6 Mart 1840 Tarihli Burlington Free Press Gazetesi Sayfa 3

6 Mart 1840 tarihli Burlington Free Press Gazetesi Sayfa 3
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FRIDAY MOIINING, MARC II, 6. Fon rnF.siDKNT, WM, HENRY HARRISON VICE NIES1DENT. JOHN TYLER. the coast. Wo arc happy to learn that this fino animal will bo kept on Dr. S's farm, near the village, tho coming season, and that our farmers will have an opportunity to avail themselves of his services. Shelburn, Feb. 27, 1840. Mr. Stact, Dcur Sir Tlio body of a mini was discovers! yeaterdiiy, lyinff in the woods about one mile norlli of this village, nnd uboiit half a mile cart of the Huge road. The body had the appearance of bavin; laid llicro two or llirec months. Ho bad on a new broadclolh claret coat, with figured bultuns, u dark colored Vest, and black fulled'clolh l'anlnloon, nnd a pair ofcoaric shoes were found near liiin. About 10 rods further into tlio woods, was found n tmall bundle conlnin ing n shin, ntaiked S. fuliicli corresponded with (be one on Ilia person,) it also had noe or two false bosoms, with n cheap bicast pin in one of llieni, and a check Cravat. 1'licrc wag lound near the place an old white Hut. A few rods further into the woods, we found n note, drawn by E. B. J'arker, paynble 10 Jacob Leach, dated, Hnbbcr' ton, 1838, (I forget the month,) for $2S, with an endorsement of 814, dated at M iddlebiiry, Aug. 1839. Should think the man was 35 jears old, of short stature, wiili black hair. Ifyoii will insert the nbove, his fi lends may be able to identify Itiui by the description, Yours Truly II. S. MOUSE, l M. Tlio above letter was received too late for insertion in all our last week's im pression. Wc therefore republish it. Tho name of the deceased is Hnwi.v SAFi'onn. He had been at work in Rut land County tho summer past, and was on his way to visit a sick father in Canada. He left Middlebury on tho 4th Dec taid at Vcrgenncs tho night of the 4th was at Charlotte Four Corners at noon on the 5th, and left there for Siiclburn a little past two P. M. after which nothing was known of him until found as above stated. A jury of inquest was held upon the body on Monday last, and after a pro tracted and thorough investigation, the jury came unanimously to tho conclusion that the deceased camo to his deatli in consequence of blows inflicted upon the head, by some person unknown. There is no room to doubt that tho man was de liberately murdered in cool blood, and that for the sake of a little paltry plunder, as the body had been robbed of tho cloak, boots, hat, watch, a set ot spoons, and a few dollars in money. An old hat and a pair of shoes were found near by prob ably tho ones left by tlio murderer. The people of Shclburn and vicinity aro un ceasing in their efforts to ferret out the culprit ; but as yet, wc arc bound to be lieve, nothing has come to light to fix a reasonable suspicion on any individual. For reasons not necessary to mention, wc omit any further details this week; but will recur to the subject hereafter. apparent than thata revolution is going ished 5 but that ancient commonwealth on in public opinion. Men aro beginning I'M !rno few children mom worthy tc .bo , , .' . p i- , the recipient of her favors than himself. CATTLE. Vermont is emphatically a grazing State. Tho elements of our prosperity are in our flocks and herds. We cannot compete with tho virgin soil of tho west in the production of gram, and to produce our own breadstuff's should be about the extent of our cultivation. Our wool, our dairies, our beef and pork, will do the rest with even a fair market, will make us independent. To our flocks and herds then, should wc bestow especial at tention. What ever improves these is a public blessing, and he who contributes even the smallest mite to advance this great interest is indeed a benefactor. To "flocks upon a thousand hills," wc can point with pride, for thoy arc probably second to none in the Union, and already have they yielded us a rich return. And al though wo cannot say as much for our cattle and Swine, yet are wc rejoiced to find an increased attention to this sub iecU The introduction of the Berkshire Hogs, has wrought a sensible improve mentinthc tenants of the stye, and few men indeed arc now willing to acknowledge ownership n''r those iuns-ieggea, long snouted, slab-sided imps of starvation that were once so common among us. So too in regard tc cattle. Increased attention is bestowed to this subicct. Several full-blooded inimals of tho best foreign breeds have recently been introduced anions: us, anu unless our farmers arc ulpably negligent, the most salutary re suits will soon bt seen and appreciated And hero we cannot omit to call tho at tcnlion of dairymen to a beautiful animal of the Ayrshire breed, recently imported from Montreal by Dr. Si-oonku. Ho three past will weigh eighteon hundreds perhaps and one of the most bountiful animals wo havo ever seen. Tho Ayr shiro cows are celebrated as milkers ; tho oxen are good workers and fatten readily though not uatally so heavy as tho Dur ham. Exponjnco has proved, however that tho Ayrshire was altogether tho most profitable stock in tho Scottish highlands whilst tho Durham has succeeded better Whoever sits down quietly to contem plate the futuro condition of America cannot fail to feel tho deepest anxiety. Tho population of tho United States may bo now estimated at about eighteen mil lions. It is sometimes said that our popu lation doubles in every twenty years, but this is stating it too large. It will bo more accurato to consider one third as added m every ten years. Taking tins as tno ratio of increase, it will give at tho close of this century a population but littlo short ofono hundred millions of souls. But suppose this ratio to bo too largo, there is none that can ho adopted, that will not givo us a greater population at that time than that of England and France. Wo shall outstrip England in twenty years, France in less than forty, nnd if tho gov ernment remains republican and no civil war takes plac, tho yocuth of this day may live to see their country numbering a population greater than that of Eng and and France put together. This calculation is based on the suppo sition that wc have no additions of terri tory, but tho probability that Canada will ere long fall into the union is too great to bo entirely overlooked. On that subject however it may be better to bo silent. What a country will then be presented. Climb tho highest point of tho Allegha nios and in one broad sweep take in the extended outline. On the East the cir cuit of tho Atlantic with its cities, its marts and its commerce. On tho south the Ocean gulf with its rich border of Cotton, of Sugar and of Rice. On the West, valley after valley teem with tho abundance that may feed a world, and river after river roll tho rich harvest on ward in its course. On the North, tho long line of Lakes, tho mountains covered with herds and water falls bristling with factories. What a subject for exciting thought and animating hope. There is nothing visionary in all this. It is plain matter of calculation founded on undoubted premises, but I shall leave my reader to examine the causes for him self. I trust every one loves his country its institutions and its laws. I am pursua- ded every man feels his share of those benevolent feelings that delight in con tcmi)latinr its prosperity. In order that these glowing feelings may have a practi cal direction, let us dwell a moment on the probable future, and sec in what way it may bo influenced by individual action One thing is certain, the future is 1nfl.11 enced by the present, the prosperity of the next generation depends greatly on tho measures to bo adopted by this. Cod in his providence has seen fit to leave tho fate of one hundred millions to the freemen of these United States, and we aro called on to give tone and character to the exertions of our countrymen through out this century. Who then shall not tremble at the responsibility. Who that loves his country shall daro to act his part without long and anxious enquiry as to his duty, I endeavored last week to point out the state of things as they might bo expected under the coalition ofVanBurcn, Cal houn and Benton. But 1 have too much confidence in the intelligence and integ rity of my countrymen to believe that th coalition will bo allowed to give law to them. If there is any thing sure in our government, it is that the people aro hon est. It Ulllst not bo duuhfud and I thank God there is no reason to doubt it. It a truth on which rust all the hopes of tho future. Tho people may bo misled for time, but they will bo right at last. They aro confiding and may bo deceived, but when their attention is fixed on the point of danger, they will deliberate and act correctly. If there is truth on earth, it is in the great republican doctrines of our consti tution, and cold must ho tho heart that docs not feel their influence. These principles the Whigs fear aro now in jeopardy, and it is by personal exertion, by individual and by united eflort that they aro to bo maintained. Let, each reflect that ho has a duty to perform, that ho lives among his brethren, and by tho principles of a common humanity is hound to labor fo. their benefit. Neither is it a cold cheerless service, tho future is full of promiso, and tho fruits of our exer tions shall bo such in tho ameliorated con each is enquiring as to tho causes of tho unexampled distress. Attention, enquiry, deliberation is what is needed, and tho cflbcts will bo soon visible. It needs no prophet's cyo to sec that tho year 1840 is to bo an epoch, as the year of deliverance from political subjugation, to bo long cel ebrated as the return to good old fashion ed principles and measures. . Ono of tho first fruits will bo confidence. Men will then daro to put forth their ex ertions and trust tho protecting care of the government. Industry will be revived and in the protection that is afforded will find its reward. Agriculture, commerce and manufactures will burst tho bands that so long have hound thousand rejoic ing in thoir new freedom will merrily speed the plough, throw tho shuttle and spread tho canvass to the breeze. Inter nal improvement will then push on her work of chequering this great republic ith its rail roads and canals until all the points aro brought into communion with ich other. A well-regulated currency shall give the laborcr,hopo and ho who is illing to toil shall never go without employment. Credit, founded on capa city, and guaranteed by integrity shall stand tho young man instead of wealth and call forth exertion to its utmost power. This is no fancy picture. 'Tis but the repetition of what has been, and if wo arc true to ourselves, will be again. THE PROTECTING POLICY. Tho following extract from a speech of Gen. Haiiuison at Madison, Indiana, 1S30, will serve to show in what light ho regards the protection of domestic in dustry. On this, it will ho seen, as on most other subjects, ho is sound and not only sound but able and eloquent. "Look to homo for nil that homo can give." That should bo tho motto of every Amer ican. Tur. Fkontiek. Tho Bangor Demo crat states that two more trespassers, with four horses and-harnesses, had been taken ind on the Tuesday of last week convey cd to Iloulton. These repealed instances it least show a good deal of vigilance on the part of the authorities. The Whi of tho same city gives an account of the information obtained by two young men sent by Gov. Fairfield to Lake Temis couata for the purpose of ascertaining the peration ofthe British. The works there ire on a larger scalo than had been pre viously supposed, being about four bun drcd feet long and three hundred wide with bastions and breast works twenty feet high from the bottom of the ditch Tho opinion of tho agents, was that these works were larger and more defensible than any works of the kind in New Eng land. oxcoutnifT. nnrlinns. Nuwnort. There were about two hundred British officers and soldiers at the works. citizens of I ho northern pari til Illinois serm desirioua of being annexed In WncotiBin. tiny cotnpinin mm meir iwercsts ore not iifiiriinl lu rmrnrili'il in ihn I liniM I.nirii. latum, 0 majority ol tlio iiicmtiurH iimiig from t tie South ncctinti of St Mo. If I ho contemplated annexation ia nflecictl, Chi cogn and Gnlcnn will both be situated In Wisconsin, ond Illinois will novo no pro portion of her territory bordering on lake Mil,, .n 'I'l.n .1,1,1.1 Inrtlnru 111 lux, Wisconsin will coin, in tins event, will be about forty mile wide, and extending In length from tlio Mississippi to lake Michigan. A Hint to Bentox, Buchanan &Co At a very large meeting of the friends Harrison and lyler, held 111 Jefferson County, Ohio, on the 5th instant, the fol lowing is published in the scries of reso lutions adopted. It relers oi course the eflect oi specie currency, sub-treasury hill, and its authors and abetters. Resolved, J hat any senator of tlio United Slates, Congrissman.'ur oilier man, who would attempt to bring down tho wages of labor 12i cents a day, and 1 bushel of wheat lo cents, ought to bo elevated as high as Hainan and in the same nay. a 1.,.,. ...i. . i. 1 iiy .-1 I.UUU3 iuuui;ih nnu sats nu lias , i i- , 1 .. ; r c . , embarrassments ciui be distiiir-ily ir;i not seen any movement of Mr. bniith, callie,, ullti llluer any olie'r cil tho Congressional Representative ot this district, in relation to Salt duties, either in our paper or tiny other which he reads, and asks us to publish such, is informed that we have not seen any thing in rela tion to it, and know nothing of thu mat ter, except what he is acquainted with, as furnished in the letter of Mr. Brown. Wo aro careful to publish tho most im portant and intcrestingof the proceedings ot Congress, and if wo had seen any in telligence of Mr. Smith's giving notice of his intention to introduce a proposition to reduce the duty on salt, wo should have informed our readers of it, though but a small step. However, 'salt wont save him,1 our readers we think will bo free to admit, after perusing Mr. Swift's answer to Mr. Brown's letter published in to-day's paper Wo rather guess Mr. B. must feel pretty cflectually 'used up' on his salt hobby. Ho had better ho sailing, as ho evidently is, up Salt River. Franklin Messenger. Wm. C. Rivks. This distinguished Virginian litis written a long and tiblo letter to a friend, in which he assigns his reasons for not supporting Mr Van Bu ren's administration, and exposes tho ut ter want of republicanism of that gentle man s ideas ot government in a forcible manner. This letter alone would entitle Mr. Rives to a high rank as a statesman of tho oltl republican school and cannot fail to raise him still higher than he now stands, in the estimation of those who can distinguish uuo gold from its counterfeit. At tho close of his letter, Mr. Rives avows himself tho supporter of General Harrison, and states his reasons for that support. Wo trust that tho " threo im praticables" will now sco the propriety of electing Mr. Rives to the Senate, instead of suflering tho " Old Dominion " to bo deprived of hor full representation any longer. Wm. 0. Rives has- ooino into public life, since the death for retire- In reference to mv noliiiral course, which I1119 been honored by your approbation, permit ine to pay that tny opinion!) hmc undergone no change. imiCL-ii, luriiitT rcncciion linn me on luriumiy 1 have hud of observing llie deolornblo situation of other countries which have not uilopted t lie prin ciple tor which wo lute so long 11ml so strenuously contended in lliu council 01' I he nation, have con. firmed me in the necessity of fldhenu" 10 (hcin. Columbia. I he couuiry in which 1 have l.ncly, fur short lime, resided, like her former sister cn loniei). win rich in die possession of the precious mrt.it'. At the close ofthe revolution, vast hoiiids f gold mill silver weic 111 the possession of her ci lizin. Her mines ol tlio lorincr were, anu still continue to be productive, I nil die eternal demand niioii lliese lo supply the deliiency of a foreign com inerce willi 11 nation which reciprocate nolliiiie and monopolizes nil, liai) icdiiccd her, fur l.cr domestic circulation, to 11 debased coinage, forced upon tlio people ut lie point of the bayonet, S'uch.or worse, it the situation of the other countries of South America, us well -js Mexico ; nnd such will be the cine wiili every oilier country which purcliuses loreign 'auncs to n larger amount than die can, or is permitted to pay for 111 her own proilucts. It was (his fatal policy which reduced the parent country of Colombia from the highest rank amongst the power, in vain uul slie monopolize Hie com merce ol'hcr vast cnloniiil possession,! : in vain did hey pour the miexumplod product ot their mines into her lap ; it was received only in transitue to the coffers of 11 wiser nation, who received it in payment for I lie protected industry of her subiecls Ye, the riches produced by the immolation of so many human liciugs in llie bowels of llie Andes nml for which bpain is to answer at llie bar of just Clod, produced no advantage to her 5 but went lo aggrandize 11 hated rival, and furnisli the means to 1h.1t rival ol reducing her own once Coloiseun power to comparative insignificance. Tho provision growing stales of our) union were placed, in lel.ition 10 llieir comuieice with l-'ngland precisely in the situation that SSp.-iin had been at the period ol which 1 speak. Receiving none of llieir pioducts, iliose states were compelled lo pay lot llie immense amount ol liritif-h goods winch I hey annually purchased, exclusively willi ihcy pre cious melals. Whaiever of these were collected by die industry and enterprise of the citizens o Ohio and Indiana from oilier quarters, lemained with us but (or 11 moment, and were immediately sent iiff 10 pay for articles, for the lubrication of which we possessed all llicuienns williin ourselves I he conrciueuces were what we all remembeipd Our produce lemained rolling in our liamls. No one could sell his ical estate to pay his debts, for no one was willing to liny that which yielded no return. Hie remedies lor the evils were obvious to all. Great Britain must be Induced to admire the products of our f.irnn into her ports, to a fail competition willi those of her own, as an equiva lent lor Hie privilege ot lieing permitted to send iiiaiiufacliiics lo us. Or llie Inner must be grat uiilly excluded Iroin our ports, by the imposition ol heavy duties, until we should be able lo iiMKe them for ourselves. But the euD'ering slates had no power over these matters, 'i he conslituiion had vested llie entire cnnliol over foieign commerce in the legislature of the union. To that bod), then, grievances were presented, and iho tarilf, as it is, was (he letult ol' llieir lung nnd delibeiate invest! gaiiou. It is distressing lo find tli.it our son 1 hern bielhrpii look upon a measure so necessary for us, as pregnant with fatal eflVets to iliein and riot war lamed by the compacts which unites us. And it is still more aflliciing, that in one of tin- stales coun teracting measuies should be spoken of, which bieathcnny thing but that attachment to the union and to the public good, for which she has ever lieieloforc been distiuguUhed. The people of Shout Carolina do the creates! injustice to their brethren ofthe tariff stales, if the believe that measuies was mlopied inaspiiitof hostility, or even o iiiuilleteiice to their inieiests. It was advocated by the former upon llie ground of present necessity to iiiem ; even il ol partial and temporary inconvenience to some, of ultimate and paramount benefit to all. As far as we know or believe, the t.irifThiis answered our expectations ol benefit 10 us, and, with ;i williugue-s to he eon vinced of our error in relation 10 its Injurious effects upon our southern bseiluen, if ucli is llie f.ict, we have been unable to discoter any evidence lli.it it is so, Un Hie contrary, it 19 lielieted that their iced lo other any oilier circumstances, South Carolina has every ihiii" 10 expect from our lusticc and our alleciion lor her ; noihin: Iroin her threats or our feais. I believe lliat llie continuance of llie tariff is essential to the prospeiily of the western slates. The object of our sjbIpiii is to procure a home inaikel, as well for our provisions sis for the raw material, so abundantly raised in the southern states. Can there be a doubt of llie superior ad vantages of one of lliis description, to nuy thai a foreign commerce could topply 1 The former would be subject lo few casualties : the fitter 10 be con stantly inleiiupleil by all the causes which change Hie policy ol nations liy llieir passions and pie indices, as well as In- their interests, real or sup, posed, II lilts is line as n general principle, is it not reconiiiiauded 10 our adoption, at the present moment, with peculiar force f Mas Europe, am! p.triiclary those countries wiili which our southern uielhern are desiron to Keep up extensive com. mercial intercourse, ever presented an aspect moie portentous of commotion, 1! not ol revolution 1 In such circumstances, does not prudence seem to (hemic llie placing of our market upon a footing as independent ns possible 1 10 look to home for all lliat home can give ; vv c novo every inuicoiiun 01 dm enriy comtKCticeinrjiit ol navication. 1 he wen ilmr Imj linnn annuiinllu mihl n lid fnvnrnlilu during thu past few days, and every vestige f ico tins disappeared Ironi the harbor, ll broke upon the evening of the 21st inst. nnpi.wl tmtr.li onrlinr limn la niiQtnmnrv. In , 1,,. It, Ihn inn lu t.,t n nhiul find milnll I.. ,.!... ..,! ia n... n ,1, Ihn M nifnrn in immense qtiantitieti. At Eric, 00 miles west of us, there is no obstruction ; and a gctitlemmi from Cleveland iuforms us that boat was uailv expected llicro irom Detroit. The floating ice, however euojeci to tnc nciion or me winus, which iniriitlinr. All n nt ir-innt ( n snpndv revival of business. uvj). Com. Jltlv. jflL very fine collection ot goods in the line ot Watches, Ulocks, unsotn Pins, Ear Rings, Finger Rings, J ea Pots, Castors, Coffeo Pots, Brittama Pilchers and Tumblers. Violins. Flutes and oilier Musical Instruments, Violin and ba83 viol Strings, Perrs. Bridges Rnsin. &c. and most kind-; of approved Perfumery, Soaps, Hair Oils. Lip Salve, Pomatum, Powders, Court Plnister. BRUSHES, of all the various kinds in tiso, such as nail, Tooth, Ilnir, Clothes, Hat, Flour, and sembbing Brushes, theso last wo particu larly recommend to all who wish lo clean House this spring without speeding all their strength. CANES Si RIDING WHIPS, Shell, Hum and 1 1 un Combs, Puckot and dressing Combs. A beautiful assortment of satin and bom bazine stocks, linen Collars and bosoms, silk and india rubber suspenders, pantaloon straps, boys cloth caps, from 75 cts to $1. Engravings and Pictures for Frames and transfering, Plates of the present Presi dent, of Gen. Jackson, Napoleon, Lords supper, Nnpnleons Death bed, &c. &c. liODGEIiS' CUTLERY, such os Razors' Knives. Scissors, Lancets, &c. Tooth Powders Tooth Washes, Jap anese Lotion for tho face, for removing Pimples and Eruptions. Tweezers, Tooth Picks, Pencils, scent Bottles, etitiff boxes, Hooks and Eyes, Netting and Mesh Nee lies, Knil.tinr Pins, Hair Tins. Dressing Pins, Lamp Wicks and Glasses, Red Tape Notorial and Transparent aters, common Wafers, Percussion caps and Pills, Vest springs, cards and card cases. Pocket books Money Belts, Ivory and India Rubber Rings for children, willow chairs, waggons and cradles, Chalk and w'nie Pencils, spirit Levels, glass Pens. Pen Makers to make a Pen at one cut, a cherry with 100 spoons in it. Boxes which will oxposo their con tents when opened, inteuded for the amuse tnent of young and "grown up" children. Cushions, Emeries, bnaps, blubs, faints. camel's hair Pencil, small toy and Blank books, red and black AYA, India Ink, tis- suo and letter Paper, Bristol Board and colored drawing paper. Folders or paper KNIFES, Fish Knives and gravy Spoons., German silver and plated spoons, ail excel lent lot. SILVER SPOONS, Constantly making in our shop and marked Without cliarirt'. GOLD READS, Gold Chains, gold Watches, do Spectacles and Thimbles. tEHMtcIics & loclta Carefully clpanutl and repaired as usual. WHITE SATIN STOCKS for weddings and oilier occasions. Stran gers and old acquaintances are invited to drop in upon us and see whether llicro is any thing to supply their wants with at I he Variety store sign ot the spectacles or.u watch, where the best Medicine in the world is sold viz JIORISONS PILLS St POWDERS Wi- also sell Sherman's Cough nnd Worm LOZENGES, and Poor Man's Plaster, n large generous good Plaster for 12i cts ! ! Those of our neighbors and friends in town and out who have never called, or who have not called lately are invited to call and tea what wo nave for sale at the variety store Pangiiorn & BniNSMAtn Burlington, March G, 1 010. DENTIST. DR. W. SPOONBR, now in Burling ton, will attend immediately and promptly to all calls for professional aid. 1 1 i s stay will be limited to a few days J b will be found at I. Slialtuck's Hole). IVb. 90 IR.IO SSSD WHEAT. A few bushels of spring seed wheat, of Superior quality, fornalo by J. J. II. I'BUR o t.U. At tlio roquost of a nuinlior of individ uals, tlio Avrsliiru Bull alluded to in another place, will be exhibited at tlio Square on Monday noxt. D I K I) In VVilliston, on I ho 23d nil. of scarlet fever CllAiiLt's Rdfus, joungedt child of Rraumtis and Mury U. Lhapiu, iiieit 111 months anil S (lavs. In this town, on the I81I1 but.. Hannah II daughter of Albert 11 nil Altnira Aubcry, nged 6 1)0111 lid. GARDEN SEEDS "O AISHD lor ; and put up bv Josepl: MX lireck & Co. nt the Seed E-tablieh inent, connected with tho New England Faruior OHico. Boston. ORNAMENTAL FLOWER SEEDS GO lbs. RUTA BAGA. just ree'd and for sale by S TRONGS & CO., .'Jgenti. March 0. IQ40. inent ol those grunt statesmen who have rnndered till! limnii f Virninia ilhwli-ini: on the rich pasture una heavy bottoms of ditioaof the country. Nothing is nioro erwhatov the cause of civil liberty ischer- PLASTER. ROUND Nova Scotia Planter bugs, barrels nnd bulk, at iu per ton. J. &, J. II. PECK & Co Burlington. March (5. in to. Gr1 GRASS SEEDS. TTERDS GHASS & Ci.ovnu SEUD JLX tor sale bv HICKOK & CAT LIN Ft-b. 20, IU-10. T Nova Scotia Plaster. HE subscribers offer for sale 200 Tona of Plaster. They will commence grinding at the Mill at VVinooski Falls on Monday next. A person will be at tho mill to deliver it price for Cash, $10 par ton. FOLLETT & BRADLEYS. Blirlinrrtnn, Feb. 20. 1040. T07fN MEETING-. will ba in Bur. linglon, on Monday, the 9th day of March next, at 10 o'clock, A. M. Burlington, Feb. 28, 1840. THE annual March meeting holden at the Town Room, SEED. CLOVER and Herds Ghabi SEED, for sale. aUn (500DS cheap at February 13. 1840 HOWARDS. A lot of fresh Cod and Haddock just received and in prime order, for tola at tho Market hotini also first quality of i-olmon. D. Kimball Jr. & Co. STORE TO LET AND Stock of Goods for Sale. THE undersigned offer for sale the tn tire Stock ot Dry Goods, Groceries, ami Provisions, contained in the Store lata ly occupied by Lnthrop & Potwin at VI nooski Village. This is a fi'strato eland for tho above line of business, and the Present is an excellent opportunity for any ono possessing a small capital to continue the business, as the Slnre ha9 a good sot of Customers. For terms, which will be made very favorable lo the purchaser, apply to Feb. 20, 1830. MAYO & WAIT. TO tho Hon. tho Probate- Court for the District of Chittenden, comes the sub cnber' John VV. Hale, Administrator, of the cstateof George S. Hale. latoofWest ford, deceased, and represents thai the pei sonnl estate of said deceased will tint be sufficient to pay tho debts and charges of Administration and hereby makes appli cation to said Court, lor licence to sen tho real eslato for that purpose. J. W. II ALU. Burlington Feb. fl. 1840. STATE OF VERMONT, ) District of Chittenden es. A T a Probalo Court holden at Burling J ton, in said District, on the 8th. Jay of February. A. D. 1840. It is ordered that an account bo taken of the debts, and nrocoods of thu personal Cktate, of said said Uoceoscd, and that the heirs and all persons concerned in said estate be notified to annear before said Court on Iho I Oth day of March next at the register's office in Bnrlinrfton aforesaid, lo mvo bond for Iho pavtneut of debts, and show cause why license in aforesaid should not be granted and that such notice bu given by publish ing thu obovo application nml this ordur threo weeks successively, as soon as may bu 111 tho Free Press a newspaper printed in Burlington, 111 said District. Given under my hand, the (Jay and year firtt above written. 1 Wm. WESTON, Raster. Save your Birdseye and Curl M A V Lt E . NELSON & GATES will pay a fair price for logs of the above descrip tion, delivered ut their shop at the Falls.or in the village. Sherman's Poor Man's Plaster. npiIE best strengthening plaster in tho JL world, and a sovereign remedy for pains or weakness in the back, loins, side, breast, neck, limes, joints, rheumatism, lumbago, Ac. &c. Ono milllinii a year will not supply tho domand. Thoy require a littlo war mini? be fore application. Warranted superior to all others, and for ono quarter tlio usual price, malting not only tlio best, but tlio clioapcst plaster in the world. It affords relief in a few hours, and makes astonishing cures. In liver complaint and dyspepsia, it should, bo worn over tho region of tho liver or stom ach, and it will afford great and astonishing reliof. In coughs, colds, asthma, difficulty of breathing, oppression of the chest or stomach, they will immediately sooth, and greatly benefit tho patient. Poisons of sedentary habits, or thoso obliged lo stand much, will recoivo decided support from ono of these, truly, slrtngthtnivg plasters. Physicians gen erally recommend lliem, in piofercnco lo all others, because I hey stick or adhere better and afford greater relief. In thoir oporation they aro stimulant, tonic, and anodyne. Thoy aro composod of entirely different ingredients from any other ; and known from the tixpt rienco of millions, who have used thrtn, as well ns tho united testimony, of all thecelobr. tad and distinguished clergy and physicians, to bo the most useful and highly medicated plaster, evor invented or offered to the public. Sovoral persons havo called at the wara houso to express their surprise and thanka at tho almost miraculous cures these planters havo effected. Onu man who had been sa utlliclcd with rheumatism, as to bu unable 10 dicss himself without assistance, was enabled after wearing one, only one night to get up alouuinlliu morning, put on his clothes nnd call at our office with eyes beaming with joy and his tonyuo paining forth tho gladnotsof his heart, at Ihn sudden and signal relief ho had received f ' tnisbestof all tcinetlie. Ask for Ui Sherman's Poor Man's P'aiter. Il is so called, because llie price places it in Iho power ofull to purchase, being only l?4cts. Bold at the Variety Sloru by PANGIiOltN fc HIll.VS.MAID. Jewellers, Hurlingron Ft. Superfine Flour lor Salo by Jan. 16. STRUNOS & CO.

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