Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, January 8, 1841, Page 4

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated January 8, 1841 Page 4
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a inns iL'ariKB? V "He touched his harp, nnd nations heard, entranced." THE STOLEN INTERVIEW, ov c. m. ntzcEn.vLP, esq. I'm off, dearest Lily to-morrow, I'm oll'hy the mail with Sir Hugh ; Hut to-night I w.ll manage to borrow An hour to steal over to you. I'll come when die evening is closing, I i-annnt will (jet oil' before. I'll conic when thcold lady's dozing, Ami you can steal out to the door I Oh t.ilv I I'm longing to meet you i S'ou'lUoinn won't you come, if you cam And, doHest, do let ma entreat you To tie n ilhntfieice little Fan ! When I stole hy aunt t loin, I met her. In-.! 'Pucsita;, I cannot tell how, And, in passing, I almost upset her, The hide wietc.li made such a row! Remember, to-night, when s' c doo s, To moeber eriitch out of the way ; . And the dour, too, creak- so when It closes, Do oil it it little to-ihv. It's so Ion" since we've met, I m afraid you Have seen some ngieeable man ! And I know, when l'iii gone, they'll persuade you, To love jine one else, if you can. They'll tell you when yi uth go to College, They forget all they cherish' d bclnrc, That wisdom inci ens-es w ilh knowledge, And love is soon banish'd for lore ; They'll tell you, (and oh I (iod forgive them I) That a low, li oa vote, should be sold. And Heaven may itself, if you'll believe them, Like boroughs, bo purchased with gold. They'll tell you that, as we plow older, Kach bliss will be mingled with doubt, That our pulses v.ill daily beat colder, Anil love, like a tapir, burn out s That l have seen scaici eighteen summers, That but fifteen have passed over you s And that soon, in the crowd of new corner!, New lovers will come to you, too. Hut often, at eve, when aunt Nora Is hiish'd, for a w hile, in her nap. When vou sit b the lire, and poor Flora Shall mstle her head in your lip. When l'nini is gone out to the stable : When the wind whistles down though the glen, And the urn's growing oold on the table Dear I.ily, you'll think of tnc then I You'll think of your first, fondest lover, When others shall lined as he knelt; You'll raiiicmber the snugs of the run r, When othcis but sine; what hecll : And oft, as the summer eve closes On n s;cne and a landscape as fair, You'll remember the bower of wild rosci, And all lhat you prou'i-ed him there His hunter tiny t !:io in the stahli-, T.ll I )t is h'o thtlnoss of liinh , Unnoticed his dug witch the tilde: Hal L y you'll I ive llieni for him! Vi .wl to the hound and Ihe cover, Farewell to i lie ho'ith and theclon! B it w'len Term nil I Pie l.illlc Go's over, He'll bo with you dear Lily.' again. PRAY KltS AT SKA. BV MRS. L. II. SIOOCRKCr. Prvyer may be sweet, n cottage homes. Where sire ami child devoutly lined, While throush the open casement nigh The vernal hlossoiiisiingiant steal. ' Prayer may he sweet, in stately halls, Wherche-irt with kindred heart is blent, And upward to the Eternal Throne The hymn of praise melodious sent. But he, w ho fain would know how warm The soul's appeal to tiod may be, Krom friends and native land unould turn, A wanderer on the faithless sea Should hear its deep, imploring tone Risj heavenward o'er the foaming surge, When billows toss the fragile bark, And fearful bints the conflict urge. Nought, nought around hut waves and ski's, No refuge where the foot inav lice, How will he cast, oh. Rock Divine! The anchor of his hops in Thee. landon. ting. Phili. Lady's Hook for Pee. TUP. OLD FAItM (iATK. Where, where is the gate that once used to divide The old slridcd lane hum the grassy road side I 1 like not this gate so tray and so bright, With its glittering latch aril ii trellis of white. It is pretty, I own, yel oh dearer by far, bur. Was tlid red runted lunge, and tho wheaihT-warped Hcrenrefishion and form of a modernized date, JJut I'd rather have lojkcd on lhat old farm gate. 'Twas there, where my sisters would gather to play In tho sha lows of twilight, or sunny mid da v. How we'd ljugh and tun wild mid those hillocks of sand, Where temptations existed no child could withstand: Hut to swing on the unto rails, to rlainber and tide, Was the utinoslof pleasure, of glory and pride. And the ear of the victor in cniriagi' of stale, Never carried such hearts as iheold farm gate. Oh fair is the banier taking its place, Hut it darkens a picture my soul longed to trace. 1 sigh 10 behold the rough staplo and hasp And the lads that my glowing hand hardly could clasp. Oh how strangely III? warm -.pir t grudges to part With tho commonest rch" once linked to the heart! And tho biiL'hlestof f Ktime. the kindlieM fate, Would not banish my love for the old farm gate I 1'ro'n the Ladi A MOTHKR'S I, i' Companion. :VST PRAYER. nv ann s. s-rnvr-Ns. "F.rstour fhvvcrs die and then O.ir hopes, an I Ihen our fears and when These aio dv-ad, die debt i due, Dust claims dust, and we die too. I was very younr, scarcely beyond the verge of infancy, tlio last and ma-t helpless of three little girls who were gathered around my poor mother's death bed. When 1 look on thu chain of my varied oxistonco that woof of gold and iron, woven to strangely together the rcmoin brancc of that young being who perished to early and to gently from the bosom of her fair.ily, forms tho tirt tad link which ever gives forth a thrill of funeral music when my heart turns to it music which becomes more deep tined and solemn, as that chain in strengthened by thought, and hound together by tho events ef successive years. The first human being that I can re member, was my invalid mother, moving languid ly about her home, with tho paleness of disease Bitting on her beautiful feature?, and a deep crimson spot burning with painful brightness on cither check;. I remember that her step became unsteady, and her voice fainter and more gentle, day by day, till at last, she sunk to her bed, and we were called upon to witness her spirit go forth to the presonco of Jehovah. They took me to her cuucli and told me to look upon my mother before she died. Their words had no meaning to me then, but the whisper in which they were spoken thrilled painfully through my infant heart, and I felt that feomcthing veryter. rible vvaR about to happen, l'ale, troubled facet were around the death pillow slern men, with fad, heavy eyes, women, overwhelmed with tears and sympathy and children that huddled togetnor, shuddering ami weeping they knew not whcioinre. Killed with wonder and awe, I crep' my mother, and burying rny brow in the ins-1' f ricn binwn hair that floated over her pillow, neavy vvtri tli damp of earth, but still juitious in spite oi dcasc, I trembled and sob. ted wit'if i knowing why, cave that all around me was full of grief nud lamentation. She mur mured and placed her palo hand on my head. My little heart swelled, but I lay motionless and HIW with tr. Iter moved, and va!c tremulous uml very low, camo faintly over them. Those words, broken and sweet as they were, loft the first dear Impression that over remained on my memory " Lead her not into temptation, but deliver her from evil." This was my moth er's last prayer ! in that imperfect sentence, her voice went out forever. Young as I was, that prayer had entered my heart with a solemn strength. I raised tny head from its resting place, and gazed avve-strickett npou the face of my mother. Oh, how an hour had changed it 1 The crimson flush was quenched on her checks, a moisture lay upon her forehead, and the grey, mysterious shadows of death were stealing over each thin feature, yet her lips still moved, and her deep blue eyes were bent on me, surcharged with spiritual brightness, as if they would have left one of their vivid, unearthly rays, as the seal of hor deathbed covenant. Slowly as tho sun beams pale at night fall from the loaves of a flower, went out the star like fire of those eyes : a mist came over them as tnftly as the dews of nightfall upon the (lower, and she was dead. Even then I knew not the meaning of the sol enin change 1 had witnessed, but when they bore ine forth from my mother's death bed, my heart was tilled with fear and misgiving. All wore overwhelmed with the weight of their own sorrow, and I was permitted to w ander around my desolate home, unchecked and for gotten. I stood by as they shrouded my mother, ami smoothed the long hair over her pale fore head. Silently I watched them spread the winding sheet, and fold those small pal hands over her bosom, but when they closed the blinds and went forth, mv little heart swelled with a sense of iinkiiidness in shutting out the sun shine and the sweet summer air which had so often called a smile to her pale lips, when it came on her bed fragrant from the rose thickets and the white clover fields, which lav beneath the windows thev had so cruellv daik- ened. The gloom of that death chamber made me very sorrowful ; I went to the bed, turned down the linen, and laid my hand caressingly on the pale fare which lay su white and motionless in the dim light. It was cold is iee. I drew back afrighted, and dealing fiom the room, sat down alone, wondering and full of dread. They buried her beneath a lofty tree on the bank of a river. Near by a waterfall raise its eternal anthem, und the sunset flings its last golden shadows among the long grass that thol tors her. I icineinber it allthe grave with its newly broken sod the coffin placed on the brink. J he clergyman, with his black surpice sweeping the earth, and the concourre of noigl bors gathered round that grave, cell lifting his hat reverently, as the solemn hymn swelled on the air, answered b the lofty anthem turgitig up from the waterfall, and the hieeze rustling through the dense boughs of that gloomy tree. Then tame thu grating of the ct.fiin as it was lowered into its dusty led, the dull, hollow sound of falling earth ; and tho-e uio6t solemn words "dust to dust and a-. lies lo ashes." With a mournful distinctness were all these things im pressed upon my mind ; but my mother's last prayer is written ui'ire forcibly than all in char, actors that but dopen with maturity. It has lin gered about my heart, a blessing and a bafe guard, pervading it with a music that cannot die. Many times when the heedlessness of youth would have led me inlo error, has that sweet voice, now hiihrd forever, intermingled with my thoughts, and, like the roiy link "of a fairy chain, drawn ino from my purpose. Often when my brow has been wreathed with flowers for the festival, when my cheek Ins been Hushed and my eyes have spatkled with anticipated pleasure, have I caught the reflection of those eyes in the mirror, ind the thought of the look which rested upon me when mv mother died that broken supplication to Heaven has come back to memory, 'li'! clustering roses have been torn from my head; iad and gentle memories have drank the unnatural glow from my checks', and my thoughts have b.ien carried back to mv lost parent, and from her, up to the Heaven she inhabits. Ine Icstiv.ii and all its attractions have been lo.it in gentle reflection, and I have been "delivcicdfroin tciup'a'ion." Again.whcn the sparkling wii.e-eup his atmost bathed mv lips, aml merriment and sinilei: and music, has the last tad prayer of my mother seemed to min gle with its ruby confeuts, and 1 have put away the goblet that -I might not be led into tempta- tion." When my hand has rested in that of the dithc.norablc, and trembled to the touch of him who says in his heart there is no (Jod, as that voice seemed to flow with hit luring accents, 1 have listened toil, and lied as fiom the serpent of my native forest. Again, and again, when tho tlirobbings of am bition have alinc-t filled my soul, and the praises of my fellow men have become a precious in cense, the Mil' t mall voice of my mother's prajer Ins trembled over each hairt-i tring, and kindled it to a more healthy music. In infancy, youth and womanhood, that prayer lias been to me a holy remembrance a sweet thought full of melody not the less beautiful, that there is sad. ness in it. From the l!oion Mcminn Herald. A THANKSGIVING DINNER, r.v ntc.Mtu im.tirtmi. I dreamed a dream, and behold ! a table was set for a thanksgiving dinner, nnd there was gathered together from tho four coi ners of tho earth flesh, fish, and fniitsof the field. I gazed upon them with delight, and was fast making up my mind, indeed, to a much more satisfactory modoof exainination,when as I seized upon a knife and fork for tho purpose, I heard a grum voico from tlio up- per ond of tho table Gp.nti.kmk.v, please to come to order !' Tho crowd immediately arranged itsel in files. Tlio voice I present ly peiceived to have come from a venerable looking turkey, who rolled sideways out of tho dish in which ho had lain trussed and smoking from the spit, burst tho pack thread fetters that bound his clawlcss stumps, and mounted with great dignity upon an enor mous applo-dumpling, where ho seated him. self in state, like tho Chancellor of Encland on a woolsack. The meeting being thus or ganized, the moderator delivered the follow, ing address: "Gentlenion of the Thanksgiving Dinner Wo aro assembled again, on this anniversa ry, to tnku into consideration the manifold and intolerable grievances which wo have all been subjected to by tlustirannical and pint tonous practice of thu Yankeo nation. (Loud applause trom me uiole assembly.) ucnt- lomen, this terrible day continue to sweep oil yearly its thousands and tensol thousand of our unfortunato brother fowls and qua drupeds; and if it continues lo be celebrated much longer, it is to bo feared thai the breed ot turKies may iicromo extinct. It is time that a united effort bo made to piescrvo the goubiinc race U rn destruction. ( Cheers Vfren ell tk$ turkits prinnt.) Not only en lis, but on tlio devoted heads of tho gooso tribe nlso, do tlio deeds of this tivil day fall bloodilv. (Hear! Hear! from a green gosling.) O pecso ! will you suffer yoursel ves to be plucked lorcvcrt A general ntss, and cries of no ! no !) I call upon yo, nlso, yo ducks, to contrihttto your effort to avert tlio general ruin ! ( Cries of quack ! quack ! quock 1 from the Ducks.) Tlio oilier mem bers of this rcspoctnblo assembly I would alsonpiieul to, and remind them of tlieir se veral and individual wrongs. O, fowls of the barn-yard ! what hen-roost issacred from the ravages of tho destroyer? (Immense cack ling among the poultry.) O, harmless cal ves and sheep 1 are not your ranks thinned by tho autumnal slaughter, who, unsatisfied with tlio delicacies ol the leathered creation, adds oven the enormity of head and pluck to his piles of preposterous luxury 1 A general baaing.) And you tnilorliiimtc sucking pigs! sweet emblems of innocence ! how often do your lovely infant countenances cast u gleam ol rucliil despair at tlio inexorable jaws ot the tin kitchen, in which tho horrible Thanks gbing Day dooms you to bo 'cabined, crib bed, mid confined, and make morn turns rojiiilaboiit than n modern politician 1 ( Hcarl hiar! from the vigs, accompanied by a general grunt of sympathy.) Friends, countrymen, nnd folly vv-siiffcreis 1 favor us Willi your counsel. Yo valient turkeys, lift tipyour heads! Learned geese, display your wisdom! Young ducks, quack defianco lo the Governor's proclamation! And oh ! sweet nigs! ye musical sons of similiter ! set up your pipes and squoul a deafening chorus into the earsot the Massachusetts Executive Council ! 'Down with that gormandizing hobgoblin, thegenitis of Thanksgiving Day (Thunders of applause.) The Moderator having concluded, an old grander arosi, nnd addressed the chair, "Air. Moderator," said he, "give me leave to express my entire and cordial approbation ofllio sentiments you have uttered. This horrible day is, indeed, a day of mourning lor the whole leathered creation. Seventy years have I witnessed its monstrous ravages, hoping loudly to escape the general proscrip Hon. Alas ! how vain my calculations ! A week ago I was seized hy a caitiff Roxbury farmer may a drum-stick choku him! and slaughtered for thu Huston market. Behold mo plucked of all my plumage, and not so much as a tail leather Iclt to wag in doletul dumps! Alas! what ills is goose flesh heir to Mr. Moderator, I move that Thanksgiving be, and it is hereby, abolished," (Great cheering among the geese.) Hero a black duck arose, nnd began to suggest duubts as to tlio efficacy of the men sure proposed bv his web-footed blether. "It is uselesss, Mr. iUoderator, said lie, "to waste time upon so dugatory a scheme as this. We have not time to spare, it being now within two hours of dinner time, lor the sermon is at least half through, and I see through the window panes of onder church a most mtiltivorous and duck-devouring ap petite written in the face ol every mother son in Hie congregation ; sir, wo have not two hours to live. Let us adopt some deci sive measure. Abolish 1 hankssiiving .' fiddlesuck. What individual among thetvvo legged monsters will care for that 1 Such a protest is worthy of the gooso that hatched it." (Loud cries of Order! Order! from every part oj the table.) A gray squirrel then rose, scratching from his face the crumbs of pastry which had smothered liini in a meat pie, nnd wiping hi ey.is with the end of his tail, spoke to the following purport : "Mr. Moderator, as my flietid the black duck says, this is the lime for action. We ought not to spend time in iiibhline iiboiu the nut-shell, but strike into tho kernel of the matter, How do 1 regret that anv gentleman ill this assemblv should indulge in peisunalities. This is no place forprivato piques and party animosities. Let ducks and gceso go nmicablv claw tti claw and paddle onward to the accomplishment ol the great purpose. Allow me still to remark that the proposition of my respected friend the grander, is, in my opinion, hardly suita hie to the present emergencv. 1 hope thii gentleman will display his customary wisdom and withdraw his motion." (Here loud murmurs arose from all the goose tribe, and cries of question ! question !) A sucking pig then took the floor. "Il the opinion," said lie, "of many of my learn ed friends, that woshould use our endeavors to couvcr the Governor and Council into Jews, for then," added be, with great feel ing, "conies the day of deliverance lor the sw inish multitude. Under the Jewish Dis pensation, if the abomination of Thanksciv ing were continued, which I very much doubt it would at least he attended with a prolubi tion of pork, in all shapes, on that day. I propose, therefore, to bring forward a motion lor thu conversion of tho aforementioned di gnitaries, in tin; first place, and tho Board of IJosion Aldermen attcrward." An oyster, who had hitherto remained snug and silent, now begged the indulgence of the assembly. Iluhoped lo see something lunn lor tho shell lisli. 1 ho epicures Thanksgiving Day had grown so absorbingly greedy that oyster-sauce bad become a stand mg dish. 1 ho liberty of the seas was longer inviolate. It was with the deepest melancholy that he mtornit'd the assemblv ho had it from the best authority, that the ilv government had recently rescinded an ordinance prohibiting the sale ot ovstersdur ine certain months of the year. "No day ot tlio three hundred and sixty-live," conti lined ho, with great emotion, "is a day o rest lor us. lie was proceeding at some length in the same strain, when ho was cal led to order by a sheep's-head, and remind op that ho was disgrcssing. A violent niter cation ensued between the two members, and several hard words passed from one to anoih or. Xho oyster told the sheep's head looivi him iiono of his jaw, which the shci-ps-hcnd roslored by desiring the oyster to shut up Ins ciam-sliell Order being at length restored, the mode rator called upon tho standing committee to report their proceedings sinco the last anni versary meeting. A gray goose, whom I found to bo chairman of the committee, then rose and read a report, standing that, since ihoy had tho honor of sitting upon this most impor'ant business, various circumstance had arisen to afford tho most pleasing er.cou ragement to the prosecution of the great cn terprisu in hand. "Oflato years," tho re port went on lo say, "lliu disorder known by tho name of dyspepsia had increased to so remarkable a degreo as to cnuso groal alarm among all people, both in town and country; and tho aforesaid complaint was well known to be mainly caused by an over attachment to tho dinner table. 1 hcv had therefore, tho pleasure of informing tho meet ing that there were not only temperance so cieties without number in tho land, but that meats, us well as drinks, had now fallen under tho ban of tho big-wigs, and that then) had actually been proposed in tho all-con suining, all-devouring city of Boston, aims sociatmn ..ntlihuL Tlu Snei.in for (hn Repression of Eatinr." Mist cttrvowir. ing thunders of applause from every part of, the table. The report having boon rend and accepted and the thanks of the meeting been presumed to tlio committee for their meritorious servi ces, tho following resolutions were proposed and carried nan. con. Resolved, That Thanksgiving day is n day of criovnnco not to be borne. Resolved, That the Society for the Sup pression of Eating has our most sincere and hearty good wishes for its success. Resolved, That each and every member of tlits Assembly, whethar turkey, fowl, duck, teal, widgeon, coot, calf's head, oy ster, sucking pig, lobster, plum pudding, apple pudding, cranberry tart, minced pie, custard, or cream cake, plcdgo himself, her self, nnd themselves, lointly and severally, to proceed forthwith on tho night .of each Thanksgiving Day, and sit with overpower ing weight, like unto a mill-stone, upon mo conscience and stomach of tho Governor of Massachusetts, the members of the Executive Council, and Mayor of Boston, the hoard of Aldermen, and ovcry individual whoso ro tundity of tho outward man showcth token or dinner-eating propensity gingmg unto ill nnd singular alorenamcd a perpetual lit I the night nare until ! hanksgiving Day he nliolislii'd. Resolved, moreover, That every minister who shall read the Governor's Proclamation for Thanksgiving be considered as coming within the nbovo mentioned penalty. These resolutions being engrossed and put to thu vote, tho Moderator declared the meet ing adjourned ; when incthought tho whole tahlo burst into confusion turkeys, geese puddings, pics, all began lo dance about, nnd a calf's head jumped up from a pewter dish, and gave me a sharp bilu by the car. So much tor sleeping in meeting! But for a waggish boy, who jopped me as the congre gation were passing out, I should have stiller- cd tho greatest of all catastrophes the loss of my Thanksgiving dinner. SKETCHES IN PARIS. From the Travelling Note Hook of Ocollicy Crayon. A I'ARSIAN HOTEL Is a street set on end, the grand stair-case forming tho highway, and every lloor a sep arate Habitation. L.et mo describe the one in which I am lodged, which may serve as a specimen ol its class. It is a huge qua!) rangiilarpile of stone, built round a spacious paved court. the ground lloor is occupied by shops, magazines, and domestic oflices Then comes tho entresol, with lowceillings, short windows, and dwarl chambers : then succeed a succession ol floors, or stories, rising one above tho other, to the number of Mahomet s heavens. Lach floor is like a distinct mansion, complete within itself, with iintc-chanibcr, saloons, dining and sleeping rooms, Kitchen nud other conveniences for the accommodation of a family. Some floors aro divided into two or more suits of apartments. Each apartment has its main door of entrance, opening upon the staircase. or landing places, and locked like a street door. Thus several families and numerous single persons live under thu same roof, to taly indcpcndant of each other, and may live so lor years, without holding more inter course than is kept up in other cities by res idents in the same street. Likcthe great world, this liltlo microcosm has its gradations of rank, and style, and tin portance. The premier, or first lloor, with its grand saloons, lofty ceilings, and splendid fiiru'ltliro, !b docldoly tlia uri.tnrr'-ttle:il part of the establishment. 1 he second floor is scar cely less aristocratical nod magnificent ; the other floors go on lessening in splendor us thsv gam in altitude, and end with tliu attics the region of petty tailors, clerks, and scw- inggirls. loniako tho filling up ot the mansion complete every odd nook and cor ner is fitted up as a jolt petit apartment a garcon. (a pretty little bachelor's apartment,) that is to sav, some little dark inconvenient nestling-place for a poor devil of a bachelor. The wholo domain is shut up from thu street by a groat porte-cochere, or portal, calculated for the admission of carriages. This consists of two massy folding-doors, that swing heavily open upon a spacious en trance, passing under tlio front of the edifice into the court-yard. On one side is a spa cious stair-case leading to the upper apart ments. Immediately without tho portal is tho porter's lodge, a small room with ono or two bed rooms adjacent, for the accommoda tion of the conchrgc, or porter, and hisfamily. Tins is ono of the most important function aries of tho hotel. Ho is, in fact, Cerberus of the establishment, and no ono can pass in or out without his knowledge and consent. The porte-cochere in general is fastened by a sliding bolt, from which a cord or wire passes into the porter's lodge. Whoever wishes to go out must speak to tho porter, who draws tho bolt. A visitor from without gives a single rap with tho massive knocker; tho bolt is immediately drawn, as if by an invisible hand ; the door stands ajar, the vis iter pushes it open, and enters. A faco pre sents itself at tho glass door of the porter's liltlo chamber ; tho stranger pronounces the name of the person ho comes to seek. If tho person or family is of importance, occu py nig the fust or second lloor, the porter sounds a hell once or twice, to give notice that a visiter is at hand. Tho stranger in the mean time ascends liui great stair-case, the highway common to all, nnd arrives at tho outer door, equivalent to a street door, of the suit of rooms inhabited by his friends. Beside this hangs a bell-cord, with which ho rings for admittance. When the family or person inquired for is of less importance, or lives in some remote part of the mansion less easy to bo apprized, no signal is given. Tho applicant pronoun ces thu napio at tho porter's door, and is told, "Montez au troisieme, au quat ricmc ; souves a la porte a droite, or a gau che ;" f" Ascend to tho third or fourth story; ring thu bell on the right or loft hand door,"") as tho case may be. The porter and his wife act as domestics to such of tho inmates as do not keep ser vants ; making their beds, arranging their rooms, lighting their fires, and doing other mental oflices, for which thoy receivo a monthly stipend. They aro nlso in confi dential intercoursn with the servants of tho other inmates, and having an eye on all the in-comers nnd nut-goers, aro thus enabled, by hook and by crook, to learn tho secrots and tho domestic history of every member of the little territory within tlio porte-cochere. The porter's lodge is accordingly a great scene of gossip, where nil tho private affairs

of this interior neighborhood aro discussed. Tho court-yard, also, is an assembling placa in tho evening fortho sarvants of tho different familcs, and a sisterhood of sewing girls from tho entresols and the attics, to play at var ious games, and dunco to tho music of their own songs, and tho echoes of their feet ; at which Bt;cmblage the porter's diughur ukes tho lead a fresh, pretty, hoxoni gill, gener ally culled "La lhtite," though almost as tall as n grenadier. These little evening gatherings, so characteristic of this gay country, nru countenanced ny tno various families oftlm mansion, who often look down from their windows and balconies, on moun- liglit evenings, and enjoy the simple revels of their domestics. I must observe, however, that tho hotel I am describing is rather quiet, retired one, where most of the inmates aro permanent residents from year to year, so that thcro is more of tho spirit of neigh borhood than in tho bustling, fashonablo ho tels In the gay parts of Parif, which aro con tinually changing their inhabitants. THE FIELD OF WATERLOO. BY IRVING. I have snokcii hereloforo with some levity of the contrast that exists between the Eng lish and French character; but it deserves moru serious consideration. They aro the two groat nations of modern times most dia metrically iiiinnscd.and most worthy of each other's rivalry; essentially distinct in thoir character's excelling in opposite qualities, and reflecting lustre on each other by their very opposition. In nothing is this contrast more strikingly evinced than in their military conduct. For ages have they been contend ing, nnd for ages have they crowded each other's history with acts of splendid heroism. Tnku tho battle of Waterloo, for instance, the last most memorable trial of their rival povveis. Nothing could surpass the brilliant il.niui'Oli tho one side, and the steadfast en during on the other. The French cavalry broke like waves on the compact squares of English infantry. They were seen gallop ing round those serried walls of men, seeking III Yitlll IOI Ull UllinilltU , lOSSIIIg IIIUII fituia in 1 lie; air, in tlio neat ol tneir cniuusiasm, and braving the whole front of battle. Tho British troops, on tho other hand, lortndden to move or 'fire, stood film and enduring. Their columns were ripped up by cannonry ; wholo rows were swept down at a shot: the survivors closed their ranks, nnd stood firm. In this way many columns stood thro' the pelting of the iron tempest without firing ii shot ; without any action to stir their blood, or excite their spirits. Death thinned their ranks, hut could not shako their souls. A beautiful instance of the quick and gen erous impulses to which tno r rencu are prone, is given in the case of a French cava licr, in the hottest of tho action, charging fu riously upon a British officer, but perceiving in tho moment ol assault that Ins adversary had lost his sword arm, dropping the point of his sabre and courteously tiding on. 1'eacu be with thatgcnerous warrior, whatever were his fate! If ho went down in the storm of batile, with the foundering fortunes of his chieftain, may the turf ol atcrloo grow green above his gravel and happier far would bo tho fate of such a spirit, to sink amidst the tempest, unconscious of defeat, Ihan to survive, and mourn over tho blighted lain els of bis country. In this way tho two armies fought through a long and bloody day. The French with enthusiastic valor, the English with cool, in flexible courage, until Fate, as if to leave the question of superiority still undecided be tween two such adversaries, brought up the Prussians to decide the fortunes ol the held It was several years afterwards, that I vis ited the field of Waterloo. Tho ploughshare has been busy with its oblivious labors, and the frequent harvest had nearly obliterated the vestiges ot war. Still tho blackened ruins of Hogiienionl stood, a monumental pile to mark tho violence of this vehement strug gle. Its broken walls, pierced by bullets, and shattered by explosions, showed the deadly strife that had taken place within when Gaul and Britain, hemmed in between narrow walls, hand to hand and foot to toot fought from Garden to court-yard, from cotut-yard to chamber, with intense and con ceiitrnted iivnMnp. Columns ot smo! turned from this vortex of Initio as fiom volcano: 'it w.is,'siid my gjjcV, 'liko littc hell upon enrl't. Aot far oil, two oi tluee broad sp'itsol rank, unwiioIcsouK green still marked the places where these rival w,n riors, alter their fierce and lillul .struggle slept quietly together in thu lap oftheir com iiion mother earth. Overall the rest of the field, peace had resumed its swav. The thoughtless whistle of tho peasant floated on the air, instead of the trumpet's clamor ; the team slowly labored up the hill side, once shaken by tho hoots of' rushing squadrons and wide fields of corn waved peacefully over the soldiers graves, as summer seas dimple over the place where many a tall ship lies buried. To tho furcgoing desultory notes on the r rench military character, let me append few traits which I picked up vcibally in one of tho b rench provinces. 1 hey may hav already appeared in print, but 1 have never met with them. At tho breaking out of tho revolution when so many of tho old families emigrated a descendant of the great Turennc, by tho name of Do Latour D'Auvcrgnc, refused to accompany his relations, and entered the Republican army. Ho served in all the campaigns of tho revolution, distinguished himself by Ins valor, his accomplislinipiits nnd his generous spirit, and might have risen to fortune) and to tho highest honors. lie refused, however, all rank in thonrmy, above that of captain, and would receive no rerom penso for his achievements but a sword of honor. Napoleon, in testimony of his merits gave him the title of Premier Grenadier do Franco (First Grenadier of France,) which was tho only title ho would ever bear. Ho was killed iii Germany, in 1809 or '10. To honour his memory, his place was always re tained in his regiment, as if ho still occupied it ; and whenovertho regiment was mustered, and tho naino of Do Latour D'Auvcrgno was called out, the reply was: Dead on the field of honor!' LY.MAN (V COI(K, have received llieir iisna evcn-ive ns.orlineut of fall and winlei good, oiuprising il great variety of figured taony, double iuui single w idih. Primed Crape .Merino, Moioeline do Laiue, be. J'Vured Alcptue, iiguied and plain Hngh-h M trm, Gro do Naples nud French do. Wor-ttsl Cnmlctccns. Alpacvu Clolh, Tliilrt Merino, eVe. Icaiiliful articles for ladies cloaks. KrHiinetle, Salisbury Flannel, ligurcd Orcadians etc. finals Hair and imilnlion Camlels, llrn- htll.i, Per.i.n cloth be. Ik'.ivy double nulled llroad Cloih-, llejvfr nnd Pilot Clolhs, Itieh Diamond Heaver Cloih, u new ar licle for Cenileinens over Coa's. A large niimlcr of heavy wor-lcd shawl., a f.w L ipms I f-t .Merino and C.thtncre do, Netting, Palatine and Ldeiiboro, do. Hu h ("bally, Moi.schnc do Lame and Clinical IhRf., SILKS. Heavy Canton, Cirodc Naples mid other Silk'., rich liguroil Ulue Mack, llrovvu aud other colors, (ilovcs and Hosiery. DOMESTIC fJOODS. Cotton ihcemig, shirliue', licking, wudehug'tindcouon vrn,Mi crior lnh Linen. TAILORS TltlMlMiS. Sewing; Silk, Twist and Thread, Padding, Caiiva.-. Soltvia., col'd Jean., Urowii and llln.-k Linen, Plaid orlcJ 1' .lemp, " or. led Surge, Si k do., Silk lliudiug, Silk Cords, or,. Ie.il lliiiding etc, sVe. VLSI'IM!. WooVn Velvet, Silk Velvet, alculi.i. Silk Saiiu cVe. Silk Vel vel for In'minings assorted colors, ltoslyn e'liceks for childrciis wear. (IKllMAN COIHSH HVllUf. A Few dozens of this famous medicine, for tho cure Colds and Coughs, arc for 6alo by the biibscri bers. Recommendations from many of our citizens cn Vs riven, THKCs A. PKCK tfc CO. AftAitiritf, (mrl Mu Sjuart. MAONI'CTIC ODONTICA." U1K Till.'! II 'I Hi: TKI'.TIIH-TllF. lN(.(MMiunl.n Tootii I'nF.i'AtivTiov. 'flic fact l proved, hum Hie mol in civ.luloii nil doubling nre f illv coiivlni'iil, il- we have hecvidcin ofroiu the mlc of 20.000 I oxesof llieOdon tin, within the pa t year, llmt the t.'topiou lreiun ol die nli hyinl-l nre realized, nnd a rriiiuly dis'incrcd for lirc irving tho e important nnd u-efif nppcndnni-s of the huiiiiin ysicin, I vhe o ' f Mm MaKiietieOiInn- lien, wim-ii i y iishiuhi live, nun MrciiKiiiciimg fjuail n'c , removesull extraneous -nl stain e- fiom the leeih an. I preserves ilium in llieirnalurnl l.nili.itrjy, and die sruin in FO jniine-H ami icaiiiy. n i n-terinincii iron) experience, I lint whciui-cu, the teclli will never uu cay, out remain uu uic inie?i ne oi ninn, wuu uietr natural wear. When lliey nre decayed, its progress will l.c arreted, and the teeth pre-rrvcdandprcvcnlcd ami preserved from lulling nil ibis has 1 ecu done in a multitude of Instances t and more hi thousands ol ca-c, nervous toothache, (that climax of pain) has nl oneo I een e.Ieclual!) cured by popular dentrifnee in America. And in conclusion, where, or who is the yoiini? lady or gentleman, aye, the individual that values a beautiful set of leelh, Miund Rums and u .-wen breath more than fifty cent,ilmt will l.e longer de.-li-tuteofa box of Dr. M. Hitchcock's Masiit-lirOdnnlica. Kor'e wholc-nlennd remil, by A. lUTCllCOUK cc Co., No. fl7tieiie-ee -t. t'lic.i, N. Y., nnd bv their aKentsthroushout the United filntr. In llurlimjton, by .1. & .1.11. Peck & Co., nnd Then. A. I'cck & Co. In Vr.rirenncs bvJ.H. Bowman. In Jldlon. bv llur- nett & Sawyer. In Georgia, by Lorenzo Janes. auj;2 -t!SSKI.1.'S STOMACH IHTTKItS. may be Ifc' n-ed in Wiueor w.Uer. The-o celebrated latter nre coinno-ed luirelv of vczc'able of the most iuno cenl yet .speeilie virtue. They are recommended pur- ticul.tny lor re-torin weai. eon-iuiuions, cieanmis and streiislheniu:: the Hoinnch, and increasing (he appetite al.-o a preventative airain-t the eliolei a inor bu, fever and ague, removing nausea, voniitiiur, heart burniuir, weakues in he lirea-t, pain in Uic stomach and oilier symptoms of flalulencciind indiges tion. Ouu box will tincture una gallon. I'm e 23 ets. a box. HcsiELl's lien OisjTMr.NT. Thi choice and -afe oinlmenl i- aid lo I e wipenor lo uny now in n-o, fiir lhat disagreeable and loalh-oinu iUca-e, the ITCH. Thi Ointment I- ccarlain in its operation lhat no per-ou Wool led wilh the al eve di-ordcr o ight lo I e I'ltloUl II. 11 i' " . r V erui uu,,., eorlinlie u'.lection- of die lieau, ornny oilu-rt lea'.mir it which nn-es from i-liarp humors m tlio I loud. 'rice 23 el-, a box. ltes.rt.i.'s Vegltabi.f. UlLMGUt Pltl.s. or family physic, for general use, in caes of Jaiiiulue, morl id .sensihilitv of the -toin.ich and Low el-, lo-- ol appctl'e, r...: I I '..I. ..., !,!. ,i ,, II .11. ...... ' ...' 1,,1,1 IIILIIIII, UIC,,,. IIS--, . lit-, .. Il'.u.l..d-- trom biliary derangement, ai-o lur correcting the stale of the 1 lood, and cleansing thu sysRin of foul and viscid liuniour-. The-e pills arc a mild ca thartic, producing neither pam nor trripmr, and are therefore a valuable and highly app-oved medicine, andnre pronounced nysuch hyilieiuo-t distuip.ii-hed phvslcnuis. Kach box containing 33 I'dl.s Price 37 J ets. a I ox Kns-ell s celcliralcdh.vt.T liintVM uiNT.Mr.N7 I Ins is nnnncslionahlv the I cs and -afe-t rcliiedv ever vel ollered lo Ihe p iblic for that obstiua'e disorder SA L'l KIlr.U.M. here oilier means have lailr I, it Ii.1sm.i- eedrj. an I the fact that 11 has been .Mcu.ivelv u-ed by eminent Practitioner. speaks volumes in it prai-r. Il w ennallv c.Iicacious in all di-eusu- of the sni. scald hrad, ring worm-, nnd the most mveter.ile llch, &Lr. i: .Niuncro'i cerlilicate- might le ollamel, 1 ul I he primrilor ehoo-es dial a fair trial -.iiir'H I othe only evidence of it- siipiTiore'liiay. Price 30 cents a Ion. r or sn c Ijv J. j. ii. roe;; ec v.o., i neotiore ,. Pel; iV Co., sign of ihe.Mortar.nml ltol en .Moo.1v, IJiiilmgloiis Dr. i;. 1.. .Mile-, aivi il II K cool., lime hurdi: II. Ilarue-. Charlotte! U Jane-. Cieorgi. L. Tvler. K-sox : 1'iillcr &. Iliinlinglon, Hichiiiou I. Also, by the druggi-ts and merchants, generally throughout ihe stale. o2.0m siimt.tiA.vs couch i,ozi:m;i:s. FTIS Lozcnees are scaled, and have "A. Klier JLJ man. M.' D." on the siJe of the lox. They are Hie sale-l, ino-l sure and enc-tnai remedy lor Cough-, ( old-, Con-uinptioiis, vv Hooping Lougn, Aslhina. Tig itne-s oi t he l.nngs orcln-t. Sr.tf The proprietor has never known an lusianie where llieviiiu not give pcrieci -nii-iadion. ceverai uious ami hoxcs have i een sow vv unin tnc iasi turccmoniu retering lo hcallb, per-cn in alnio-tcvcry stage ol consumption, and ihose lal tying under the mo-1 di--ti Js'ing cold and i'( ughs. 'I hey do not chirk and d,v im thecough. 1 lit lender it casv, promote I'M"'. ior.ii oi . a nv ine uu . ? or rr i.t i. . ii 'i iiiiium- llie nroxiiu.ilc or exciniig cau-c. They are made hum a combination ol the mot valuable expectorant or cough nic-licnies and are miuo.ibtodiy superior lo every Ihing in use for those complaints. Hundred upon hundreds ofoortifualcs have I ecu ofjercd ol their wondcrliil viriuc-, irom incase w no uavu i ecu savra Irom an uiitiine.v grave, and restored to ocrlVc health by using Ihem. Dosk. One lozenge is a doe for an adult, aud may 1 e repeated Irolu lliree lo t. limes a day, a required. Childreu, eight jcurs vear old. half uf one: four year-a niiarier. and so in'pro portion. Very small children or infants will ial.etl.cni est di-solvcd in a Mule waler. Should thev act a einelie, or produce nausea, thedo-e miistle les-eued lo what die stomach will I ear. Half of one will gen crally 1 e sufficient to lake lefore lic.il.fa-l, as die stomach is then niorc ea-ilysieKeueil. -No ill e cl-Is can nri-e from an overdo-e, a- it will cause the -io. inii-l, ti, rpni-t il , and nlllio ,!i not u p'c.l-ant (-'!) 'ion, will le lound to give relict. Where there l in ich pain in the lrtat or side', one ol Sherman' I'oor Miuf rl.t-lcrs should I e applied over the pail tnu worn tin relieveii. li .ttieii'iea with co-nuee--, lew ea Inr'i'' i r laa ivo l.t zen-je-, or any uulJ (.' iliar'n me hfine. In uld I c n-ed .,-occa 'on rci ure Sold at ihe Var-cv Store, I V PANtillllltN , -I'l.VSMHr. .'iwe'cr, I! i.uig.in, V'. win le-a1 a u'.s. Ah'eral i in n o n.er. I..inls wh , I ny . a. a . Hid m.i'.'s It" a-.! Oi.itmci.t. If applied propel y and indue tune, will cure the most painful casts of swelled bicasts, aud prevent the for mation of abscesses I'vtu where the swelling has pointed ami shown every appearance ol breaking, tin ointment iiRi entirely dispelled it, and restored tin parts to a healthy condition. In applying it, a smooth nnd soft covering to the breast should be made of soft leather, or fine compact limn, with a hoiC m the ecu tre-vi admit the mule. When somsde.mil a coatiii of the oinlmenl over the inner surface and apply it closely and smoothly over the whole breast, leaving the nipple protruding through the hole, so that the child can nurse, which it should do n? long a the mother can bear it. Care should be taken lo have the breast drawuby the child or otherwise, so as to pre vent an accumulation of milk. Whenever die plas ter gets rinklcd, and thereby uncomfortable, a new one should he cpplied, and constantly woin until a cure is allected. It is sometimes necessary lo slit the sides so they will conform to the shape of the breast, and cover it closely. Ask for .Sherman's brcastoiiitment, nnd see that 'his signature thus, ".1. Slitrman, .M. U.,"vs on the wrapper, none other can be genuine. .SHKItMA.VS PAIMM.AItV OH. Is the only infallible remedy for sore nipples ivcr dis covered. l win cure ine mosi irouni L'red. Il will cure the most troublesome ca-cs in iv days, vviihout depriving Ihe infant of the breast- ranted superior lo all other ri i murks when applied a few warranted according to the directions on the bottle. Sec lhat UIU situation Ul .1. j tl Mtiuf, J',, uil im wrapper, none other is genuine, lie particular or you will be deceived and disappointed. Sold at the Vnric y store. PANGHOKN & IUUNSMAll). r.tll'OItTAXT TO MOTHKItS VOUXC 1 l-'li.l.l.l.--DCCTS. ItEVNU-DbsVPAilMEll-Vs celebrated PILLS, or 11 LA L'l II ULSTOItATIVK for complaints peculiarity incident to the Female Set. Tins article is now brought before die public, under sanction of tho strongest testimony, from those who hav e alike used it, and also )vitriesscd its iincipiallcd powers, in the removal of Female ohsiructious of the most aggravated and desperate character. These tcaiimomaU are not brought from the ignorant nnd illiterate but trom Physicians and other S' lentitic Persons, who have tested its grial virtues, cn' now recommend it in tlieir practice and lend toil ihssanc lion of tlieir names. It is not intended as many medi cines generally are for all the varieties of disease, which it U the lot to buffer under. Hut it is intended, simply for one class of complnints, and those only re lating to ono sex. These being of rather a delicate na lure, thcru would be more than an ordidary degree of diffidence in coming w ith this article before the public were it not the fact that thousands arc continually passing from the stago of action, victims lo diseare, which ibis nitibcino has never failed to prevent or cure. Such has been die provision of Nature, thai nearly all the complaints- of Females aro connected in some degree with the habits allied to tlieir sex. And many can bear witness, where a mire cold at a par ticular stage, has produced checks, that the hand of Science nnd Skill, never has been able lo di-ptl or alleviate. At first, the irregularity nnd suppression of tho natural habits produces no very alarming symp toms, nnd is treated generally with neglect. And pre per attention is procrastnatesl until the hollow eye, sallow complexion ond gieat bodily debihly indicate that cither rapid consumption, or some other fatul disease has fastened its resistless grasp on the sufferer which soon terminates existence, by a lingering but certain death. For complaints inevitably produclive of such results this invnlunhln medicine is now brought before the public. It invariably removes obstructions and regulates a too profuse mensiruration, and cures by in unequalled qualities, nil the variety of dernnpe incnl connt'f ltd with the Female habit, Theeminrnt and distinguished Doct. J, Morrison, who has prac tiscd medicine at Oneida, N. York, with the most sig. nal succss for '.'0 years, says "Ii is die best medicine now in use. Incases of retention, or supression of the Menses, 1 think it will sustain the appelaiion of a specific. I have tried it in tho worst cafes with most admirable s uccess. and I wish for the good of sulk rin Females, that all physicians would introduce it in llieir practice, as I have found il answers l vond mv most sanguine, expectation " in ,',. .... :? t. , ...i In li. .en..., :. : may be taken witheiut the Im, may lie 'taken without the least inconvenience, asitisi not eatiiariic, nut ionic and aperient. For ample par. ticulars respecting its efficiency, certificate of Pysi- who have been most signally benefited and restored ,, .uiiif, null (11 oiuers. a .nines reicrcnca is now ollertd to tho pam phlet accompanying tho medicine, nnd to ihe more particular evidences, in the hands of tho subscriber Sole Agent for the New Kinland States. su""ctlDcr wu i i n i nDWKD UllINLEV. Wholesale Dealer in Druge, Medicines, Taints nnd PytSiuffn, .No J tfc 4 south trtmli r.rcil H Trent urcr of tho ', Chittenden County Court, Au- Stub or Vekmont I gut Term, A, IJ. 1BI0. vs. I Ty IIKIH'.A.S, ihe. Treasurer John William, V of thoStntcof Vermont, Jacob Kolte, it nt tlio Jlarch Term of enirl Hr.Miv Hand. J court, A, I). 1810, comimncid bis m lion nl debt on recognizance against tho said John Williams ef llurlimjton, nnd Jacob Kolfc and llcnrj' llnnil,nr (;oiciiest! r, an in aim county, tiicrnn declaring, lhat on the llh day of Hepltnibir A. 1). IFMO. bclora .said court then tilting, tit UurliiiL'lon afore-nid, the said John Williams a principal andtho sanl Jacou koii ana iicnry iinnu ns suretits, jointly and severally acknowledged themselves indebled to tho Treasurer of die State of Vermont in the sum of four hundred dollars, lobe levied of their and each of their poods nnd i battels, lands and tenements and for want thereof on their bodice, if default thereof beniade in the condition following : to wit, that if the said John Williams, who wa then" in custody on an indictment before Raid court for keeping a house of ill fame, and ft' common nuisance, shall innkchis personal appearance before the said court then sitting as afon said, and re main from timo to time nnd from day today, and shall then and there answer to such mat'ers and things as nhould then and tho'o be objected to Inni in that be half, and should abide such order and decree of said com t, as the said court should make in tho premises, and not depart without leave of said court, then tho said rccogninn'-c should bo void nnd of no effect, but otherwise it should remain in full force and effect. And tho said John Williams afterwards, during said term of said court, was publicly called in said court, to make lii personal appearance before said court and answer to such matters nnd tlnnps as should be ob jected to him in that bihalf, and although the and Jacob Ilnlfnnd Ilcnrv Hand were, by order of said court lliree limes pubficly called in said court, lo have the said Williams before said court, according to the condition of tlio said recognizance, yet the said John' Williams did not appear and answer, nor did tho said' Ron and llnnd appear or nave ttie saia Williams in ml court, tonnKe answer, out ncglccteu ana rcnicu lo do, and sulli teu sa d ireosn zancolo becomclor- fiilcd against them. And the said defendants aie thereupon called to show cause if any thev have why Hie saui ircasiirer snoiuu hoi nave nis execution gainst ibeni for Ihcsaid sumof 5 ICO, and his coi of uil : which action was entered on Ihe docket of said court nt their March Term. A. f). 1?10, and the said i ainlifl anneared ,v David r rench bis attorney, and the saui. lolin Williams being absent limn this state at the time of the service of the plaintiff's said wilt, the said cause was byorder of said court, continued to the August Ti im A. D. 1910, of said court, nt which term the pluntifTngain appeared hy his said attorney. And it in t being made to appear to the said court that the said John ilhams has had personal notice of the ser vice of said writ ond tlio pendency of this suit, the same was again continued by order of said court, lo the March Term thereof A. D. 1511. And the said court also ordered that further notice of ihe pendency of this suit bo given by publishing the substance of tlm plaintiff's declaration m '77ie IJurlinclon Frit Press,' a newspaper prinicu in saiu ihiiiuiuiuii, nnt-t- tcv.3 successively, the lat of which publications to be at ast thirty da vs before the silting of said court, svhicli shall be deemed sufficient no'icc lo the said Williams to appear and answer to said suit. IJatcil at Iturlington, aloresnui mis -nn nay oi De cember A. I). IP-JO. Wm. N01II.K. Cleik. Denjamin Hewes, 3 Chittenden countvcourl. August vs. 't Term, A. I). 1S40. Levi Harm,. 3 WIIHKKAS, Benhmin Hewes, of Milton, in Baiel county at the March Term of said court A. D. 1S3D, coininrn -td his action against Levi Harris for merly ofsaid Milton, then of South 1! rhn in the coun ty of Chenango in the State ofiVcw Yoik, in a plea of ine case, in an action on nolcdnted April 16, lc37, for S1C0, payable one day after dale. A so, further de- ciarui'-', inai on ine same iuui uny ui itoiii iri me defendant was justlv indebted to the plaintiff in the sum of $500 00, for a certain piece of land in said Mil ton, before that tune sold and conveyed by the plain tilTto the defendant, and in consideration the defendant executed and delivered to the plainlill his order or utaftm wrmngof that date to and on one i.dwaru is. .oi. c,... ,..!.. l j..i ,.r,l.., -i,;.i, vl., !!,,. ' .JIIIIIU ,111 llll I llllllilllli lUiI SUI (MS . ss prinlid by said Smith, which were then of the value of $000 00, which said order was pre'ctiud to said Smith who refund to accept or pay the same the defendant having before wiihdiawii sa'id copies and all his funds from soul Smith, vvlureupoii the defendant became liable to pay to tlieplainlitTlhetcasonable value of said bGO copies al the time of the presentation of said order, and on the 13th of Octobc r lc33 nioinisid to pay such said sum on demand. Also further declaring that the defendanton die 13th of October lS'i? wa indebted to theplai'itifl'm ihe further sum of t-.ICO 00 before lhat time had and reciivoc'. AUofor nfuilher sum ofS!00' for apixcof land before that lime sold nnd conveyed bv plainiilt to diriiulant iving in .union nioicsaiu, being the win Icof LotNo. C3 -4ih division of the right ofJamis V ilmot, except lOacris from the cast end tin reof, to ihe damage of the plainlill SU'OO 00 which action was entered on the docket of said court at said March Term l?39,nnd theplainlitl appi arcd hy A. Ci. Whittemore his Attorney, and the (lift admit being ab sent from this siate attbe lime of the service of said writ, thesnid cause was continued to the August Term lS33of sndonrt,at which Telin the plan. tiff again appearcJ hy his said attorney and the aid cause was again coniinueil by said court lo the Maich Tirm thereof A. D. 1310, and the ilaintifl'.-.ga.ii appearing by his said attorney, the said cause was further cou linuid by ssid court to the August Term thereof A. D. 1310, at which tetin the plninlill'acain appeared by his said attorney. And it not being made to appear to the couri lhat the defendant has had personal notice of the said service nnd pendency of ibis suit, the 'amt is againconlini ed by said coutt to the March Term thereof A D. 1FI1. And the said court nlso order lhat further uniiee of the sirvicc and pendency of said soil beg ven, by publishing the substance of the plain tiff's declaration three weeks successively in the 'llur-Im-' ton I'ree Pres,"a ncvvsinpu prin rdm said Pur linglon, tholat of which lo be at least thirty days be fore die sitting efsnid enmt. vvlveh ship be deemed sufficient notice to the sud Levi le a; ( i" ar. ct.t er to said silt. Dated it Murlinston aforesaid this I.Vh day of Nov. A.l). IS40. W.M.N011I.r.,Cleik. AltTIICR f'OSTWICK VS. e, ) Chittenden eoi.nty Court. Ail- vs. gust Term, A. u. it-iu. Am in, &ii Clmcr. "A lllilir.AS, Arthur llostwiek of Jerico in raid V county, at the Match Term A. l. 13-0, of said court, eo.amcnccd his action of ejiclment against Am ariah Kluicr late of Underbill in -aid county, declaring in a plea, lhat lo the said Arthur, the said Amariali render tho.izurcand peaceable possession of a certain tract or parcel of land with Ihe appurtenances lying and being in L'nderhill aforesaid, and described as fol lows, to wit : Lot No. 03, in ihe "d division, and draw n to the oi i'.nal light of A ill.nm Allen, of which tract of land Ihe said Arthur on the 13th Oct. 1333, was well sci?cd mil possessed in his own rwht m fee, and so continued thereof possessed until the Ifth Oct. 1933, when thrsnd Amariali without law or rilit. and contrary-tot'', willof the sud Arthur, tlure'.nlo entered, cicclcd o.id expelled and amoved ihe said Attht.r theietroni.and ever since hath and still doih keep ei i the caul Arthur from the premise s, lak.ng the whcio j profits to himself, to the damage cf the siid Arthur as ,e favs SM, to recovel which and the e,uut and , peaceable possession ot" the said premises, and just ) costs, he lungs this suit which was colored on the locket of find court al said March Term tin.. oof A. 1). 1310, and the plaintiff appeared by Wm. S. Hawkins his attorney. And the defendant being iilscnt fiom this Stat at the time of thesiiviee cf die ph.intiff'n said writ, ihe aid cause was continued to the August Term If J, ol said com i, at vv huh Term the plaintill again apjrarcdby said attorney, and it not le.ng made w appear to the court, that the dtfindant has had per sonal not co of the service and pendtr.cyof this suit, the sunt is again continued by said court to tl.e March Term ilurcol A. D. IStl. And ihe said court, nlso, order that further notice of the service and pendency of this sun be given, by i iibhshing the 6t.Lsinnrc of the plniniitl's declaration three weeks successively, in llie "lluilington Free Press," a newspaper prinltd in said llurlingion, die last of which to be at ltssi thirtv days before the sitting of said cuur , which shall be deemed sufficient nonce to the said Amnriah, to ap penrandnnswer to said suit. Date d at Uutlingion aforesaid ibis CCih day of Nov A. O. IStO. Wm. NOflLF. CIcik. STATU OF VLUMONT, i The Probate Court lot District or Chittenden, s5. 5 the District of Chit tenden 1T0 the creditors and others concerned in the estate of Lliphas Stetle late of Hinesburgh in said District, deccsscd. WiirREvs Josuh Steele, administJatorof the estate, of said deceased, has made application lo this Court, to etlend the nine limited for making pay mtnt of the debts of said dcreasfd, tvvtlvs months fiom the Cth day of November, 1340, and the tteord Wednerdvy of January next, being assigned for a hearing in the premises, nt the Office of the Register of this Court, am4 it having been ordered that noiicc thereof le givrn, by publishing this decree thrtc vvcls succes sively in the l'l re Press, a news purer printed at llur lingion, btfore the time fixed for hearing. Thenfore, you nre hereby notified, to appear before sn'd Court, 01 ihe time nnd place aforesaid, then and there, to mnke objection if any you have, to Ihe said time of pnvmenl being further extended s aforesaid. fiiven under mv hand at lluilington, this 5th day of November, A. D. 1E40. W.M. WF.STON, Hcgis-tr. BOOTS, S1IOKS cV LKATHLTl. The subscriber having isken ihe store formerly occupied by Messrs. HUhov' ll'Ai';';ie, is now opening a general assortment of P-cots, Shoes and Leather, which have all been bought for cash and will be sold for the same at the low t st prices, and as tlie'urticle are too numer ous to mention in nn advertisement, although Mr Spi cy has enlarged his paper, I would v-imply invite all to call and examine the goods and prices beiorcpurch., ing elsewhere, . . ....,,., tZ tlsCWUCTt, ,,, lSurhngton.JulyUStO.HnN U by I.. J. S' 1 t . r I l,U.ej., Stuison, A" int. cm'it7im i' t vvs TV l'l I CI NIS.-I'.M. HuohrivkN newly invented Snnll'tbe lest am .i,.,.in,.rc: 1 v sciential' men, in mrope or Anuric.i, for the cure 'and jl solute ribef of Cmarih, Diiiiiif.. of the Iliad, Weak 1'vos, Nervous Head aches, Fallen SieknC'S, Pits, and Inbinls tr utlti with Snuffle , partial stiis-ks of Pal-v, cVc. I nrta c vv hole-sale and retail, 1 y A. HITCHC Ol'h. cV I 0., sole Proprietor, No. 117 Gene-tv st. L'lua, and by their agent, throughout tho I'nion. Ill llurlingion, J. it J. II. Pf 'k & Co. In Vcrgtiines.ly J H. Ilowinan In M :ion, bv ILrat.t wv. I.i '3 s I" renr Janes.