Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, April 29, 1842, Page 4

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated April 29, 1842 Page 4
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''Heteucliocl lusliarp.auJ. nations hmrd, entranced." SPUING-. 'J' IDE. BV II. v. nocicwtLt. Hark I how thn rain-drops pltcr on the rcof 1 A few inoio days of drizzle, and ihe fun Will light llio naked mountain-tree, and the buds Will swell in llio wood thickets. Vet n few Cnpricious days of shallow ami cold mist, And gentle airs shall 11 1 the wilderness With wild, sweet harmony. Tl.o Inich shall hang lis tasseilt out, and by ihcicc'y pools The bird shall look into tho last vrnr'. nest. And sing to Hie young' mottling. Weeds shall spring wiorsy onugro.m ucsiac 1110 ioiiMiain h niarre, And trrmldein ih tuiisliiiic. Floweis shall bloom Up' n the woody lulls, nntl by the side Of til j roujh fo'rest-ronds, and in tho depths Of the green thicket", and upon the giavcs ! Nor longer shall the frosts of winter sluno Amid the letters sculptured on the tomb. The season's Wn rrvcrity shall par.', v ind soil w inds fresh with scent ol evergreen, Shall warn the lirtbandinnn whin n'j timo To .wijirl unlu labor. IIh shall co Rejoicing to his fields, fi r not m vain Hath Ci .1 yiicn.promi.-o that Iboinilb shall jield H r fair !'ir-ri i t. .-ijsin. Winter's snow Wluienb i'-, i Inn-tops, and the Mist romrs s'rong A'ld icy tiiroujh the woods, but in t!t:e tunc 1 '.! jell-w (jia'n cart in the fallow Intul .', . inr'H-pi-tn the liancst. Wiec'y thi. Ti ni tlie peipctii.il hnrmonvof tlnriesi Thus wiikcnm" Jo new voiilh, be) nnd the change n nu gni'Mu s oi in a nun inoriaiiiy ; Prom w..' dark v inter-time ihe soul shall burst, And.-"s', its proper e ounlry. Calmly gi is T i( re o I mm to hit sluii.hi i calmly thus W,:,l Ir-w'-u- a !!'! it r'Pniu my time, Tout .1 liiecold ch.iiml j notlif.nr Km '"ined wall te.-ict. but with a deep .And bo yquk tude sum inarms up Mys I to vc i-voirtd nngils, let me, pass G nt v ...li. in v mini jti kty ! THE UNINHABITED VILLA. A SICILIAN FACT. When Count I! , tminrils tin; hit ter cnil of the hist ccntiiiy, vv.'is b;inihp(l from Sicily, for tin- spun; of liftwn vriir., pnil Iris I'sti-tc cotilisiMtril, ho left un inf.int i.'ju'Siiicr nt miiM! in tin! country. J lawns; lost liU wife, ntiJ ovrtvihi'lmi'il uiih ili'sjinir at being iluprivuil of llm menus of luiiipini: up tho cbilil in a riuinni'i' ht'coiuinir itsiiu,!,, ho rt'solvcil to i imcciil it from her, unless circiiiiiMiinccs s'uniM sulKeijiieutly eunlili' him to proviili! fur l;ci in n mc .suilul'li; tu hor birth. With this view, he e.x icteil fiotti thu tiursr; a prumiso never to reveal even to tin- child herself, tho f.irt of her heinj; d.iuglili'r, ttele.ss he a- lion lit in peiiin, or In other s.ittfiirtory menus, aiiiliM io her lo do so. Soon after, the time limited fur his Mny having expiieil, he h ft Sicily, ' j Yi'ars p.i-ed after years, and the nurse ol the vomit; Theoilnta, such was his chilli's nanit', uevi r heard from tho count, vvhu, hi I'stiito hi iiiL' .i ipietratcd, as living abroad in pie it indigence and mi'eiy. Theodora, who believed hn.'.rll' the Ijityhler of these good people, iiicrcini d j daily i:i sense unit beauty. In her sit eieh ! yrnr, tho son of a irsiil"iit in tie.' iirijihui hooil, who, in :!u capacity nf slewaid to the I'StiiKsnf n Pain :ui;ai: iiulileinaii, had minis srd a consiilonil hi propeily, became ena mored of her. This miiiiii; man, w ho was called Antonio, cot fi-lin in his father's wealth, envu hiniM If in no way inlet inr to any genltenian in the country; such a cliai ncter was by no means coiijininil lo the mild disposilion of Theodora, who showed great rejiurnanco to a match with l,im, not withstanding its apparent ,"dnnlaj:os. It hajipenrd about this time, that a finan cier, or revenue, farnn r, a person uf treat opulence, rami! to pass the summer nniiitl in lliu vicinity ; he was accompanied by his wife, and her nephew. That yoiiiis; liiitlc nian accidentally meetie;.' with Theodora was struck with appearance ol'murh boatily in so retired a situation, ami fell violently in love with her. His nianner,so difleient from thoso of her rustic admirer, soon faint d upon her afflictions; as ho profesied an hon orable attachment, he found fie(pient oppor tunities of procuring interviews wilh her, which did not long escape tho jealous vigi lance of Antonio, who, now despaiiinir of success by other means, resolved on currvitic her olT by force from this nio o favored lover. Having one evening watched them to the place of nieeling, coming on them unexpectedly, ho boldly attached bisiival sword in hand ; tho other defended liini'tlf with courage, but being inferioi in stiength and dexterity was obliged to yield tho palm to Ins antagonist, who having wounded and disarmed him, bore off his fair prize before bis eyes. Tho vanquished champion, who was not seriously hurt, left the spotsulilciont ly mortified and tilllirted. Parties were sent off in all directions in pursuit of this rustic l'aris, who, not deem ing his Helen secure in the house of his fath er, was in search of another asylum, accom panied by sW of bii, laborcis, well mounted und arn od,to defend liiei in case of necesi tv. They had not procecdefi fat when the Ji II in with a superior parly of police; noth ing daunted, the young countryman deter mined on resistance, and causing the afright cd Theodora to bo placed in a neighboring cavfrti, out of dinger, instantly advanced to e aiiaiK. in Ti) lo'etim I neodnra s nure, iilaiiind fur tho saltty of her fasler daugh ter, fullowing the Hack of the raisher, arri ved dining tho engagement at tho cavern, trM w' 'Hi iiie tied lor relnge tbere sh lotiiid Iter jouug clnrgi. J lieir attempt to escape was prevented by the village hero, who rent two of his companions to repossess themselves of thu person of his mistress. V lien thu olu laily saw tlie men ndvancnig, the made Theodora ronceal herself farther wilhiti tho cave, and presenting herself to them in her stead, was, sis it was now daik, without being recognized, placed on horse back, behind one of them, and fnnU cairiid oil". Theodora, as soon n they weie gone, made thu best ol her way to' thu vill ige, which was neater than her own habitation, nntl, in her anxiety for her lover, fnrgeMinn nil (Jthir considerations, hasleue.l to the lioue of the financier, supposing ho might be acqitaieti d with the acti'dent which had befallen his nephew, Id inform lu'm of the circumstance, and beseech his protection iigaiust llio future attempts of thn In iital An tonio. The financier received herwi'h great complacency, and recommended her lo the care of his lady, who, itivare of the aflec tinn of hij nephew for tin; young woman, roulved not to let so favorable an oppottu. nity escape fur preventing him limn dishon oring as slusopp,ed, tho familv by so mean n match. Under tirotenco of sendimr i! untortUBatogirltoherparrnH.slio privately lave otders to the two servants, who con ducted her, to deliver her again into ihe bunds of Antonio. That. young nwn hail soon discovered tho inlsliiko of lib people; and, wilh many execrations, had dismoun ted mid left tlm lady in tho iniddlo of the road. Great was thn exultation of Antonio tit thus unexpectedly recoveiiug possession of ms prize; but tlie wliolo country being alarmed, ho was embarrassed whero to.se ruro her: it at hist occurred to him that his l.ilher bad the keys of the villa belonging to mo esiate miner ins cnarge, w men nail nee uninhabited for seveial years. To this mansion heconveved his victim, ntir.ni h iiirntsiieu wiiii n mattress and provisions stiinciunt lor eiulil ciavs. us lie knew, in or tiers tojirevent suspicion, his visits must nt lirsl ue very rare Having selected some apartments adapted lo his purpose, he nailed the windows closelv uown, iockcu tnoooors, nntl lelt tlm iiulian i i , , ., i -----j iy j uuuuuiii in iniiiiiiiiiu ai leisure on nor .... i !..... ... i . .. , uncoinfortablo situation. Wo must remark that, satisfied with havinc her in his nowrr, and believing that she would at lenoih bo rn. duced lo the necessity of accepting him as her husband, bo ofiere'd no ulterior Violence. Ihe rooms to which 'I heodora lint! access were tluco in number : in vain, on the de partuio of Antonio, and on thu following u.ivs, sue inauo reiterated attempts to open no massy uoors, aim lo unclo;ctiie window they wero fastened far too strnnrdv to bn moved by her slender fingers. Day after .i 4iniuijiu i.,iihi.: nui. mo pro visions uany (iccieasetl, and at length, fining) husbanded with cine, were entirely consum ed; llio pangs ol hunger commenced, and si painful nntl lingering death was hefoie Iter eyes. I lie Dresence ol Antonio nf tli. haled Antonio now bocamc the ohieci nf her vows and solicitude. Ilerelforts to es cape wero renowed with increased depcrn lion, and with equal ill success. Three whole days had elapsed since stistcnsinco of any Kind had passed her lips; her sense began to fail, anil thn aruto torments she had expei lenrcd.vielded lo thai dreadfulsen- sation ol tainting and sickness which pre cedesdeatbfioiirinanilion. Recominondii " therefore, her soul to her maker, she threw herself on hcrmalttess. lo breathe her Inst. lust at this instant -a noi o and a lidit. for it was night, revived her hopes; raising her in wiiii tiimcully, she saw, by tho beams it a f.imt lurch, two inonstious fiuures.sn mis-hapeii and liightful, thai in any other situation her feais would instaiillv Imv.. iverpowered her; hut in her present state, she was on tho point of addressing them, when one of them perceiving th it they were oo.erwti, mutinied to his companiun to re lire, and both instantly withdrew, liv the light of the toirb, she had noticed the door by which they had disappear! d ; siie also endeavored In unen it : mil suri-ei-dimr !,.. revival of hope icnowin'' in some nteamio her sttengili, she utlen d the most pieicint; cries, in order to tiiako herself hi-.-inl. claiining, aslniid as she could, that she wiis i.wng lor sustenance. Her efforts weie MiriVii liirtir ; no ren v was maile. Itr.lb.t ;.. II sho had seen must have been an illusion. she retained, in helpless despair, tuber min uets, her agony incicasid by disappoint ment. Exhaustion, weakness, and her re emt efmits, threw her into a slumber; when lie siw oke, she wasatoiuo snmiiwil .,,,) ! I'ligl lid tosce, bv the Ii",t u,i,, rami, m through Ihe ci evict's of thu vv ndovv -shutter. i b.iskti in a corner of the room, which, on examination, she louud to contain si small ll ik of'w inr, some huead, and some iliieil lltnt. As s! i' had the luudenco to naitakn meileiatfly of this providential sopttlv, she siion iccoveied her streuvth : hut the niovis- toiis being in no 'great quantity, sliu was 'eon a rain ndured to neces.itv. and was ain supdi( d. .Mvsterious comiutmication was enntinued for some lime, until one eveniti'' she saw the door above mentioned again open, and the same uncouth figures again mako their ap pearstnre. One of them berkuned her to proacb ; she obeyed, though not without some tenor end hisitatten. " Cn cimistan- ce, not to be avoided, tender it impossible, young woman," said one of ll, em in si hollow lone ef voice, "for its any longer to supply you with food, unless vou will consent to nf- company suit! live with us; wo faithfully' pinmou that yon shall receive no ill-treatment, and that your hunor shall be inviola bly letpected by us ; but you must, in your turn, engage never to leavo the place to which we shall conduct you without our per mission, which it is probable w ill never be granted; and that j on will never ask any question respecting any appearances in our conduct that may appear strange or unac countable lo vou." Their previous Immunity, tho l;nowlcd"r that were these people inclined to outrage her, they had already bad simple oppoituui ly, her apprehensions of perishing uf hun ger, und the hopes that her new confine ment would not bo perpetual, induced her to signify her assent. Olio of these stram'e figures then bound her eyes, and sho was, as appealed to her, conducted through vni ions rooms, ascending and descending stairs morn than once; and finally, after hearing the linging of chains and' thu withdraw ing of bolts, sbu was lowered into a place where the bandage was ic moved. She now found herself in nn immense vault, at one extremi ty of which blazed nn enormous fue, evi dently tendered necessary by thu unwhole some damp of tins subterraneous abode; the oilier end vvas separated by curtainsitilo two iinaller divisions, each of which contained a bed. A female, who appeared unwell, or rupied one ; by her side sato another, ol about twenty years of aie, of great homily and lady-hko aspect, deeply engaged in con vocation with tho other; neither of them look ino slightest notice ol Theodora, though ll.ey seemed to have expected her, us they made no uiaiiifeslsition of suini iso at seeim. her. Ono of her conduclois motioned to 1 heodora lo sesit herself on a wooden set tee, w hich w as placed hefui e tho fire. Thev had now throw n off their uncouth diseuises. and discovered the persons of two young men, wnose manners and caniago seemed lo indicate llieni to bo persons ol" quality. 'i'i ,i... . i.i . ... . . in,- ..u oi mo i iuesi nui not exceed thnly, Theodoia was paiticulaiy struck at the asliv ....I - ..c ...... .... i.ni m-ss in uieir countenances, w hich was equally iibsoivnblo in their femidu coiiipan ions. Tho curiosity of Theodora vvas excited In discover who these exlraordinaiy people were, and their lenscins fr ls" buiyinc ii.. i ! . ..... . .nv.iiseiM's uiivu ; mil the conveiMitiun hi weou tho names, except on indifferent sub- Ijicls, wnsiihviiys carried on in so low a tone, n.ii nio couiu not glean tlm slightest infer inatnm on these point;. Tho ladv who waf unwell coulimied lo keen her bed. Theb meals weio very pj, ing, and it teemed thai iiiu pioMsions wero f.iiiintr, as the qiianlilv pi.-omeii was iinuy iliiiiuiished. Tlniugl none of the four ever entered into continue!1 runveisatiou with Theodora, vet sho treuttJ with civility by them all; and, nt fust, pat took in common wilh them of what ever was brought to table, but after soniu il.iy s, tho wine and cofiio wero restricted lo tho two ladies. Tho inon began to discov er symptoms of increasing uiieasiixis, and soon became oxtiomely agitated ; their in quietude was rightly attributed by Theodora to tho scarcity of provisions, which they now lursbande.d with great care. Ono evening, Theodora fancied sho heaid the sound of a distant bell ; It was also le marked by the young men, und appeared lo eivo them much satisfaction. They imme diately put on the uncouth disguises in which' they bad at first Appeared, and left thu vault by a trap-door in tho ceiling, through which she had descended. After nn tibscnto of seveial hours, ami much anxiety un tho part of tho females, they returned wilh an ample supply ol provisions; nut I heodora imagin ed that thev cast looks ol lll-w ill und dislike tit her. In fact, from this period, they no longer treated her with tho samo legard as at first, not giving her lood until they bad them selves finished their meal, sind exhibiting other instances of equal insult and neglect. 1' icnucntly, too, thev held secret constilta linns together, of which, by glances thrown towards her, sho could perceive that she was thosubiect, trom tins conduct sho saw that she was not safe in their hands. Tho young men continued, at the sound of the bell, to go out for provisions sis before though thev sometimes returned without supply, at which they were highly disconcer ted, siiitf treated I heodora with increased harshness, us if thev considered her as thu cause of their disappointment. One night thev canto back in violent altercation ; and their dispute was with difficulty pacified by their femsilo companions. Theodora re marked wilh honor that tho dross of ono of them was stained with blood, though neith er of them was hurt or wounded. Her fears now entiiclv overcame her ; and she became haunted with the idea that they had murdur- :d sumo one, and would ultimately mako i way wilh her silso. Under tho inlhienco of this lemlic impression, sho conceived her self released from her compulsory promise, and icsolved on taking tho first opportunity that might offer of effecting her escape ; but ignorance of tho situation of tho vault, and the unremitted vigilance of tho females, do ling tho occasional absence of tho men, out but littlo prospect of her beinc en abled to accomplish her intention. I he diead ol becoming their victim conlm ited so unceasingly lo hansus, her, that, at ongth forgelliug what, notw ilhstauding their altered treatment of her, she i rally owed them, she hazaided the bold experiment of ittaching slightly with a pin, in a fold of one of their ilo;d:s,a paper, in which sho dotnil- d tliecitciimstances of her confinement, urn! untreated, hoping it would fall olf, the fin I- r lo endeavor to testoio her to libel ty. I hi' larlies returned this night sooner than itstia great alarm and agitation ; but she found, on examination, that iheireniotion could not be atn dinted to her stratagem, sis tho paper remained precisely as s!u; sulked it to their !.. Not having brought thu customaiy supply, they next night repeated their exctir- 1011. Soon after they weie gone, the lady in bed vvas seized w ith v iolent pains sind to the as tonishment of Theodora, who wsis ignorant I her state, in si si, or, lime cavii hiilh to si feiua'n infaii', tl.o ueciss.iry mliclos for w hit li, as w ell as for the mother, Theodora found hud been amply piovided. Outturn return thu gentle n appealed highly grati fied with the tiding", and piodmed medicines and emdials w!i.'h tl ey had evidently pro cuied in expectation of the event. The oth er lady attended her companion, w ho ii'i ov ered but slowly, wilh mil emitted attention. The want of her accustomed sleep, and the unusual fatigue, bad an evident effect on her leallh ; and it happen! d on tho next evening that while their lit sbands w ei e nhn ad, on tin if usual eiiaud, she found herselt under the ueces-itv of lelirmg to rest, which she had never dom; hitbeito hefoie their lelurii. Theodora ditermined to take advsinlago of this l iiciimslaiK o to attempt her escape ; she accordingly extinguished the Itghl, smd plac ing ns sillily as she count, si ladder, whuh was used for that puipose, against the wall, sisceudcd to ihe imp-door, w hich not hiving been bolted from without, yielded to her ef foils. Willi bieathlcss anxiety, she quitted ihe dungeon in whiih she had so long lau- gnHicd ; hut scarcely had sl.o landed secure ly on the floor above, than the doe-r fell wilh violence, and she distinctly heanl thu shrieks of alarm ulleied by her teirifted companions awakened bv the noie. Ucing in utter darkness, she felt her way as well as sho could, along the wall, until she aino to a dour, w hich opened on a llight of stsius lending into si room lllumiiialed by a red and fitful light, which, strange and supor- natutal as it appeared, yet revived her spirits as it gave her hopes Hint tho villa might now bn inhabited. Hastening into si long gal lery, from which tho light appeared to pro ceed, sho was ovci whelmed with terror at perceiving, tin ough a window, that it ennui iiotn an adjoining terrace, and was caused by her lato male companions, who, in their frightful disguise, were waving torches to and Ti o, to frighten anil deter people in the neigh hoi hood from approaching the chateau, by making ihem believe that it vvas haunted. 'Tho fear ol being discovered, and, as she Ircstded, inevitably, mmdcicd, compelled her lo si el; refuge in a huge chimney, which iti'sented ilsull'to her in her peicipilatu flight I io m the spot ; there she remained, in an agony of tenor, for several hours, when the sound of footsteps apprised her that llio ob jects of her nppirhension had retired to their subtoiiancous lesidence : she did not, howev er, ventitru lo move from her concealment fur fear thai, on discovering her llight, they would lettiin in seal ch of her. Tho morning at Irnglh broke, and all still continuing pv'ifeclly silent, she left her hiding-place. Whilst searching for an egii'ss, she vvas alaimed by tho noise of steps smd voices ; the door was thrown open, and a patty of people entered, by w hom she was instantly surrounded. Hy a strangu combi nation of ciicmnslnnccs, it happened that ihcse persons wero actually in search of her, by direction of her father, Count II , wlurliad lately returned from his long exile, 1 1 is list rare had been lo inquiro fur his uiiuguier ; ins iitsappoimineut and anguish ma be conceived, on being made acquaiu ted with her mysterious ilissippearaiiri'. llo would never have known where to have sought for her, had not tho circuuisinnco of her having hei'ii cai tied to the villa b Antoniu, been revealed by one of his sircom plici's, who had lemniucd silent when iu quiies were first set on foot, for fear nf pun ishment for his share in tllo transaction, I hi' file of Antoniu is nut less strango and mvsleiious than the ri'st of iheso exiraordi nary circunislsinci'S. His failing to supply I lii'odoia wilh looi'. arose irrm his having ecu taken into custody on the morning al ter he had left her in the chateau. ResMnet- ly denying all knowledge of what had be come of her, ho was subsequently sent to Pal ermo, and there detained in prison, Such was his obstinacy, that he chuso itiiher to leave the object of his passion to perish of ; hunger, than to submit to havo her taken from him. 'Tho circumslances uf her hav ing been last seen in tho house uf tho fiuun cier, after escaping from Antonia on tho road, led people to imngino that sho was Kept in concealment by Ins nephew, his lady caiefully disguising tho part she had taken in tho sillair. After some lime, Antonio, fur w-nnt of stifbcient evidence, was relented f.oni cuiifuieinent. lie instantly hastened to tho villa, to ascertain the fatu which had befillen his victim ; finding tho doors cms eil, and no other vestigo of her ihnn her mattress, ho conceived a suspicion that sho had found means of sustaining nature, and was still in some part of the premises, pci haps with his rival ;' inflamed sit this idea, he determined on taking up his abode there, in ino hopu ol more readily discovering them. Thus much was learnt from tho confession of his companion, fur the young man himself was never afterwards heard ol : his hat was lound in the grounds of the chateau, anil in one of tho rooms w ero large and recent stains ol blood ; henco it was conjectured that ho had fallen by tb0 hands of the subterraneous inmates of tho mansion. In all probability ho met them on their nightly excur sions and supposing them tho objects of his search, perhaps vcntcicd lo uttack them, or at least lo watch their motions, thus cnibar rassmg their operations ; whence they may havo esteemed it necessary, for their own safety, to despatch him. Their frequent re turn w ithout food, their ill-will to Theodora. w hom they perhaps regarded as tho cause of their disappointment and vexation, their al tercation one iiiohl. as previously related. and the blood on tho dress, sill combined to strengthen this supposition. Tho duty of i neouora to her new-found parent tho ne cessity of accuuntincr for her conduct durinc so mug ami strange ndisappearanco, render ed it indispensable that sho should reveal to mm ihe whole chain of extraordinary cir cumstances which had befallen her. Grati tude and humanity however forbade her, now that she was in safety, lo betray thoso who had been her preservers : sbu therefore ex acted a promise of seercsy from her father, and constantly refused to give any informa tion that might servo as si duo to their re treat. For several days nothing further trans pired ; but the emissaiies uf lustier, indefat igable in their research, at length found their way to this subterraneous abode, tho more easily, as the secret doors leading to it were open. Not without apprehension of a de termined resistance, they dccenJed into the vault with extreme caution, but its unfortu nate inmates had aheady fled. Tho place bore evident maiks of haVing been recently ind hastily abandoned. 'The ashes were vet wann on the health, provisions on the table, inn articles ol dieis seatteied about m confu sion ; sputs of blood were observed on the lloor, on on u of tlm beds, and on some of ihe lollies ; but nothing, alter a diligent search. was discoveied that tended to "throw any light on what had become of these oMrantdi n.uy persons, or to give tho slightest indirii lion who they were, or what could bo the cause of their mysterious stud inexplicable conduct, in thus hopelessly immurim' llieni- selv i s and their fe le companions williiu the loathsome walls of a subterraneous dun- eon. 'That they had corresiiondenre with someone beyond the pii'iincts of the man sion, is clem, from the hell which vvas thu usual signal for their iti-pm m... ..nil,,,;,- ,.. tin mil expeditious. 'Tho monks of a neigh holing convent were, on ibis acvount, sus pected of being iu understanding with them, though no proof could he produced to authen ticate the supposition, it is, however, proper io notice si report current sit ! in time. 'The daughter of tho noldeimin to whom the villa belonged died suddenly, under sus picious ciicumstauce.s, some vesus before, and was buried in llio convent. It was hinted that ono uf tho females was that young lady, and that her demise had been feigned. Her lelalivcs, on hearing this ru mor, made application to the Archbishop of I'nlermo fur permission to disinter and ex amine the collin sind body ; but after several letters on thn subject, hoi ween tho sirch bishi'p und lliepiior, the lequest vvas finally refused, as unrustmmiry, and contrary to the regulations of the Chinch. Concerning these mysterious personages. who were thus strangely discovered, and as strangely disappeared, nothing further has been heard to this day. Theodora soon after man led the young gentleman wo have mentioned, who, on the ilesilh ol his father-in-law, received si grant of tho title fiiim the king, and was father to the present Count NEW MODE OF GRAFTING. Mr Downing, of Newburg, has lately practiced with success, a new modu of graf ting, the object being to test tho quality of fruits taised liom seeds, in a shorter period than would be possible by permittitipj such seedlings to stand until timo of bearing. The method is, to put the top of n shoot from a seedling tree, or a new variety, when it Is desirable to procure n specimen imme diately, upon the top of a tin ifty shoot or u middle-aged fruit-bearing tree ; the process being simply to take thrifty shoots, about a quarter of unnich in diameter, and cut them in si slanting manner clear through, so sis to detach about four niches of tho top from the rest, making the lino of tho singlu sibout an inch the stock being cut in the samo man ner. The backs aro to be then carefully united, and bound with yarn, covering the wliolo with grafting wax to exclude tho air. By this mode, fruit may bo obtained in a shoit timo, so as to lest its value at an caily day, tho operation being simplo with scarcely si fear of failuic. Selected. VILLAGE FARMING. It is all fudge to suppose that a man must livo in tho country in order to boa farmer. Allexperienco proves that extensive fanning business can be carried on iu every village. For example, every villogo farmer can keep a Jlcn-vry supplied with 50 or 100 chickens, which will fat easily on his neigh bors' gardens. Every man should havn nt least two cows and other homed catlle. In the summer they will do well in tho woods, und in the winter they pick up a very respectable liv ing from the farmers wagons as they come into town. We havo cows among us that can climb a ladder, or u ship's rigging. Hogs rim be easily kept iu great abun dance and the more porkish their disposition, tho betti't. 'They eat up nil tho filth in the streets, inive gri'at regaid for tb0 propeity ol their neighbor, mid discourse most elo quent music mi a rainy day. We found uno in a barrel of flower tho "oilier da v. but on being leprimandeilhe ejaculated " ugh ,'" and look lus departure. A sow ami sixteen pigs are indispensable lo every well regula ted family. Wo reruinmohd every body to attend to these lillle mailers, and ihey will boon find I that village farming is not only profitable, but interesting and delightful. lhh'ulcra Apollo. CCTTho cdilor of tho llelvidero Apollo is a shrewd one. I Iu sees how tho knowing oiks manage, lint ns his advice omits a fuvv tilings, wo will just hint, that it is profit able to keep a well stocked dove-cot, for in all tho spring months the doves will feed without cost upon the neighbors' seed grain, and prevent tho plants from coming up too thick. A good largo flock of turkeys, also, will, in the autumn, put themselves in fuiu condition lo grace thu thanksgiving table, by Miming themselves in the neighbor's corn fields. Wo will just hint too, that if vou turn out your cows or your horso in April, bolero the bsirs sire put up in thu neighborhood they will find their wsiy into u neighbor's held, and pick up half a living. Such little matters arc worth thinking of. From tlioCincinnali Chronicle. AGRICULTURE OF EUROPE AND THE UNITED STATES. Wo have before us "McGregor's Slatls lies," which contain a curious table, com ..!!...! .... . pueu ironi ono prepared uy uaron v on Malchus, Minister of Finance in Wirtcin- burgb, in 1828. It exhibits tho agriculture and live stock of all tho nations of Europe, in a manner similar to tho statistics of tho U. States The total amount of grain then raised iu soma of tho important nations vvas as follows. Grain hero includes wheat, barley, oats, and rye. Bushels. Great Britain, 202,500,000 Prussia, 14.5,000,000 Denmark, 40,133,000 Austria, 300,000,000 Franco, 333,000,000 Spain, 68,000,000 If wo divide these results bv tho number of inhabitants in each country, wo get the ....... i fi....i..i . i. , i iiuiuuer ui uusiicis raiseu io cacil SOUI. Bushels. Great Britain, to each soul, 12 Denmark, do 20 Prussia, do 12 Austria, do 14 France, do 7 Spain, do 5 It appears, then, that tho northern part of Germany raises u much larger portion of gram than either r,ngland, trance, or Spam. in the United btates, the amount ol tlie same grains (wheat, barley, oats, and rye) raised, is m the aggregate about 317,000,000 uishels lo each soul abont 18 1-2 bushels The .United Stsitcs, then, raise mure grivn limn any country iu Europe, except Don mark, sind much mure than the average pro- niceii in L,tuope. Let us compare the live stock. Of cattle, the following are raised in the above named countries : Great Britain, 10,5000,000 Prussia, 4,275,000 Denmark, 1,007,000 Austria, 9,912,000 France, 0,081,000 Spain, 2,500,000 These again divided bv the population. give the following lesults : lnglaud, to each soul, 1-2 of one. Prussia, do 1-3 " IK'imiaik, do 4-5 " Austria, do 3-11 " Frsuice, do 1-5 " Spain, do 1-5 " Dimmaik and England have much the largest pot lion of-cattle, though Russw, n0( meiuiieu iu the sihove, has nearlv as 1 irgo a portion of cattle as England. In. the United States, the number of cattle is 13,500,000; Id each soul, 4-5'lhs. The proportion again is neatly or quite as high as that of Denmaik, and higher than tho siveragu of Europe. But if we examine pai titular Stall's, we find some that have a laigor number of cattle in propoition than any part of Europe. Thus, i i Vermont and New York, there arc more cattle than theto arc living souls-. Of horses, tho European proportion is thus: Great Britain, to each soul, Prussia, do Denmark, do Austria, do. France, do Spain, do 1-11 1-10 1-4 1-15 1-42 1-8 In tho United States, of horses there arc about 3,500,000 which is to each soul l-5th. 'This, also, is a larger proportion than tlm of Europe. Tho comparison in swine is interesting. The portion of hogs lo each soul, is : Etigbnd, 1-4 Piussia, 1-8 Denmark, 1-0 Austria, -G Franco, 1-7 Spain, ' 1-13 In tho United States the total number of swine is about 21,000,000 which is to each soul, 1 1-2; far greater than any othci country of Europe. Tho number of hogs iu the United States is greater than in all England, France, Prus sia, Austria, Spain, Denmark, Bavaria, and I i... '...i i i- i ... . i 1 iiiu nuinei emus, iiuimul' u population ex ceeding 120,000,000. Of sheep, the proportion in Europe- to each soul, is thus : Great Britain, 2 Prussia, . 3-4 Denmark, " 2-3 Austiia, 2-5 France, .1 1-10 ' Spain, 1 In the United States, the number is 19,000,000 tho proportion is 1 l-8th. In this article, England is in advance of the United States. In tho Stato of New York, however, tho proportion of sheep fs as high ns in England. Thero is, however, another aspect lo this comparison. What is the relative product per acre ? Wo havo not the moans ol knowing the number of acres of oTfliVc land in the United States, but thero aro some lo cal statistics from w hich wo can gather some thing. The number of acres of improved land in tho Stato of New York, is about 10,000,000 In Great Britain, 1)8,000,000 Tho proportion is nearly 10 to 1. The grain raiseil of thu kinds mentioned, is in New York, 3S.000.000 In Groat Britain, 202,000,000 'Tho propoition in New York is the creates,. Cattle in New York, 2,G 12,000 " Gieat Britain, 10,000,000 Sheep iu New York, 5,381,000 " Great Britain, 41,000,000 In grain, rattle, mid sheep, then, the State of New York raises more per acre than Great Britaie. If tho comparison were made only of the agricultural distiicts of England, thu result would not bo the snmo ; for England does raise more wheat per aero, under good cxd- tiration, thai) he ".'nitcd Slates. But when llio hills nt' Scotland, the bog of Ireland, and thu fens und moors are taken into consi-t deration, the United States is tho most pro ductive hy far. In this comparative view of Europe and tho United States, we may see tho true ground of that physical growtli which cba raclerizcs llio United States, and which un doubtedly must characterize it for many cen times to conic. Feathers. 4 ""iO '"' I'ealliiT., ofiipcriorn'ialitv, Ja'"'s'0! llcn'-.lo. Kor m'c W 1 y ' Nov. 30, 1311. VI CAS, I.OOJIIS &. CO. Salmon. r.W,. nndSOln'f do. North Shore Hudson llav Salmon, for nlo bv 30 Occ. 1, 1311. 'Ofil.lVTT & ItltADr.RV. sheet Iron. 1 C PACKS lli-iia Iron, .yirtr,l Sc. 1 J HO Ibinilli". Knjr. nn I A'mori 'an Iron, ass'J Nos, 73 lloxcj Canada I'l.'f'O Inr n!e I v .Nov.30. 1311. t.AS, I.OOMIS & Co. l'Manncls. ItiASK White nn I colored I'lannclf, 20 pii'ies Hami'd .Salisbury do. , 101) " .earli'tdonn'-'tio do. Jit-l riTei tit n ml for tale I A N.V.3C 1311. VII..VS, I.OOMIS & Co. Wtiltc Tir.nl. X TONS " WcthrrclI'Vliry Wlnto Lead, O 5 do No 1 ami Ultra fto'cio in nackaL-cs from 100 to 500 pounds. V 2Ton3 f.'xtra (iround iu OaVn Kcgi of 2"i nnd 50 puund,for sale fft Manufacturers' prices nnd freight, hy Nov. 2'J, KOBLCTT (f- BRADLEY. Cfi DHLS. Il-irbei'a fX 0J 50 do American )1T For sale hy I'OLT 4 TCrr&BiunLnY, Old Dock, liurlington. Wilis. "S CAH Ponsee Silks, ' 3 Pieces black, blue blatfnnd fiRiired do 20 His. Italian sewinjr, ?V 2 " India .lo m , V 10 " lllack ond eolorcTwSi. Nov. SO, 1SI1. For snlby VISAS, LOOM1S & Co OKC M DRILLED Kyjxt Needles, OUKJ 200 Gross Hooks nnd Eyes. 100 do. KnittinpM'ius, fi Cases London1 and American do. 50 lbs. I do. Just received nnd liir q-,lnl,P Nov. 30, 1811. v'lL.VS, I.OOMIS CO. f'ASII paid for flax S6W. bv V- Dec. 22. 1811. fl.TCII. OIni.l..r.r NEW MfJSUl AVERY Innrc and VII tclyf ieil ni'oitment nf Mii-ir. minute J for tbcM'i.imC. i ifit r.'friv., I fit llio Uurhnglon lloohslorc. Algu .luMnil Works, sUeh as Southern Harp, Zouner'.s fV-an Muir. Piano Kort Primer, V IliinVn's Instruction forfho Hknno forte. I' or enlo by Jan. 4., f TJ. .. DRAM AN. riASIl paid lor all l.niJs '-cAiii'iins l'nr-. bv Cliin. IBI2. IIJ'CH, ODlXL&Co. Off.V. V 5j503.-.('-U,S 1':ir(!Winlerilll I-Vl Sperm Oil, ... .. . ..... . . iiiili tu:ti i-,. i oiHTIIl V71I. :0f0 do Wlialo hie. hed ami unbleached, u i.uis.ymericnii ianml, hy 30ih Dec. 1311. V'. & J. II. PECK it Co. i ;nn noxi UuWiniTton. Vermont, .md SKJ.f Escx C Es ex C Wider G lifts. juu uo KeUloru, snjinac, J l inton frown do. b!SJ1rj. I). l'ECK vtCo. 30 Pec. IS 1 1. Agents. ai!(-)ci:'isi:s. IW1D3 St. Croix and jlirtoRico Suqvs, 13 l')n Lmiui do 10 3'.) HIiiN.MuliiW.y 0 CheMs Younii un yson Tea, oaijViii do CO do HysoiT S.iii 1") do Hymn 40 Catues io t 300 Mntis Cass.a. i do do 2 BariiU Clove" 1 do X tndvs, 20 Ti'-rci" Sa'edliu?, IU Ken Pure Oinocrfe mo n..- si do no ripep, 20 Ui" Penpcri 2?i il., J'mit-iinr 40 do Rio Coll 13 do Java do I'L J. II. PECK iV Co. io uer. imi, - i oaarcQ rv r i.-ms! i..i, "-j' .r dD 12'llovs ErvmuJ 12 do ll.muJt, W Ill K-..,. f -inlunll' 111 liiiv.M Mmi.,'.. Tho above are all rlioire brands, and are nfTprnl ow by 1S'I.LI:TW& I1RADLI.Y. I5C BI1I.S. r'aiiiaytff'M.os'wood, cfito'W ;M I St. liPnmSL dj 9-0 .In I'.i.M,. 1"6 do Niuiufm, M 100 do Cam VVoJ, W 3" 1I0 Mndderv 40 d . Alum, y CO do Coppera", k on .1.. 11 .... v:,.: .1 50 Dniujolins Oil iln.. bv 30 Dec, 1S1I. . J.tJ. II. y. - PECK & Co. QfWUIDS. Trinidad,' Mohiscs heavy h. hd 30 hhtK Porto Uien d and hslit colortd.iust rcceiviu anu lor sale, ai- ermJow nrire. bv 1 ' 'Lf.TXTit BRADLEY. Old Dock, Il irliiiKloTi. 7'OJ.l VCtiiV NXl'l-'F. IIARRt'.LS Lorrillatlt3 chtvvinB Tobacco, 40 do doysmokin do 200 Jars dij7Ialioysnufr, jju majjers u.ri-oieii uo ;0 Dec. 1SI1. by J.& J. II. PUCK sV Co. AgcntK. rjl II E subscriber has just. received nnd oilers for A sale a new supply of (jool!from New Yori and Boston: anionir whiuli'areihefollowini? t'ombofi the Cj:islit ix J. wi, Jf Great Teacher, l-'avcrVi Llection, Liibii'ri Chemistry, l.recK teitament ana LcSlcXn, Tacitus and I.ivii, . Bickers hetli on Baptism, Michael Kemp, Cokridgcs, Worl-', Tales of the Covenanters, Gems of American W;male Poets, Whclpley's Coniii-nox Barne's S'oles on live OtHg'iels, Glimpses of Ihe Olct Wotnl, Macaulcy's Miscellanies, . Elegant Quarto B.'i'ts TuTuey Morocco, Twccdies' Library oT.Pratcal Medicine, 5 vo!. Chas. O'Maley, 1 ol. D.niBhson'a Medical Didftsinary, Butler's Ancient Alias. Pietorinl Geograpby, 1000 engrnvings, Poets of Ameifca, Krmnin.ijiier's ParablcB, Jncijuirie, by James, ToJr Bolmer's I'rench Vhmstbf Book of Prnlins, Wealllind Wotth, Life of Sir Isaao Ncwtifn, v II. Moore's Private Deiofums, Coojn'r 8 SurgicalSiietionary, Ambon's Classical lo' Lemprirro'a do. do. Corse de Leon, by J.vncs., n-b. 21, 131-2. ' D. A. B RAMAN. Cirlml Stones. Finished and unfinished Nova Scotia. SO TONS Grind Stones, ns-sortid Hisses, OW Water stones, for tale by I'Ul.l.lii riV llIlAlil.EY, I'Or.LIi TT tV liltA OLE Y "O ESPr.CTFl.'LLY inform ihur friends and the I mihhc. lhat thev have received nnd nnv iH;.h rr salcon tho most advaiitaseotis terms, an rxtcmiro ns. sorimeni 01 iron, oieii, i.c. consisting 111 pari of tlie following t 1 'i on Jinnucr'on Last-steel, i do Eagle Girinaii do . J do Engh h X do 20 Bund rs Brniicr's I!od, 30 Tons Enclis.li Tire Iron, sssorlcd, 10 do Old Sabhi l'Sl do 10 do Swedes do 1 do Too Cork Steel, 3 do Spring do 1 do Swedes do 10 do ltussn horse nnil rods, 10 do Bloom, Mat and square, of Nov. 20. various i:zcs. rP II E sub-eribera bavin,' the riuh I lo up, in nn) L for Iho comity of Cliittcndi 11, Paiktr's Hydraulic fenuut, l""r f isiirns, lteservo.r, Acqunlueis, Cellar Kilchen nnd Siable floor?, for the pur nto 1 f miking them dry nnd pruafnm'm 1 i.nsi n I so Hoirtbs, Sinkn c. uoiild'uifainilliu uihabitints of said eouiilv, that th-v will ho U'ldv ihe coiiiinu season to 11 tend l.mll calls in llio nb, o lini of basintsi and will vvariani their wirk lo be durable. JO-EIMl I.ANDON, ORLANDO OWEN. liurlington, March 9. 1S41 N. It. All onlrs addrcsK-d to the snbsenbers nt HincsburRli or Purlin -"ton ill recivr immediate at Vontion vtO n. ron A ceo. f'.OXES 'Bonn's' Cavendish Tobacco. 40 2.i do ' Ender's1 do do 20 do 'Irvine's do do 30 Kegs Eiidcr's'Plug do o, 2..,, 'McDonnld'srdo do 31 Dec. 1311. by J. & J. II. PKCK & Ox A NOTICE. LL persons, md'hted to the estate of llio late Ro bert. Moody, aro notified that payment must bo undo itiimcdinicly to lho subscriber, to prevent cost. Burlington Fel-, 8 1312. GEO. B. SHAW, adm. JAWS. Mill, Cross-cut, anil Circular Saws, lor V; sale by Jan. 7. HAOAR & ARTHUR. Sign of the Padlock. Corner of Church nnd Colleen Streets B liACKS.IIITII'S HHI.I.OVVH. a fir.i rM Jnriicle, also Anvils, Vises, Tile", &c. forsalobr Sign of the Pndlock, ) HAGAR & ARTHUR. Cor. Ch. and Coll. sis. 1 STOIti: TO KENT. A convenient Storo to rent on Church Street. inquire of MOODY HASKELL, or S. I). SCOTT. March 4. I I I I.V. I I c a r Slcrinoa, tc. QH PIECES C.lnrcd l.'nsbsh and French Morino OU 20 do blarlt do do 23 do figured Bombazine, 20 do black do 2 Alpicca tbali, Nov, 30, 1311. For sale by, VILAS, LOOMIS &Co BLOTTING PAPER.-For sale by llio Ream or quire. Jan.". C. GOODRICH. BINDING I.EATIIEUV-A few doz. Calf'skint suitable for book-landing wanttd bv Jan. 7. C. GOODRICH. nitl-SH 1'IOS AND LEMONS Just retm-cl X Boston, und fur tale by CEO. PETERS I - , O ,.T Iriirn TL'PoON. ...111. t. 1 o-t Itook-s lor 'J'ovvn or District I, I Varies. C GOODRICH has a valuable collection orUook Miuab c lor town or district Lil rario, which will le 50! Jon thu must liberal term?, and at very low prices Dec. 14. New I,avv Hooks. CtONNECTICUT REPORTS, Vol. 13. Ccmmoii Law do Vol. 33. , 1-Y.-I, do Vol. G. Dee. 15. Formic bv C. GOODRICH. Sifitfitfi rtSHELS Solar Salt, s.VV 4000 do Turks Island do 4000 do I'ino do 1CO0 Barrels do do 300 Sacks Dairy do 30Dcc.lSll. By J. it J. II. Peck & Co. Ottfl BOXES Bunch Raisins, UU 40 Kegs Malaga do 13 Bags Madeira Nuts, 12 do Filberts, 13 do Brazil do 10 do Almonds, by 30 Dec, IB 11. J. .f. J. II. PECK if- Co. fl KEGS Powder, 50 Bags Shot, 100 Dozen Corn Brooms, br Dec. 30, '41 J. & J. If. Peck it Co. LOOKING GLASSES. A .LARGE an I well selected assortment, consist inguf fiirt, Md'ioi'nntjaml GUI, Mjfiogany, ond I innj frnmid Looking Gfassrs, for si cat greatly reduced prices at the Hardware Sloic, Corntr of Churth nnd Col ege S s., i,y HAGAR & ARTHUR. III1DS. Gardner Brewer's N. England Rum, 30 l'.pcs anJ Hjlf Pipes Anisncan Brandy,, 40 do do B.ilnmorc Gin, 10 do do' 'IVIIevoisin' Brandy, 5 do do 1 Swan' Gin, 10 Hhds. St. Croix R m, SO l!(!ls. Sherry and Madeira Wines, 33 do Mahga do 3 do Port do 31 Dec. 111 by J. & J. II. PECK t Co. l'l.OUU. 053 BBLS. nnd COO half do. of the most np proved brands, bv 20 Dee., IS41. .1. iV J. II. PECK .f- Co. .) I f LBS. While nnd col'd Thread, 4vJU 50 " Black Linen, 73 Gro"s Round nnd Flat Lnccts, Nov. 30, 1311. For sale by VILAS, LOOMIS & Co. PLASTM. ji TONS Fresh Ground Plaster, by J,SJ 30 Dec, '41. J. & J. II. Pecs if- Co. rwi. t E) QI'IN'TALS CDDrsii, 100 Boxes Hcrung, 30 Half Lbls. Mackerel, 30 Dec ,1311. bv J. & J. II. TECK & Co. rpiIOSsuff rincfroni an irritated state of the 1 Limsrs, partieulnily ni this s.ea on of the Tear will find ap excellent medicine in that of tho riiLV sYiiur, For advertisement r.f which, lookrtir-t column-CI this paper. For sale by PECK if- SPEAR. J. II. WALTON. WOILI) niliifin tlic-ublic that he !! on ban I amlcontinui-s io mau 1 l.ifti'ieS.i l !!c-,l!.iil.'i's,HarnesLV, Trunk-, fii-u'-, Carpet Bag., Pi r tiaiii'cau.. .Marlinga't'.,ie. tit he 1 c-t vcr!.man.bip, whuh he w ill se I on rea-ona! Ii'term-. Abo ( r n'.'.C irry Com! ..Card-, Bru.h-c-,Mt', mil l.a.he-, and many oiler ari'i'Ic- in hi-hne. Tltl.M.MI.VG don.: in the lot CAKRIAUK -t le on -lii'it no'i v. Miup in v amvv ri"bi Building, Church, tree-, :i few due r- ( I Lovely's S;orc. B irlin.-'iai, IV ru iri, IS 12. ni3iv9 1CO BOXl'.S Simmons' Ca t Sicel Axes, 50 do l.athrop's do do Warranted, and for sale bv FOLLl'.TT & BRADLEY. Old Dock, Burlington. I'lnc Cut. BBLS. TOBACCO, 30 do Smoking do 20 10 Kegs Maccabov SnulT. For sale by FOLL1 TT it BRADLEY. ?asr ' P11E liurlington Brewery ! now glfTpVni -l-in full opriation, .mi Beer of ifPffaftCUl 1,10 c'y lesl Quality is kept con tisuHvS;V,!in,,y onhjnd for sale in whole kiLM-??or half barrels. G. PF.TI-irsnv Oct. Hit. I'Al.VVS if-C. 10,000 LBS. Wetherells Dry Whin Uad, 10U Kegs do do gioundinoil, 000 do Lewis' do i!o 30 llbl- Spanish While, 20 do Venenitnn lied, 23 do 1'iencli Yellow, 20 do Spirits Turpentinr 3 Cases Crome Yillovr, Crome lireen, Brunswick do .Vaxony do. Red Lead, Verdigris, by 30th Dec. IStl. J. if. J. H. PECK f- Co. fiCkh Teas. Zr CHESTS Hyson Mmi Tea. JJ 20 Do Old Hjson do. 23 Do Tw.mksy do. 100 Caddy boxes Hjson do 73 Do do Young Hyson do ICO Half ehesis Young Hyson Ten, of different qualities, of the last importation, nnd oflered nt Auc tion prices by FOLLETT it BRADLEY, Old Dock, Burlington. ?00 HUXES RAISINS, -ww 20 Casks uleraiu", 100 Boxes scalded Herring, For sale by FOLLETT if- BRADLEY, Old Dock, Burlington alt. flOCO BI'SHELS Tmks Island, CWWW 1000 do Si. Ubcs, 5000 do Solar, 200 Sacks Dairy, 1000 Bids. fine. For sale very low, bv FOLLETT .f- BRADLEY. Old Dock, Purlinglon. WEALTH AND WORTH. AMONG the very many valuable new publica tions received the la-l vvwk at tho Bookstore of the siih,cribei,may be lound, WEALTH it WORTH, ihe lirsl of 11 series of Americun Family Tales from the pen of an American. That rorlh and not wealth makrs llio m ill is plainly nnd ebgantly procd. We recommend every Pitber to place llii htlle work in Iho bands of his rhi dren, lhat they miy learn how to net under the trii's of btieavrineni and poverty, Marrli 1. I). A. BR v.MAN. I A. MP Oil, I leached ami mil Itm l nt. of superior -J'l'inlitv, for a e cheap I y S. JI. POPK Nov. 12. Scotch Iic Iron. 7o X TONS Gartshi'irie, No. 1 S oldi Pig Iron for JbiVr.tllieWbarf.bv FOLLETT .V BRADLEY. Nov 20. WALTON'S Vermont liegisiir, nnd Farmer's T Alnunaf, fur 1S1J. Alu'.a few inpie of Car-IvIi-'k Miice'llanii'.-, iiitt rcotvedandfurnlr by Ffts.si. l. A. BliANUN. Sbcetluss. tJfS BALKS 1-4 Brown Shcetingt, I 3 Coses Blenched do .,,axn. Nov 30. tPtl I'm alc by VII LOOV1S A c life h

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