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Vermont telegraph. [volume] (Brandon [Vt.]) 1828-1843, August 15, 1838, Image 3

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, 1838.
:fr.i : From tha Emancipator. ..-.',
Jam 11 ci. We now have the Jamaica
Oaxette to July 14. It is filled with let
Urt, docu'.nenu, and facta connected whh
tht ue.v order of thing. The first atu n
tioa is ofcouriedue toiho km AKCirATioa
act of Jamaica, which we copy in full, as
nevf illustration of the simplicity of do
ing right. -The Original Apprenticeship
Act had 61 sections, and Lord Glen trig'
Dill for its amendment to make it tolerable
for two years, had 30 sections .; But the
act for entire and unconditional emancipa
tion by the planters themselves, as only
m, vii: turo for emancipation, two to
ectue the laborers from -being "turned
right out of doors,", two lu prouJe for the
tick and infirtrt'.and the last to declare the
day on which thla becomes a holiday thro'
out the island. : Lock at. this, ye states
men of Kentucky I Look at it, profound
legislators of the South. Compare this
act with yotff complicated and unwieldy
legislation fur the security of slavery, and
vrith the still more intricate machinery of
gradualism, : and team the lessons of wis
dom. .
Ilara follows the Act ia tht Emancipator.
The next document Li interest is the
Governor's Proclamation, requiring the
Ttligiouf observance of the First of Au
gust as a day of General Thanksgiving
to' Almighty Go V with -the tune rever
ses and respect which is observed and
due to the Sabbath."
"Jamaica, si.
" y ' ' . TtOM.
lCKriicaiRKAs an Act has been passed
" by the Legislature of this our Island
of Jamaica lor terminating the present
aystem of 'Apprenticeship on the first diy
of August next, and thereby granting the
blessing , and' privileges of unrestricted
lreedoni to all Chsses of its Inhabitant
And whereas if is incumbent on all the
Inhabitants of this our sud Island to testi
fy their grateful svnse of this Divin j favor ;
We do therefore, by and with the advice
of our Privy Council of this our said Isl
and, direct aud appoint that Wednesday,
lot said rttsT day of Auoust next, be
observed in all Churches and Chapels as
Aimioiity God for these His mercies,
and of ha.nble intercession for his contin
ued blessing and protection on this most
important occasion: And We do hereby
call upon persons of all classes within this
our saktliland, to observe the said first
day of A'lgus; next with the same rever
ence and respect which is observed and
due to ths Sabbath.
Witness His Excellency Sir Lionel Smith,
'- Knight Commander of (be Most Hon
' orable: Military Order of the Bath,
Knight Grand Cross of the Royal H in-
ovemn Order, a Lieutenant General in
. Her Majesty's Land Forces, and Colo
nel or the Fortieth Regiment Foot,
Captain-General, Governor in Chief,
and Comrntnder of the Forces in and
. over her Mxiesty'a said Island of Jamai
, af and other of the Territories thereon
depending. in America, Chancellor, and
Vice A l niral of the same, at Saint Ja-
fo de la Vega, the Eighteenth day of
une, Annoque Domini, One Thousand
.Eight Hundred and Thirty.Ei?ht, and
the First Year of Her Majesty's
- God Save the Queen.
' . , . Lionel Smith.
By His Excellences command,
. . . W.G. Stewart, Sec.
'6o much in earnest were the authorities
to secure this, that when an association or
Strty calling themselves "Friends of Free
om," rasdearrangements for a celebra
tion by barbecues, bonfires and firework.,
like our 4th of July, his Excellency pub
lished a letter disapproving of alt such
displays as inconsistent with the proprie-
ties of the occasion. : '.
' s Tha bearing and effects of the emanci
pntion act may be gathered, in part at
Jrast.frorn the following editorial remarks
in the Royal Gazette of June .30. The
-? editor says
-Twelve months ago, when we assum
ed a situation, by which we were requir-
tdfo give our opinion of ano record pass
frig events, although this country was then
advancing, to the second great change
Ywhich Avas.to.taTie place in our.labonng
- p-jpalion, we lit U i nagincd that du
iring that period, wo should pasa through
one of the brightest eras which can ever
fbe- recorded in Jamaica History. And
what part have we taken in bringing about
this great and important change faithful
!r and steadily have we recommended that
Jolicy which baa been pursued without a
issentient voice in , our deliberative As-
aembly. ,.We aawthe coming storm, ana
-at nn-H took a firm stand, and while we
heaped information upoa information up
on our pages, we held a steady and unde
Viating course that course has b-en sue-
tK rat boon has been granted-
aud in one single month, the last fetters of
slavery will be broken, anatorever wrgoi-
.--tcti 1a Jamaica. ,
Flooida. By the bws of Florida,
fr mUrrA man niav be sold into
! When sucrTa
person is sued, and a judgment" ob
tnincd arainst him, if he does not pay
lis debt in five days, he is taken aud
rJA tnthonerson who will pay the
Cnr h eerviccs the shortest
nrinnr.that time, he is
w. 0 -
ttfA in nil rcsDCcta as a slave.
If ho runs away, his time of sery
; rlmiW-fL As the free colored
. piopla r rs hcavilv taxed, by the ter-r-rial
rovernment, this must ope-
r- v(r'.' l'nfnvrtrnblv HOOn them.
1 n linhln to be Bold for
' ''r-"rcr::n3 or 'misdemeanor. FlonQft
"' ii aUxritory,' under tha general gov-
crnment. Aa onss has tne con-
ttol of the territorial rovernment, the
nation is responsible tor these oppres-
ive acts. Youth's Cabinet.
From the Morning Star. .
On Sunday the 17th of June last, Mr.
Ivory Libbey, of Denmark, Me.1 aged 21,
with an uncle to whom he had hired for
a season, in Bridgeton, went out upon the
pond on a fishing and fowling excursion.
Having finished their fishing, and rowing
down the' pond on their return home, a
loon appeared in sight. The young man
reached forward, seized the rifle by us
muzzle, and in drawing it to him, it dis
charged and lodged its fatal contents in his
breast. He sprang upon his feet threw
his arms around his uncle's neck, saying
he had received his death-wound be
ged his uncle to hasten ashore a quickly
as possible, for he wanted to see his fa
ther ; then falling on his knees, with his
bleeding bosom on the seat -of the boat,
prayed for mercy until be could no long
er speak and and expired in about thirty
minutes. The writer attended the funeral
the next day, discoursing from Eccl. ix.
12: For man knoweth not his time."
He has left a respectable family, father,
mother, brothers and sisters, to mourn his
untimely death. Johv Pike.
Fryeburg, Me., July 24, 1838.
"As ready vehicles of public intelli
gence and instruction, newspapers are of
indispensable svrvice; they are eminently
republican. They are the most constant
companions and teachers of the people.
In their daily visits, they are at the doors
of theii patrons to give them the news,
first in the morning and first in the eve
ning; frequently they breakfast and dine
and sup with them ; thy entertain them
in the parlo', and advise them in the
counting roo.n; they travel with them in
all the coaches, cars and steamboats, upon
the public ways; there is not an alhe
oceuoi, nor reading room, nor house of
entertainment, nor any pi. ice of public
daily resort, whe-e their fjrms are not
seen, and their voices hoard. They are
in truth the o.Tini-presnt geniuses and
tutelary god lesei of the people, and if
there bs any truth i,i the proverb, that
they who perpetually have our ears, have
at last our faith, their influence must be
great and dtjeisive upon th? destinies of
this republic. Considering their immense
povr over the public mind, every good
citizen must see the importance of en
deavorinft to save them from perversion,
of elevating their character, and dissem
inating them as widely as possible. Eve
ry family that can afford it, should take at
least one paper, and should exercise the
most wise discrimination in the selection.
Few men confer more benefit upon the
community than good editors, and few do
more harm than bad ones." Winsow's
It it also true that the newspapers are
the chronicles of civilization the com
mon reservoirs into which every stream
pours its living waters, und at which eve
ry man may come to drink. It is the
newspapers that give to liberty its prac
tical life, its constant observation, its per
petual vigilance, its unrelaxing activity.
The newspaper, is, in fact, a sermon for
tho thoughtless, and a library for the poor.
It is calculated to stimulate the most in
different, to instruct the most profound.
English paper.
Temterance Measures. Our friends
who have the management of the Tempe
rance Society. seem determined to keep a
bout even sides with the abolitionists. On
the UtholSept. "simultaneous meetings"
re to be held in every county in the state
ot New-York, to discuss the evils of our
iquor laws and the remedy, and to take
measures for a general petitioning to the
next legislature praying them effectually
to ' prevent the Empire State from being
a partner in the manufacture of drunkards,
paupers, maniacs and criminals!
They propose that some one emoient
citizen, male or female, be found, who will
undertake to se that a petition is present
ed to every person of suitable age in n par
ticular town or district, and that the num
ber of these be sufficient to cover the
whote country. These petitions should
be returned to a county committee, ap
pointed for that purpose, and if possible for
ward to the Legislature bvthe representa
tion of thu county, on the first meeting of
that Doay. U Jring tne hrst week in me
session, every petition should be in."
Only think of it, Mr Winslow a cjt-
tzen lemaie in every town or uisinci,
getting ont of her sphere, and meddling
with politics," and even going irom nouse
to bouse to spin stret-yarn" mid get up
pennons to the legislature" to "aictate
to our rulers' about the laws. And Mr.
Cummings has not warned us hero in
York State about the disgrace of having
women rule over" us. Truly, "the
times are out of joint." Emancipator.
The Proportions or Christian
Sympathy. The conductors of the New
York Christian Advocate and Journal
hasten to irive their readers the particulars
of thin IfllA onrnnalinn of the Queen Of
England, and deyote upwards of Jict col
umns' to the descrintion. The emancipa
tion of six hundred thousand slaves-in the
West Indiea they have either not heard
of, or think it not impoitant to mention, or
that it can ns xcA he delayed a few weeks
looker. Probably they are "watting ior
- r
intelligence." EtMncipaur,
r ECOnsAntn i rut South Mr.
Himnv hi uni rnnsiderable number of
the Elmore Correspondence in pamphlet
form, the envelope containing his initials,
to his acauainianeea and others residing in
the South. But a single one of them has
been returned, aa yet. . Atxwt ten taou:
been sent to all' pacta; of the South, .of
KJ-h t . hutuA hive beea returned.
Emancipator. rf-JH t tV-f
Alva Stewar t. Es q. was arrested
while attending an Antr.o.
ndin? an Antf-s!
at Orkany Falls, N. Y., and taken be
fore a magistrate in another town & fined
one collar and costs, for deliverng a tem
perance address on the Sabbath, (which he
aid in the Presbyterian church' in pres
ence of ministers, deacons, and elders,) &
for asking people to sign a petition to the
Legislature for the suppression of the traf
fic in ardent spirit. His trial took place
in the night; and he says, between 12 and
3 in the morning, I delivered such a tem
perance address as a certain class have
not had. the opportunity to hear. The
Devil --outwitted himself.' He says he
shall prosecute the justice aud constable
in the Supreme Court, for false imprison
ment. Boston Recorder.
Missouri. The Governor is elected
for four years. His salary is $ 1500 per
annum. The terin for which Mr. Eagg-s,
the present Governor, was elected, expires
in 1840. The Senate is composed of
thirty-three members, who are elected in
classes for four years. Of this number a
majority are to be elected on the lirst Mon
day in August. At the same time the
Representatives to the Slate Legislature
and members of Congress are to be chos
en. The number of Statu Representa
tives is ninety-seven. Their pay and that
of the Senators is $3 per day.
A New Question. Application was
made to the late Circuit Court of tha TJ
nited States for the district of Ohio, for an
injunction to restrain, the state of Ohio
from throwing a dam across the Maumee
river, which, it seems, is necessary in cur
rying out her system of canals. The
ground of the application is, that the or
dinance of 1787 "declares the Maumee
10 be a navigable river," and that the pro
posed dam is likely to dt-stroy or injare
its navigation, it is contended that the
ordinance is paramount to the constitution,
and of course to any laws that may be
passed by the Legislature. The court,
considering the question new and import
ant, held the application under advise
mtnt. Great Sale of Durham Cattle.
Mr. Clarkson of Cincinnati, recently sold
at auction, on his farm in that neighbor
hood, his stock of Durham cattle. Tiir
whole amount of the sile fell but a little
short of 823,000. This is believed to be
the largest sale of the kind ever made by
one individual of the United States. One
fine bull sold for 81450 one cow sold
for 8975 another cowand calf for 81075
another cow 81000 a heifer a year
old sold for 8850 the balance for "vari
ous prices ranging from 837 50 to 800.
Hydrophobia. Scarcely a day pass
es, but accounts are given in some paper,
of the horrible death of some person by
this truly awful disease. Of what use
are the dog? Would it not be better on
the whole, if the entire race were destroy
ed from among1 us? Zions Herald.
A correspondent has informed us of
the following process by which the ridic
ulous, unjust, useless and absurd militia
law, which punishes the poor and the
conscientious, an-! exempts the gentry, is
enforced in ths Commonwealth. Boston
Pi ess.
The way they support the Mili
tia System. Taken by execution, and
will be sold at public auction, on Saturday
next at 11 o'clock, at Allen's, two large
folio BiblrS) with plates, &c. to pay a
Military Fine, from one who believes
the gospel of Jesus Christ forbids his
followers to defend themselves by physic
al force.
The members of the Society ot Friends
are by law excused. Why should not
others enjoy the same rights of conscience?
A murder caused by intemperance,
took blace recently in Pope county, Ar
kansas, by a man shooting his wife with
n rifle loaded with two balls. She was
. i i i . I 11
sitting: among her cniidren, in me snaiie
of a tree, sewing. She saw the rifle point
ed at her, but before she had time to rise,
received the balls between her breasts.
The South. The Mobile Advertiser
says "it is a fact worth mentioning, and it
has struck us with great force, that while
we hear a great deal in the South amongst
a certain description of politicians, about
Southern rights and Southern feelings,
and Southern principles and Southern in
terests,' we hear nothing of such party
catch words in the North."
The Roxbury Bank, Roxbury, which
has been struggling for breath for some
time past, has at lengih breathed its last.
! - - I. .-I.
Its present circulation is tnougnt 10 ue
from 30 to 840,000. Boston Press.
Four years ago
there was but one
in the territories of
newspaper pnntea
Wisconsin and Iowa. There are at the
present time eleven printed and one other
about to be established. Boston Press.
Melancholy. A child of Mr. Chand
ler Cass, of this citv. was killed on I? ri-
day evening last by the falling of a Cart-
bojy upon it, wnicn naa Deen icu iaic
lessly standing on end, but a few hours
before. Lowell Adv.
The conquests and aggrandizements
undertaken bv the American Coloniza
tion Settlement in Africa, should call forth
either an immediate correction by the
managers of that Society, or an express
ion of moral indignation throughout the
country. The ntion that a Christian
people are to send men to Africa to make
war upoa the natives, and steal their lands
from them, is monstrous. Bos. Press.
Beet ScaAR.The Michigan eovern
raent havingUfTered a bounty for the pro
duction" of beet sugar, a large company
h been organized at White Pigion for
the manufactors, and measures taken to
I nrocnrd hydraulic prcsa. , The btt crop
' UtS 16 Michigao.
Business or Boston. It is estimated
that one million of dollars worth of do
mestic goods have been sold here to west
ern merchants, within the last ten days.
Boston Post.
Castor Oii Mr. George WT. Wait,
an estimable citizen of Baltimore, says
the Transcript, has dicpvered a process
for clarifying castor oil, and renderiog it
as agreeable to the taste as that used on
salad, without in the least diminishing its
medical virtues; besides, it is so i nproved
by the process, that it never produces the
pain and griping attendant on the opera
tion of the nauseous article in general
Business. Accountsfrom varioussec
tions of the country represent business
as improving very fast. Boston Press.
The Shoe Business has very much
improved of late. We l?arn with pleas
ure that the business in this iine in Lynn
is rapidly reviving. Boston Press.
Tight Lacing. Mrs. Sigourney thus
speaks of the practice: "Our sons hold
themselves erect, without busk, or corset,
or frame work of whalebone. Why
should not our daughters also? Did not
God make them equally upright? Yes.
But they have sought out many inven
The Great Western Steam Ship Com
pany has taken steps to increase its capi
tal from 250,000 to 1,000,000. They
have contracted for the immediate build
ing of three large and splendid steamships,
to run between Cork and New-York, in
conjunction with the British Q,ueen.
They are to b christened President, Great
Britian and the United States. The keel
of the President has been already laid
she is to measure 2028 tons.
The exhausted earth has been mide
glad by most bounteous showers, that call
for univi r al thjnkfalness tj a kind Prov
idence. Boston Press.
The Roxbury Bank, Roxbury, which
has been struggling for breath for some
time past, has at length breathed its last.
Its present circulation is thought to be
fro:n 30 to 810 000. Bos. Press.
Hydrophobia. Do not heal any
wound from the bite of a dog, mad or not;
keep it open three months it is said the
healing of the wound concentrates and
confines the poison.
Mr. Aiken, teacher of penmanship, has
been giviDg lessons to a large class, in this
1 1 t i
village, aunng tne past veel. t rom a
short visit to the school, I should judge Mr
Aiken to be a superior teacher. The class
m general are making rapid improvement.
The school will continue during the ensuing
week. It is a favorable opportunity for as
many as wish to improve in an accomplish
ment, altogether too much neglected.
The churches composing this Associa
tion are hereby reminded that their next
anniversary is to be bolden at Enosburgh
Falls, to commence on the 3 I Wednesday
in Septemper, at 10 o'clock A. M.
It may not be improper also to remind
the churches, of several resolutions which
were passed at the Association last year,
touching their pecuniary operations for be
nevolent purposes. At our last session
we resolved thnt we felt it our duty, the
present year, to raise and pay in'o the
Convention 400 do! la'rs for benevolent pur
poses; (which would be more than 40
cents on each member,) and appointed
Trustees, as collectors to receive and for
ward collections to the Treasurer of the
Association. How fir the Trustees and
churches have done their duty in this res
pect, is best known to themselves. We
hope that the Trustees will each of them
look to this matter, and where any remiss
ness may have occurred endeavor speedily
to correct it. Probab'y there never was a
time when every department of benevo
lent operations were in more pressing need
of vigorous and epeedy iiid never a time
when the supply was so much less than
the demand.
We resolved also iotmake vigorous ef
forts to raisi at least 10 Ct nts on a mem
ber for our Education Society ; and to take
efficient measures to procure tracts for cir
culation in this region. Let brethren and
sisters prayerfully consider these things
and act accordingly. An agent of the Bap
tist G3neral Tract SocJety designs to beat
the Association with a supply of tracts,
and perhaps a better opportunity will nev
er be enjoyed for brethren to avail them
selves of the advantages of this Institution.
S. Fletcher,
Clerk of the Association.
Fairfax, Vt., August 3d, 1638.
The subscriber having taken an agency
for the Baptist General Tract Society, for
the northern part ot Vermont and vicinity,
would give notice that he will furnish
churches or individuals with any amount
of tracts they may desire, at the depository
HJ designs, as far as he can by exchang
ing with ministers on tha Sabbath, and
by week day excursions, to visit' the
churches. But as he has the pastoral care
of two churches, (which he supplies al
ternately on the Sabbath,) one in Fairfax
and the other in Fairfield, be does no ex
Kct to be able to visit all the churehfs
e would therefore request the pastors to
lay the subject before their people and se
cure if Dosjible-their co-operation. And
where any church is desirous W arttif
j themselves of the advantages this institn
I ion furnishes for their own, or the benefit
- V " '
of others, and wish me to visit them, if j
they will forward me a letter post paid, I
will endeavor to visit them, with a supply
of tracts without delay. Or I can send any
supply of tracts for which money may be
sent from Fairfax from Dea. C. Benns'
of Burlington or from any place they
may designate at St. Alb:ins.
Simov Fletcher.
The Executive Committee of the Ver
mont Temperance Society, at the request
of individuals from different parts ot the
Sta'.e, have thought it advisable to call a
State Temperance Convention, for the pur
pose of adopting measures for the more
general promotion of the cause of Temper
ance throughouttheState. Notice is there
fore gicen that a State Temperance
Convention wuibehekd at Middlebuk y
on Thursday the QtK day of September
next at 11 o'clock forenoon. The friends
of Temperance generally are invited to at
tend. The, several town societies are re
spec tfu'tfand earnestly requested to take
such measures as will ensure the appoint
ment of delegates to the Convention, and
a full representation from every town in
th State.
Montpelier, August 1, 1833.
Jedutham Loom is, j n
r n r At V Committee.
Geo. B. M xsfcR, )
AH editors in the State, friendly to the
object, are requested to insert the foregoing
notice in their respective journals.
abbath Schools. The superin
tendents of all sabbaih schools, in any way
connected with the Baptist Churches in
Vermont, are hereby rtquesttd to make
returns of the schools under their charge,
to the several Associa.ions to which they
belong, where they have not already held
their session, and where they have, and
no report has been made, e;ich superin
tendent is requested to make returns to
the subscriber, at least 3 weeks before the
sitting of the Convention at Mount Holly.
The Clerks of the several Associations
are also requested to forward a copy of
their Minutes as soon as printed. As it
has been some time since there has been
any definite report of the sabbath schools
in Vermont, it is highly desirable that
means may be furnished in season this
year, so tha'. a report may be given.
Information is desired on the following
subjects :
1. Number of schools. 2. No. of teach
ers. 3. No. of scholars. 4. No. ofvol
umes in Library. 5. Probable cost of li-j
brary. 6. No. of hopeful conversions
among teachers or scholars. 7. General
success of the school Is there a general
attendance of all children that can attend?
If not what are the obstacles in the
way? have children been personally re
quested to join the school 1 Do the teach
ers manifest any anxiety and concern of
the spiritual welfare of thtir scholars?
Will pastors and deacons of chu relies
assist the superintendents, and see that re
turns are nrfude ?
A.Angier, Cor. Sec. Vt. B. S.S.Union.
Waterbury, Joly 23d, 1833.
The First Anniversary o( the Vermont
Peace Society will be holden at Middle
bury, on Wednesday evening 1 3th, and
on Thursday 16th August inst., in the
Baptist Free Church.
Discouises are expected from Rev. J.
Lord, Agent of this and of the American
Peace Society. also from Rev. W. G.
j JoLison an 1 others. Clerical gentlemen
'and all others friendly to the cause are
respectfully invited to participate in the
deliberations. A general attendance of
g-entlemen and ladies is solicited.
By direction of the Executive Com
mittee, J. A. Allkn.
Middlebury, August 6th, 1838.
The Essex and Chnmplain Association
will hold their annual session with the
Baptist Church in Urookfield, on the la?t
Wednesday of August, commencing at
past 10 o'clock A. M.
Cj The Fourth Anniversary of the
Onion River Association, will be keid at
Waitsfield, on the first Thursday of Sep
tember next, at 10 o'clock, A. M.
A. Anoieb, Clerk.
?I3The Anti-Sj.avery Conven
tion at Danville, will be held, not on
the first day of August, as noticed 1? :
! week but on the fourth Wednesday and
Thursday of August.
Michael Bates
W. V. Ruffg
M. Bennett
Sera Tierce
$2,00 John Kellam 2,00
1,50 R. Maynard 2,00
,50 L. H. Cheney 3,00
1,00 S. Bush 2,00
In this Tillage, on the 7th int,by C. A. Thomas,
Ralph B. Clark to Maria T. Halping.
In Orwell, on the 14th ult., by Henry Morris,
George W. Johks, of Conneaut Ohio, to Sarah
Rhodilla Teks, of the former place.
In Leicester, on the 23d ulu, by E. Sat re, Eli
S. Long, to Charlotte W. More, both of Salis
bury. Ia SprinrTille, N. Y. on the 11th ult-, Albert
Beebe to Martett Evahs.
la Shore ham, on the 22d ulCbr Myron Wright,
Elrathah Phelps of Orwell to Lvcisda Wilson
of Shoreham.
In Orwell, 12th instant. Charles Osiei, young
est son of Horace and Acrilia Higgins, aged 2
years and 7 month. " "r
" The flower beneath the mower's hand.
Lies withering ere 'tis night." ,
. " , Com.
In Charlotte on Friday 20th alt. Mart Ah,
aged 1 year and 9 months ; also ea Monday, 23d ulu,
J ASE Elizabeth, aged 4 years and 4 months,
da or titers of Trca simI-Sarah E. Hill. -1
"They were lorelv and pleasant im their lives,
and hi their deaths they were not dirided." 2. Sara
aeLj,23. - v. '- .'-..' vr -?'' - '
la this village, 12th instant; after several years
distressing illness and confinement, during which
ha baa bum mentally deranged. Latijta, wile of
Hz Moobx, aged 33 years. - - r
Rheumatism !
THE excruciating pain the decrepitude rtd
deformity, a.d the premature o.d agr,
which are the u?ual attendants of this disorder,
are suffeied by many f.oru a depir f a cure, or
disappointment in the efficacy of ti e nnoierout
pretended antidotes used to effect thia purpoM.
But those who nave imde a fair Inal of
even in cases of Ions standing, and uf le en at
severe character, have received ceitaio relief, and
many have been cured in a few days, son.e in 21
hoars! as a number f pernor a in Boston and vi
cinity, who were formerly aiB ct d with the Rheu
matism, have veiy luily testined. leitincate
are in the possession of the Proptietor, proving
the most thorough and surpt ising cures by tneans
of this powerful 'Liniment, in caws where other
approved applications had utterly failed. Th
Liniment id also used with s'tccru lor DtuiM-s,
sprains, numbness, stiSucss of the joints, chil
blains, &c.
Pi ice 50 cents a bottle.
For sore or inflamed Eyes, gives irawediala
ease and relief. On recent sore eves, the, effect
is most salutary. Where the complaint has bees
of years standing, and in some exceeoin had ca
ses, the most unexpected and d. sirable relief hat
been found in the use of this Eye Wats af
ter every other remedy had failed. Many per
sons who have uted it, pronounce it the best prep
aration for these t,om,jlaiuts th.y have ever met
with, especially in cases of soreness ot inflama
t on of long standing. Price 25 cents abottls.
None genuine unless signod on the uls'd
nrinttxl a-rantwr Is III tolf Trmytl XI tltT- T. RID-
" " 1 , j J r ,
DEH, immediate tnceessor .xo the late Dr. W. T.
Conway. For sale at his Counting Room, over
No. 99, Court-street, near Conceit Hall, Boston,
and also by hip special appointment, by M. Wv
Birchard, Brandon Vt.
at Shelburne Falls Mass.
HE Fall Term of this Institution will
commence on Wednesday, the 5th
of September next, under the care of Rev.
John Alden Jr. & J. M. Macomber, former
ly Principal of Union Academy, n Asso
ciate Priucipal. They will be assisted in
the Female Department by a lady well
qualitied to instruct in French, Drawing,
Painting, Needlework, &c. Tuition iu He
brew and Fieuch, $3,00. Other Languag
es and Higher Mathematics, 4,00. High
er F.nolish Studies. Ji(3 .50. Common Do.
Lectures on Chemistry 50 cents for each
pupil who wishes to attend. Improvement
have recently been made in the Academy,
and a valuable Chemical Apparatus added
to the other Apparatus of the School. Man
ual Labor will be furnished in a shop or on
the farm, for those who wih.
Board at the Boarding House, 1,00 for
Ladies $1,12 lor Gentlemen. Coinpanie
crfn board themselves for ,70 or 80 cents a
THE Fall Term will commence as
Wednesday, the 5th of Sep'ember.
Martin T. Sumner, A. B., Principal.
Charles M. Bowers, A. B., Associate.
Miss E. Atigv-sta Damon, PrincipaJ cf
the Female Department.
Terms. Languages, including thr
French, $5,00
Higher English Branches, - - - - 4,00
r,,rr nnn li - . - Tifl III?
jjrawingand rainiing, (h.xtraeach,) 1,00 i- ;i
Itnrrl run ttf ohlainpd in a-nnH families at bt
" . . . . ii
0 t , ,
a reasonable price.
I 1 - . 1 . . 1 . - 1 if..-
r i4ultu a. uc .u- j :
As the Trustees have snared1 no nain tut S' 4'
procuring such teachers as they are persoad- 1 1 1
r t " - , r i
eu win give ncueti feiiusiucuon, it is noueu. ! -
thai the Institution will receive, as hereto- -1
fore, a continuance of public patronage. if f
of the Board of Trustees. ,,-, ' . V
East Bennington, Aug. Cth, 1833.' " V !
... : ' J-.'
WOTICE.-The fiubEcriWrvterebrf
1 gives notice that he has given his- h .
son, Winthrcp Newton, his time, to trans
act business for himself, and that rre will
claim no more of his earnings, nor be re,,
sponsible for any debts of his con tract in jr.
after this date. ZIBA NEWTON. '
Goshen, Aug. 6th, 1838.
HPHE Fall Term of this Institution will
commence on the last Wednesday in
August. A Male Dt-partment will bo
opened at the same time, and in the same
building, under the immediate care of a
Matheimitician of lon? experience skil
ful both in the theory and practice of tho
science who, in addition to all the J
branches usually taught in our puhlic i
schools, will give thorough instruction m
the whole series of Mathematics, from
Arithmetic to the Differential and Integral
or Fluxional Calculus. Lessons given
on the Piano Forte. Board iu the samo
building with the school ; or pupils may
board themselves if they choose
Chester, Vt., Aug. 8, 1838. 46
This work is now for sale at the
Telegraph office. Price $,1. Friends of
this noble martyr to the cause of moral Pu
rity will do well to avail themselves eaily
oi this opportunity, as I brought only 60cop
ies, and they are probably the only ouea on
sale in the State.
Brandon, May, 1838.
"ITOTICE. Thesobscri.
ber wishes to take
from two to three hundred
Sheep to keep a year.
Goshen, Aug. 15, 1838.
ffTHE . subscriber will exchange Cas
JJL simeres arid TBuckgkins for wool,
on fair and equitable terms. V Or he will
purchase wool on'6 and 9 months credit,
and draw on tt Gompany' Jri i Worcester -county
Mass. for the amount payable at
any Bank in Boston. , Those w ho wish
to trade as above will do well to call.
Chester, June, 1838. 38:45
tmTHOEVER borrowed my lartre
VV- STfft5fflfl in 1837.
is requested to return it.
Brandon, 1st August, 1838.
- i
P -
" 9.

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