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PUBLISHED BY J. & J. HARPER,

No. 82, CLIFF-STREET.
SOLD BY THE PRINCIPAL BOOKSELLERS THROUGHOUT

THE UNITED STATES.

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CONTENTS OF VOL. II.

PAGE

1-12

CHAP. I.
Auburn Prison-Cayuga Lake-Ithaca--Falls-Violent
Storm-Journey of Disasters .........

CHAP. II.
Seneca Lake-Fulton-Jemirna Wilkinson-Revolution-
ary Grants-Geneva-Labourers' Wages-Rochester
-Death of Patch-Patient Traveller-The Ridge-road
-Lockport-Fine Works—Buffalo-Tribe of Indians.

13-27

28-46

47-60

CHAP. III.
Cross the Niagara--Chippewa Battle Ground--Old Squaw's

perilous Descent-Loss of a Vessel-Walk under the
falling sheet of Water--Levelling System-City of the
Falls—Bridge over the Rapids-Burning Spring-De-
vil's Hole-Rapid Mode of Sight-seeing-Brock's Monu-
ment-Fort

eorge . . . . . . . . . . . .

CHAP. IV.
Arrive at York-Emigrants, miserable Condition of-

Brandt-Lake Ontario–Kingston-Rideau Canal-
Hulks—Lake of the thousand Isles-Prescott-Meeting
unceremoniously Dispersed-History of a Yankee Set-
tler-Descend the Rapids--Irish Emigrant-- Irroquois
Indians-Montreal--Charcoal Doctor . . . . . .

CHAP. V.
Island of Montreal-St. Helen's—Cathedral-Convent-

Election Riots-Disaffection of the French Canadians-
Disturbed night-Steamers--Quebec-Cape Diamond

-Wolfe and Montcalm--Jesuit's Barracks--Singular
Inscription--Falls of Montmorenci .......

CHAP. VI.
Descend the St. Lawrence--Pleasures and Miseries of a

Water Excursion--Yankee Pedlar-Night's Lodging-
Journey across the Temiscouta Portage--Royal Mail--
Brother Jonathan's Thorn--Hospitable Settler--Perse-
vering Veteran--Narrow Escape--Cheating Landlord

Militia Captain--Grand Falls--Crowded Bed-
Reach Fredericton .............

61--73

74-94
CHAP. VII.

PAGE
Government House-College--Spirit of Equality-Lum-

berers—Quit-rents--Roads--Monsieur Audubon-Mi-
litia-Disputed Boundary .......... 95104

CHAP. VIII.
Proceed down the St. John's—Improvements—Exported

Timber-Falls of St. John-Bay of Fundy-Digby
Strait--Annapolis - Second-hand Coach --Ġarrulous
Old Woman-Cape Blow-me-down-Windsor College
-Furious Tides--Quality of Land-Mr. Uniacke-
Napoleon-Calamitous Fire-Halifax ...... 105-120

CHAP. IX.
Races— Mason's Hall - Harbour - Citadel - College

Churches—Theatre-Prince's Lodge--Shubenacadie
Canal-Negroes—American Forests—Mr. Prescott-
Wellington Dyke--Learned Coachman ..... 121--132

CHAP. X.
Fog rising—Eastport-Cool Shop-boy-St. Andrew's

Light-house-Rough Sailor--Interesting discussion-
Gale of Wind-Boston--Wallack-Discontented Yan-
kee--Falls on the Spicket Creek-Six-in-hand-Con-
cord--Prison-Lake Winnipiscogee-Fat Passenger--
Lamp Trimming . . . . . . . . . . . . . 133--144

| CHAP. XI.
Bartlett-Cold Weather-Notch of the White Moun-

tains—Destruction of the Willey Family--Avalanches
of earth-Landlord's Distress--Disappointment--As-
cend Mount Washington . . . . . . . . . . 145-153

CHAP. XII.
Wet Morning-Weather-bound Travellers-Old Man of

the Mountain--Colonel and Road Surveyor--Montpe-
lier — Green Mountains -- Burlington - Politicians
Murder of Miss M'Crae-Drunken Coachman-pas-
sage of the Hudson-West Point--Military Academy
-Capture of André-Arrive at New York--Banks of
Newfoundland--Land at Liverpool ....... 154-171

APPENDIX, No. I.
Declaration of Independence .......... 173--183

APPENDIX, No. II.
Certificate of Montgomery's Interment ..... 184

APPENDIX, No. III.

APPENT

SUBALTERN'S FURLOUGH..

CHAPTER I.

Sweet Auburn!

Dear lovely bow'rs of innocence and ease.

GOLDSMITH.
For those rebellious here their pris'n ordained.

Milton. The most pernicious infection, next the plague, is the smell of the jail, where prisoners have been long and close kept.

Bacon.

HEARING that the board of health had issued an order that no visitors should be admitted into the prison until the cholera had subsided, a precaution taken in conse. quence of its having broken out in the Sing-Sing prison on the Hudson, we much feared that we should be dis. appointed in not attaining the object for which we had visited Auburn; fortunately, however, Mr. B. had in. troductory letters to Dr. Richards, president of the Theological Seminary, through whose interest we obtained an order for admittance at mid-day on the 7th of August.

The prison is situated on the outskirts of the village, surrounded by a wall 2000 feet in extent, varying in height from 20 to 35 feet, according to the situation of the shops in which the convicts are employed. The cells where they are confined during the night have a singu. lar appearance (something like a large pigeon box, or

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