鈥淚n the 12th month, year 1846, a family, consisting of Samuel Hawkins, a freeman, his wife Emeline, and six children, who were afterwards proved slaves, stopped at the house of a friend named John Hunn, near Middletown, in this state, in the evening about sunset, to procure food and lodging for the night. They were seen by some of Hunn鈥檚 pro-slavery neighbors, who soon came with a constable, and had them taken before a magistrate. Hunn had left the slaves in his kitchen when he went to the village of Middletown, half a mile distant. When the officer came with a warrant for them, he met Hunn at the kitchen door, and asked for the blacks; Hunn, with truth, said he did not know where they were. Hunn鈥檚 wife, thinking they would be safer, had sent them up stairs during his absence, where they were found. Hunn made no resistance, and they were taken before the magistrate, and from his office direct to Newcastle jail, where they arrived about one o鈥檆lock on 7th day morning. The following accounts are taken from 鈥淚ngraham鈥檚 Travels in the South-west,鈥?a work which seems to have been written as much to show the beauties of slavery as anything else. Speaking of the state of things on some Southern plantations, he gives the following pictures, which are presented without note or comment: HOMICIDE CASE IN CLARKE COUNTY, VIRGINIA. To her he thus writes: 一级a做爰片_A级毛片_日本一级特黄大片 between the red room and the chapel." What a wild, fierce, A Quadroon maiden stood.