Newspaper Page Text
I. i ! t - V 1$ V E RUO.N Tj TjK L'E g r a p h. No. 18.....VolI VIII Jan. 28, 1839. j P O E T'KY. . TbUbd ftat Kari on Wtfrt wing,, ,. : , Buildi on the grourtd ber lowly nt ; , y Ami b thai dotft tao$t -weetlynnjtf d'Sin?. loth tbade When l) thing rest t . ..la lark and ru-dngW we fee. ;.- r i . u-. L jVVhat hopor hm humility, , -S . ..V.. wVn Wart chos 'the better ptrl.V 7 c. And Lydia'e Rtnrty .opened Jaetrt ' ' fj'rWas made tot Gvd own temple, meet . Fairest n bett adoni'd ia ahe, y . . " Whos- eolthinsf (a humility. "' .', . . , ; , The Mint that wear heaven brigtitett erownj In deepest adoration bends ; wi.-ti . The weight off lory bowe him down, The most when jnost bia eoul agenda ; Nearest the throne Itself most be j The fooUtcol ef umility, r -7 y OM.RY. . begin, fcgainl 14 lSwel;"the lmpest-lowers ; - and everything threatens An approaching .tor ro . , successors of the . apos- r ties refuse to pour; the ml u peace on the billows contention! ' The ministers of the gospel, ia Eng- - , land, nr more engaged in the , cause of . peaca than ever bewre.' 1 ftere were more of them at the last meeting ofthe Peace ... Society irr London than is usual, and al- most fcu ne aaaresaee we re maue juy niein. -They .We caily Joy act;Wtt.h the ministers irt thisjccunuy, . and I tave reason to Je lieve, from conversation; with the JateB'it wHeclesistical delegation io this coun try thaj they .will J readily, join in the an nual concert of pf ay er 6a the :25th of De cember, in, favor of the cause of peace,, if invited by the ministers of this country. The cause then rests with the American clergy. Will they refuse their aid ! Can thev da it. and not deny their Master ,dta A SOLEMN, APPEAL ; ..Thesis no need of misters mterfer- ' . , ine.with the politics of the day. Simply a tAJOK tt TriiK CATjsB or PKici. on day appoimed; with their &tb. it. Ttmtttt'wgU to'.laboi and flocksand prav for a continuance of peace, n'frajfoT X&t abolition of var,' beeduse can pive no offence to any party. If they u degrades their tex, . i . r i , . r have any- faith in prayer ; if they have in, the preceding observations, 1 nave any trust m me promises oi vjou, can mey Incidentally shown the degraded condition refute, their assent I ,,: of females-among nations that delight in i Churches naturally look, up to their WatJ 'Were I to descend to particulars,5! ministers for example, as scholars look to mTrfit filU volume with similar instances: their teachers. They cannot act without but iTTfonld be: both disgusting and un- their head. If ministers refuse their aid necessary.'"' .'No eaia can doubt, but that it to the work, it can never be done, and al- would be both for their temporal and eter- though God has promised that the time nil interest, to have war abolished.'' shall come, when the nations shall learn i :-c Let n(k the matrons of bur happycoun- varnomore this event will not arrive, try thinkj that because they have-not seen until ministers take up the cause of peace the evils of tvar, as it respects females, in in good earnest. The cause of peace re- .tbis ccimtry, with their own ; eyes,' their quires a special effort more than the cause fair fir. 1 virtuous daughters would be er- of missions, of temperance, or anti-slavery, epptcd from these evils,- if ever America It is a greater cause than either, for oa it should be infatuated enough to desire a the two first mainly depend, military reputation".1 The females ofEngi -Will not then ministers of the Gospel land who crowd ther navy and the camp, give their influence toa great and good or are thtoWti degraded on an unfeeling cause,- which . cannot succeed -without woTld,:W'fdme gold-lacedvi Ilia n, who them? hay lured only to destroy, were some of .1.' ' J m . mem once as virtuous ana naa bs many ieUgfoui privileges "as their own daugh- AGRICULTURAL Mrs. .heonly kliflerence1 is thatGod has appointed their 'habitation in a land where arms- afej; hardly -lmown is a pro fession.and Vvherea soldier pjnttly seen', Lct ihem thanlc Him who' has made them todinef, and shew Iheif gratitfide by doing what thy tan; to abolish the horrible cus iora oi -War : ana tney can do .much . From the N. Y. Farmer. MANAGEMENT OF EWES. ,The. allowing account oC successful management of sheep by a gentleman oi Philadelpbja, is taken from the Baltimore Farmer, and well explains the secret which manv suDDose the art consists in : " On .. . CUTTING., FODDER FOR CAT TLE. .The. winter food for. domesflc arfimals is always an articjepf importance, both on account of the' Quantity required, and its value;- There is scarcely any place where good hay wilL .npt at some season of the year .bring several dollars a tr.n. Every means, therefore, by whfch it may be sa ved, or the "nutriment it contains applied to the best effect, should, claim special atten tion, i It is . asserted on Jjigh... authority, that bv cuitinsr all .kinds ofdrv foJder hp- fore deeding to cattle, " at least one half is savedbut even supposing the saving to be only, one-third, it, is evident it would in a few years amount to no small sum, where any considerable number of animals are wintered. The labor of outting is indeed something, but very trifling where a good machine is employed. Among the straw- cutters of which we have had an opportu nity of witnessing The operation. Green's stands pre-eminent in excellence. Al though it is worked by hand, its motion is so easy that one man may turn it with facility, and cut all that another man can place in the feeding trough working with activity, and having the bay or straw close at hand. Two bushels of cut food are easily produced in a minute. If the first cutting should not be fine enough, it may be passe.i repeatedly through, until it has been reduced to any degree of fineness. The expense or labor of cutting fodder with such a machine as this must of course be exceedingly small. And if driven by horse power, far less so. And when it is considered that in addition to the improv ed quality which it gives to hay and straw, other coarse feed, and especially the large or main stalk of corn fodder, which is high ly nutritious, but generally rejected by cattle, may by cutting and mixing with a little meal, be fed to them, the advantages to every farmer who feeds farm stock to any extent, must be obvious. Yet notwithstanding this, what a vast majority 'pursue the.old wasteful course? Few men would think of throwing fifty dollars in bank notes into the fire every winter, then why should they pursue a course which causes, in cnect, an equal oss? : Horse Shoeing. I have heretofore suf fered much trouble and some danger, when riding- on horseback in the winter time, from' the horse having his feet load ed with balls of ice and snow, and I. con sider that horses driven in the stages often undergo a double ' share of fatigue and la boT from this circumstance. I have for several years been endeavoring to devis"e some method to prevent or remedy this inconvenience; but without cffectr until the year? past; I directed my blacksmith to try the experiment, of a shoe opon a differ ent construction, and which I found to suc ceed so .completely, that I wish to commu nicate it through your paper for the bene fit of the public. The smith in forming the plate lor his shoe, should draw it wider in the middle and narrower at the end than for a com mon shoe. After the shoe is turned, let the inside of it be peeued out, so as to leave it in the firm of a heater, viz. narrow at the toer and wide at the heel; in which case the snow, instead ofbehig confined by a circular shoe and forming a ball in the hollowof the foot, is continually work ing out and discharging itself; and the horse instead of treading upon a round ball of snow and ice, will find and feel the benefit of his corks. Bost. Pat. NWomen are the. mothers of ' men," Mr, .Barney's late visit to this city, I put and-the future character of a mari ' is often the question tq, him, wherein . consisted formed in1 the' nursenr. The characters nis superior management oi sheep i tie of, Alexander," Charles XH, a'Hd Napo- gave the following reply : He said a gen leoti, those scounrs of God. weTe formed tleman visited him not long since, and on hr the hnrrv mrl Hi.4.t,AAl.mntii coin to Ins, sheep-yard, and viewing it. did w&tknow thdl'eariy history of their a3Keu umuuc wiuc 4uuu. sijuw compeers, Attila, Genghis Khan andTam- ?d ai that time, from fifty ewes, upwards of er an. w should nrobab v find it "not uri- sixry amos, au livejy auu unsn, wnu a lil-o' iKA'r.fW M t ' mrr,nm' toVofr. I loss. I think he said, ofthreeorfour. The looU citcfuirto thft Mn'riiYinn' nf thiT gentleman observed to him that he had hllJri:n.,ihf!t,,n.Tv -Triwrt-frW his sued xovered witn aead lambs; and them Ithoso toys; pictures, histories and asked wherein the secret of breeding lay. poemi which foster' a Military spirit, and Mr Barney observed to him, you stuff rre ud itR the nknt minr nmiJnsttfcft hnm. your sneep wunury wou. i es, as mucn bling1 truths' of thegospel. , " ' 1 . f "Txi ladies of ' erenr a tH rnxv thi trioKt nf ffim'r infln.n.o f suffer them to co out in time of snow and TWji; f?i tKm ', ftnrl 1 uif..Yia eat it as they are disposed to do? . Yes ttfaftai-itsiiitl"!!!..'!! fnrmmr, Tu-iii'L Then, said Mr Barney, there lies the se etimake theirr ministers fife-members cret. Yourheep fill themselves with ofthe fjeace socirtir: imd finslfv:' lt tbm dry hay ; they get. no water ; and they pray for the success ofthe cause of 'pdace; have , not a .sufficient supply of gastric and add f brir mntribnMAnc nt'-th artWnl iuic to promote,thediGrestionof -the hav in - a s : . I m . Itha ef rXY rT n atr i-ir nf roion it 4 n fhn n concert oi prayer lor tne cause or peace i " ' on the 25th of IWmbr. the cud; they lose their appetite; are Cdn they "refuse theif mighty influence own into a lever ; and cannot bring in'favWbf a cause which their Savior Kort theirrjoung; or they bring forth a came into the world to promote t . ' leeoie, starvea jamo, that iaus on and dies ?,' ;7TfA.el V. r 4 f On the c6ntrary, I take care to provide .jborrWry forth clear vter in sum. .'s0CCKse "e up to the jot mVr'and winter. I feed them regularly M.L.iT r w 1 . , with hay througn the winter, and give i? ""wwwon them ruta..baga and mangel wurtzel eve tn l'rmre of t'ear wn it i thoir Hutu i t , . Instead of the knive? cutting obliquely (hy a sawing motion) a in most traw cutters, those in this machine rut perpendicularly ir.to the hay or straw, and consequently are less liable to be come dull by use Alotithly Genesee Farmer. From the Vermont Farmer. Importance of Agriculture. From a late .highly praised work on the capital and resources of the British Em pire, the London Metropolitan makes some extracts, for the purpose of prov ing the immense importance to Eng land, of Agriculture, and the capital staked in it, compared with that employed in manufactures. According to a table in this work, the gross annual product of Great Britian and Ireland, raised by the combination of capital with all animate and inanimate power, is 514,000,000. sterling, nearly half of which is from ag riculture. As the table exhibits the rela tive importance ofthe several great sources ofthe immense, wealth of Great Britain, and is therefore of general interest, we an nex it : Agriculture, Mines and Minerals, Inland Trade, Coasting Tr Fisheries, Shipping & Foreign Com. Bankers profits of this class, Foreign Income, Manufactures, Number rJ 'Newspapers pvlUshcd in the World.A German paper says: In Spain there are twelve newspapers, in Portugal, seventeen, in Switzerland, thirty-six, in Belgium, ninety -two, in Denmark, eighty, m Austria, eighty-two, in Russia, and Po land, eighty-four, in Holland, one hun dred and fifty, in Great Britain, two hun dred and seventy-four, in Prussia, two hun dred and eighty -eight, in the other Ger manic States, three hundred and five, in Australia, nine, in Africa, twelve, in Asia, two, and in America, one thousand one hundred and forty-eight, from which it will be seen that there are more than half as many newspapers published in Ameri ca (with the exception of France, which the writer has left out, and well he may, for she has so completely muzzled the press, that there might as well be none, and cast a stain on her escutcheon which it will be difficult to wipe off,) than there is in the whole world put together, and i. with not one fortieth of the population. It is no wonder then that this country bears the reputation abroad of being not only the happiest but the freest nation ofthe earth, when the press, which we consider to le the asentinel on the watch tower," is left free, not only to guard us against all en croachments on our rights (if it acts up to its profession,) but to diffuse information far and wide over the country, for wher ever knowledge is there will freedom also be found. the friendless ? What support or encour-ao-ement does the widow with her flock of little ones, or tfie unprotected orphan, or the friendless female, receive from man ? How is her labor requited how are her rights maintained ? what encouragement do the laws extend to her; what support is offered by society T what champions spring forth in her cause i , The sturdy laborer complains that his wages are . low, and thousands in a mo ment unite arid procure' for him redress; but the widow may toil with superior as siduity- and ireceive less than the tithe of the wages of; man--and who strives for her? Is her' labor. less useful or neces sary? By no mearrs Are her orphans more readily or - cheaply sustained than the children of the laborer ? of course they are not. Yet f she is allowed to toil unceasingly, and reCeivesa pittance, which if quadrupled, would be spurned by a man laborer with scorn. Again, the man com plainsi justly, perhaps, that twelve hour's labor is too much for his Herculean frame, and he strikes for an amelioration of his condition. The press is clamorous in support ofthe poor Laborer; orators & politicians espouse his cause and he tri umphs. But the lone widow sits at her solitary labor, plying the needle with her hands and rocking the cradle with her foot. The sun rises and set3 upon her, & the stars almost fade from the sky, before, with a fevered rnd exhausted frame, she sinks upon her couch. But who, we ask again, who strikes for the lone widow ? who compassionates her wrongs, and as serts her rights? Perhaps it will be as serted that women.have no rights. Men are entitled to hijjh wages, but women should not expect it! men must not labor more than ten hours bnt women may toil day and night. Might makes right, and the woman being weak and unable to demand her lair share ol the advantages that result from labor, must consent to be National Church Harmony. CONTAINING tunes calculated for public worship, anthems and select pieces for fasts, thanksgivings, Christmas, missionary meetings, ordinations, dedica tions, anniversaries, &c. &c. &c. by N. D. GOULD new stereotyped edition, cr. larged. T The publishers have been induced, in consequence ofthe very liberal patronaee bestowed upon this work, to ad3 to it four teen pages of new music, in addition to the former supplement, without increase oi price. The work now contains 250 paltn tunes, giving a large variety, adapted to every metre of sacred poetry found in books used in any of our churches. It also contains 80 anthems and select pieces, including the compositions of more than one hundred different authois. The new plan adopted for this work of placing the full harmony n the Bass ami Treble staffs in small notes, has been high ly commended, and will readily be au- mi knowledged of important advantage to ail those who play the organ and piano forte The conciseness and clearness of the rudiments the adaptation of addi'ionai words to the common tunes, to give vari ety, and prevent the scholar fiom learning time, accent, tune words, &c. by note too, must also be an advantage perceived bv every teacher and chorister. The metrical tunes are so arranged ;ha on most of the pages will be found two of a different character, on such relative kevs as will enable choristers to pass readiV from one to the other, wheiuhe sentimar. ofthe words vary in the same hymn, s: as to require music of a different charac ter. As the work is stereotyped, the public will not be perplexed with constant chanc es, as none will be made, except the addi tion of tunes, which all can have, and th( as she has been, the drudge and slave of j correction oi typographical errors whic:. those who prate about her beauty and their j may occur. chivalry. Philadelphia Gaz. j The work is printed on gocd paper from handsome type, and is in every v ax- As nearly as can be ascertained, the number of persons supported for longer or shorter periods of time in the year 1834. in the Almshouses of the four principal American cities were as follows: A men cans, Foreigners The number here accredited to Amer ica, but little exceeds half of what are pub lished in the United States alone. Ed. Tel. 246,000,000 21,400,000 48,425,000 3,550,000 3,400,000 34,393,095 4,500,000 4,500,000 48,050,000 A 514,823,085 yt c5 w 7c " ineir duty fy day. The ewes produce me 120 per tolabor for everything, fcnwhich their cent. .'increase : in lambs. You cannot, giwff iuooruvinc w iaxe mm ior, weir says Mr Barae1 pattern andejwmple.;, -Did he ever engage b' arul m9n WiOt W.TOtConcejii Jtt iW 11 a0Mhat he" had then just sold his sheep leettm for upwards of seventeen dollars per head pv. ri'.f . ':m " """'I njmuure 0 foe butchers. t r no V am L. ! . r .r, . , a.'lur r. f peace . sermon. and the first peace sermon that was, ever .preached... tqw.nany. ramistera, who WATERING PLACES. havejivcdinthe. Every-farmer should endeavor to pro- 'have4 never preached a peace sermon in v'e a 8 watering place for his cattle ; ail their 1 ives 1 . Do they faithfully renre-1 some are very inconveniently situated in sent the Prince- oCPcaceY-or do they shun tnis respect, and others neglect to improve to declare the. Whole, counsel of God?" ths advantages they' possess. Some far Christ hlMsl-hn-firm muVmrm nA ;-' mefs water their cattle, at, a pond or pud- ,that,act blessed the eatose of peace. Can le, and when the snowand ice have accu .hjbe called :peaie rald.r;wno baa never mulaleo; the poor animalahave to reach preached .on, te subject, ..or prayed for,a; '.dowri, so far for the water that they do not Tlessinff on the exertion 'eiTthm.fntnAA nf obtain half so; much as they rjeed. . Many fccaca : . ' ' Can the minister of Christ , who Bering; places, might be improved by a . mj.es aahctiQn.tbw &y acting aicP: large, trough ; even were. a few days spent jam ui a. lUUlUa I In addition to poor rates and county rates, which amount to several millions, the agriculturists pay 20,000,000, or one half of the taxes of the empire. The amount of capital employed in agriculture, is set down at abouttwo millions of pounds sterling, or more than one half otne cap ital of the United kingdom. According to this estimate the national debt is equal to one fifth ofthe whole capital of the empire. .a.n PUUihg thesa lesson into prac vu.v, .wuwiu. uunareas o,precious . mmortal v souls Jto endless perditiSncan he W he is the imitator Christ f Did ChrisCor.any of his apostles, or. immedi ate, followers, ever appear n ; the 'field of '9 mortal strife There ,is no record of any suqh .example, nor did any christians p .VCag In war, in 'any , way, for the first two centuries of the christian era. r .. j V.The success of the'eause of peace rests Qu.iue cuurcnin general and on xrunisters 'id particular.', . It ia in their nower.when- jkever.they will unite for the purpose, to put an end to the custom of. war in Christen- ;tiwui. x4 uv wegiecx to do what they can, blood, not only, the Wood ofthe body, but the. blood ofsoulv wilLVeTound in the :$kfrts of their -garments, itherto .the iwjto ui luegospei could hard ily be heard amid the confused noise "ot the warrior, but God has, for a loner time. n-nn. "dcrfully preserved the tiationi of Chrlsten- uom in Biaie or comparauve peace, ,an4 1 have no'doubt the labors of the peace soci- - cties have b?en gTeaily blessed to this end. But now he is calling louder upon us for increased exertions. The billowt of war w v vV"-- mers in' general are aware of; cattle must have a nlenlv of good water, or they will pot keep in good condition. Where the watr is inconvenient the young, feeble, and .bashfukls Paddy, would say) get but very, little. .. If it be. convenient, a trough should be set, with one' end , about a foot and a half and the other two or three feet from the 'flTound; this will accommodate eaivefriirirl sheet) as well as oxen and hor- - ' -111 !'. J,.i. : X OU SnOUta " DC as" jcumuiuuauiig W your arilrrials aaTttfos the carpenter to the .feline 5 jrabe, wherr-he made a large role'in'the barn ddbf for the old cat and a small one for the, kitten V another' advan tage, when the snowls deep the wafer-will be much tnore 'convenient b having one end pf the trough hieh - vlf yotir watering plare he in a bleak situation, put some boards on the northern side,"else BoreasVttith his rudeWasts, will drive-voirr cattle faway before thev drink enc in jh ; rtheY often shake their heads. f and make up . faces, which show their great dislike in havin? this windy bid fellow puffing in their ' faces, and " whistlm g around their ears. Yankee farmer. Eighty years ago it required 21 days to transport the mail from Philadelphia to Boston. It is now done in 36 hours. Old Newspapers. Many people take newspapers, but few preserve them; yet the most interesting reading imaginable is a hie of old newspapers. It brings up the very age, with all its bustle and every day affairs, and marks its genius and its spirit more than the most labored descrip tion ol the historian. Who can take a pa per dated a half a century ago, without the tho'tthat almost every name there printed is now cut upon a tomb stone ? It is easy to preserve newspapers, and they will re pay the trouble: lor, like wine, their value increases with their-vears. New York, Phila. Baltimore, Boston, 1893, 1076, 675, 542, 4786 2093, 1 895, 479, 841, 5308 'It is thus seen that Boston is more bur dened by poor emigrants than any other Atlantic city, in proportion to population. In some of the counties of New York, bor dering on the Canada frontier, the evil is still greater. Of 187 persons admitted in 1833 into the poorhouse in Clinton county, (on Lake Champlain) 15' were foreign ers, that is, 35 native Americans, to 152 foreigners! The foreign poor in Niag ara county poorhouse were in 1830 33 ' 1831 f,i 1832 in Horse-Power Grist Mills. AVe have before us a specimen of corn meal round m one of the horse-power ,Grist mills which is, becoming so, popular with the owners of large- landed estates. The bed-stone instead of the upper one runs, and instead ofthe stones, which are burrs, performing a. circular revolution, they run horrzontaty; The gram resting on the bed-stone is thrown out by the centrifugal force as soon as ground, which leaves the meal lively though very fine. The sam ple before us is truly a most beautiful one; to the eye it looks more like "wheat than corn mjeal, and yet when submitted to the test ofthe finger and thumb, its delightful granular touch indicates at once that none of that vital principle, which js the life of all nourv and imparts to bread its most de sirable quality, had been lost in the process Lof ffrindin These mills, reduce three bushels of corn into meal in an hour, and they are -equally effective in producing flour out of any other grain. To gentlemen who have a large num ber of hands or stock, one of theur would certainly" be a ! most " valuable acquisition, enabling thent as it would," not only to pro cure supply of flour for the. former with out going off their respective estates, hut of feeding the latter also with ground food,, a thing' of the first importance, both with re spect to the health of animals and to the 6avingiDf:provendeT, f It is the opinion of some ot the Destjfuagmg rarmers in Eu rope and ' America, that by 'grinding all grain fed to stock, and cutting and steam ing their, hay or fodder, atleast one third less will serve them, arul that the animals I themselves can be thus kept in better eon dition. Farmer and'Gardenr. THE RIGHTS OF WOMEN. As the whole community is agitated writh measures adapted to assert the rights and advance the interest of laboring men, it would be well to consider for a moment the claims of industrious women. There is a strange and cruel mockery in the conduct of the lords of creation tb the weaker sex. They are fond of speak ing in extravagant terms on the excellence of women ; they delight in manifesting their refinement by unmeaning compli ments, and exhibit their gallantry in a thousand superfluous attentions. Here theirjustice ends. They call themselves the defenders of woman do they protect her ? they praise her virtuedoes their conduct manifest a real respect? they com- Sassionate her weaknessdo they sustain er in poverty, cheer her loneliness with the voice ol encouragement, or do aught in any hape to supply her wants, or alle viate her afflictions? The world is a scene of violence, where every man scram bles for his share of the plunder but weak woman is constrained by her phys ical inferiority to stand apart and gaze hopelessly, with little to sustain her or her little ones but the strav fmo-mont which may fall in her way. Shels still as in the olden time, a gleaner in the har vest of life; and though her responsibili ties are equal to those of man, she is ex pected to. supply all her wants and perform all her duties upon the miserable pittance which the reaper leaves behind him as un worthy to be gathered. Such is the jus tice, such is the kindness of man to wo man. It may be admitted that -man is gentle and affectionate to those of the other sex who may be related to him. Strange if he were not. How unnatural would be the ingratitude that would requite a moth er's pains, a wife's solicitude, a sister's tenderness, with harshness. How strange ly cold and heartless must be the bosom which, not only insensible to the loveliness, gentleness, and purity of womanshould also prove alien even to the ties of nature. Man has not been thus unnatural, for the necessities of his being forbid it. But what has he done for that portion of the sex disconnected with himself the lone, STOVES. '"PHE subscribers have at their ware--1- house a large assortment of COOK, BOX and PARLOR STOVES, at whole sale and retail, among which will be found the well known "Conant Stove," and the ! improved Rotary Cooking Stove. j The fire plates to the latter bavin? been I strengthened, we can confidently recom- j mend the article for durability, and com- i petent judges have already pronounced ft the best stove in use. It Js believed that our stoves possess ev ery qualification 'to recommend t'hem to the patronage of the public, save an ex travagantly high price, which is a matter of no great importance, compared with the quality ofthe article itself. PLOWS, CAULDRON KETTLES and HOLLOW WARE, constantly on hand, and most kinds of Castings made at short notice. C. W. & J. A. CONANT. Brandon, Oct. 12, 1835. manufactured in the best manner. Also the Juvenile Harmony, ob taining appropriate hymns and music, ib: Sabbath School?, Sabbath School anniver- i varies, and family devotion. By N. I Oouki. This little work, which is intend Sabbath Schools, Sabbath School versaries, and fhmily devotion, w sider one of great merit, because (.c ;i iarly well adapted to the object for v .;;:. it is intended. It contains the RuJiiu. of Music, stt forth in a plain, famiii-ir manner, so that persons little versf d ir. the science of music, may understand, as to be able to teach children and in this interesting and increasingly ppv. lar branch of education. The "musk, which is mostly original, is simple, yr chaste; the words are appropriate, and ih form and execution of the work such ! to render it attractive. Its reinarkabk cheapness, too, we think must recommend it to every one desiring such a work. It contains thirty-one tune? and sixty-thre-hymns, and is sold at the very low price of 810 per hundred, or 121 cts. single. We think it cannot but meet with a grate ful reception by the friends of sacred mu sic, and particularly by children and Sab bath School teachers throughout the ccm:: -try. .-'''Ti i , , .... i ep.coers and cn'orirer. r. i J i i urn is;; en with .vampJe copies grt!.s application to the publishers, Go i' lp, Ken pa LL vt LlNCOL.X. 59 Washington-it. Bo:,- ;i t: B. We again say that Stanley is not the inventor ofthe Rotary Stove "and we engage to indemnify any and all who purcnase or use our stoves, against h claim. Stf. is GROCERY STORE. THE subscribers are opening a store in the basement story of Frost's building, where they offer for sale, low, the following among numerous other arti cles: bupenor SUGARS of all kinds loa and lump New Orleans and Havana. Also, New-Orleans and Porto Rico Mo lasses; Sumatra and Java coffee; chocolate. An assortment of TEAS, of a superior quality Young Hyson Hyson Skin Green and Gunpowder Old Hyson Pouchong -Souehong and Pecco--all of late importations. Also bunch, box and keg raisins; figs; prunes; citrons; oranges;-lemons; mace; cloves; first rate articles of spice of all kinds; pearlash; saleratus; spermaceti can dles; herring; mackerel; oysters, and FLOUR. . People ofthe village and vicinity, want ing any of the above named articles, are respectfully invited to call and examine for themselves. Inspection of articles for sale will cost them nothing, if they do not wish to purchase, CHURCH & ENOS. Brandon, Dec. 3 1, 1835. SHEEP S PELTsl PI ASH, and the highest price will be paid for pelts, by E. R." MASON & Co Leicester. Oct. 5, 1835. 2-6ro PROSPECTUS. New-England, Farmer and Gard.jr.-r'-Journal. HIS is a weekly paper, devoted to Ac -1- ricultural, Horticultural' and Rut?: Economy. It is conducted by Tho-j.v G. Fessendkx. nssisuvd by various Agri cultural writer, and by the observation of many of the best practical Cultivator-, in the United States. The New-Englai;! Farmer is printed with a new type or. good paper in a quarto form, "paged, making a volume of 4 16 pages annually to which a title page and index arc fin nished gratis. This Journal has been published 13 years, during which time unrcmifed e.ur lions have been made to make it ucoq .a ble and useful to the farmer and gardener. At the end of each year the Number can be bound, and constitute a va' uablc work, beinor worth their subscription ini:-: as a book of reference. A weekly report ofthe sales at Brig!, ton, the state ofthe markets, crops, 6:c and occasional drawings of Affrieuk'!: -.1 rj Implements, &c. are given in this Jour nal. The N. E. Farmer is published eve". Wednesday evening at 62,50 per annun' payable upon the reception of the ths' .Number. New subscribers furnished with the back Numbers ofthe current volume. Postmasters and others who may be disposed to act as Agents, will pleased retain 10 per cent of the moneys whkb thev receive for subscription ' GEO C. BARRETT, Publisher Boston. Dt c. 1 835. I N LOST, the street, hft ween Conant's Sto: and Trrwt'a T.,.. r .v..v xvcru, in Brandon, on evewno- the from a drab-colored flannel, sleeves l large of the 21st Nov a wagon under Mr. Frost's check over-coat, lined with lined with tnw rloth. capes, velvet collar, woven ker sey; also one checked horse-blanket, red and black- Any person having knowledge of the above named articles, will confer a favor on the owr, by leav ing word with Mr. Frost. ARTEMAS FLAtiG Hinesburgh. Dec. 10. 183.".