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Vermont telegraph. [volume] (Brandon [Vt.]) 1828-1843, October 12, 1836, Image 3

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. 1-1 - afmiecK the right to discuss
Vco&d at, y that portion of the ;" ;
Tft iV'tin2 wttb- tie -taoV Wanton Jl
;nsethe rights they., denied ; to others.
any portion of the press that refused, to en
ter upon this crusade .against the liberties .of
Weitizens. and Tentured ttr dissanf from
the course that was set on foot-if they re
commended moderation, or tentured on the
slightest rebuke of those who n were busy In
ceneoeting schemes of violence, they were
called by the mo?t opprobrious and unpopu
lar names,', f, J -.. f j '
f .The churches, too,' seemed 'paralized.
But their previous deportment' to the aboli
tionists bad made them powerless ' in this
crisis. Of the thirty, provided for as many
thousand of the population of Cincinnati--
it the 4th Pf esby tenan Church in the Tillage
of Fult6n be excluded-th.re was not .one
f f that would permit the advocate of liberty,
the friend of the slare, to utter a word in his
bebslf. From this cause, when the spirit of
J nUruI besran to risethey had no power to
r - - . - Q . . , ' "
to lay it. iiut tney nan in ineir own oosonis
many of the instigators of disorder. Instan
ces were by no means rare, 'of members of
churches openly and resentfully declaring,
that force ought to be used for putting down
tk abolitionists wess and eren, since the
I deed was done to which such language in
i dicated, they bare been heard to say. they
I1 would aid in renewing the Tiolence should
I it be agsin set up. Of the' thirteen, who
maae vp mi Durici iiuuw vvuuuiucct
Kiorr were members of different churches
and two -of them MimmM or tbb gospel.
Yt$j-tVQ ministers of the gospel, and six
' members ef churches, for, whom no plea
-can be urged on the ground of constitutional
rights came, as tne representatives or an
hnrfal meeting,. and holding oTerus the
tenors of a mob at their Icattwewetufcea1
absolutely discontinuance of our paper.
No ground was taken as to the manner and
spirit ia which the paper was conducted
k was to be discontinued, because slavery
uas discussed in it. and "because the south
mas displeased that such ft discussion
shouldbe entertained here. t What efficien
cy ean the church put forth in favor of peace
end right and order and safety, when such
are the materials of which it is composed ?
What, it may be asked, has been the ef
fectofthis violence on the nasi of Me popzt
'latio. throughout the country f Most
happy. There has been almost a univer
sal condemnation of tho mobocratfc pro
ceeding. Especially his the weight of
puunc sentiment iauen on those who de-
served it the Market House Committee
without whose connection with the dis
orderly of the city, there would, it is
thought have teen no mob. The people are
anxious to hear on the subject of slavery
they eagerly read the anti-slavery pa-
Tr i ani if. we mistake not. thev r fa
i'. '-osinn'mffto aee the utter incomes ihilitv
J -of southern slavery with the continuance
I j northern liberty. The outrage on the
a miaaiuiujui uji vicn ii ana tue cause
I ?. -1 : Kl .1. . . .
u espamoa.a ceieoruy tuaxii never weula
otherwise have obtained.' -Xt has made
bo!itioaisti by the thous and, where the
kpapcr by it3rown unaided efficiency was
making them by efi&na even those
Mho professed not to beieZiiMAiss,have
en in their contributions for the restab
luhrrient ofthi ptes. '
r 4VUL the outrage, e rejuwd - ;Wf
VnoTnot we trust.not.f AfUr .such. a
verdict of condemnation as the country
not even excepting: a portion cf the South
au pronouncea po, ian monstrous in
srurrettbxr against the very elements of its
rovernmenL it b scarcely to he Dresumed.
- blinded as the arisfoirsijr-aje-b tin in
Jflacnce of alaye-hollicsr . nabobiam, that
, ihera will be any altera pt to Tepeat tucn
an. act of parTicide. But what if they do 7
u trill tmly show their mfattnt ron, pros-
trate their abusej mfloenoe, and make our
freemen of the North more and more hate
tha :syitimm of the South," whealhey
find it can. ffrow, only on the ruins of the
press irf the darkness and silence of des-
potum en the grave of their own liber
, Bui the enemies of the law will adopt a
new cortethey will hereafter operate
privately, and the maonatcs will not
be seentheir aim will bet against the
persons of abolitionists. This is now the
. course.r We fear it not. Threats of per
aonal violence, to ourself especially, nf
e?uure and deportation are common as
the air we breathe; nor hare they been
withheld, which contemplated a still more
disgraceful if not more fatal violence.
What infatuation has possessed itself of a
rawguiueu aristocracy i as li wnen we
number amonir theadvocates of liberty and
law thoussnda of th firrpt knrt thm
PurJl es, the loftiest intellects ot the
! land our poor labors would be missed I
I Has there ever been known a cause in
I which much was to bo periled, more wori
I thy of the utmost hazard than this 1 Law
has been prostrated tiolence emit over
f its downfall; the. Constitution lies indis
1 honorable dest, 'whilst bloody treason
V flourishes over it. Men are struck dumb,
l and speech is useless for the reformation
of abuses that threaten to load with I the
letters of the slave, themselves and their
children.. H this is here almost upon
us, now .nd aha! f it be .said,; xir a and
,ir0'i,I,L B0K0R hould not be haz
. arded, that the cokstitutiok and law
jand LiataT may be restored .to their
I iw wirD.. r meir mild sceptre
i without a riTai -No r this must be done
1 y. thostCwho would, rather 5 themselves
. A , m r - - - - - i
i it crt-iucii mail ii o or our eoun-
, try, glorious as has Deen ner hope, is rone
forever; ''Sf?.' V --c'y- a
,,Tna Stave .Tiunt. tThe jasV jaurrii
I beroftheEdmbargh Kevew. eootains an
I unusually interesting article unon th
shve trade In 1831. ar Convention was
concluded T between France - and, Great
I Britain for the more effectual suppression
I of the stive trade, in furtherance of which
J otject the contractinc: parties mutually
agreed to the right of searching each oth
J er s' Vessels t to.; ascertain if theV were
powers W. agree to the terms of the con
vention.; These overtures " herve accord
lngl;beeti' made. . Denmark and.Saf
dinia taye settt in their prompt adhesion
to 'the rrinctples of the corrvention. From
Austria Netherlands and Sweden, no an
swer mi been returned, but strange as it
may selra, from no nation "whatever has a
direct negativ been received save from
the UfrtTto States ! The land of the
free I 1 The country that first declared the
slave trade to be piracy 1 O, tell It not
in CdL''tfampshire Gazette.
NoHTji-SpaiNOFiELC, Oct. 3, 1830.
Dear Brother Murray ; .
God is again risking his people in this
)lace with, a season ot revival. Some
ew among us have been bowing in pray
er for months. God has heard their cries.
The church as. a body has been greatly
revived, and a precious number have been
brought to hope in the mercy of God thro'
Christ. Twenty-five have been baptized,
and one has been received by the church
who had brenaptised by a Methodist
minister. The work seems to be pro
gressing still. Pray for us that we may
not grieve .the spirit, that he may con-
tintre-wifh us till matthtides more shall
embrace Christ. It is no more than just
forme to say,, that the labors ot brother
and -sister Walden have been greatly
blessed of God among us, in a protracted
meeting. Yours in haste.
union maybe corrsistetrtly formed be
tween that and-the Baptist General Con-
yention. Christian Jyatchman.
Haverhill, Mass., on the eyenin of Sept,
5, religious services were held in the
First Baptist Meetinz-house, preliminary
to the departure of Rev. Charles R Kel-
IaM, of Irasburgh, Vt.t and Mrs Elrzabeth
Pearson Kellam, of Missionaries of
the Board of the Western Creeks, Indian
From Zkm Heiald.
DkaK Br. Bbowic. As I am writing
on business, I will lost say a word about
the woTk of God in ihis place. is still
going forward. Foity-eight were receiv
ed on probation night betore last, making
in the whole ninety-two who have been
received within- the last month, not in
eluding thoss who have joined by cer
tihcate. Numbers have been converted.
who have not yet joined the society, an J
many are still seeking. Sixty or Seventy
were forward for prater last evening, and
a number were blessed.
Th girls here, to the number of about
1000, had a "(urn ow'day bvfore yester
day, in consequenco of the raising of the
price ot ooara wnicn exira sum tney
thought the companies ought to yay. We
have feared that this circumstance might
retard the work of God, btt we have re
oWed to improve it to the best advantage,
and as hundreds are now at liberty, we
have appointed another Protracted Meet-
tng to commence this evenmir. We ask
the prayers of all Christians, that nothing
majfTmpedethe work.
Yours. Ac. U. Scott.
Lowell, Oct. 3, 1836.
From tha Nstv Yarlc Eranjelut.
First PaEsarrxBiATr Cuvkch is
Wisconsin TxftiTaT. The AJtoa
Qberver contains the followmg letter
' DEBitera, July 13, 1836.'
- Mr Lotejoy I have this day witnes
sed the ceremony of laying the corner
stone of the first Presbyterian church in
the Wisconsin Territory; and you will
probably be- wfili fettrrr tTraT-we
have here, neither an organized church,
nor a minister of the gospel, and not
more than 15 professors of our denomina
tion. But through the goodness of a kind
providence, we have laid the foundation
of a house to be dedicated to his name.
No prophet of Israel was there, to call up
on the name of the Most High; no priest
of the Lord to bless the offerings of the
people; no minister of God to pronounce
his benediction upon his children. But
he was there who said 'them that honor
me I will honor;" and I do not recollect
that I ever felt more solemn, upon any
public occasion, or a sweeter reliance up
on the divine promise that M Where I re
cord my name, I will come unto them and
bless them." There were more than 203
persons present, many of them ladies.
The service was opened by singing,
" Where shall we go to seek and find."
directed by a layman; prtyer offered to
tha throne of grace by a Baptist brother,
and an address delivered by a physician,
and closed by sfnging the doxology ; and
all passed off much to the satisfaction of
all concerned.
The Spa of Vermont. This medi
cinal spring is situated in the town of
Ularendon. three and a half miles south of
West Rutland village. According to the
analysis, in one gallon of water contain
ing 235 cubic inches, 9,63 inches are ni
trogen, and 46,16 inches carbonic acid.
The amount of saline matter is only 5,76
grains, so that, leaving out the nitrogen
and carbonic acid cases, the water is the
purest in the world. Nearly all springs
and well waters have a large portion of
saline matter some 10 per cent. The
analysis shows this water to contain but
one ten thousandth part of the saline mat
ter. The purest river water does not ap
proach to this purity. Consequently the
water is perfectly transparent and without
Besides the gases thus held in solution,
gpas fn great quantity exists tn a free state,
bubbling qp continually from- the spring
as at Saratoga. Thb gas is almost whol
ly nitrogen; being in 100 cub,ic inches
98,45 nitrogen. 1,05 carbonic acid, 0,05
saline matter.
The above facta show the Clarendon
Spring to be most remarkable. No spring
exists in the United States at all ljke it, as
ye: discovered, and its curative properties
in saltrheum, cutaneous diseases, disor
ders of the blood, &c, are so demonstra
ble from facts, that its importance must
soon become extensively knov.n. The
proprietors are now taking measures to
provide accommoJtions for visitors at the
spring, and lines of stages. Vt. Chron.
1 Post OrtricV Dla1 tMNT.-r-By an
authentic statement from the Treasurer's
office it appeared that the funds of this De
partment remaining in the. bank on the 1st
of last month were as follows, viz :
Whole amount in bank, $388,319 1 1
Warrants issued and not
paid, 58,757 78
The Oberlin Institute. We HnJ
from a long letter in the Connecticut Ob
server, that this institution is in a prosper
ous condition. Arthur Tafpan, Esq.
of this city, furnished twenty thousand
dollais toward its foundation one half as
a loan, the other as a donation. There
are about three hundred students, includ
ing fifty young ladies. M At the tables
in the dining hall, there are about four
young men to one younj lady, and these
are seated, usually, on one side of the ta
ble, two or thr together at regular inter
vals." All the grossness and vulgarity,
(says the letter before us) so often witnes
sed in college commons, is here excluded,
and if some new comers happened to man
ifest a .disposition to coarseness, when
placed beyond the immediate eyes of the
young ladies, the stationing of one or two
of the mast discreet near them, never fail
ed at once to suppress it." Te ev- C.
GFioney, formerly of this city isnow
engaged in this institution. Freedom of
discussion and education bestowed without
distinction df color, nte the principles
adopted by ih Oberlin college. New
York Spectator.
Disposable funds on hand $329,561 33
This amount is rapidly increasing, and
will continue to increase, for some months,
before arrangements can be perfected for
its judicious expenditure. Indeed so un
expectedly rapid has been the redemption
of this Department from its embarrass
ments, that no one apprehended the neces
sity of making preparations in time to ab
sorb the surplus revenue which would re
main after the accomplishment of that ob
ject We learn that the increase in the reven
ues of the Department continues. For the
quarter ending on the 30th of June last,
they exceeded the revenue of the corres
ponding quarter of last year seventeen per
cent.' Globe.
RosslK Lead Mines in St. Law
rence County. G. H, Holden, Esq.
of Charlotte, showed us a tube about 3 feet
lon and en inch or more in diameter,
made from lead taken from this newly dis
covered mine. The mine has been traced
15 miles, varying in width from 6 inches
to two feet, lying in a fissure of rock in a
solid mass. One vein leads across the St.
Lawrence iirto Canada. The mine is a
36 u re e bflwexirau stable wealth,- and is re
garded by Geologists asananemaly in the
mineral kingdom. The uncovered vein
of Galena extends from the top to the base
of Cole Hill a distance of about 70 feet, re
sembling a stream of melted lead.
Friends in Virginia. The Virginia
yearly meeting of Friends was held this
year at Scmerton, Nansemond county.
The Philadelphia 'Friend,' ot June 11,
contains an account of the meeting, from
which we copy the following :
The subject of slavery, as also the pro
tection of the Indian race, yet remaining
?!i that section of the country, engaged
the attention of the meeting with much
earnestness and concern, and although the
way did not open for much action therein
at the time, yet it was gratifying to dis
cover toat a lively interest was evmceu,
and if Friends in Virginia continue faith
ful in pleading the cause of the oppressed
Africans and their descendants, good faith
(fruits?) may confidently be looked for.
Ob U aapecUd in tU fell.
Mtssiowaay to China. Rev. I. J.
Roberts, sailed from this norton Saturdiv
last, injbebip Merchant, for Singapore.
His p!ace of destination is Bankok. Mr
It. intends, for the present, to associate
with the missionaries of the Baptist Board,
until he has acquired some knowledge of
the language, and then to employ himself
chiefly, in distributing books.
iiotwuo5urauing me .Missionary tsoara
ft It themselves compelled to decline an of
ficial connection wkh Mr ft. and the Rob
ert's Fund Society, neither Mr R. nor the
Board cherish Vtovrard each other any
thing but the kJnJesT feelings and good
r2ac- JWe1 were -happy to learn from
jur iiooens niraseiij .wnom.we vuntea in
company "with the Assistant .Secretary of
thf Board, an hqnr or two btrfore he sail
ed, tha this was the case on his partJ .anJ
he assured us that he" Ibelievea that the
same friendliness of feelingr existed on the
part f the Board: The Board we are
certain w3l be ready to render 'Mr Rob
erts any assistance irf theirjpower and
t;will cenainly be in their power to aid
u jnj very wrisfdeTahly.5 "From a commu
nication ia another column it wiH be seen
that the American Tract Society hare ap
propriated m the trse of Mr R. $(000, to
be? paid thfou trh the Batrtisi Board.
vj cherish the hope that? the Roberts'
Poland. The Emperor of Russia has
aimed another blow at Polish liberty. An
ordinance has been issued by him, which
declares that the autumnal recruitment in
Poland and Polish provinces, shall be to
the extent of two in five hundred, and in
the empire one in five hundred. The
peasantry of several villages of the Pala
tinate of Lublin have been induced, either
by the-promises or threats ot the govern
ment, to renounce the Latin for the Greek
Church, and Russian priests have taken
hhe place of the Roman Catholic clergy.
In Russia, the Sovereign is not only
the head of the Empire politically, but
the head oi the Church.
A cood profit. It appears by the re
port of the Vermont Mutual insurance
Company, which has been in operation
six year and a half, that they have insur
ed nearly $11,000,000 of property.
Their losses during this time have been
$39,000, and the cost of insuring the same
amount of property in the ordinary com
panies at the usual rates ould have
amounted to 8435,772 17! From this
dfeduct the actual losses, $39,000, and it
shows that a Mutual Insurance Company
in six years and a half, has saved to the
insured, upwards of$396,000!!
Judos Shaw's Decision. The Bos
ton Gazette of Wednesday, in speaking of
the late slave case, (C ommonwealth vs.
Aves) says, ' We understand that meas
ures are in a state of forwardness to carry
this casa into the Supreme Court of the
United States. Eminent counsel have
been engaged by Mr Slater, the owner of
the female slave, who is now in the custo
dy of Ellis Gray L jring.1
Stolen Money Found. ft will be
recollected that some two or three weeks
since, the steamboat Rhode Island, on
her passage from New-York to Provi
dence, was robbed of $39,000 in foreign
gold, belonging to the Fulton Bank of
Boston. No trace of it could be discover
ed until last night, when the Engineer of
the steamboat in drawing some oil from a
large can in which it was held, found the
faucet stopped, and on opening the can to
discover the cause, found in it the bag
containing the whole of the gold, sewed
up securely in another bag. The xrold
man naa no uouot oeen ueposuea in tne oil can
covered his senses, rid. ex pressed iQCv derunlt?.teun(' an opportunity tor its
The tunnel of the Harlem Railroad,
six miles from the City of New-York, is
one of the greatest works of excavation
ever attempted in this country. It is cut
through solid rock, six hundred feet, with
an arch ten feet high. Thirteen months
have been spent in getting the excavation
through, the laborers working niffht and
day. All this has been done, and some
$800,000 expended on the road, merely
to construct a railway of some ten or
twelve miles, to convey passengers to
Haerlem for pleasure. The object seems
wholly inadequate to the expense, hot the
stock will unquestionably be productive.
In process of time, Harlem will fill up
with the shops and residences of mechan
ics, men of business, and others, who can
hold an easy communication with the city.
The Schuylkill Tunnel, the next large
excavation under ground, is four hundred
feet long andten high, and cost the labor
of eight months, working night and day.
Boston Press.
Cure for the Cholera. The foU
lowing statement, if true, may be invalua
ble in the treatment of the cholera :-Two
men employed in extracting salt from the
lakes in the neighborhood ofSalzbufh
were attacked by the disease, and left by
their medical attendant as incurable.
Their bodies had become completely
black, when the overseer undertook to
cure them. He heated a quantity ot wa
ter from one of the salt lakes to a very
high degree and nlaced one of th A"
men jn the bath, keeping up the heat
Aiier oeingm nan an, hour the
lightfui -were his sensations. ITnnn th!
the other sufferer was nut into a similar
bath. By degrees their bodies turned
from black to purple, (hen to red. ml at
the end of three hours they assumed their
natural color, and the men were free from
the disease. It may be believed, ihat the
pores, being opened bv the heat, absorbed
the saline particles, which mingled with
the blood and liquefied it. This corres
ponds with the known effects of salt upon
coagulated blood. N. Y. Express.
THE BttllK Of rf.CIt cfJBCKKD.
Every Land Office in Michigan, Indiana,
Illinois, and Missouri, is closed fcr the.
present, on account of the heavy securities
required of the Lnd, Offices under the
new Act of. Congress. This,, while it
lasts, will greatl y check the drain of spei
cic to toe yvesi as no lands can - be par
The cholera is abating at Charleston,
S. Carolina.
The Legislature of the new State of Ar
kansas convened at Little Hock on the 12
ult. Samuel C. Roane. President of the
Senate John Wilson, Speaker of the
House James S. Conway, Governor elect.
It is now stated that Everett. is elected to
Congress from the 3d district' in "this State,
by a majority of from 40 to 50 votes.
The City Hall in New-York has a uevr
bell weighing 6,000 pounds,
A coal mine has been discovered in Illi
nois, ten miles above ths .mouth of the Illi
nois river another on the- Kentucky river
above Frankfort.
Fifteen thousand dollars have been sub
scribed in the city of New-York, for the
purposes of the American Board of Foreign
Missions, since the lae anniversary of that
The New-York Express speak' of an in
strument an English invention and pat
ented by which soundings may be had
without slackening sail.
President Jackson has rtturned to Wash
The Wheat crop in the talley of the Con
necticut River is said to 1e good.
According to the New-York Spectator, of
October 5th, the number of doss killed in
that city sincathe opening of the campaign
is 8037. ,
It is stated in the BuiTilcr Spectator, ac
cording to a letter from Cincinnati, Mr. Bir-
ney re-coramences the publication of the
Philanthropist with the addition of 1003
Snow commenced falling this morning at
four o'clock. It ii now at nine o'clock, near
ly three inches in depth.
We are requested to repeat IhS notice
that the New-York Stale Aati-Slavery So
ciety will hold it 1 anmoal meeting at
Utica, commencing on the 19th inst. the
same dav with the meeting of tha Vermont
State Society, at Montpelier,
The breach between Canada and Eng
land is constantly widening.
Affirmation is now used instead of Cus
tom House oaths in England.
The King of France has appointed Ed
ward Pontais to be Minister Plenipoten
tiary to the United States.
There is a story that th re has been an
ineffectual attempt to rescue Santa Anna.
The Vermont Chroni:le says that the
notorious JOHN H. SLACK, exposed
as an impostor by George B. Ide, in an
article copied from the Christian Watch
man some months since, has lately appear
ed in Proctorsville and Woodstock, soli
citing contributions for a Seminary in
It is said that a spider has eight eyes.
Vt. Anti-Slavery Society.
A Special meeting of this Society will
be holden at Montpelier, on Wednesday
the 19th day of October next, commencing
at OtyS q'clcck, P. M. in the Free Church
and continuing by adjournment through
the evening of that day.
Addresses maybe expected from one or
more of the Agents of the American Anti-Slavery
Member of Anti-Slavery Societies, And
others, of both sexes, are cordially invited
to attend.
By vote of the Executive Committee
C. L. KNAPP, Rec. Secretory.
Montpelier, Sept. 17, 1836.
td- The Secretaries of the sererat
town anti-slavery societies in this State
are specially requested to forward to the
subscriber by their Representatives the
names of the officers and the number of
members in their Societies, respectively.
removal Jour, of Com.
Great Steam Ship. A steam ship
is now constructing at Bristol, Englano,
intended to ply between that place and
America. Her length will be about the
same as that of a first rate man-of-war,
viz. length of keel, 20i feet; of deck, 212
feet 6 inches; length from tafTrail to the
fore part of the figure head, 230 fet 6
incnes; earthen, 1200 tons. Britain can
boast of bernir the first to set the examnle
of building steam vessels of this class for
trading purposes.
"Marble -ft ia said that a bed of ser
pentine marble has lately been discovered
at Lvtrn field, V which is .susceptible of a
beautiful rjotish. and is easily trotkel.-.
ne Aran btar. says that tire prescctera-
pTiaors ottoe quarry have rc;ut;d ntfL.
EMAINING in the Post Office, at
Moriah,N. Y. Oct 1, 1836.
Allen Geo. W. 2
Bourk Edmund
Baker William
Bartlett James
Block Thomas
Brown Elijah
BlmGeo. H.
Bullard Isaac Jr.
Brown Jude
Chub Adams
Chase Stephen
Cook Augustus
Clark E. C.
Davis Amos
Dresser Silas
Dowd John
Estee Henry C.
Estee Orson K.
Freeman Melinda
Middleton John or
Mason Hezekiah
Mc Lyman Alex'd -Moor
Meacham Wro.
Olcott Lucius 2 -Potter
John Jr.2
Pratt Chas Jr. .
Parmenter Elizabeth
Ripley I. W.
Jtace Fanny .
Stephens Ford & Co.
Sharp Abram
Slanton Oliver
Stimson tlirara
Sherman Amos D.
Stimson Lindsay
Spencer Joseph
Farrell Christopher Suttcn Hannah
Grant Rev. Wm. 2 Sprasue Darius C.
Gleason Chancy
Hall Elizabeth
Hadaway LoU
Hall Polly
Hall Seneca
Hines Silas
Hodgkins Phineas
Hendee Anna
Isbell Rev. Bishop
Spencer Joroath B.
Thomas KtttSel
Travis W. A.
Tweedie Wm,
Tarbell Dan'l 2
Ward WTilliam F.
Wheelock Belinda
Whitney Benja.
Walston William
John Perkins
Daniel Rowley
Gerry Rom
Milton Joslio
E. Mitchell
Jesse Willey
John Lorrimer
S. Richards
D. P. Willey
James Jenne
$2jBfr N. Colby 1,50
60 W. White 1,00
l.0 Dea. Shaw 1,00
2,00 Ashley 1,60
2,001.. Kinney 1,60
l,OJ. Packer 2.00
1,50 . Lairabeo 2,00
l.&O D.LamarJ 2,00
1,60 S. Goiiford 1,04
1,60 David Rowley 60
Johnson Thos. W. 2 Wheelock Geo.1.
Johnson Wm. B. Wheelock Geo. W
Littel Horatio Webb Nathan L.
Larraway Peter
3 N. S. STORRS, P. 3L
"FT ETTERS remaining in the Pds
JJlJ Office Brandon, Vt. Oct 1st, 1836,
Ames, Elijah Hoyt, Wm A
Arnold, Caleb Jr. Howard, Tirntithy
Arnold, Wm Hack, Jasonr"
Bragg, Mrs Betsey Jackson, Nathan Jr
Burrows, Caleb
Beal, John
Cutlef, Elijah
Dewey, Mrs Sally
Douglass, Sarah
Ellis, Moses 2
Ellis, Moses Jr
Ford Adonijah
Pla&stt Charlei
Flint, Nathan
Gates, Luther F
Grotan, Roger
Grav. Warren
Johnson, Alonzo
Kent, Wm
Kinsman, Lydia
KptchamRehecca M
Leavitt, John K
Newtcft, Rufus, -Potter,
Sawyer, ttotace
Thomas, Chester
Thomas, Eber or
Terry, Daniel
Ward, Wm s
White, Sabra G
In Salisbury, 29th tilt, Titus Bcckwith, agl
24 years. Printers in New Hampshire and New
York, are requested, lie.
At Greenbush, Attust2Sd. Thomas Gray of
Albany, aged 64 years.
The Board of the Vt. Br. of the N.
Bap. Ed. Society will meet at Windsor,
Wednesday evening, l$ih inst. at 6 o'clock.
Rutland, October 10th, 1836.
ITV" The Baptist Ministers of' the Barre
Association are requested ro meet at West
Roxbury on the lit Wednesday of Novem
ber, tor the purpose oi lormmg a minisienai
contereoce. liv iequeitt)i ftrernren,
East Bethel, Oct. 1836
P. S. It is contemplated that one or more
descons will be ordained at the above named
time and place. L. Eu
Baptist ConvEimoit or Vermont.
The next annual session of this body will
be held at the Baptist meeting-house in
Windsor, commencing on the 3d Wednes
day in October at 10 o'clock A. M.
? The Board of the Convention will ram
at 6 o'clock the preceding evening at he
house ot Br. I. P. Skinner.
Missionaries f the Board, and churches
to which appropriations have been voted,
and which wish to receive them, are by stand
ing rules of the Board, reottired tor make
their Reports to tbe Corresponding Secreta
ry j at least two weeks previous W the meet
ing of the Board. This is made -necessary
to their receiving an order on the Treasury.
It is hoped all will comply "With this regula
tion. '
Brandon, Sept. 21st 1836. '
Walton's Dail? Jot?fcit.-E
Walton'and Son propose to publish; dur
ing the ensuing session of the Legislature
a Da1l Par air embracmg' ir fall the
proceeding of .both Jbraachea of the Le
gislature ; half sheet, small imperial; tour
mlirot rm i1nttVil t Vi mi-rm rt tVi 1nt VA9trS
daHyyrico Cl. ThaVc,tcimsn and
btsil azcti Trill ba ppuhea tnnrugu
Boynton, Amos Copley, Harvey
THIS is to certify that I have relin
quished to my two sons, Moses
Colburn Johnson and'Moses Pollard John
son, their time during their minority. I
shall claim none ot their earnings, nor
pav anv debts of their contracting after
this date.
Rrandon. Mav 26. 1835. 2!
WHEN merchants advertise goods
for sale, or mechanics notify the
public of their intention of carrying ou
business, they generally give people to
understand that they shall trade very lcw
and perhaps go a 44 yeg lower' than their
neighbors. Now, as 1 am left handed, I
shall go the other way. Considering tiio
rise in stock, and most kitfds of produce, I
feel it my duty to go a " shade higher"
than formerly, on many articles of work,
and think it fair play to notify my custom
ers accordingly. To shoe a horte round
with new, heavy shoes, then wait a year
and take one bushel ot corn to cancel the
charge, don't " talk iurkey1 to me. 240
lbs. or hay costs about twice the amount
ndw that it did five or six years-ago, and
marly other articles bear a price nearly or
Quite in that nronortiou Believing it also
to be aft incorrect prmci pie to shoe, all
horses at tbeame price, I shall, irorn ana
after the first day of October next, vary the
prices as near as may be according to
the cost of shoeing. My cast price will
be for shoeing a horse round with new
shoes, from one dollar to one dollar and
twenty-five cents, and my charging Pces
from one dollar and twenty-five to one dol
lar and fifty cents. As most kinds of
produce may be readiiy turned to cash, I
would say to those who have light work
done an(f make prompt pay m produce
that the above alteration will not mite n
ally affect them. I " onld. say also to my
"long tailed " customers who pay at all,
that it will be for their interest to " toe up
in season. . . -
When stock and produce comes oown,
my prices for ready pay shall come down
tno. Gentlemen may ibc-de whether the
too. uenuemen may
above ia a correct vr.n
and I trill abidif the d.ci?
slaye ships, within certain ' geographical
iirans I, ana ot course it tney were to una
b sis vers,1 to the right of capture.
,t -.v-T.' w -r-? -mu i;u m, -yr;r3ierrawruion.wi re-enned. - V ; " - ; . 1 - lat CZaQ.Ifr.-J'. - r ; - ? tiJIA-j: r r:, T-j --. .. : I c ttw. r-t. ,24. 1SJ
to act upon

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