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VOL., X I I. no. r Poetrj Wmk th writer fr the folio wing poetr. Hope lo lu-ar from him often. - , '.'.'. . , ,. For the Vermont Telegraph. ' RL4VCUV versus PIIKE 'DISCrSSIOJIY Thua'siidt the spirit and the acts of thosa Who Slavery do uphold with all its woes , , They who prelcr ine gums oi uaner u men, , , -To giving freedom to the African, , , Touch not the subject of our keeping slaves, For they are ours till sold or in their graves. " lt not j our pen, nor tongues, nor presses dare :To censure this our trade; keep still, forbear! V, For by the power of Lynch code we're resolved " To kci p them chained, nor e'er shall be dissolved The right to claim them as our property, E'en though 't were Heaven LiJ us set them free. Sparo us all reasoning on the negro's right ; Y lint care we here for this T His skin's not white. Tcli us not of our sin in selling him, V fiince conscience would, disturbed, our hearts con- - detnn. You have no right ye doughhends of the north, 1 To call in question Slavery or go forth, Dispensing lectures, and your tracts, to show What U our duty, and we'd have you know That f.ce discussion Slavery wont allow ; Lynch law, and moba must silence it somehow ; 'Lis tar and feathers here will be applied' To Abolitionists and rails to ride. 4 " " Their publications sent in mail this way , Shall f.x ! a bonfire, and so end their day. Nor in the section of the South alone, ' Where actual slavery is both stfen and known, But by oar cronies at the North will we, By mob work mischief to discussion free. See how in Boston once we play'd the game ; In Philadelphia too, we did the same; At Alton in far western Illinois, O'er Lovejoy fallen did our cause rejoice. In all such scenes our spirit we're displayed Against the mouth that slavery dare invade.' Th us speaks proud slavery ,by its minions mad. The fruit3 whereof have made the righteous sad; But free discussion mast and will prevail, , And by the press, and by the tongue assail, The demon Slavery with incessant shot: It must come down though Satan will or not. Huntington, Vu ,', ' , J.J. From the Essex Register. The following effusion seems to have been dictated by a heart, that had inhaled the "ether of the third heavens:" they were presented.to me a few days ago, by a brother of the deceased Professor, who is now himself treading upon the margin of eternity, breathing tbe same heavenly spirit and expecting soon to follow. Yours, &c. , Ossux. ' " LINES 'Written by Professor David Peabody, a few days previous to his death. . Mourn not forne when I am gone ; , Npr round my bier, Shed one sad tear, Nor"put for me your sable on. I go to him who died to save j In Him I trust, And though to dust, My flesh shall moulder in the grave j -Yet soft and sweet shall be its rest ; While far on high, . My soul shall fly. - To be forever with the blest. And at the last great day, the earth Shall yield its trust; . And then my dust . Shall rise in glad and glorious birth. I fearnot death ; why should 1 7 tell ; Death has no sting,' " Since Christ my King, Ilaih died, and conquered death and hell. . The cold dark grave there is no care, . Nor pain, nor gloom, . Within the tomb j. The wicked cease from troubling there. Then let me go j I see the throng Of happy ones, ' Upon their thrones ; : 1 hear their ever pealing-song. Mourn'not for me when I am gon'eV " ' Nor shed one tear, Around my bier j h !i ."" But meet me, utccttae round the Throne. " Formerly settled over the First Consreza , tonal Church in Lynn. , , - 5 V ' THE BLIND CIHLD.' si- '' !, ; ' , BY MRS. BBMAilS ? ;: " Mother ! they Vry the stars are bright, And the broad heavens are blue ; I dream of them by day and night, And think them all like you. v I cannot touch the distant skies, ; 0 Tbe stars ne'er spake lo me, . " - . 1 -t their sweet images arise, V v And blend with thoughts of thee.';, I know not why, but oft I dreamt Of far off" land of bliss, , . - '.. , .. An I when I hear thy voice, I deem '' TLat heaven is like to this When my sad heart to thine is pressed, My lollies are forgiven ; , -. .vr.t pleasure Warms my beating breast, And this, I say, is Heaven. O Mother ! will the God above - For-hemy faults like thee? Will he bestow Ruch care and love CM a blind child like me 7 Dear Mother, leave me not alone 1 Go with me when I die j - . . L i thy blind daughter to the throne An 1 stay in yonder sky. ' Agvl cultural. The Qoort Work Advancing. Nothing can have a greater tendency n cr.coura-c tne irienis ot ari enlighten (' I ; "J judicious system of agriculture to j severe in their praiseworthy eflorts linn the spirit of improvement which ap P'- irs to ba wiJely diffusino-it?elf thm'. our land. : The results of the late U e Snows and Agricultural Exhibi ts held in various parts of the Union .luring the present season the increasing iaterest manifested by members and oth3. rstho fine condition of the stock cx-hiuitcd-.the great variety and value -of t:ew ajricultural itnplem'fr'.., and the de termination of the tillers of the soil not I) rest short cf every r.t ainable improve rnent ta bring their frrns ti the highest' grad? iu the scale of. fertility; nnj of con ffquent profit to themselves, 1 great aj- vantage to the community at largeare u 1 1 o f ; p rom i ser "Z: v:." -; " t, rinrinfr tho .nroeent VPHT a larp-fi num- xa.-gf A'rrrliThnral - RnrlpfiGs havo been UVI Vt (AUVUIIUIUI - organized, possessing within themselves trie elements oi great goou. xiesiues, !fvprrtl nriftip!? formed Ionf?1 since, and whtch were permitted to languish thro . . - t . t , i the lukewarmness oi tneir memoers, nave been -resuscitated many new societies have been formed, numbering amon theit members many of the most enlight- ened and public spirited agriculturists of our; country and fr greater attention has been paid to the interests of agricul ture in all ifcj various department?, than at any previous time. Experiments have been made, if not on the irreat scale, at least vry extensively md in this matter j tne farmer naa n ueciuea aavantage. Knowledge has been greatly increased, and our brother farmers, many or them nt least, are prepared to enter in rood spir its and in somewhat improved circum stances, on the labors of another. year. The raising of roots for the purpose of feeding cattle is no longer a mailer of ex periment. The great importance of this crop is now established, and we presume that those persons who have put in their winter grain, where the sugar beet has been last raised, and especially if two successive crops have been taken from the" same groqnd, provided the earth has been properly turned up, and the .gram sown of a good quality, will be abundant ly satisfied with the results of the ensu ing season. Tho sugar beet especially, and the root crop in general, has a tenden cy to leave the ground in admirable or der for any of the. small grain crops to succeed. While we recommend to eve ry farmer to put in a full supply of roots the ensuing season, sufficient for his cattle during the next winter, we would advise him not to entertain the opinion, or even to attempt the manufac ture of sugar' from the beet. It is not the province of the farmer and in the present state ot cnemicai and agricultural science, it cannot become a nrofkahlfi sub ject of household fabrication. To be sue- cessiul, us manniacture must be conduct ed on the great scale, then there is neither Tisk nor difficulty. The farmer should be content with raising, ot the present, a sufficient quantity of roots for his own use, aud the keep of his stock, and when sugar manufactories and refiners are es tablished, then it will be time to think of raising beets for the purpose of sugar making; and no doubt, if the business is properly commenced with a competent head, sufficient capital, and the right kind of machinery a ready market at fair prices will be found for all the beets that can be raised within the proper circle of each manufacturing establishment. But, admiting that a pound of sugar is never made from the beet, still, its introduction into the country, and its almost universal culture,-must be regarded as a national benefit. The large return it renders, the eagerness 'with which almost all kinds of stocks feed on it, and their disposition lo fatten on it its peculiar adaptations to dairy stock, not merely increasing the quantity but also the quality of the milk and butter, together with the excellent or der in which it leaves tbe ground on which it is ffrown. all concur in nointin J ' o it out as one of the most eligible crops the larmer can raise. We won Id by no means have the sugar beet raised to the exclusion of other root crops, especially such as the ruta baga, carrot, potato, &c; as a change, even for stock, is both good and desirable. The more general introduction among our farmers of improved implements in agriculture", has not been without its ef fect. Many of these machines are calcu lated not only to lessen the labors of the field, but also perform the work in n more periect manner than it can be done by nauu. The sticrma so lonr attached tr thi the most noble of all earthly pursuits, is' washed away the strong prejudices have been dissipated, and agriculture is now i i i i . ... regarueo oy tne truly intelligent, as not only the first of arts, 'but the most digni fied calling that can claim the attention of men. Farmers' Cabinet. CHOICE OF A PROFESSION. It has frequently occurred to us thnt our young men, in completing their stud ies in our colleges, mistake the road to usefulness and comfort in preferring the study of some fashionable nroTessinn tn the pursuits and occupations of rural life. as soon as a young gentleman is admit ted to the decree of Bachelor of Arts, his thoughts are turned on the future, and perhaps the first resting place they find is upuu me acquirement or professional knowledge of some kind, which to him seems the only road to wealth or distinc tion. Thus we see the seienrp nf arrr,. culture neglected by those who a capa ble of investigating it as it should be and every possible inducement to engage in the improvement of the soil, and to assist nature in what she is wont to do for man is but a feather in the scale of reasoning. Arid through fear of adopting some pursuit that is attended with a little labor, and, as some call it, drudgery but which 13 the greatest .conducive to o-ood health-resort is had to the study of some profession which has done, and we fear 13 uuius great injury to our country; We wage no war against professions "of any kind; .on the .contrary, they are indispen sable, but it is a fact. that. .it is considered an unpopular step nowadays for a vounT man on completing his academic tr devote his time and talent?, if he pA cause of agriculture. . .. , r We have before us andirers, deliver ed bpforelhe youn gentlemen admitted to the'degitc of Bachelor of. Arts, at the first ; commencement of theUnivprsity of .Nashville, by its venerable 'President, Dr. Philin Lindsev which deserves to be more extensively circulated than we fear it has, been and from which we make the following extract. Southern Culliva tor. . , - - ' - "I know not what a re to be your future professions or occupations. Every hon est calling ought to be esteemed honora ble. I address you as moral and intel lectual beings as the patriot citizen of a great republic. You may be merchants, mechanics, firmer?, manufacturers and yet be eminently distinguished and emi nently useful, if you will persevere in seeking after knowledge jnd making a proper use of it. The Medici Necker I -Ricardo-uere merchanis or banker,: Franklin was a mechanic : Washington r . . i was a farmer n.-r. - iiy lir me greater pan oi our countrymen are and must bo firmers. i ... They must he educated; or what is th same inin?, euticatea men must become f.,rmo :r'.K .,i,i :f;- 1 . 1 1 .1 . t n 1 - 1 1 . J . inuuence anu ascenaencv in tnt1 ritate. I. cannot wish for the alumni of Cumber-! siro,,r ': i-tw was , w , uuun- me it iu.. im...y. land College a more healthful,-independ-Is" mmoned ,ntJ option, when Proyi- ent, useful, virtuous, honomblr, patriotic i ,,cnce w0",d inJuce4 Eiiropejn settle-; ; in the midst of what do wo live ? ernnlovment than thnt nf no-rim It nrn i men'lS 011 11 stem nnq rock-bound coast. 1 hmgs around us, the condition of our Xnr tliprn no,- r,,i;;n i p , I ior i tnere anv condition m lite moroi., favorable to the calm pursuits of science. v.u:i,u i:-'. ...i. n .1... LHiiiuaumjy auu renji'on; nnu u an mai 1 1 1 1 previous training which ullimatelv consti tutes wisdom and inflexible integrity. Should our college eventual!' become the srrand nuiserv of inteliirrent. virtuous farmers. I shall esteem it the most highly lavorea institution in our countrvr. 1 have long thought that our college graduates rcoumrv. 1 nave often mistake the true mth to honor and . usefulness, in making choice of a learned profession, instead of converting agricul ture into a learned profession, as it ought to be, and thereby obtaining an honest livelihood in the "tranquil shades of the country." A Hixt A soil may be forced, by extreme care, enormous expense, and the use of manure without measure, to pro duce all sorts of crops; but it is not in such sort of proceedings that the science of agriculture consists. Agriculture ought not to be considered as an object of lux ury, and whenever the produce of agri cultural management does not amply repay the care and expense bestowed upon it, the system followed is bad. A good agriculturist will, in the first place, make himself acquainted with the nature of the soil, in order to know the kind of nlnnts to which it is best adapted. This knowl- edge may be easily acquired by an ac- ( t 1 quaintance with the species ot the plants produced upon it spontaneously, or bv experiments made upon the land, or upon analogous soils in the neighborhood. Farmers's Cabinet. 'Miscellaneous. From tho Emancipator, Athol, Jan oQ 1S4U. Brother Leavitt, I write now from a land in which I am not menaced ivith murder for speaking out against slavery as a Christian, and Christian minister should, from your and my native com monwealth, "Old Massachusetts God bless her!" And in that State, in which I recently dwelt, that furnished so much help to slavery, with its enevitable op pression, and lust, nnd villaines of every grade and form, by its pedlers, and mer chants, and professional men, that explod ing and conflagrating churches in war against freedom, and truth nnd right, n'my it repent and find mercy 1 ! My flock here, and their pastor, are all one on this great theme. Both here and elsewhere, in the vicinity, I give anti slavery attention as I do "any other inte gral part of the gospel, and when occa sion demanJs, gave it special prominence in my ministrations. The extracts below, from a discourse I gave my people on " Forefather';? Day," are submitted for the Emancipator. Yours truly, R. M.'ClIIPMAN. " The United Stales, so far ns they were ever of English origin, had a two fold source. Two settlements were made having different objects in view ; and I Vl acta catf 1 i ovttc . , 1. . . i '"-j- cLiuLiuviuo uvuiuif; t.u;n a iiioiner nnrr IMia i k - j. C ilv. These State, nlikp,,!?, ... .-1 some resneefs. nrP in nthoro o fa:A. ' unlike as if they had been fonn Jed ' by men of different nations l The desire for gold originated Vir ginia. Religion was "a thing to be ob served by the colonists, if at all, accord- ing to prescription and haw. gentlemen," men of rank and fortune" were at the basis ol the enterprise. Their first reinforcement consisted of 120 per sons, comprising many gentlemen, a few laborers, and several refiners, gold smiths and jewellers." Quite early, a glittering earth was found in a stream near James3 town. It being supposed to be gold dus? rAl '-u iiuebu me raging inirst lor old.:' Mr. Stith. ill his hisslnrtr rf Yirrr',.,'. a .... - j " iu la, utiS- cribing the frenzy of the niom-nt sas ;' there was no thought, no discourse' nn hope and no work, but to dig cold, refine gold, aud load gold." The first remit. tance made to England by an American colony, was a ship-hvtd 'of ibis yellow ear:n curiously proving that "all is not gold which glistens." This wretched speculation nearly bmkrupted the colony. They patched up the rnt0 however, and went on. New emigrants soon arrived. What were they t A great part of ihe company." says Stith. " consis-ted of u0. ruly sparks picked off by the friends to escape worse destinies at home. The rest were chiefly poor gentlemen, broken tradesmen, ralies and libertines, footmen and sj:h others as were fitter to ruin a commonwealth jhan io help, to raise 0r mrtmt.-uaone.'i. V Hence arose Monarchy id.cness nnd prnary." In 1612, six yvrs alter the foun ting of Jameso.vn, public lotteries were opened for the Colony in. England. - When, eight years after, these lotteries' were complained of in Parlia ment, they were declared to have supplied the real food. by which Virginia had been nourished." Until 1G20, there were no families intheState.no women. " There were then transparted 90 women, who, on arriving, wj?re bought and sold for tobac co. About the same time there arrived " 100 idle and dissolute persons. These were the first convicts transported to America." Such, according to Chief Justice Marshall, was the commence- ment of Virginia. " At the time the southern Colony was " 1 v , . , ' - J commenced, a cnarter also had been g.y en or a nonnern one; uut it resulted in few ships, trafficking iJ i i i .t lust lr.im? otii a of what is now Nev-Enirland. Interest and money-seeking fiiled in attempting to I i i ; J , , - , . r 0 overcome the obstacles which a rigorous I c imntp onnnsed to colnnizatlnn. 'f A 1 r. , . ,, here was a band of Christian men in , r , , ., ,. . . ., , l lVortn 01 England, tne u.irnists- ot their dav. who were odious to the then ,, . ,, . . . , ' rnnsprv.ntivps ' m rhnrrn nnn s'ntp " Because they could not, in conscience. suomit to wnat tney ueemeuj unscriptur al impositions and human invention?, they j ures- nay, Hunted about as partridges on 1 1 "mountains, and prosecuted as pesis to j . . r. -iiiiiii r 1 a w 1 m r w 1 i m i in r- r j-x r w r n m emigrated to Holland (in 1G02). After residing in Leyden some 18 years, diffi culties are. experienced there also. To avoid these molestations, to train up their children for heaven, and "above all, tbe desired hope they had of spreading the gospel of Christ and laying a foundation for the advancement of religion and the kingdom of Christ in this remote p;m of the world these icere some of the chief reasons which induced our ancestors to determine on a removal fr.om Holland. This step was in entire harmony with their character. The men who, 219 years ago, landed cn the rock of Plym outh, were indeed, not men of " rank .md fortune," nor otherwise, such ns their countrymen who began the Virginia Colony. They were not, however, the less worthy. They were the flower and strength of the Puritans, whom a foreign author that repudiates their doctrines, has characterized as " men with whom knowing, serving and loving the Great Being was the great end of existence men who, rejecting with contempt the ceremonious .homage substituted by oth ers for spiritual worship, looking down on the rich and the eloquent, on nobles and priests to whom others looked up; rendered a better service to God, deemed themselves rich in a more enduring treas ure, eloquent in a sublime language, no bles by the right of an earlier creation, and priests by the imposition of a might ier hand." What m?n can claim a no bler ancestry ? We will bless God that he raised up such men, that he enlarged their minds as well as sanctified their hearts, that he gave them views of truth far in advance of their age, that he strengthened them to act accordantly with su:h perceptions, so as, renouncing hu man favor tor I113 smile, lo choose a des ert with civil and religious freedom rath er than even a paradise without it. But I know not to give flittering titles-, or nc cord perfection to any thing this side of heaven. Faults indeed, the pilgrim fa thers had, yet I submit how fur most of these were such as they shared in com mon with all men of that age. Would God, all of us were morally their peers! Who of their sons should pride himself in laying bare their infirmities ? Lvt us, with blessed Shem aud Japhtth, rather walk backward and mantle over, than, with cursed Ham, go forward and basely mock good Noah's shame. "Thus unlike each oilier were the Colonists of Jamestown and Plymouth, and so the States of Virfrini and Macc.i. chusetts, of which those settlements were tne germs; and so the two great divis - ions of our nation, cf which those States . .i , were ttie prototypes and have been .the 'eaders. Tne different character of the I southern and South west sections, as con-1 witfh t!,e- n0rlhern and North-west ! r1,;15 Ul .u;ir CU7Iul)on cniry, nas ex isted from the beginning, and must be ac knowledged to have been given, in its el ements, by the founders of those original soutnern ana nortnern colonies. . ' And wherein is the difference. There a few overgrown pronrietors pnrrrn.: ih soil. Poor slaves, stolen and robbed of of all things, even of themselves, hoe it and waste and exhaust its powers. Here, land is distributed among many moderate possessors, who themselves, with hired and pakl assistance of fellow freemen, plough it and preserve and increase i:s ! P1 productiveness. There, warm ns their ' . !5"mate . vast tracts are. left as deserts. I?norlnce prevades to a fearful extent, all i , assef r 'nhabitants. Tawdry opu- ' fnce is mixed with squalid poverty"; pub I C P.rofus,n w,lh private misery.. Here, uifdh.asis our ciimo, every inhabitable and arable spot is occupied. " Intelligence is possessed, to a high degree, by the whole of the population. Extreme penu ry is seldom known, saveby report. Burdensome wealth curses but few, ei ther as possessing it, or in other way's. Public officers are generously, but frugal ly salaried. . Thrift, plenty, morality,0 re ligion, make- country and lown, villages and : cities, happy. . There, liberty and slavery are strangely and hatefully blend ed, so as to strip liberty of half its sweet?, and add to slavery a double horror. Here, freedom is enjoyed alone to a degree Life of Waiuns;ton. Vol. I. - - t Sermon nt Plymouth, Dec; 22d, 1692, by Chan -tiler Itobins, D. D. which fe.v communities have ever equal - riiriiru n rti rticni'f hi i ir.f r. ii 1 1 : i i ih i - i ar i- a i T , J liAvy I h v i pre-eminence for any man is by assisting 3 c.' v i i;tf-vivM ..... nre-eminprirf- wr anv iuau is uv assisting J'" J . everv omer niau iu nor. ;uiius rints to himself and even God's claims on him JE, TOvocttirt o.o.. me tuKic ucuiiu niivi im.ij,, unw the Toad to elevation is by degrading and crushing all von can. Before us onen proves f .iro Unmin?Ied good. With them, until slavery receive its doom, omens of almost unmitioable evil prevail. So in man v other points, a contrast obtains. "But there are resemblances also. A process nf assimilation has been going cn; .... i mi i i , vie din? to tne better. i he healthier f ii moral influence is mastering t.ie other. 1 fhe habits , and principles, and institu- ions of the pilgrims are extending over h;J r,.cri.nn v-hn r.-irlr hnt nf rhrnrtoT iions the region whose early bent of character! T , , . T. .. , vas ffiven by 44 the Ancient Dominion." n ibe language of Chevalier, " The Yankee has"set"his mark on the United i, ' in was 1 Yank c 1 1 u u : country, the state of the world, the mo- , -r , , , . , , , , Hons of the whole church and of the evangelical body in the midst of it, the divine promises and threatening.? in the book of prophecy, all bespeak a prepara tion lor some stupenduous -design ol lJrov j i.lcnce lo unfold itself in massive develop- 111 It a moulding the character and destiny of mankind. Revolutions muster, as hosts to the battle. A junction of great eras is in birth. Every thing gives sign of de feat to slavery and sin and hell, and of victory to freedom and holiness and heav en. The sesult will be the seitinn- nn and consolidation, as has yet been never witnessed, of Christ's spiritual kingdom tel's spiritual kingdom over men. U e cannot come honorably or safely except we live up to our rcspon- sibilities. At such a time as thi wo ti the man who is timid, an i does anv work of the Lord deceitfully. Wo to him who wraps his man le of self and sloih about him, and lies down to doze or dream. Oh, where is the spirit so craven, so made of lead and stone, as, in th?e times, to be unmoved by the fame nnd deeds of his Tlrrr:.. ' ;. ,o i v . c pilgrim progenitors? ho of you can slumber when such things demand your efforts ? when a cloud of summon you to action 1 Who that lars behind the chariot of Providence, instead of attending it on its triumphant way. is not recreant lo the spirit of his ancestrv?" J Gkological Discovkry is Scot land. We have, been favored with a sight of a beautiful ante-diluvian speci men of the fir tribe just dug from the Stevenson freestone quarry, on the estate stems, and leaves are as perfectly- formed nnd mrtmivrl In ti,; r V i i anu portraen in this piece of so i l rork. as those now growing in the neighbor hood of the quarry. This geological cu riosity, along with a cluster of nu:s, five in number,-which composed nartofthr stone, was thirty fett from the surface, be ) ing twenty leet below the present level of the sea. The nuts and the leave's. s!p-n and trunk of the fir, are of a dark brown j coior ; while the surrounding body of the stone is a blucish white, which gives Mies" fragment? the appearance of the finest fresco painting. Many interesting curiosities of the like description have been fjtmd during ihe working of thi? extensive, quarry. The antiquarian geol ogist would ceitiinly be highly gnuififd by repeated visits to this excavation. Ayr Observer. ; 9 It is mentioned as an interesting fict'bv ! the Lynn Puritan, that n person may! now travel from Lynn or S.ilt-m to Bun- j bay, in theE ist Indies, entirely bys'.e.ii.i; t and the time required to s;c-o:;,p!jsh the! journey is biit six weeks. can go lo J the city of Jerusalem in one month. ! JTo tic e TS hereby given that tl.e Conardiprship of fi. ! mutual consent dissolved, & the business will I i nereaiter be ouducied by Wm. F. Wanley. Vv'm. F. MAN LEV.' Piltsford, D:c. 24, 1SG3. No tic c, rpO whom it may concern: This Is to certify ' mai i ir.13 aay Rive my son, Charles T. Craves, the remainder of his time during his ini noritv. 1 shall therefore, in future claim none of his earnings, and be accountable for none' of nis co.trct. MORRIS F. (J RAVES i ,J,'a"on, Jan. 8, 1S10. Morus Mnlticanlis, nnd other varlctios" of M u 1 b e r r y T r e CS For Sale. All persone wishinp to encase in the Silk o Mulborrv bnsinesg, will do well to cnll nnd exnmii.e the Trees of the subscribers', which thev will Hl Crj-SILH WOHT.1 EGGS, :. of the Tim Clrnn nnd "Mammoth Varielir. 03 All orders from a distance promptl y otteivl.-il ' to. u:u : Jl Tannery for Sale. THE subscriber will sell on good term, his ! r -. t-' I r:n I tannery muateu in aansuury filiate ; con sisting of a new tan-hou?c, .22 by 65 feet, two stoiies high. The lower story for tanning win ter and summer. Also a bark house, about 24 by 26 feet, with a bark-mill that goes by waler : and a small barn on Ihe premises. Likewise a village lot, with a small garden. The above establishment will be sold very cheap. Any one wishing to establish himself in the tanning busines?, had better call and exam ine the above premises before he purchases else where. For farther particulars enquire cf Jclm Prout. Esq. of Salisbury, or of the subscriber in . 1 Tf o T T)) AI)rp - Leicester either bv tbe Tree or Bud, nnd in quantities to suit I niK ft,i C'aifns and demands exluiu-.' purchasers. 'SMITH, TOWAsEM, & CO. , thcrcio; ami eis. irjonth from iIk- Whiting, Vt., Oct. 1, 1839. January 1840, beinj allowed bv mi-1 cort n--. .,,. , ! purpose, we do therefore hcrebv pic . '' . - . 03" ALSO, FOR SALE, 21 I we ;M .ft.! t il. 1...-: .f A..r sail Leicester, Oct. 22, 1S39, 15:17. ; f v i T.7 i v m r vtvs-www . 1 lllLli srnrpd at Vwr.Vl. j V Y 23, we received an interest..'' . v .v,w..v m. . ii v. l;h;'t i-, ' t zs. tw rt an . n i t"C'i v ! "Xll bTw' "Ux l''e,flineof ' e fPeakbcIow i made. Mr. A!0li,On . mil me reason that many in this cour l j long in belns cured cf old seated D .?'6' 1 4 V1"1. lhe' do Jke larSe do? es otou-Af j observfo its iffects? ve 11, Unu, the true one. In caeso( tvp'rl biiovs ejections, - Cholera n,orll,t CorJ' """.particularly n!n!!:BlATI, , Ft E K S OF ALL KINDS, i ,Iwl . .. . - a,H In inariy other disease?, in titcir wrr j cs u.ere should be doses of 10. 13 2., ..rs- even more Pill administered t hdsi is done wilh Sreat success all over Eunlpe' ,i: ! T.HEIlE 13 wheie the medicine u most u j c conversed vviih a gent leman in ii-is i.-. ' j August last.it vajMr. John Morion 1 Mr. James iMorison, the Hygei.-t, v.lo rCB.,c day or two, here. whiUt on hi? travels the slates: I12 informed us 1l1.1t l, .. 'r,'; " -'t nji prostrated by a fever, we tlurik lie sajj j f Fevcr; (the name matters not) ad Wa;f4s nounccd by friencs and pliyricians near his r"' past recoveiy. "His father dismissed t: t gicians and s.iid, I think I can save ifm commenced with (30) thirty No. 2 Pj;, did not have the desired eflect, an:I he raiev doses of sixty Jo. 2 Pills and coiitin-jfd t,v" doses for several day?, until he was out oft' ger. Virulent Diseases require lcugf 2)1 Lare doses, in season, wid proved t T ness. "" Mr. Lemuel Cnrti?, known hy all ia 1 .0T, and vicinity: was laid up with jlcmn Jiheumatism, had to he lifted into ai.tl 0at i bed: his limbs were swollen very br?, L:?rVj were very acute; he had been trying things without relief: by the persuas.oti cf yrl C. Johnson, against bis withes, he sei.t tou'f a ifcl package of Morison's Medicine anil l, them rcan cured. We had this ii.foima'Lo f.ci Mr. Curtis himself, he U here and ran U quired of concerning it. Mrs Johnson, k:vr i to ino3t ,,,e in'iabitanu- of Burlinstrn,: 1 uP.w,th lT aT,c ;.ur. ! !?!d uP.with lh,e sc disease . lufi , w for a pacha;;f. of Morisons Medicine, .SZ j whet I had faken tiie ffth dose, the Bdiin.. I '' ,he pains b-gan to leave me, and those w , wbo h?vc had t,i,s disesue can ,ejIize t!- 41. 03 UI .tESEJYT PALV. - Mori?on's Pills cured Mrs. Johrson. W e often think wc never u-i! rnl.lis!i an-iV word atout Mid.cine, but situilrd near where we have incontestible evidence of t!ei trini- worth ot Morion's Pilis and see that iV t't rure very mnny, wno in all l.umin i ro 2Mi- j ity. wou'd otl.envi.-e d.e roon, or dra-out a r i trahle, sickly existence, we will nnek re:r IJO cure very many, who in all human to ' . write we will let the sick tnnw w!.'..n! can depend upon getting a piM thoroii-l:-lii. vefiaiiie meuicinc, wince will cure if re sew cd in, and used aiiclit: we call v.mn Ih'.Vi renew their interest, to take arcm ! if ihfv art i needed in their vicinity, to cirn.Le tho r.m ih I tt i'.nnlc or,,! n.!w..,, T..l. :,. will prrail EXPEKIENCt Uas wu-ire,! J iygeism.' Mar.y through iV.-iora-u e anJ u") -dice, noJrct to use this Medicine: vrt.i u theytued it, would have been doubly tlrt. Every P.ickoge sold in the staic .f VTnw:i.: in the towns boiderinir on Ln'e Ch.ni.i.LIn the state cf New Yoik. will 1c;te mm log ty '1'AIstiiiUK.N lliuNSMAiD' ! b ihc ulf.c?ents .eliinj: i.c same. an! r- suli-ajent will have a ceri.licte of rr- "ti. o it t. . al by Dr. Uto. 1 a lor, U. S Airnt i!id t'v c selves " REMEMRER THE ADOVr.. Ajiplicalions for Agencies or Mci'ic'.nr, r-v.-paid, pro.nptly am.vered. u PANGIJORX f oRINSM.AID. JewellciSi Burlingrou, Vt. Mare .Ayr! . Dr. Geo. Taylor C New sf. New-Vi.i: . Aent: sent out by ihe linti-.li Cl. cf II.-:: Loudon: of which J.i Morison the lly; the founder ami Presidi-nt. Burlington, Dec. 1SC3. s u n - a c r. x t i . SOL.D BY IRA BUTTON, nUANPON. V:. m. E. Greene Verennes Jonathan Ha";ar Middkbuxy J. Frost - Co. r.iidpoit Kent Wii'.t Shoieham Ja-:. Hull Orwell Ira Button IVandon Ilirim L. Cheney Ritan' '-V. P. Reynolds Factoiv Pni.t '.lnX M. K & S. S. Scott Bennii os I. Sfcer.e Bra!t'eloro' M S. I'.-.ickland Bellow Tal N C. Goldard Viijdor J is. II. Mu.doc'c Woo.:stoc'; Joel Day Royalton F'oster Grow Choe.i Perry Marsh Mont pel ier F. P. Walton Si. Sons Mcn'f c'.ct Jno. Kelsey Danville Jonas Flint Sf. Jo!ms')Ury , AVm. Pierce Lyndon Geo. I,. Warnr Johnsm S. E. Morse Graftsbury S. Lyman Grsfibbury Sahin Kellam Iracbursh E. Cleveland Coventry C. J. W. Bailor Derbv Lin-? - Ed. Lyman North. Ferrisburh Arnasa Paine Lowell Os L. Kelrcn !orltomery f a. ;vei;n Sheldon David Lvman St. Alb.?n Mayiurd K:dder Moriah N- V. . Hatch VV'c-tport N. Y. G. F. & B. Boynton Esex N. V. Alfred ILutvvefl Kccsvil'e N. V. R- CottriH Piattsburgh V. Gcr. Severencc Cl.azv N. V P. Johnson Son WhitelnII X- V. Commissioners' jXo'tO" Ttrn ihe tuhrii'.-cr, bein? rppo'ni'cd 1- l'f '"Probate Court for the' District 'y'T-- coniTiii.-ioncrs lo rcceire, rxr.ii.iii j claims and dernrjnda or nil penK.i ! ,'!!!V'..r'f .fcAIA" ARNOLD, bit ! ! . .--,...f , . ....... . f 1 sau rt,.7rV ncccaFPil, repreet nt.- l .""". ;. f id ilcrr.ands exliuu-' " ment, at tne. late residnc ol the UrandoD, on the first Mondays of February e next, from mw nVlvt until 'fnur oV1jC,' ' each of said dnvs. JOIIX CONAXT, ?Coj3v JACOR POWEU.S , Drandon, Jan'S, 1840. ' P i g I r o n Dec 18, 1S3D. Morus MulticauUs Tn Th,fThof the genuine Min QjJr lf.n Mn'berrv TreeO" - Bramlon, Dec. 21, JOB PRINTING' Neatly executed at !