Newspaper Page Text
H 1 w
From llic Allicntpum Visiter.
WHY DON'T HE COME I
Why don't ho come? ho promised mo
lie surely Avould bo here,
And Pa and Ma are out lo tea
For once the coaft ia clear.
1 wonder what he wants to say 7
When last his leave he took, ,
He nslted nie twice, at homo to stay,
I wonder how I look !
Oh my I I'm almost out of breath!
Suppose ho asks 7 what then?
I'll certainly bo scared to death,
I'm so afraid of men
I think I'll have him tho', at last
But lirst I'll answer no
For many a girl by hurrying fast,
Outstrips her tardy beau.
Oh here ho comes his step I hear,
And now he'll soon begin I
would not for the world appear
In haste to let him in I
Wo copy from tho Youth's Companion
the following simplo and ingenious epistle
for tho amusement of our renders. So natu
ral is it that it seems scatccly possible that
any other hand than tho onu from which it
purports to have came, should have penned
- LETTER FROM ONE LITTLE BADY
' TO ANOTHER.
My dear little Cousin, How do you like
this pretty world wo hvo in 7 .hvery day I
sec something new. Tho people round mo
look very smiling nnd pleasant j but I have
found out who my lest friend is, nnd 1 al
ways cry when any body tak.es me from my
Mother. Sho handles me so gently, niul
kisses tnc so softly, and always rocks mo to
sleep on her bosom, alter 1 have una enough
to eat. No wonder I feel sorry when she
goes awnyr Tho other day she left mc
with the girl, and there was a great ugly pm
began to prick mo dreadfully; I cried and
screamed and thought sho would take it out:
but instead of that sho began to jump me up
ana down, and it hurt worse every minute.
I screamed louder nnd louder, and then she
got up, took n spoon nnd began to pour sonic
bad tasted stuff down my throat, till I was
half choked. 1 suppose sho thought I was
hungry or sick. Bye and bye my dear
mother came in and after kissing: me a long
while, nnd finding I still cried, she begun to
look at my frock and at last took out the pin.
Sho covered mo with kisses, and almost cri
ed herself, to think how I had been hurt.
Oh I love her better than any of the folks
I have seen yet.
I have a great many pretty play-things
that you would like to see ; but I like my
silver rattle better than all the rest. I can
have any of them when I'm a mind to cry
for them, nnd if you will come aud spend the
day with me, we will sit down on the carpet
together, and pull them all over the floor.
When we get tired of that, we can creep all
about the carpet (don't you know how, yet ?
it is very easy just crook ono leg up nnd
drag tho other after you) and then we'll
pick up all the bits of thread and little specks
that we see about; but thero is'nt much
pleasure in thai, because sometimes when I
have crept a great way to get a crumb or
something, they are so ill natured as lo take
it away from me, and it makes me very
I wonder whether they wash you as much
as they do me? When my dear mother
does it I don't mind it so much ; bat the
girl takes me sometimes and she washes my
nose up instead of down, and tickles my
ears, nnd fills my eyes full of water, anil
jrubs them almost blind to get them dry;
and then ulier all that is over, I have to be
dressed. And sometimes while they are
dressing me they hold me so. close to the
fire that, I am so hot I don't know what to
do. It is enough to vex any baby I think,
don't you 1 Then they put mo to'bed when
I am not sleepy, and take mo up when I
am. Sometimes they leave me alone, and I
wake up and there's nobody in tho room.
It was just so this morning, and a great fly
kept walking over my face, and I could'nt
toll how to get him oil', and he tickled tnc
dreadfully ; my fingers wouldn't touch tho
right place, all I could do, and ho niatlen
dreadful buzzing round my ears I really
thought ho'd cat me up before any body
came. Then there's a great creature they
call "pussy," that I am so afraid of. Some
times when they leave me alone, she comes
and with her great staring eyes and looks
into my cradle, and one day she hopped
right in and laid down with me, and I cried
and cried and she never minded it a bit.
But sometimes I'm very happy; When
my dear father trots me on (lis knee or
jumps mo up and down, or when my little
sister shows mo ho doll, or when I look ut
the bright lamps in tho evening.
' Now I suppose you wont to know how I
look. They hold mo up to tho glass every
day, when l am dressed all clean, so I can
tell you. I have great blue eyes, and very
fat cheeks, and two little white teeth that
my mother talks a great deal about. My
shoulders aro very plump and I have little
blue ribbons tied into my sleeves, and I've
heard people that came in say that I was a
very pretty baby. I should like to come
una see you very much but they cover mo
up with so mnnv blankets when I go out,
that I can t see any thing and I am half
smothered beside; but you'll see mo when
I grow a little older. My dear mother says
X must go to sleep now, so good bye, I am
your baby cousin, Helkn.
. Locust Tubus. Capt. Richard Hale,
of Westhampton, obtained last year for 13
locust trees, delivered at tho river in West
Springfield, 50 cents por cubic foot, inclu-
..II ,U- l!l .1 II
Ming uii iimus except uioso quite small,
They measured 30G feet and amounted to
153 dollars. Here nro 153 dollars for less
than two and a half cords of locust timber.
Red-Oak. Capt. Hale also sold a large
red-oak stick,- 62 feet long for 30 dollars ;
and Oren Kingsley another about 50 feet
long for 20 dollars both delivered at the
river. Red-oak, is worthless for many pur
poses, but for ship keels seems to be about
ns valuable as anv timber. Tho twn t!M,
were bought for the kepi of a large vessol :
and it is said they will bo worth about 100
tiouars m tne snip yard, llamp. Gar.
LE JtAnniAOE PAH I.ETTKE BE CHANOE.
In looking over some old papers, the fol
lowing, apparently a translation from the
French, was found.
A merchant originally of Paris, establish
ed in one of the French" islands of America,
was willing to share with a person of mer
it; and not knowing who wns lo his mind,
ho bethought himself of writing to a Cures
pondont of probity whom he had at Paris,
lie knew but little of any othcr style than
that which ho had made use of in his busi
ness, and treating an affair of love with the
samo manner ns his other business, after
having charged his friend with a certain
number of commissions, reserving this for
the last, hero he sat down : "Also, seeing
that I have taken tho resolution to bo mar
ried, nnd I cannot here find a match that
suits mc, you will not fail to send me also,
by the first ship, a young lady of quality,
and such as follows : Portion I ask not,
but of qji honest family, of 20 or 25 years
of age, of a middle size and well proportion
ed, of agreeable looks, mild temper, manners
without reproach, healthy, and of a pretty
strong constitution to resist a change of cli
mate, that there mny not be occasion to
seek for a second if the first should happen
to fail, (which may we prevent ns much as
in Us lies) considering tnc distance nnd the
risk of passage. Arriving here in good con
dition, as above, and brine inq back tho
present letler, endorsed on your part, or at
least a copy of it, well made and duly au
thenticated, so that there may bo neither
mistake nor surprise, I shall oblijje myself
and engage to acquit myself or the 6aul bills,
in marrying fiftv days after sight to the lady
that shall bechoTtrcd with it. Br virtue of
which 1 have signed this present."
. . . i.
The Parisian Correspondent read and read
again this article, which classed, in some
sort, the woman nmongst the number of
bales which ho was to send, and after hav
ing admired the prudent exactness of the
American, and the laconic stvle in tho ac
count of the qualities which he required, ho
thought to serve him according to Ins taste;
and, after many addresses he thought ho
had found the nfiuir of his friend, in a young
person of good family, without riches, of a
mild temper, of a polished and cultivated un
derstanding well made and tolerably beau
tiful ; she was 25 years of age and seemed
of good complexion. He made the propo
sal with which he was charged, and tho lady,-
who only subsisted by the. means of an
old peevish aunt, and by whom she had suf-
lered much, accepted or it. They were load
ing then at Rochelle, a ship for the Islands.
The lady set out with the goods, and em
barked, being fitted out and furnished espe
cially with a copy of tho letler from tho
American, made authentic in due form, and
endorsed by the hand of the correspondent.
Without prejudice ol the last invoice of goods
which he sent, the last article wns in these
terms ; "Also, a young lady of 25 years, of
quality, figure and condition, specified in the
bill received, as appears by these attestations
and certificates, which she carries with her."
With these writings, which were n precau
tion which they thought ought to be taken
to a man so exact as the future spouse, there
was also a conv of the register ol her birth.
a certificate of good behaviour signed by the
curate, an attestation of the neighbors, who
by an express act, bore testimony for the
young luily that during the three years that
she lived with an aunt, who was infirm and
of an unsupportable temper, she never gavo
her the least cause ol discontent ; also the
goodness of her constitution was certified by
the result of a consultation, signed by four
physicians ol the tacitly, uelore the depar
ture of the young Indy, the. Parisian corres
pondent sent, by win ol Spain, several let
ters of advice to his friend by which he in
formed him that he had sent him by such n
ship, a lady of tho age, character, and con
dition, &c. : in a word, such a one as he re
quired to make his wife. The letters of ad
vice, the goods, anil the young lady, arrived
safe, and our American who found her at
the first of the lauding, was charmed to 'see
so fine a person. She, hearing him named,
said to him ; "1 have, Sir, n bill of exchange
on you; you know people do not cairy
much money in a voyage such as I have
just made; will you discharge it ?" At the
same time sue presented to turn the corres
pondent's letter, on the back of which was,
that the person who presented it to him was
the spouse whom he demanded. "Ah !
Miss, said tho American to her, "I never
suffered a bill to be protested in my life: I
swear to you I shall not begin with this,
I am the most happy of men, if you are wil
ling that I should discharge it." " "Yes Sir,"
said she, "I willingly consent to it, since it
is for this only reason that I "have made the
voyage j and I find myself much more in
tho inclination, as it is from people of prob
ity whom you perfectly know, who have in
formed nie of nothing which does not inspire
mc with the greatest esteem for vou. This
interview was some days after followed by
the marriage, which was magnificent. Tho
new married couple have been happy in
their union, made by bill of exchange it
being the most happy which they have had
for a long time in their Island.
r . ut r . ,
ukauty or ivojiun, is mere not a
beauty and a charm in that venerable and
venerated woman who sits in tho "majesty
ot age beside the fireside of her son ; she
who nursed him in his infancy, tended him
in his youth, counselled him in manhood,
und who now dwells the tutelary goddess
of his household 1 What a host of blessed
memories aro linked with that mother even
in her reverence nnd chair-days I" What n
her and make her lovely, even on the verge
of tho grave I Isidore not nUmir
charm in that matronly woman who'is look
ing ionrny on her child in her lap ? Is thero
not a holy influence around her, and does
not tho observer pronounce herMovelv?
What I though tho line and lineament of
youm are neu. Time has given far more
than ho has taken away. And is there not
a beauty and a charm in that fair girl who
is kneeling before the mntron her own wo
manly sympathies iust onon!
life, as she folds the playful infant lo her bo
som? All nro beautiful the opening bios-
iM, mu mature nower, ami the ripened
fruit; and the callous heart, and the sensual
mind, that crones for loveliness ns a stimu
lant for passion, only shows that it has no
correct senses ot beauty. Lonstilutiona
Thu following extract is from Peter's
History of Conticclieul. A versification of
the event narr.ited, was extensively publish
oil some venrs since, nnd maV vet ha fnmil
iar to many of our readers, though perhaps
the circumstances have been less generally
crctiiteu as an historical mci :
AnMY of Frogs. "One night in July,
1758, tho frogs of mi artificial pond three
miles square and about five from Windham,
finding the water dried up, left the place in
a body, and marched, or rather hopped to
wards Willimuntic river. They were under
the necessity of taking the road, and going
through the town which they entered about
midnight. The bull-frogs were thu leaders,
and the pipers followed without number.
They filled the road a considerable length,
nnd were lor several hours passing through
the town unusually clamorous. I he lnhnb
itants were equally perplexed and frighten
ed : some expected to find an army of
French and Indians ; others feared an earth'
quake and dissolution ofnatutc. The con'
sternation was universal. Old and young,
male and female, fled naked from their bed,
with worse shriekinffs than those ol llio
frogs. The event was fatal to several wo
pmen. The men, after a flight of half a mile,
in which they met with many broken shins,
finding no enemies in pursuit ot them,
made a hall and summoned resolution e
Hough to venture back to their wires nnd
childjen ; when they distinctly heard from
the enemy's camp, these words, Wight, El
derkitt, Dyer, Tele. This last they thought
meant treaty; and plucking up courage,
they sent n triumvirate to capitulate with the
supposed French and Indians. Tkeso three"
men approached in their shirts, and begged
to speak with the General ; but it being
dark, and no answer given, thev were sorely
agitated for some time betwixt hope and fear;
at length, however, they discovcted that the
dreaded and inimical nrmy, was an army of
thirsty trogs going to the river tor a little
P's and Q's. The origin of the phrase
Mind your P's and Q,'s," is not generally
known. In ale-houses, where chalk scores
were formerly marked upon the wall, or be
hind the door of the tap-room, it was custo
mary to put these initial letters at tho head
of every man's account to shew tho number
of pints and quarts for which he was in ar
rears; and we may presume many a friend
ly rustic to have tapped his neighbor on the
shoulder when he was indulging too freely
in ins notations, anu to nave cxciauncu, as
he pointed to thu score, "Giles I Giles I mind
your P's and CVs."
From the Genesee Farmer.
"Our wool growers are beginning to esti
mate the importance of cultivating n sunnlv
of roots, especially of the ruta baga, for feed
ing their flocks in the winter season and
early part of tho spring. Many of them
having run their flocks high into tho Saxon
blood, they find a greater difficulty in inisiug
the lambs, than formerly with the old Meri
no breed. '1 his difliculty arises partly from
the more tender constitution of the Saxon
sheep; but principally from a lack of milk-
in the ewes nt the period of lambing, unless
this period be quite late, and if Tate, the
lambs do not get sufficient growth to be
strong before the selling in of winter. If a
plentilul supply ol this nutritious food, in ad
dition to their dry fodder, be furnished thro'
the winter, or at least through the latter part
of it, and the curly spring months, before the
grass starts, it is reasonable to suppose that
the-siieep will be in better heart, the ewes
will be strongernnu consequently will bring
forth stronger lambs; but what is of para
mount importance, they will have a sunnlv
of milk for their offspring.
lhu lambs mny come much earlier, wall
thus have a better growth, will be more hur
dy at the approach of winter, and will shear
a greater weight oflleece the ensuing spring.
These arc the great advantages confidently
expected to result from the feedinir of roots
lo sheep, Several of our wool growers in
this vicinity the past season have raised
from one-fourth to half an acre of ruta baga
as an experiment, and uro highly pleased
with the result thus far. Mr John Mugee
of Bath, Cashier of the Steuben County
Bank raised thu last season, on less than
half an acre of ground, on the river flats,
1 100 bushels, the greatest yield of which we
have ever heard. Some of them weighed
17 1-2 lbs. with tho tops. So well pleased
are they with their experiment, n'nd so sen
sible of their ndvnntiiges of root culture in
sheep husbandry thaUhey intend raising at
ii-asi an nuru nie ensuing summer. Ulhcts,
stimulated by this example, aro procuring
seed to sow the coming season."
Kind or cnop. Farmers should not bo
guided much in tho choice of crops or cul
ture from the high prices they now bear in
market. They may very probably, by the
time they aru able to get the crops into mar
ket, Become reversed in prices. Potatoes,
for instance, command a poor price; and for
this reason a farmer who has to buy his
seed, should plant more potatoes than if they
Root Cultuiie. Turnips are consider
ed the best. The seed cost but little, are
sown with trifling trouble, require but littlo
culture, remain on tho ground but a short
time, are eaten by man and beast, and easily
preserved over the winter. The seed of the
mangel wurtzel is sown early in May, nnd
costs from 75 cents to 81,25 per pound
i-uui ui iivu puuiuis are required to
acre. Those ruised for seed would,
should suppose, make good returns, '
Salt. In Germnny portablo sheds are
put up in the fields for shelter, with salt con
stantly kept in a suitable vessel. A few
quaits of bran wet and salted and given to
cows, two or three times a weok when they
are turned to grass, will yield a gteatcr per
ccntngc of gain in milk. '
To preserve Corn for boltmgExltact
of a letter from a subscriber in Canada :-
"Travelling through the country the early
part of this month, I was surprised tit eutmg
green corn ; but on recollection, I had seen
several methods of preserving it for winter
uso in your Farmer. On asking the lady
of tho house, her method seemed to be far
different from any you have stated. I beg
... :.., I. ila elitlnln rVnV to VOU, PltlCK
tho com when fit for cnting, strip" down the
husk so ns to remove the anu, ami mui ;
nlm-n It nacli itawnv in a barrel, and pour
on n strong pickle, such as used for meat,
with u weight to keep it down, and you will
have n good sea slock parboiled and then
boiled to make it perfectly fresh and sweet
as when taken from tho stalk.' Genesee
Save your old Bread. Every person may
not know, what however is true, that pieces
of old bread, crumbs. &c. being soaked and
mixed up with the dough, in making new
fitful. !mnrnvi it vorv much. Try it and
you will never allow pieces of dry bread to
bo lost ifterwards especially When nour is
nine or ten dollars a barrel.
Tim fnrmer or nlanter who wishes to suc
ceed well in his business, must always be
busy but never suffer himself to be hurried.
To cure the swelling of the Throat in
ir0fff. In order to contribute to the useful
ness of your valuable periodical, and to in
form the public of what I find from experi
ence to be nn infallible cure for a certain
disease in hoes. viz. tho-swelling of the
throat, I herewith send you n receipt for the
disease, with n desire that you publish the
same in your work if you deem it of any
mport, and the same meets your approoauon.
Tnkeof molasses one-half a pint and a
table spoonfull of hogs' lard to this add ol
brimstone a piece an men in lengin. ien
it over the fire, and when cold or in a liquid
state, drench the hog with it; and nine
times out of ten it will bo found to have the
desired effect. Mv hogs were afl'ctted with
this disease during the past year, and I
found the above to be effective when all
things else failed. Farm. Reg.
HASTINGS' PRINTING INK,
EDDY'S l'KINTI.VG IMC,
iVo. 12 1, Washington, Corner of W'ulcr Street,
School and Miscellaneous Books, Stationery,
red and black liquid Ink, &c. &c.t)t wholesale.
Kr" Orders faithfully and imnctually at
tended to. May, 18UG.
SPRING & SUMMER
FASHIONS, POR 1836.
GENTLEMEN in want of Fashionable
garments are invited to call at the first
door south of Cune's slorc, where they may be
assured of having their work done iu the latest
and most 'aiwroretl Fashion.' and irorA-majj-
Ai'i second hem to none. A liberal dircouut
made for CASH on all work.
The subscriber is Aaent for Scott and Per
kins' (successors to Saeuezs) New York Rc-
.. ..r t?l.: i J. i i i. . , r.-
iuns ui e uaiiiuiis, uiiu ivinnu uo uappy iu iur
nisli the trade in this fcclion of the country.
April L'S. U. Al. BUKWELL.
0 Spring Goods,
ISIRftE & DICKINSON
HAVE received from Boston and N.York,
their Spring Stock of
comprising a greater variety of Rich Goods
lhau heretofore offered in this vicinity. Also,
Crockery, (wlnss &; Hardware,
Iiookiug C-JlasscM, Vc. Arc.
Brnttliboro, April 22.
m BUY GOODS.
HAS teceived his Spring supply of new
and fashionable DRY GOODS.
Rich iMlflisli. Fn-nnli nml Amorii-nn Prime
Printed Jaconetts and Cambrics, French Mus
lins. Plaid Poplins, Cllallys, Italiauett, Crape
de Lyons, English and Scotch Ginghams
Kicll Plltnrril nlnin Rmiro.l .....I .,!:, 1 UII T.-O .
Ill I i l l I T, I'""" uiuuu
uiui-it uiiu oiue uiaca uo ; uiacK anu corn Al
lepines ; black, bine, pink and whito French
Cranes: nresepil ilr l'l.nin Umir.wl ci.mn.i
nnd fancy plaid Cambrics ; rdain and figured
Ti.l!... . r-i ... i ti , . .
'iii3iiiia, uuuiucii anu iJiuna jaccs: Ulack
figured do ; Rich sewing silk, Heniani, Flor
ence, crane ami pnuzu Knnrv TTnn.lbA! . lf;l.
Scarfs j Rich Muslin nnd Lace Collars ; Red,
black and whito Morincr Shawls; Printed Va
lencia, Satin, Denmark, Rnw Silk, Cadiz and
colored do; Silk, Cotion & Worsted Hosiery,
a great variety ; Ladies' and Gentlemen's Kid
uiuves, n largo assortment ; uhildren's Kid
MillSt Ricli finrnilnr.. , ln Sim!,,
Tnftita Ribbons ; black, greeu & wh'ite Gauze
BnOAn ClnTTIS it-. H.cemi'iii-c TtiM. S!..m
mer Vestings j 4-1 Linens; Im. and Linen
C ambrics ; 5-1 Linen Sheetings ; brown and
bleached Linen Drills; Linen Lawns; Dam-
nskr Rlril' pvit nml TIuccio fltnAA I.n l
' , - - , uiiv OUU
coarse Craidi. Brown and bleached Sheetings
.,,,,,S3 , jjiu,,,, u uie.iciieu units;
Plain and striped Drills for summer wear, with
many articles not mentioned all of which
will be sold on the most f.ivorable terms cither
for Cash or most kinds of Produce.
village ur Biatilcboro, Ap. 21. 33
OIRGE & DICKINSON have this week
AJ received a new supply of Carpenters and
Joiners' Tools. Anril 21.
WTT.T.THTirk'Kr J. mwvrm
HAVE this week received a fresh slock of
Drwrs. Medicines Pm'tits nml Tir..i
Ware. Oi, Hand, ' '
LinSPPil OH ll lmr.nl n. II .
While-wash and Paint Brushes, and every
article needed by Painters. April 14.
GENJLEMEN'S Fine Linkn Comas,
bilk Ill kfs.. llrnn,! Plnil,.
&c. ifcc. just received at
marcn ui. uiuge; & DICKINSON'S.
rSP Waggons and one Hotchkiss'
btraw Cutter, snnin wnm ,., Im I.-..I
at bargains. Inquire of
aiarcn sj. BIRGE & DICKINSON,
HE Summkh Term of (his Inatiiiition win
.mnmnnnn nn WKDNHXIJA Y, 1110
nay vi runt; uiiu vuunuu V, , ,
Tuition in the Languages, English branch
es, Drawing nnd fainting, nie same us v1'
Tore in Music $?1U,UU per lerm, niciuu
mc use oi riaiiu.
JJourd from 81,25 to $1,50 per week.
CIIAS. M. BINGHAM, Clerk
Chester, May 2, 1830.
In llindtftfalc village, IV. II.
SEVERAL acres of land well situated on
j Imtli sttlea of ihe Ashuelol including the
river and adjacent to the new covered bridge
and embracing the intersection of the stage
routes and nil the roads, which concentre
n,.nr ilm iiriilirc. The premises command a
great water power and are lavorauiy iocaieu
for building lots for mercantile, mechanical and
n ill .
This village is well situated in relation to
the navigation of Ct. river nnd intercourse with
the towns on the Ashuelol and its branches. It
is growing rapidly and from its excellent water
power and other advantages has a fair prospect
of soon becoming an important manufacturing
place. It is 87 miles irom uosion, oa irom
Lowell, 51 from Worcester, 20 from Green
field. 7 from Northfii ld. 28 from Amherst Col
lege, Mass. 80 from Hartford, Ct. 85 from Al-
bany, K. Y. 7U Irom ifnnovor, tu irom ivccnc,
75 from Concord, N. H. 51 from Windsor, 25
from Bellows Falls and 0 from Bratlleboro,
Vt. For particulars inquire at the Slage House
adjoining the premises.
Also for sale in Marlboro village, Mass. a
i valuable house anu oilier uuiiuuigs ami iiueen
acres of uood land favorably situated for busi
ness and the education of children. Real es
tate in the valley of Ct. river would be taken
For particulars inquire at the Stage House
in Hindstlale, W. II. UWJ4
. M. BlTRWELIi,
One Door South Cune's Store, Bratlleboro
ARDEN SEEDS for sale at the Brut
lleboro Book si ore. April 22,
ITlOR SALE Doors, Window Blinds and
I" c t. : :
0,1311, ui tuuuu sues.
April 14. HALL & TOWNSLEY.
Seed Barley and Wheat,
I710R sale by HAEL &. TOWNSLEY.
? March 31.
n K Bbls. fresh ground FLOUR, just rtcei
t O ved by team from Troy.
Ap. 25. J. II. WHEELER.
IJRVGS 5- JrEDICIJVES.
rPt HE subscribers have made large additions
JL to their former stock, and have now a
full and extensive assortment at low prices.
Ap.28. DUTTONf LEVEIUJTT.
jTK N E new first rale Ox Cart, for sale by
Rcc'cd at the Stone IZuildingr.
Ap. 28. J. II. WHEELER.
wVcip Goods! JVciv Goods!
BUTTON & LEVER ETT have just
made a new and extensive addition to
llieir stock of Goods, which they offer at as low
prices as usual for CASH and uood
Customers will pjease to call and examine their
goous anu prices, before they purchase elsc-
wnere. April 23.
WM. P. CUNE has, and is receiving his
Slock of Spring Goods, comprising a
great variety of
Fancy and Piecc,C5oods.
i40 Plain, Lace, Florence and Grecian
BOJYJlWTSj Misses' do;
French Floicers and Bonnet Trimmings.
Bratlleboro, April 28. 34
nnHREE Journeymen Coopers to work on
A kegs, to whom good wages will be civen.
I. NEWTON & SONS.
Ilmdsdale, N. II. April 27, 183G. 5w8 !
WANTED at tho Chesterfield Factory, a
Wool Carder, to run a first rate Machine
on Custom Work, to conimenco bout ths 5th
of June next.
Cheslerficld Factory, April 21, 1830. 31
The subscriber has on hand, for
sale, at his Shop opposite Burnett'
juoiei, a good assortment of FUR
anil bILIv HATS of the newest fashion.
Men's and Boys' CAPS, which will be sold
at the lowest prices. rtf-Hats made to order.
Good RTapt Mats for $2,00 !
, . WILLIAM. I1.VX&
Brattlcboro, April 27th, 183G. 34
MARBLE AND SLATE
TCIOR Sale, on Flat Street, at a small ad
vanco from cost. Persons wishing to
purchase for deceased friends in this place or
vicinity, may do well to call and see previous
to engaging elsewhere.
, , NATH'L KITTREDGE.
Bratlleboro, E. Village,
April 21, 183G. comf
WE tho subscribers being appointed by the
Hon. Probate Court Tor tike district of
ATarlhnrn. nnmmininnitre in ,nnnii. ... :
and adjust all claims and demands of all per-
wwiwj iiiii3i iuu Agamic ui
lato of Marlboro in said district, deceased ren-
resnnfml inenllrnnt nn.1 1 1 1 I ' . .1
,7,"-'"i,""u'su ' ciaims anu i e-
lllanils PThlllllnil in nlt'oi .1 . , .
V .i ' luuieiu; anu SIX
SSf i"-, ! PK!'ent1'. dy f April,
, ut Uy sumcguri tor t lint nur-
nOSe! We I O. I inrofnrA l,r.,l : A . '
we will ed 7h7 busing Fo uST
ii ' i . , -i, """"nug iiouse oi jfi ot
HIS cv in sail Mnr I
day of June, and the last Wednesday ofOcto
of said !(n T t0 8'X k' P ' " cach
HunDAiin H. WiNciiESTEn, ) ,
w Piiinkiias MATiiEii.-Jr. 'iCom'rs.
Marlboro, May 0, 1830, f g6
M Oll GAiy
rnHIS celebrated j1W,i.. ' ,l
A . by Derrick Hamvcll of
and is six years old this mh "B7 l
weighs between eleven and !H1
color, a iipnutiiiil tintu
..&, wiirsiniu, 1
Vzmanrx. Morgan )e For... I
the well known horse Cock or iL nPt
.es,.c.1.,., l. h U,Sl
im- nuieu jiuriwni mare, sired l, ,f il
stock Horse I)c Forest! mportJd
Jarvis, of Claremont, N. if
ijucsiiun as loine oioou ol tills fine I I
can be traced directlv l.ni-l- nn .l! ""I
to a distinguished imported EnoU vt
Farmms, and lovers of good CT
quested to examine this horse before .iT 1:1
any contracts for their brecdm-!.'1
action and carriage are very suwrW 1
is not suipassed by any stallion m tkl
for trottincr. ultl
The owners of this fine liorsehir. iJ
linrcna !n llin (IMii nn.1,1 e t5j
horses in the state, nml tliu t. "te
succeeded, as far as mncrnln.
beauty and fine proportion cap be Carl!l
one horse : and his stnrlr i,....i """"I
years old, bids fair lo be of ihercrlfl'l
nnd f nmmnmln nm liinti n .... J Uf'M
Conncciicut River, of ihe same
ntvnrrc r;iti nrrir4ti.n ...i.c .V tl
'i. """"les tiii,.i
assertion lo all tin H-ln-vnr.
De Forest will stnnil
follows :-Or. Fridays, SalnrdaysoJ
days, at Farr's stable, at CtWs, Brj&l
& Bruce's. Hin.lsrlal,. iT tl . ..
Winchester, from 3 o'clock Taesdji.tl
o'clock, Wednesdays-Thursdays atlLJ
Chesterfield, until SnVI,V u t, '
The horse may be seen' arid fum-il
4ij)jui.miuu iu mi. rair, ai U13 Slable
ursi in may.
Season to commence on the 10tl a
nnd end on the 1st of July. All raartifcl
eu vi ueiuru wie ume 01 lualing, WHItttcrl
ercd with foal. casualties of ihegl
me risK oi mc owner.
Terms Ten Dollars the Seann.
uruiueuuru, vprn ZU, 1040. j
N. B. This horse will be tendd hS
Hartwell, who raised him, andwlowiltl
all information that maybe required stiJ
igrei., apeeu, uocuuy oi lemptr, &e.4t
STATE OF VERMONT.
At the Piobatc Court holden at laM
in said district, on the last Wedntiil
April, A. u. IS36 Present, Hoi!
ivxiGiiT, juuge: i
A N Instrument purporting to he &t'
xjk. will anil i esinmpni nt Jnunt s-
late of Whilingham in said district, Ikg
tininrr Ttrncnnfoil 1 tlm ennrf 1.1
Brown, the Excculrir therein rnmwl L
bate: it is ordered by the court. tbtilJ
sons concerned thnipin hp nntifiril Ininwl
the Probate Court lobe holden at Sfezg
- ... -;i
in said district, on the Inst Wedne.iijirffc
next, to contest the Probate of said inssnss
or shew cnni!i. !f nnr thm- hnrp wKr iljc
shonlf! not ),f nnnmro.1 ? Anil if i fenki
dcred, that a copy of the record of this crirl
111 . ' , , j
nuuiisneu inrpo wwk siipppssitp nr. &2
v ermnnl rhceoix.'as soon as may tx.
A true conv of record.
35 Attest. A. KEYES.M
STATE OF VERMONT.
District of Marlbon.$l
At the Probate Court holden at Uraturia!
said district, on the last WeictsitJ
April, J. u. IBJU rrcsem, nc.
IOMES Anthony Stetson, EiccniotoM
last Will and Testament ol uu.
LINCOLN, lale orVVitniinsiton in aiti
trict, deceased, and files his adrainistnwj
count: Whcreunon it is ordered. tbatihesq
be heard and examined before saiieoul
the session thereof to be holden at uiltwrl
aforesaid, on jhe'Iast Wednesday of. Msiel
jimx tor mc purpose oi noiuyingjufw
concerned of the time and fhee of to
said executor is directed to publish a eof
the record of this order three weeks sncctsy
in the Vermont Phtrnix, as soon as mtft
A trim nnnv ni rn..nrn I
35 Attest, A. KEYES, Ftf-I
STATE OP VERMONT.
At the I'rotiatc Court holden al mvft
in ni,t ilicfrir.1 nn tKn !nt U cdHl.1! I
. ., . ! . ti,. !l
iipru. n. u. jaao rrcsem, -
of thenstntn of CALVIN SAHGEM
late of Bratlleboro in said district,
and files his administration account:-'"'
upon it is ordered that the same be tiew
examined belote said Court at "
,1, r .r. i. l.i . nr:i,,,;nitnn !''
iiivicui iu uc iiuiuvil ui ii ii"'."n'-"
district, on thi Inst Wpilncsdav of MlJ16
and for the purpose of notifying all eo1
nf tlm tin-iA nml nlini. ,,f Imnrin.. E31U A1,
cord of this order, three weeks success'")!
the Vermont I'liccnix, as soon asnwi-
35 Attest. A. KEYES, MJ
STATE OP VERMONT'
iii. i luuiiie vuuri nuiucn o . y
A. !. I.1.-.- l.l.l ol HBtt
in and for said district, on the las' "y
day of April, A. U. 1836 Pt
NmfPQ A f...l C -f on heir w
tieboro in said district, deceaseu, ""
for n .1,'oirM. nr mip anio".
heirs, and suggesting (hat the Rca'.
inu wnuic may dc uecrccu i n y r,
Whereupon it is ordered that a hearinsj
in tho premises, and also upon lllC,s 1
advancement by the deceased to I" J
oiaiuit: in ail u ii caau iijuuv . i.
uciry, ueiorc saiu court ai iuu """.. i
to be holden at Wilmington in Mid disWJI
the last Wednesday of May n"".?,
and place of hearing, the said Alfred 1
IIUM1U3UU1 IIUIIIVIIIU Ull L'UIIVHi'".- . ..
is airecieu to puniisii a copy pi , -.m
mis oruer inree wccks successm-ij
mont Phoenix, as soon as may be
A true copy of record, nl
35 Attest, A. KEYESJWJ
CJEVERAL Patterns of TRUSSED
1,50 to $3, warranted to i"-'
iMnren in. iv . . k uiut
C3-AII kinds of Job Printing neatly1
ill U1J3 UH1CC,