Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, June 21, 1839, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated June 21, 1839 Page 2
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Thou shalt corn thy brnml by the sweat I of thy brow.' is nun nl ihe u irulnst mill wisest ol the Creator's commands t that he who best knows how to exert iho montnl nnil hmlilv power which have boon given liim for his benefit, is a wise nnd enviable tnnns Hint 'knowledge is power,' nnd not only power, but hnppmcss. Hence no one Fhould kii down in the supine consciousness of being a farmer, nnd merely n farmer, to plough, nnd sow, nnd ri'fipnnd Inrj (n mark tit. nnd count his gams, nnd take his pipe dim) clns. nnd so to hed the whole yenr round, nnd 'seikto know no more.' As we hove said nlrendv, there ore tunny hour? tiny, whole days, when tho routine of n larm moves sluggishly, nay, when it must ntnnd still: them urn I lie nnnortnnitie I bn' have been bencfieiontlv ordained, and which o mind of energy will gladly employ, in order to better his own condition, nnd, by the influence of example, that of his children and dependants Idleness is mi-Thief, it is seldom mere innclton; nnd no stronger proof of the truth of thiii axiom need he nddticed than the evident improvemeol in the morals of our nrlisnns in the thickly populated towns plncotlip introduction Mechanics' InMitu tions. Those hours which they formerly passed in idleness, in beer nnd cm shops fostering a spirit of fierce discontent nnd disaffection, arc now devoted to tienccful acquisition of science to nttnin wisdom as well as knowledge, to elevate their niinil nnd to improve their condition. Parents ore little aware of Ihn immense benefit, in every possible wnv, that result from encouraging industrious habits in their children. Very young lads may be made of essential use in a homestead, and at Iho Mtne time their enjoyments would he to themselves delightful amusements. boy who evinces the slightest turn, for median icp, should alwnys be indulged in his par tiniitv and bo encouraged to try his skill A chest of rough rod simple tools might be given as a reward, nnd opportunities nflbrded, should his father bn unable to in struct him, for the ncqoiremenl of ih right handling of his hammer anil plane Once set afloat, his own enthusiasm will carry him forward, nnd his parents will reap the double recompense of milling to their slender income by hi pleasant cxer lions, and of seeing the effects of indnsiri ous habits upon his montnl and bodily henllb, which, but for their judicious fos tcrage, might have been Inid waste by idle ncBS with all Us train of evil AMALGAMATION AM) LYNCHING COfo of lynching occurred in the usually pt aid borough of Hngerstnwn on Monday lanl. From Iho particulars, as given in the Herald, it appears that the populace be came incensed at a most glaring instance of practical amalgamation. One of the parties wn a huge nep-ro man. and the other a while girl from Frederick, who has been well rained and educated, and is re. sped fully connected. The negro was taken before a magistrate, hut he, drpming he had no jurisdiction in the case, suffered him to depart. The crowd, however, seemed disposed not to let mailers pass off so smoothly, and it wa held expedient by thai officer, to commit him to jail, in order to prevent anv extra judicial infliction of pun. ishment. On his way to the prison, a rail was placed between hi" legs and ho wan rode to the jail dnnr, where he was taken to the ciiB'ody of the keeper. The crowd. Mien, under Ihn impression that he was to be released without punish, ment, became highly incensed, nnd loudly demanded his surrender Into their hands, determined, if the law could not punish him. they would. After considerable al tercation on the subject, a compromise was effected, with, it is said Iho consent of the negro, and he was surrendered into their hands, on their pledge that, after inflicting on his bars back thirty nine stripes, they Would permit him to depart without fur ther molestation. He was then stripped, tied to a tree, and the stripes inflicted; after which a committee appointed for the purpose, escorted or guarded him beyond Iho precincts of the town, when he made for Chambersburgh, Pa., where we presume he will be able to do as he liloth. Wo are opposed in Into, to every thing of this sort. Two wrongs never made a right, nnd where there is no law in punish a scoundrel, he should be suffered to go at largo, and rrrjuisile measures be tnken to secure Iho enactment of one. We can conceive of nnlhiog more revolliog than tho circumstances which gave rise to die ebullition of popular feeling noted nbove. but at the same lime wo must enter our abhorrence of eveiy thing like mobocracy. A large Piece or Chalk. On the Southeastern and Dover Railway, in Kog land, an enormous mass of chalk, of several thousand Inns suddenly fell from the fnciog nf the rock forming the entrance of the tunnel, through Sltakspnaro's Cliff. No lass than spventy-eigln men would have been crushed by the fall, bad ihey not been warned of their danger in lime to make their escape, by Iho previous fhlliog nf some particles. Thisnccident has afforded a rare treat to the geologists, as it has laid bare the verlebro of no immense animal, nnd it is hoped that on Ihn removal of the fallen rubbish, tho remainder of the ekelc ton will be found, Advertiser. A fashionable lady in Ibis city is going to have a house built soon on one of the best sites in town. Everything about it is to be 'Sublimated' and 'Splendiferous.'--There U to be a 'Porio Rico' in front, a Pizarro' in the rear, and a Lemonade all around it. The water is to come in al the side of the house in an 'Anecdote,' the lawn in front is to bo 'degraded' and some large fresh trees arc to be 'mpplanted' into the 'Erie' in tho rear. This is Iho same lady who told Governor Clinton how remarka bly stormy it is apt to bn when the sun is passing the 'Penobscot.' Iiujfalonian, Pennsylvania Legislature. A resn lutinn was offered by Mr. Hrit lain, for the purchase of copies of Mrs. Hall's Conver sations on Iho liible, and Marshall's Ltfn of Washington, for distribution among the everil School Districts. Mr. Pray, moved to amend by striking out Mrs, Hall's Conversations on the JJtlilo, and inserting 'The lifeof Andrew Jnckson.' Thoametnr ment was lost by a lorgn vote, and the resolution by a vote of 43 yca, und -14 Bay. Death kiiom Ilvnnopiioni a. Wo learn Irout Hudson, ihol n respectaum ninii named Austin diet! there, cm Monday of Hvilronhohin. Ho was bitten in the hand about six months ago, while attempt ing to sepcrate two dogs which were fighting. ho wound healed up and nothing mnre was thought of it until two days before bis denlb, when feeling indisposed lie went home, and some medical drink win pre pared for him by Mrs. Avstin. As the liquid was presented to mm lie revolted at il with a shudder. Alterward, at every proffer of liquids, the sensation returned, with grenter shuddering, and ultimate spasms, The facts becoming known, H wa9 ascertained that the dog that had hit- ten him went mad nnd was killed; after hnviug bitten several onimaU, which died Tim spasms, of Mr. Austin increased to convulsion?, and ho died in great agony During his pnroxyism, he bit the bed clot lis violent ly. The case was strongly marked as being decided hydrophobia The Greatest Mosquito Stoiiy yet. A correspondent writes, us, concerning the moMjuiloos of Michigan, thai, a man living near Grand River, being' In the woods, was exceedingly annoyed by mos quitoes, nnd look shelter under an inverted polnsh ketllo. His hr6t emotions ol joy lor his happy deliverance, and secure assy lutn, were hardly over, when Iho tnosqur toes having scented him, begun to drive their prnboscea through iho kettle; form nalely ho had a hammer in his pocket, and he clenched Ihrm down as fast as they came through, until at lust such n host of them were fastened to the poor man's ilomi cil, that thty rose and flew awav with it, leaving him shelterless. N. Y. Sun. Death of Prince Saunders. Died, at roil nil Prince, Hnyli, in Febinary Lift, PiincR Siuimlerii, E?q., attorney general fur llie giuem input of I In yi S.itinileis win nne nfllie edit rnieil ruloieil tnen ever ifiired in litis rntiiilry. lie w.i burn ill Thetfoid,, uheie he wived ii q'lml Knsliidi nlnciiion. About the je;ir 1S06, lie w.n einplnjed lo tench the fiee coloied srlionl nf Coli hesler, Co in, siml was mbsiqiienllv, il is believed, ii iitliiMlrd ill D.iMinmnli cnllpne, after ultirh he laughl in Boston. From IJojion he went lo llnui, wheie lie einpljed liy Chrtsinp'ie, 'The fit st ciiiwneil of lite new world,' ;o his iieni lo impime I he flHle of education in his iliiiiiininns, mi, I w.m fpiii in Eutopic lo procure mean of instruction. In Eiijjl.inil he n itemed us inini-ler plenipotentiary, and hi" cognomen bein; mistaken for his title, he was cnincrsaut with the nnljili'v, nnd tidininei! In llie society of the Kinz, mid fiiile at home at the house oCSii Joseph Banks, llti'ii piesnliMii ol the Koal rsocti'ly. Ki urn fomeraitse or other, his rotiiluct in Europe did not please Ins toval master, and on Ins return home he was dismissed fioin his empliiMiient. Af ter r( niainiiip :i shni'i lime in Ilali he lettirneil n lids ron n t ry . studied diviuiiv, ami, at one lime ofli cialetl in a cltuich in Philadelphia. Which is the Republican or Democratic Parly .'The claim set up by the Valines ol being Ihe Democratic party is loo ridi ciilinisly absurd to be often noticed. Yet ns they persist in stealing the name, while they advocate doctrines and practice upon principles diametrically opposite lo sound democratic principles, it may be well to prove ihe larceny upon them occassionally. We will call upon the eland n credible witness from Virginia. At Ihe recent election in Virginia, Buckingham County. where Thomas Jefferson received n unanimous vote, always, we believe gave a Whig majority of one hundred nnd two votes. T. Jefferson was the "Apos. tie of Democracy" and Buckingham when Jefferson was alive, gave him a unanimous vote, und now that he is dead gives a handsome Whig majority, what follows? Either that the Jefferson Democrats hnve gone over to "federal Whiggery" or Jef ferson was no Democrat. Which horn of iho dilemma will you take, gentlemen Loco Focos Caledonian. NEW YORK MARKET. New York. June 15, We have had no later intelligence from Europe than that brought by the Great Western, that re ceived by her hnd a decidedly unfavorable infliicnci) on the market. Stocks have declined, money more scarce, and prices particularly cotton, lower. Flour also, which has kept up all Ihe season, has now fallen suddenly, and at a point quite as low ai it has been for two years. The spring trade of the city has closed. Thorn arc. however, a largo number of strangers in the city nod our hotels generally are well filled. The amount of.produce which has come down the canal is largo, and the river commerce is quite brisk. Vessels engaged in foreign commerce, howevpr, are doing nothing, while the wharves were never more crowded than at present, Fr .our. The fall that commenced lal week, has continued until yesterday, when Iho downward tendency was checked, and it rallied a little. The decline since last week has been lull 50 cetns. The depres Mini 13 no doubt caused by ihe fino appear once of the crops, and Ihu stock on hand being larger than was calculated. The loss to millers will bn unusually great (Ins season. Tin; approach of tin- warm season has n good deal o! influence on the mnrkot. The price pnul In day is J!G 12 a C 25 for Ohio C 37 a 6 50 for Gone-sec George town find Hown'd street 0 75 Richmond Citv Ii. The following are the operations of the week : Domestic Gonr3. Thero has nothing now transpired under this head sinco our last report. Woolen manufacturers nre not bo busy as they have been for some limn past. They seem disposed to wail until Iho new clip nf wool makes its an- pearance. The high prices demanded lor Hie raw material now, makes it almost impossible to manufacture goods that will pay at Iho present rates, and during Ihe small demand that now exists, Brown and Bleached Cotton goods nro doing ns well as usiinl. The far advancement ofibo season will soon affect to demand, if nut prices. wool,--riio prices lo which Ameri can I'leecc wool was carried last fall nnd during the winter, have not been sustained by a corresponding riso in ihe price of goods. I li'i present prices ot pood, Iho latn of trade, and ihn money market, nflVr no encouragement in manufacturers. -Theru is consequently littlu demand foi wool. Manufacturers have nreltv gener ally determined nflce working up (heir prcrcnt stocks, lo won for a decline for the rnw material, or olherwiie tlicy must lose money. Ifo CP jR IP W ti Ah ST 14 Vrfl U VI, x s M FRIDAY IN O It N I N G, J U N E 21 . WIIIO STATE CONVENTION, Al Woodwork, on the 27ili dnv of June next, will ho held n convention of delegates to select from llie people, suitable candidates fr ,,,tc Mffi, cots, to lie stippnricd hi ihn next elrctlnn. Il is Imped lliat nnenr more delegate! from each town in lite stale will I jo nppiiinleil at nieeiius nf nil who arc in favor of n rnuliniied wise nnd prudent Hilminislralinn of our stale government ; opposed to llie hanclul mensoips nf llie national nilminislr.v lion in favor of tli-planin it, nnd estahiisliing in il slead nne thai shall be responsible, economical nnd republican ; making patriotism its guide ; the best interests of lite country its goal and llie prinriples .rotnulgaled by Wnsliinginn and Jed'er son its inle of failli sin. I practice. It i, destraliln that every (nwn in lite Slnle shnuld he represented, inasinurli ns delegates may be appointed at the prnposeil convention, In represent llie state In die national convention lo lie held lit ilariUhiugh in December next, for lite purpose nf noiniiialing candidates, for Piesitlent and Vice Piesldenl, who, it elected, will resaid Hie wtslies, am) not IIS regard the "fomentation) of theptople." A Vermont has been, o let Iter continue to be, "ALWAYS FAITHFUL." Wir.LIAM Upham, 1 E. P, Walton, i IlAltRV P.HAnLF.Y, . Gto. T. Hodges, ent'" CiiARr.KS Paine, I Cum CiiAnr.Ks IImtkini, J Montptlier, May 18, 1S39. 4TH OF JULY. The citizens of Burlington without dis tinction of party, have token measures to celebrated Ihe anniversary of our indepen dence. It is expected that Ihn children ofal! the schools, will bo assembled, amounting to some hundreds, ond move in procession, to the Whi'o Church, where an address will be delivered. The citizens will move in procession from Court House Square precisely at II o'clock, to be joined by the students of the Academy, the students and nffiecrs of the College, and pass through the principal streets lo the Brick Church, where an oration may be expected from Rev. G. G. Ingersoll. It has been thought advisable to omil the ceremony of a formal dinner, but leave each to dine where he pleases. Ample accommodations will be provided it all the principal taverns, nnd the citizens will be happy to meet their friends, who choose to join in the festivities of the day. Salutes will be fired, and the bells ring a merry peal, at morning, noon, and evening. Three steamboats will be hero at six o'clock, P. M. and will make an excutsien across the lake, taking all the passengers that choose to indulge in a ride. It is ex pected that the fare will be 25 cents. The day should be devoted to a general rejoiciog, nod thus far the arrangements promise great cordiality, nil parlies uniting to make it an American celebration. The arrangements will be stated more particularly next week. By order of the committee. We are rejoiced to witness the unanimity and good feeling manifested in regard to the celebration. All parties, all classes, are united in the measure. aod if we may judge from present indications, ihe day will be more signally marked by the flow of good reeling, than of poor wine, and stale wit. We shall have a good oration, good music, loud guns, merry bells, well spread boards at oil the public houses, and o multitude lo enjoy it. The display nf steam boats, at 6ix o'clock will, we have renson to believo, be gay beyond compari son : and an excursion amnnc the islands o will form a very appropriate ond pleasanl winding off to the amusements of tho day, We have been politely favored with copies of the address and reply to winch we alluded last week in nur notice ol the reception of Mr. Van Ness. On orriving at Iho Park, Mr. Haswell, in behalf of the committee, addressed him in substance as follows: Sir: A general committee selected by n numerous and respectable portion of our fellow Citizens hnvo now assembled to welcome and congratulate you, on your safe return lo your native country, after an ahsenco of many years, devoted toher service as a faithful public Minister to an important Foreign Court. During your obsence many changes and alterations in our social as well as political relations, have occurred ; thoone, is pain lully recognized, by a recollection of the many friends yon left, and boro with you, who have passed trom time to eternity, while the other must be acknowledged as the result and consequence of our free and happy form of government. Although wo have not been exempt from political excitement, and divisions, which havn at times dttturbed the harmony of our General as well as Stale Governments, still we have been preserved from those civil commotions and wars, (hat have so long deluged with the best blond nf its citizens, Iho country you have lately left. You now return to one, at pence with all the world lier Public Debt discharged her Govern ment honored and rejected abroad, while at home, her citizens ate enjoying unnin l"'cd,tbo blessings of political and rci I .......... Ig't'nu liberty. You are now Sir, on your arrival lo the home you loll, surrounded by friends, who llirow aside on (his occasion the restraints of parly discipline, to welcome your return, and wo are happy to acknowledge, that your arrival and presence, produces an attraction, which serves to unite us, in the discharge of those important social duties. In behalf of nur country then, wo bid vou welcome to happy America. In behalf of y 'our fellow citizens now assembled, we bid you welcome again to Vermont and as your immediate neighbors and personal friends, we bid you and your family wel come to Burlington a llirico hearty 'wel come, lo the home you left, ond to the bo som of your friends. To which Mr. Van Ness replied Gentlemen of the Committee : It affords tne tho highest sat isfaction to receive through you this cordial welcome from my old friends and neighbors on my return among them, and Ibis public testimony of their unabated respect and friendship for me. And I can assure you that the consideration that no parly feelings are connected with the occasion con-ti. lutes no small sharo of the pleasure which I experience. I thank you for tho approbation you have been pleased to express of my publick conduct. Il is but truo that I have labour ed diligently ond faithfully to promote the interest, and sustain the honor, of our country. And it is a source ol gratifica tion to me that my efforts have not been altogether unsuccessful, nor their results wit bout importance. In regard to that unfortunate country from which I have josr returned, the bare reference to it cannot fail to create the most painful and melancholy sensations. There you behold a brave people, who in habit a region most highly favoured by na turo, struggling for Ihe obtainmenl of a freedom which they believe lo bo within their reach, and for the establishment of institutions which they consider themsclve qualified to sustain. There, indeed, rages one of the most sanguinary and destructive civil wars that have been witnessed during the civilized oges. The hands of father and son are raised against each other, and brother encounters brother on the field of blood. And it is deeply to be lamented that this state of things should have been prolonged through the petty jealousies, and the unfortunate management, of the two great nations who have been 60 profuse in the expression of their sympathy, and whs have had it in their power, if Ihey have not now, without dange.r to themselves, to have rescued bleeding Spain Irom the doom winch appears to b- impending over her. That our own happy country r-hould be occasionally disturbed by political excite metits and divisions is not to be wondered al, since from the nature of our free in stitutions, as well as from llie various and sometimes supposed conflicting interests of this great community, it it nut to be expect ed that there should exist at all, and on all subject, a uniformity of opinion, nor that such want of uniformity should not on some occasions produce excised feelings. and active political contests. Bui the won derful and unexampled growth and pros pertly of this nation affird sufficient evi dence that such excitements and divisions do not essentially impede her in her for ward course; and the acknowledged intelli gence and virtue nf Ihe people nl this union ought to satisfy us that our admirable and unrivalled system nf government is in no danger, from those means, of being destroy ed or discredited. Your allusion to the changes which have occurred in our 6ocial relatiouns i calculated lo produce painful recollect lon- while, at the same lime, il serves to admoii ish us, that we are in tho hnndj of a good and wise Providence, to whoso dispensa tions it is our duty to submit with humble resignation I beg you Gentlemen to pardon the poor reply 1 have made to the kind remarks which have been addressed to me. I have only been able to mike a brief and general acknowledgement upon tho occasion. It would most certainly be a vain attempt for mc lo undertake to convey to you by words an adequate idea of Ihe happiness I feel on my return to my nativo land after so long an absence ; on once more treading the soil of the Slalo in which I hnvo spent the nc live part of my life, and to whoso citizens I am bound by the strongest feelings of cs teem and of gratitude; and especially on finding myself again in the midst of those more immediate friends and associates by whom I atrrnow surrounded. And still less is it in my power to describe the sensotions which at ibis moment swell my bosom in view oftho cheering and affjctinnate recep lion I have met with. There is a language nf the heart which tho hps cannot utter To that, my friends, I must refer you. Tho Legislature of N. Hampshire con vened on Wednesday last. lion. James McK. Wilkins was chosen President oftho rammn Senate, Asa Fowler, Clerk, and Peter I Sh,.,n A0..l.n nu.l. t .1.. II i ." witrn, in i (! iiiiu&u. Moses Morris, Jr., of Pitlsfioltl, was elected Speaker, and David H. Collins was chosen Clerk, nil V. B's of course. Thcrn are but 2 Whigs in the Senate, and the Houc is divided 152 to 74. BtMinp Hopkins, on the subject or National Education. We have cut frnoi an Engli.-li paper, the Standard, the following speech, reported In have been delivered by Ihe Bishop of Vermont, at the anniversary of Ihe National Education Society of England. Wo arc quite cer tain that llie Bislion wan either misunder stood or misrenresented, on the subject i f nn established church. In tho English sense of nn establishment, the sentiments acnbcd to him arc not, as stated in the speech, "the sentiments of all Episcopalians; in this country." None in this country have ever proved themselves more dolor' mined opponents lo ecoloi-iastical encroach menls upon civil liberty tlinn the members of i heir own communion. -Southern Church man. The speech is thus reported : "The Chairman liegced leave in introduce in the meelin; a prelate of tin; Epi.cnpnl Cliuieh in lite Uni'ctl Slates, who had honmed llie merlins hv his presence, and on whom lie had llie liberty of calling The RMmp of Vermont said, as nllusiiiii had hefn inadi-to the volnnlary pjiem in AniPiica, ho l"ll lnniell iniiiul to state what llie true opinion I" the Eiitfcopalianfl in llial rnunlry were. The ! EpUcopnlian Cl.u.rh wan ih.oivn , by war loose of, II ii.ii lies, anil in that oaip or independence llie voluntary system w introduced by necc.iu ; but I Ihe sentiments nf nil F.piicopalians were lliat every i (joveiniuenl should lie connected with ihe ('lunch , f Ond an union not needed by the Church, hut by the Stale (clners) ; and that, except the favor of find were ppcitted, nil exeilion of legMiilivp wisdom would he speculative and vain. The U. Stales had no elahlisliuieiil, not fioin objection, Ian Irom neces'ilv, and roneriuenllv nuiihi lie ex cused. With re-peel to the Chttich taking rharge nf din education of the people, he hegijed to inlonn the Hireling ih it at the lal Cnmi'iilion it u.H stirred that the Church should lake a much as uaa practicable of llie edoriition of the counlrj on ili-elf, particularly of all tlioe prnTe"iiij ns lahb, The Convention aiiived at ihii coiicltninn fiom the sieal fliii'tice lit llie (.liurihol Koine in America. Editratinn w-h the ri"ln arm of stienailt, and monasteries daily increased There w.i no pioc- nn iiion, iliere was no Irntnpel sounded hv the J.ilh(ilics,tiui llteir schools were filled with children. the majority of whom weie I'lniesiann. The sentiments of the people of die Untied States were in harmony with the main principles of the div's prncecdiii. The Americans, when iliev looked at the stahlUimeni of the Church of Euzlanil. in quired whether the Refoimilion wn rijlit or wrong 1 II rijlil, n lolloived thai the E-tatiltsh-ment must be a part of the ( 'oiHliiniion of the country, and they believed that the Engli-h nation owed lo ihe Chinch the proud di?lineiion of being llie gteatest people in i lie world. (Cheers ) We copy thtf above which we observe is going the rounds of the papers for ihe purpoese of expressing the conviction that it is a downright libel on the Rev. Gentle man alluded to. Tho "Standard," from which the report emanates, belongs to the penny class of English periodicals, a sort of loafer's Gazette, with which notoriety is the paramount objpct, even at the expense of truth and justice. Bishop Hopkins en tertains no such sentiments himself, and in is assuredly a man of too much intelli. gence nnd obervatino to have thus gross- mistnken the real sentiment of Ins countrymen. We have no hesitation in aying lliat he never made the declarations attributed to bun CANDIDATES FOlt SENATORS. Jn-epb Clark, of Milion, and Joseph Marsh, of Ilinesburgh, were unanimously n'nninaied by a very large and nuinerto B Whig Convention, bidden yesterday at Willi-tnn. as Candidates for Senators, IV r this Senatorial district. The proceedings of the Convention a-e received, anil will appear in our next. Addison Countv. Tho Whigs hnve nominated Villa La wrence, Samuel Swift, and Joseph Smiiind-, Senators. The Cmititv Convention, on Tuesday last, says Ihn Petmle Press, must have an- wered the expectations of the most san guine friends of Whig principles, The Town Room was well filled, and l tin mm innieiy. that prevailed, both of fcelinv and seoiiniint. promised well for old Addismi at the S-.lci..ber election. The farmer, nml , , , , ,t. . , mechanics turned nut in numbers sufficient te prove that of whatever genus may be coltaij suinllCB (lf ,aid adminislra.' the boa-led democracy nf the Locolocos ;:,. ii,,;r ,1,,.,,, 1ss;t ; ihodemocrncy ofn6or thereat hard hand- ed, double fi.ted, -down country' tlemocra- ry, such ns 1 be old contineninlers would be he likely to recognize if they should see it is among the Whigs. Talk of arislocra cy in n meeting of such men ! 'Pin. Tnrmj this Punnlu l ,,n,m , , ' led W. P. Russell, P. C. Tucker, and James Fletcher. Dancing on the Gueen. The 4 h of July is lo be celebrated al Northampton, Ms., with ihe rural lea party under a shady grove, with an address, and music, and the merry dance: presided over by etghiy lady managers. This primitive and excellent Usage, resisting Ihe destructive march ol steam over thu earth's surface, nnd into tho very recesses of society, has existed 50 years. MnrtE BUHNING ON THE FllONTIEn. We regret In learn that a barn and shed, situated about hall a mile north of the line, on Caldwells. Manor, the properly of Col. McColluui. was destroyed by fire on Wed uesday evening of the 12th inst. Wo also leant lliat two or ihree nights after, a barn was burnt in Odletown, It is sup. posed lo bo the work of incendiaries. Messenger. Mnj. (Jen. Scott arrived al our village on Thursday evening last. He was re ceived with military honors j nu appropriate salute being fired from Ihe. encampment. Yesterday morning, at about 0 o'clock, the day being remarkably fine, many of our ritizeus repaired to the beautiful champ de Mars, to witness a general review of the troops, Fivo companies wore on parade. V o r. d their appearance ond conduct were certainly creditable to themselves and their oir.rer. The tall. nnl.l ..,! un,.hln General was very ennly distinguished. Indeed, the "Hero of Lui'nly'8 lane" an swers in every respect, to our bean ideal of on American Soldier. Plnttiburgh Whig- LOWER CANADaT The Montreal papers of the 18th nn. noiinco the arrivnl, as a prisoner, of a Canadian named Beausoleil. of the firm of Benus'ileil, Vallee it Co., merchants in the New Market street. He was captured at Missir-qiioi Bay, on the 1 lib, being well armed. Hn is alleged lo have been an active leader in both the rebellious, and was arrested on Ihe chargo of acting a prominent part in Ihe more recent burning on the frontier. A Mr, Nuysmith, who had been abent from Montreal fur some time, and returned one day In-t week, wn- arrested and lodged in jail on 12th, charged witn carrying on treasonable corre".pi,ndeoce. Barrack are tu be erected at Lanrairie. - - -- , ....u.v t.ii.iuu.u it is said, capable of accommodating 3000 men. They nre In be built ot brick, which are In he procured from the Stales, the brick yards in the vicinity of Montreal not being able to supply the requisite quantity in season. NOTICE Incompliance with a request from the) Burlington Temperance Society. a di-course lit relal ion lo l he objects of raid society. mnv oe exnected ut the While Church. next sn ti kvkiiiiiii nl f! nVlnrb. Thi M1,:pf,t , ,. h(. di-eussod is inlimnlplv n..n. , ., ,, , J, ., w.-ii-uutng or every tamiiy 1,1 our Village and town. A general alien- dance 1 respectfully invited. Seats free. June 20, IR33. 31 A K It I E D In this lown, nn Monday eveninj last, nt the American Hotel, hv the Key. J K Converse, Mr. William Hothwell, to .Miss Dinah iIakjof both of this town. Notice. THE subscriber ha this day sold to E. J. Sumsoti his entire slock in trade with all Ins notes nnd accounts, all perrons indebted to me are requested to call and soitle me same with mid Stimp son wiihou! delay, as it will nve cost. D S. RUSSELL. Burlington, June 15. If39. 3w Notice. fJlIIE subscriber having taken the pntire A r-lock of Bools. Shoes &c. of D. S. Rn-i-ell wi-be io dispo-e of ihem nt nr below cost for Cash. Those wishing Shoes cheap will find ihern at the old r-tand of I). S. Ru-seli. whore the manufnciurin" business will ntill be continued. E. J. STIMSON. Burlington, June 15. 1839. 3w GRINDSTONES & PLASTER. AL rge iipsori mem ot Wnier anJ Hand Grindstones, and Plnsier in any quan tity, constantly on band nnd for sale by SoUI.E. WlUTNF.r & Co. 4.Sonthst. Now York, aod by the Mibccnbers at No. 7, L Wharf, Boi..n. SPRAOUE. SOULE & Co. June 17 t 6 m CLAPBOARDS. SL f f C ,''''1 01 Clapboard of first fi)JVj qnnli.y. fur sal lv June 'JO I!l39 HlCKiiK & Catlin. STATE OF VERMONT,) UI-THICT OF CIHTTK.MIEN S- The Hun the Probata Court fur the Dit trill of Chilli ndrn To Ihe heirs nnd alt others riinrrrnt'd in the Estate of John T.nthron Inle if Burlinslnn in md Ws. tricl d'rrertstd. GREETING WIIF.UIvAS Henry Mayo, Administrator of tlm olale of John Lathrnp. lite of Burlington, deccasod, bath repre-ented to this court liiat tho porKinal estate of snnl de ceased is insufHuient lo pay the debts allowed against taid estate and the emits, and charges of M'llhog said csinlo, and that a part of said uslaln cannot lie sold without injury to the remainder, ami hath applied lor license to soil tho wlnilo of iho real estate together with tho reversion of the widow's dower. And whereas the said admioistratnr pro poses to render no nccoont of his administra tion. and pre-enl his account against said es. late for examination and nllowance. Where, upon the court nfniesaid dolb assign tho 1 cdneMlay or .Inly next Tor a heating , ,ho premises, at tho UemMcr's office in urIiBn. doth order lliat the heirs, and uii oi i-r perfoiis tot ueriieu Ml miu umuiu. uo - . 1 .. , , ...,. l)l0 Free .ress, a newspaper piinted in aid Hurlmsion, tho last of which publications lo I u) previous to said second Wednesday of July 1 1839, thai they may then nod there appearand how cauie. ifauy thoy have, why licuoso to I sell said real ostato should not be grunted, and W"V III" SSIO aCCOUtll SIIOOIU 001 00 ailOWCO. ' Givon under my hand at Burlington, inthH this Wm. WESTON. Rtsister. FARM F031 SALE. A Valuable Farm lying directly itv the plensnnt and flour ishing villngo ol West port, Essex county ri.v. containing nboul two hundred acres border ing on, and command. iog an extensive view of Wesipnrl Bay. There is on the premises a wharf, used for the receptinn of lumber in the winter, to which boats can come at all seasons; tho land is of good quality, about one half un der cultivation, the residue thickly covered with hard limber. The commanding sit uation of the proporly, us proximity lo Luke Champlaiii, antl susceptibly of great improvement, and the large qunnl liy of hard wood upon it which is daily becoming moro valuable offer uncommon inducements to a former nhout to locate, or to any purchaser, ns a snfe investment. Tulo indispnmblo, For terms apply to S. Mviucii, Wistpori. Essex co. N. Y. If PICKLED FISH. OALMON, Shadd and No. 1, Mackerel, also. Smoked Salmon, al rem il by June I I. LATiinor & Potwin,

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