returned lrom England, inform the edi tor, that the higbesl degree of excitement and even enthusiasm appears to pervade all classes ol people in England in rela tion to these roads, and many extensive ones are contemplated: several ol the ca- na nronrietors cave so d out their rignis to companies, who are about to change these works into rail-ways, and no aount remains there, that a general system of rail roads will at no distant day intersect every part ol the island. . It is stated by these gentlemen that on a partoi the line the cars travel at the rate of about thirty miles the hour, yet such is the ease ofthe motion, that the traveller scarcely per ceives its rapidity, except when he meets a car travelling' in a contrary direction, when the parties passing each other at the rate of .learly CO miles per hour, are maCe sensible ofthe velocity at which they are going. A Literary Mtdley. CalebAtwater.Esq. proposes to publish the results of a tour from Circleville, Ohio, to Prairie du Chi-en, and lrom thence to Washington City in 1829. Also, observations upon the numbers, manners, language, poetry, eloquence, music, dancing ofthe Indians, &.c; also, the antiquities .ofthe present race, the antiquities ol people cl Europe an origin, the antiquities of the people who formerly inhahited the western states and the antiquities ol the world generally also, an account ol V aslnngton City dur ing a session of Congress the presidential levees, and the office seekers and their operations at the seat of government! The Journal of Health, conducted bv an Association ol Physicians, prints four teen thousand copies; and every INo. is ST. JOHNSBTJUYj DEC. 15, 1830. CALEDONIA COUNTY CENSUS The following is the Census of this county, of the late Act with its amendments" - ... -.-a itnr In .In in Knelt-I u-s .aio w bUOmit lha lor wultw. . . l?l'"m& with, Esq. Deputy Marshal, we give also ag honin ho 1 J the census of 1820. ted the course will still ' Qg-We have devoted so much space this week to the Acts of the late session of the Legislature, that our usual variety is necessarily excluded. Our fair readers may well be excused if they pass over these unread; but every man is bound to give the laws of his own state a careful perusal. Even boys, long before they becomo of age, should carefully read all the new laws as they ap pear in the papers from year to year. This, and carefully studying the Political Class Book, which we have formerly recommend ed, will do much toward qualifying them for usefulness and respectability in future life. 1820. 1830. Gain. VvJ sv Vv Sutton 697 1005 308 Newark 154 257 103 Burke 514 866 352 Sheffield 581 720 139 Wheelock 906 834 loss 72 Danville 2300 2629 329 Lyndon 1293 1816 520 Cabot 1032 . 1303 . 271 St: Jolinsbury 1404 1593 189 Woodbury 432 825 393 Walden 580 826 276 Hardwick 867 1216 349 Peacham 1294 1351 57 Groton 692 836 244 Ryegate 994 1119 115 Barnet 1483 1764 281 Waterford 1247 1358 111 Kirby 312 401 89 Bradleyvale 00 21 21 GK0Slwu0re,l -105 "8 13 by Walden ) Goshen Gore g2 g2 by Plainfield ) Harris' Gore 00 19 19 J tie funishmenl of death. Th it;,, has received the grand deputation char -ed to present him the Address adopted yesterday by the Chamber ol Deputies, The President having read the Address, his Majesty replied, . "Gentlemen I receive with great satisfaction the Address which you have pre sented to me. . l he sentiments to which you give expression, have been a lonr time in my heart. A Witnees from my earliest years, ofthe frightful abuse ofthe punishment of c'eath in political matters, and of all the evils which have rwnltB.i from it to France and humanity, I have lAJuiidimy ana warmly advocated its abolition. The remembrance of those times of disaster, and the melancholy feelino-s which oppress me when I turn my thoughts to them will afford you a sure pledge ol the eagerness with which I shall Hasten to lay before you a project of law conformably to your views. With respect to mine.they will never be completely fulfilled until we have entirely effaced lrom our code all these ritmra ann real ties at which humanity and the' present Qiai; wi oui,ieiy, reVOlt. Paris Moniteur, T...-1 7 - . .. t u J .e J CM"enging a jury. An Irish officer, not very conversant in law was iaieiy tried lor an assault. As u.r jury were coming to lis sworn, the muge addressing the major, told him it nieie was anv amonn-st. tlipm t,-. mhnm he had an objection That was the lime to cnaucnge them. 1 thank your lordship. saw tne gallant prisoner, "but'with your lordship's permission I'll defer that ceremony till after my trial; but if they don't acquit me, by the Piper ofLeinst'er, I'll challenge every mother's son of them.and Jiave them out too." Steam boat accident. We learn from the Baltimore Chronicle of Saturday,that the Steam boat Charles Carroll, on Thursday evcninjr.onposite Pool's island, was discovered to be on hre, which is supposed to have originated from carelessness in the;engineer, who had retired into the engine house, and was probably asleep at the time the fire commenced, as the door had'to be forced open from the outside. l he hre raged violently and consumed the engine house aud much of the wooden work on that side ofthe vessel, and was only extinguished by cutting through the deck, and by the united and unremitted exertions of the captain, crew ana passengers in supplying water. stereotyped. The first volume iscomplet ed and bound for sale. It is ornamented by a very fine lithograph, representing a hale old man, talking with a tail and a lit tie girl, one with a bat. and ball, and th other with a hoop: the motto is, Bv various sports, O'er hills, through valleys, and by river' brink, la life both sweetened and prolonged We reioice at the success ol this very valuable work. We believe no book was ever undertaken for better purposes, better answered the purposes lor which was written. Mass. Jour. FOREIGN. We learn of no material changes in Eu rope since our last. I he slate ol f ranee may well excite our hopes and our fears. There i evidently much discontent with the new order of things. Many seem to imagine that nothing ought to satisfy shoit of a down-riaht democracy. This is evidence that so many, at least, are unprepared to be quiet under any government short of a despotism On the other hand, the present government seem to unite a good degree of moderation and firmness a regard to individual rights and to the supremacy ofthe law. They re. ceive, likewise, the cordial support of a ma joritv of the people. How far the restless, discontented, minority may succeed in fo monting discord and producing another ex. plosion, remains to be seen. Of one thing we are confident, the happiness of France, of Europe and of the world, is intimately connected with tho stability of the piesent order of things. If the late revolution shall prove only to have prepared the way for a succession of changes gloMous as it was in itself we mav well regret that it has taken place. The Netherlands still continue in na un settled state; and the prospect that the Bel ians will establish an independent govern ment increases. Spain is annoyed by bands of her own na ive citizens who have been driven into exile and are now gathering on her frontier. Some inroads have been made. Their success in overturning the present government must depend entirely on the degree in which the nation generally are disposed to co-operate with them. That many are wishing to bring about a revolution similar to the late over turn in France, is certain. But whether this is the general sentiment is doubtful; and it is still more doubtfull whether any Lafayette can be found to direct their efforts. . Mexico, Colombia, Venezuela, &c. our Southern neighbors, and, professedly, sister republics as they have been so they are at present, wasting their strength and resources by internal discord or petty warfare with each other. They have long presented a picture over which the patriot and the phi lanthroDist mourn. Bolivar, the American Bonaparte, once more "rides in the whirlwind and directs the storm," that is sweep, ing over Colombia. First, that the several tlk" I day of ffivins tuition, sm ',' .ttH ..cent example oi Graceful Readk ' Secondly, that the snhi... ? . previously imbibed erronmnA LVlnf! reading be not allow,, " ?US h.ab"ii' re(.ted. i"auncoi. Thirdly, That RuitahloT. the first orincinles of i.l. o.,.' V , T of tuition be given in full: nH.vl0" same as much na nnacim,. i .i ' ..o" V UI.. i r uu. m.y , mm reaumg be performed L selected pieces within thecomprehe i of pupi ; each renins upUT - ... .v, ......... W.....WICS, latent nth w. """"'"raied as and plainly as possible. VVp further rwnmmanrl ,i w uie sew oilier ascan 111 rotatinn , " a i"i uiuiua won.,.. nun, mm i.ivnc win Icacners nf scnoois with sucn ot their pupils conveniently to attend with them We have one renuest furtUtk Present number, 20970 Gain 4189 after the commencement of schools, eact 10594; Deal ""l' !". '"any one ol the ltle. ice, iii wining, meir opinion Ksaocii' the best method of manasrinn-scilfV1i., . an thi hnnlts. mane j ..i - - . )-n v.ioih anuoinets' paratus best calculated to facilitate ih i progress, together with a short siatl ment oi tneir present situation contrasted Males, 10385; Females, and dumb, 14; Blind, 4; Colored, 23. CENSUS OF ESSEX COUNTY. We have been obligingly furnished by the Marshal's assistant, Daniel Plumley, Esq. with the late census of Essex County, to "" reroromeM the .... . . ' of the Analytical Reader, nhifhitj, winch is annexed the census oi ibu. rsr,r,BA nnnn q nr;n; l.i.. i . i 1820. 1830. Gain. Loss, teach children that they have minds, an1 to bring into exercise at an earlier pcricvi than usual, their intellectual faculties; t-, lead children to form habits of thought and reflection; to search for the meanin of what they read; to study lAingj, ai not words only; comlnniug in each exercise, the different objects of Pron,; Heading, Denning, Spelling, Derivation and Variation. Increase Bulioci, Qdartus 1'omrot, Franklin Mam, Otis Waures, Theo. Brows. N. B. It will be recollected, that even Teacher is required to keep a regular Da- ry ot their several studies on entering ani leaving school, agreeLly to the instroo tions of the late governor. sru vv I Concord 826 1031 205 00 1 Canaan 282 373 91 00 Lemington 139 183 44 00 Brunswick 127 160 33 00 Guildhall 562 481 00 81 Granby 52 97 45 00 Maidstone 169 236 67 00 East-Haven 35 S3 00 2 Minehead 117 150 33 00 Victory 00 53 53 - 00 Wenlock ' 00 24 24 00 Random 00 105 105 00 Lunenburg S73 1054 181 00 Averil 0 110 Totals, 3182 3981 882 83 By the above it appears that the net gain in the above towns has been 799, being a little more than 20 per cent. In taking the late census 1956 were found to be males and 2025 females; 1 foreigner not naturalized; 1 blind; 4 deaf and dumb: 16 colored persons. Newark and Westmore belonged to Essex ten years ago, but have since been set, the former to Caledonia, the latter to Orleans. Settlements have been commenced in four towns which in 1820 had no inhabit ants. CEKSUS IS "WASHINGTON COUNT!". Mecklenburz Gold Mini s. The Gold Region has now become much enlarged froni Virginia to Alabama, and in almost every county ih the western part of North Carolina, which appears to be the centre ofthe region. Chevalier de Rivafinoli, Acent of a London Mining Company ,ar- rived in this place on the 1st inst. and is making arrangements lor an extensive enjrairement in Mines. The Chevalier we believe, is to, locale in this place, and Irnin a we can learn, wi t he a va mat) e Whilst in flames, the vesstd was ran acquisition to the villag?. He has brought ashore about three or four miles above nn n nnmhpr of fnrpicrnprs. Germans, to Pool's Island, at the earnest request of work in the Mines, and we understand the passengers. The engineer and two manv more are exnected other persons left the Carrol in a boat be- " JV.j,C. Miner's Jour. inrp- f)ii firp ivoa n rwl iC, I - ww " vH.lfiM.ouv.u, aim ICIU" l mi i , i o n i u, i ej tr toV t. Tun - j . 1 ne last numDeroi -iHCKneirs counter sirea to be set on shore. About tlo'clock 1 - .T-; , , 7-C tt v. . " the nassenrwa were taken oft hv ihTtaam 113 nroKen i.anK8 in ine, y. awiw; treated them with the greatest nobleness coullt.e!','?it bills of various denomina- anil miMntlnn - - lions, wnicn are now uoaiing tnrougn tne country inn on Crane Island, in the St. Lawrence .L.lls lyy- J ,n .e'a2a recently a. two families in thesame house: of which Vc:-"'alc" " jusi uc..w...- the father of one is brother to the mother " . "? VT, , w"u rie a ceieuraieu the other. Each family has 5 children Tn the North Star of Doc 7, the Editor assails the Ecclesiastical Council . which lately met in Danville, with some warmth; rither more, indeed, we should think, than is consistent with the mild spirit ofthe gos pel. Having noticed one point in the Re suit, he promises to notice other points hereafter. Ptobably his brethren in the church will expect him to say something on that resolution of the Council which con demns withdrawing from the Lord's table and from religious meetings, &c. as violations of covenant engagements. Towns. 1820 1830 gain Barre, 1955 2012 57 Berlin, 1455 1614 . 159 Calais, 1111 1546 435 Duxbury, 440 652 212 Elmore, 157 442 285 Favston, 253 458 205 Marshfield, 700 1271 571 Middlesex, 726 1153 432 Montpelier, 2308 2999 691 Moretown, 593 816 223 Northfield, 690 1412 722 Plainfield, 660 874 214 Roxbury, 512 787 225 Stow, 957 1570 613 Waitsfield, 935 958 23 Waterbury, 1269 1663 S94 Warren, 320 766 446 Worcester, 44 432 383 14,935 21,394 6,409 Ofthe present population there ' are males, 10,516 Of the present population there ' are females, 10,878 Blind, 4 Deaf and dumb, 12 Foreigners not naturalized ' 49 Pel sons of color, 24 Vt. Watchman. letter to Col. Johnson, in favor of runnig -in one all are sons, and all are deaf and T ?f , -ft a u' naS rem. WiMitKi in 4 h a nhor. -, 1 1 ii-o Honrhf 1 1 - v oatiau"""' uuiitu in viiv utuut ait aiv uauuicia CU1U I . o i i all are deaf and dumb: makin? ten ner- the L's Supper, and been excommuni- sons in one house all deaf and dumb all cate(! lrora lne Mid. Gax cousins and all the persons who are thus j A letter from Lewisburg, Virginia reiatea. savs "1 have never witnessed such Emigration. A counle passed through flood ot emigration, as is now pouring Sorincfield latelv on their wav westward westward and particularly to Missouri with seven children, six of them twin There is scarcely a day but more or less bovs. and named Georcre Washington, are passing; and I have counted ten wag- - . . . . . . e ' ; .L.. ... . r .u: n .:n ; 1 nomas Jetlerson. John Adams, .lames ons in uie succis ui ujis small viiiaa Monroe. Lafavette. and Simon Bolivar, one time, moving westward. Such a tide ..... , . oi emigration musi soon plant .tne leriu Mr. w ngnt was lately killed at Oincin- lands of Missouri; and if her soil and cli nan, oy a lioness wnicn ne naa exhibited raate are equal t0 representation, she cer ior many vca.a, ami iiii.i wuosc cage ue lainy bids lair, ere long, to be one ol til ws in tui.: jujuh. ui cuiciiiig annual uaiiy. ,rst states in the Union." Lensus I he population of Pittsburgh, Another. In our last.we named three Penn. is 12540. In 1820, it was 5283. . M .... ,, ;ikn.; i newspapers in Maine which have recently I nn npurnharinrr tnivna havi inr.riasffl 1 1 . . i ... ... i j: 4 u I . l nasimi ar DroDornon aided bv its busi- "ecu uibLuuuiiucu, wc uuw auu aiuunu . ncss. . the rallaaium, at oaco, What effect has Antimosonry had upon the Churches! Among its effects we have witnessed the following: Men not belonging to the church and not before considered as very friendly o the cause of Christ, have manifested much interest in the doings of the church and in cases of discipline have influenced their de. cisions; In antimasonic churches, members have acquired a controling influence, who before were not . regarded as eminent for piety or christian prudence. In such churches, members wbo have been long considered eminent for humility, piety and a uniform, consistent christian course, have ceased to be regarded their influence is gone. In such churches, less concern has been manifested than formerly for tho conversion of sinners. In such churches, absence from public worship and from the Lord's table has been more common than formetly. In such churches, ministers, whether ma. sons or not, have found an unusual remis- ness in affording them a support. In such chnrches, a strong disposition has been manifested to destroy the peace and harmony of such churches as were at peace among thumselves. p CENSUS OF Towns. Rutland, Pittsford, Pawlet, Brandon, Poultney, Castleton, Wa'.lingford, Orwell, Clarendon, Danby, Benson, Mounthnllv, Shrewsbury, 1 inmouth, Middletown, Wells, Hubbardton, Sudbury vveslhaven, Fairhaven, Chittenden, Pittsheld, Ira, Mendon, Sherburn, Mounttabor, RUTLAND COUNTY. Gain for 10 years, 1920. 2369 1916 2155 1415 1955 1551 1570 1730 1712 1607 1481 1157 1154 1060 1U39 9S6 810 809 684 714 528 6U0 498 174 154 22 S0119 1830. 2765 2010 1994 1931 1918 1779 1741 1597 1585 1560 1493 1298 1291 1060 921 863 862 812 722 675 616 506 442 435 434 220 31510 1391 From the Journal of Humanity. DIET OF STUDENTS. Mr. Tract The. members of tt Seminary have thought proper to preps-a statement in relation to the use of u and coffee at their common table, at place it at your disposal. This is notdor; lor the purpose ol commencing acrua against these articles, much less with view to associate the use of them wi: the use of ardent spirits, or to coram: any change in relation to them withtr temperance reformation. Our only )bj is to state the results of experiments ik during the last year, with the hnpefe they may be of service to students, il; no other class ol men. During the fall terra of 1329, ast number ofthe students laid aside the us of tea and coffee, as an. experiment, used mi k and water as substitutes. 1 the commencement ofthe springier; three or four of them, boardiwr incoro mons. asrreed to adopt thesame coars end others were soon added to theimn ber. , ' During the summer the number incr; sed, and at the close of the term, n: than hall the students had laiaasiaei use of tea, or coffee, or both. Most these continued the practice dunngvi tion. At the commencement of tin sent term, the expediency ol laying tea and coffee entirely was lreelv disci ed, and a vote passed almost unarms Iv to remove both from the commons ble. As there were a few who Id '! made the experiment and were not jir pared to come into the measure, it M not thought expedient to carry tnb into full effect; but those who hail be satisfied of its expediency subscribed u lollowinir resolution 'Being satisfied that the use of teaa: coffee, if not injurious, is unnecessary our health and happiness,aridconsequt: ly the occasion ol needless espen:e,uic fore, Resolved, That we will dispense w thi ns( nf lanth at. our commons table Ions as we remain connected with h seminary." This resolution was signed soon a:: itia nnmmrtnnnmont thp tprm bV t: .lib VV'llllllb lll'vll'vll. V. ..." H ,1 CnrlKc nf tK cttirlonfc With UlC lM standins that it extends no farther i f to the reeulation ofthe commons w Each individual is at liberty to conform the customs nf society or otherwise)5 may think proper, when absent i "" semmarv. ,1 nose wno nave npr monf nnrr pnntlfr h to OlSCOVei ects. are u v satistied oi ni u" J' r I mmilil nni ponrlllir ohanilnn it. It IS '" uniform conviction that they enjoy m health and spirits, and are better w red for stud v, than when tney i n aim iuucc. , i rinrinff a mrl nf t.1ip vear. .mil " UI IIIC n J ' U., :n .ItCr.rant TOSlVS 3S 3 SU ULTU UOLkl 111 UllH-llim .1 J r. . a nntVa Fure cow LUIC ll'l A vza. elliu luiivi.. - , ter is however found to he an v&f ment upon this plan, and is nov iKo movitnf I mnnrtant changes ' receritlv been made in rcwu . ouantitv and variety of food00"."." Representative Election. Report says that Mr. Everett is elected in the third District. We have heard nothing on which we can rely from the fourth. Probably no choice. EDUCATION IN LOWER CANADA. The government of Lower Canada have for several years been making very liberal provision for ;he support of common schools; we doubt whether their liberality has been equalled by any one of the United Stated. The inhabitants, too, in some parts of the province are nobly seconding the views of their government. The following from the Colonist reflects much credit oa the Trustees ofthe town of Stanstead. Stanstead,. Dec. 2, 1830. W e, the undersigners, Trustees for the township ol Stanstead, duly elected as directed by the fourth section ofthe Act lor the encouragement of Elementa ry Education: Finding ourselves every way in duly Douna to see tne several allowances laith IIUL Lilt. V QIC VGIi vl . . , judge correctly ol their results, m ' 01 tne menioers 01 tne Dt-umm.ji -r - .r.... lours respecuuM , yj jl it a Theol. Sem., Sam or, ( s The tm November 17, 1830. ft i7 ni'Moi Pnrhi beat us, and perhar-s every other w. in the vastness of their dinners. I j. extensive dinner ever given in i J was that of Lord Komney to iu- . unteers, when the late king review f at his lordship's seat, near Ma0' The length ofthe tables was f3L or seven miles and a half, and tne of which they were made, cost I,3W Hewbosaith there is no such t an honest man, you may uc - - l I ... A ..n.rmt in-ill admit tin1"'! I... knnoct nun. and thatlionr3 'uoJ "r, - r(i(j may diner.

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