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STATE OF VERMONT.
A FKOCIiAJIATIOff. r TUT OOVCIIXOR. ' The lAti mgntth i let the people tremble." "The IsirJ taltth pleasure m them that fear Aim, in lhn that hpt in hit mercy." As Individuals -1 a a people It becomcth us to fear the judg menu of the IorJ fur our many sins, and for par inand blessing to put our hutt In Him 7iho is Lundant in Mere; ami GVodness and Power. I do, therefore, In cunilderation of tlie reveicncc , ie to Almighty God, and in compliance with the tStomofour Fathers, appoint FRIDAY, THE FIFTH DAY OF APRIL NEXT, lobo observed iroiighnut this Slate, n day of FASTING, HU MIM T10N, AND PRAYER; and I invite nil "ie people to a solemn observance of that day, by a staining from nil secular employments natrequlr el by necessity or mrrey by conftninn and heart f .1 repentance of ail our sins a i l by humble pray er to (Jod lu avert the judgment vhich aro deserv ed for our transgression as individuals, and far tho upprcstion, the intemperance, and the ivickednoss which are In the land. Lot us acknowledge that e ven the severest afllictions which any of us have been called to enduie, as well as the most aignsl inflictions of l)iino Providence upon the nation, aro but mercies compared with the punishment that our In mini fully pruvukad apd with renewed nnd sincere resolves lowalk in tho fear of God, let Ui iinp'oro forgivenois for tho past, through the merits of Christ our Saviour, and divitio wisdom to guide and giace to sustain us. Let us seek His I lossing upon the land that it may bring forth a bundantly, and upon all our citizens that they nny be prospered In their Uwful and pioner employ. ments. Let us seek His blessing upon the State, that tcmpcranco, justice, order, and obedienco to the laws may ptcvail that our rulers miy bo wise and faithful men and lint our religious, literary, nd rivil institutions may be sustained and improv ed for the promotion of righteousness, knowledge, Jibcrty, nnd the happiness of our commonwealth. And finally, let us sick his blessing upon the Na tion, that peaco may be miintained that its rulers may seek to promote the welfatc of tho whole ; that the spirit or union and mutual good will may pre vail ; and let us pray that God would put it into the hearts ol the American People to abolish Slatotv .nt once.nd forever, and to become in all things that happy people whose God is the Lord, and whose high privilsge.lt shall bo to commend, by their own consistent-example, the inestimable boon of christi iinity and Civil and Religious Freedom to tho ac ceptance nftlie world. Given under my hand at Peacliam, this fourth day of March, in liio year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty-four, and of the Indepen .denco of the .United States the sixty-eighth. JOHN .MATTOCKS. Hy the Governor, 21 exnv Hale, Secretary. TEXAS. Some ofthe papers insist that there is no probnbli Jty thatithcre will be any direct act consummated .either by the'trcaty making power or by Congress for -the annexation of Tcxns. We certainly hope it may so turn out, but that there lias been nnd still is much reason for apprehension and solici tude on this subject is beyond nil doubt. The jiiessengcrs and despatches that have passed be tween the .Executives of the two Governments, the canvass ofthe Senate as published by Mr. Walk er, tho Mississippi Senator, the invitation of Mr. Calhoun to thu Cabinet, with direct reference lo .thai question as well as to the Oregon question, ithocourso ofthe friends of onnexaticn in the two Houses ol Congress, tho announced mirsion 0fi Mr. Henderson from Texas to Washington, for. itho solo purposo of conducting tho negotiation, -mid various other facts, render it perfectly certain that a serious and strenuous cfloit has been on foot and will, ns wo believe be continued to bring about this annexation. If that effort is not likely to succeed we rejoice ; but it has most assuredly been made, nnd there is still cause enough to warn the pcoplo to look to it or tho scheme will yet be accomplished. If it has met with unexpected obs tachs nnd been brought to a stand, it is owmcr we doiibt not to tho prompt and earnest expression of opinion against it Some of tho considerations belonging to the subject arc well adverted to in the N. Y. True Sun as follows : The subject is one of such vital impottance, in volving probably the question of peace or war, possibly of Union or Disunion that wo cannot bring otirselvcsto believe it will beaded Upon at Mich short notice ; almost before the people have had time to recover their breath after the startling announcement. What I is this enormous territo ry of some 100,000 guarc miles to he tackid to oar ekirte before we have had time to reflect whether it is likely to prove n blessing or nn in cumbrance? Aro we to father all its debts and quarrels before we understand what is to to the iquivnlent ? Never since wo became an indepen dent nation has a question of such magnitude been before tho people. And is it to bo disposed of nt less than a month's notice? Why was the negotiation seerctlv commenced ? Wnv was not .public opinion -elicited in relation to the policy of uii8 measure i Why Jjastws JSxecuttvo thought it necessary to inquire how far local interests could be brought to bear upon tho question in tho .Senate Chamber, rather than toascertaua the wish es of the great majority ol the people. There aro statesmen, ay and wise ones, who say tho annexation of Texas wouJJ split the Uniea. .Should not tho whisper of such an event causo the President to pause? We protest ngainst this pre oipitation. If it can be shown limit is for the in terest of this Union (not of a teeliax) that Texas should be added thereto, let it bo douc. But fir ft l.et that be ji roten. -Adv. Alb. LIGHT BREAKING FROM NEW HAMPSHIRE. In the last Boston Courier iia letter from Con xord, tne capital of New Hampshire, containing an account ofthe proceebings of a town meeting in that place, which is full of encouragement to the friends of freedom. The warrant or notice, for mn laiord the following specification of one object of tb ( meiting viz. : To sec if the town will tako measure! expres sive ofdiiapprobation towards the course pursued by John R. Reding, Edmund Burke and Moses Norris jr., members of Congress, in denying to te foiplethe free enjoyment ofthe inviolable r?"ht of petition. The meeting continued four days, and on the .I5lh inst. (last Friday the hslday of the meeting,) the abore subject was brought up to be acted up on, An attempt to give this nr. r the co-ty .W! promptly yoicl down by an o. whelming majori- Thereupon Sylvester Dana read three resolu I ns. The first a!ettel the right of Petition in I lions the people, in rcln'iitito "whatever they may con' srter grievances. ' in tho itrong'y. terms, as ucing . n rigw ausoiuiciy inaiirnnoic in us ciumuii, mm which can stiller nonbriJzctnrtit by the people's .Hcnrii Malives, without n sacrifice of thoso ptin- i r' . . l r.. VL..I cipirs oi justice nnu mat rcgniu ior iim.ny n mtu ought ever to characterize our Republican institu tions. The second decidedly disapproves the cotirso of JoSn II, Re-ding, Edmund Hurke, and Moses Mor ris jr., members of Congress from New Hamp shire, in supporting tho "gag rule" in relation to slavery in the District of Columbia and the Terri torirs,nml to the slave trade between the States; and tho 3rd declares "thnt at n portion of the constitu ents of the above Representatives, we hereby enjoin upon th'in to co-oncrnto with their colleague, the Hon, John I. Hale, in manfully sustaining the Right of Petition by urging the rccision of tho said rule, nnd tho rejecting of every proposition denying to tho people the free enjoyment of that inestimable right. The Hon. F. Pierce formerly a U. S. Senator from N. H., whose truckling cotirso in relation to this same subject, fell under the above censure, op posed thu resolutions nsdid Baker and Carroll the editors ofthe Patriot: but nil nlteinnisto evade or defeat the resolutions wero put down .promptly, nnu tne nrst two were cornea oy acciainnnon ten to one in a crowded meeting voting for them. Cn tho adoption of the third Mr. Baker succeed ed in adding to it nn expression ngninst Mr Clay nnd Gen. Law moved to include Mr. A'nn Buren; but bolhrc it coul 1 bj put the gag men raised a clamour and they adjourned. This whole proceeding is full of significance, nnd indicates what we hnve not n doubt is the re. til sentiment of ninety nine to one hundred through out the North. Alb. Adv. ARRIVAL OF THE CALEDONIA. Twenty-Four Days Liter from Europe. CONVICTION OF MR. O'CONNELLI Tho Steamer Cjlcdonia, C.iptain Lott, arrived nt Boston on Friday, bringing London and Liver pool papers to the. 4 III nnd 5th inst. Mr. O'Connell is in London, where ho was to bo complimented with a public tlinncr.at the Con vent Garden Theatre on the 12th inst. Several Peers and leading members of Parliament were to be present. Tho Government was constantly sending arms and ammunition into Ireland. DESTRUCTIVE FIRE AT MANCHES TER. There was a mot destructive fire nt Manches ter on tho 1st of March, n great number of dwell ings nnd manufacturing establishments were con sumcd. The loss is estimated at more than $300,- 000. IRELAND- The trial of MrO'Connell nnd others have been concluded, and each of the Traversers has been found guilty, but the sentences have been defered until next term. In the mean time MrO'Connell has made, his way tip to London and taken his p'acoin the House of Commons. Snme incline to the belief that no punishment will be mllicted, and that the moral cllect will, on that account, be greater torture than the Gov ernmcnt, in instituting: tho prosecutions, did so, not so much with the intention of punishment, as to try the legality ofthe Repeal Meeting, nnu hav ing succeeded in obtaining a verdict, arc content to pass over what has already occurred, being in position lo stop at onco any further proccdings. Others contend that the conduct of O'Connell du ring the next few months will determine tho ques tion of punishment that if mild nnd subdued in h!s ,onci no furtncr notic wi" 00 ,nkpn of the matter. But all these opinions arc merely specu lative. In tho meantime Mr O'Connell has, on behalf of himself nnd his companions, protested against the vcrdict,and has intimated that so soon as sen tence shall have passed, he will have the matter submitted to the whole body of Judges in Ireland, nnd thnt if their decision should be unfavorable, he will appeal to the House ol Lords, before he will submit. It we might hazard nn opinion. vc should say, that he will bo spared the trouble for in our opinion, no punishment will bp inflicted nnu particular il matters should progress as quiet lynsthey have donesince the concussion of the trial for the whole country, which was in a slate of the utmost excitement belore,ts now as calm nsan unruffled lake. 'Lhe trial lasted twenty five days! Mr O Connell. Wo learn, on what wo consid er good authority, that the Duke of Wellington is determined thnt Mr O Oonncll shall not be sent to prison, bcleiving that the moral.cfli'Ct of a convic tion will be sufficient, nnd that punishment would bo a useless pice of sovcrity. (NortherpWhig. THE NEW STEAMER. The new Steamboat building at Whitehall, has been the subject of no little, interest in this vicinity for a few months past. Many have been the sur mises ns to who was the proprietor. Some have alleged it to the "new company," others to the "old," and of late wo have heard it rumored that Peter Comstock alone was at the bottom of the project; but as yet no one knows save those who are interested in its construction. She is now building nt tho shipyard near Whitehall under the superintendence of L. Collyer, Esq. of New York, who bears tho reputation of a scientific and practical ship builder. The boat is of tbo most approved modi-l, nnd the mechanical execution to far is of the best order. Three lines of timbers run fore nnd nft the whole length of the boat and are firmlir bolted with nuts nnd screws to the bot tom and unricht timbers. The tea ore malch- cd into upright parts so that there is no possibility of settling in the centre. The length ofthe Boat is 300 feet; breadth ofthe beam 21 feet; and wheel 23 feet in diameter. The engine is to be construct ed in New. York wilh nil the recent improvements and no doubt will be one of the first order. Her cylinder is 37 inches and the stroke 10 feet. The draft .of water with every thing on board will not exceed 4 feet. It is tho aim of Mr. Collver to make one of the best teaiocrg in the American waters. Sho will probably ply between Whitehall and Pittsburgh. Vergennes vermonter. Mei.ancuoi.v loss or Lirr. We learn by tho arrival of tho Elizabeth from a whaling vny. ngent Fall liiver, that Captain Winslowand five of his crew wero lost on the coast of Ivamschatka about the middlo of June last. It nppears that the Captain's boat made fast to a whale, when he Com mences! running to windward, and was soon lost sight of. After two days the boat was found de tached from the whale bottom up. it is believed that the boat and all on board her wero carried down by the line getting foul and not having timo 10 exiricaio iu J. i. iituum. A man in New Orlears by the name of Colon recently put a period lo his t jtistencc by hanijin, hircielf. A Scrnon for tht Learn. Next to tho Bible, there is nothing that speaks moro powerfully or' beatitilullv than the seasons. Spring breaks out with the laughing mirth and j freshness of n young child. Nature assumes a I roseate hur, and joy is written on all of God' works. How cheerily wo wnich the budding leaves and the unfolding flower. This is like the dawn of liks. 1 he young mind lives in the prejrnt glory, nnd sees the future. Summer com-s: Nnturo is developed. The earth's carpit is spread ; the trees wave with their perfect foliage; the Mowers are tn gorgeous bloom. lit-.ivcu nas imprtsjui upon creation me highest perfection. One can hardly realize the idta that these arc perishable. So it is with the inrly noon of life. We sec man in the pride oi ins greatness ami strength, nnd woman in the surpassing glory of her beauty hut see not the invissiblo mortality gnawing beneath. Hut Autumn is Here. ynu tne nowcrs have lropned and the "sear nnd yellow leaf" has fallen from the chilled tree. The cold blast hns driven away tht warm atmosphcrc.redolent with perfume Death is written upon Nature, and Winter's white shroud will be soon thrown over her corpse. So is it with life. Tho changing seasons teach us a mournful lesson, nnd yet to him whose heart is right it is beautiful as mournful. Tho death of nature is not nn "everlasting sleep." Ere muny months it shall enst ofTits fu neral gear, nnd spring up from its"grave, with new lifiyind bud nnd blossom ns before, Nature never dies it rests from its labours. Thus it is with human existence, Tho great principle of vitality in Nature is equally applica ble to tho spiritual ns to the nnimal economy. Tho intulcct may throw its vision beyond the snow of life's dreary Winter, nnd see itself in tho bloom of nn eternal existence. We pity tho man who esteems himself ns of hss value in the estimation of Heaven than the mute tree or the sunless flower. Port American. To arrest Hi.EKniyo at the XosK. Close with the opposite hand tho nnstrit from which the blood flows, whllo the arm ofthe same side is raised per pendicularly above tho head. In every instance in which he has had recourse to this mean duiing tho past three years, M Negrier has always found that it suspended hemorrhage, a fact thus explain ed by him. When a person stands in tho ordinary poslurc, with his arms hanging down, the force needed to propcll the blood through his uppor ex tremities is about one half that which would he required if his arms wero raised perpendiculary above his head. Rut since the force which sends the blood thmugh the carotid arteries, is the same as that which causes it to eirculalo through the bronchial arteries, nnd there is nothing in the mete position of tho arms above to stimulate the hoart to increased action, it is evident that a loss vigorous circulation through the carotids must result from tho increased force required to carry on lhe circu lation through the upper extremities. Plenty op Money. Willis in his letter to the National Inteligcuecr, aays: 'Tho times are 'easy,' if we can judgo by tho articles that find plenty of buyers. I heard that a shop-keeper in IJ mad way had imported several ladies dresses, priced at one thousand dollars each; and had no difficulty in selling them. Mr. Weeks informed me lli.it, of a certain kind of costly chair, he could not keep unsold! It was certainly a su perb articlo, made of carven rosewood and purple velvet; price (for a single chair) one hundred 'and fifty dollars!' Resemblances. It is a remarkable fact, as has been remarked by some philosopical observer, that every animal when dressed in human apparel, very stikingly resembles mankind in features: for instance : Put a frock, bonnet and spectacles on a pig. and it looks like an old woman of eighty. A hull dressed in an overcoat would resemble a lawyer. Tie a few ribbons round n cat, put a fan in its pa.v, nnd a boarding school miss is represented. A cockeral in uniformis is a general to tho life Tho features of a tigcfcnll to mind those of a sailor. A hedgehor looks like a miser. Dress a monk ey in a frock coat, cut oflf his tail, trim his whis kers, and you have a Broadway dandy. Jack asses resemble a good many people. A Substitute for a Bell. Tho first bell in Ha verhill was purchased in 1784 : before that time there was a singular substitute, ns nppears by a vote passed in 1650, 'That Abraham Tyler blow his horn half nn hour before meeting, on tho Lord 8 day, and on lecture days, nnd receive one pound of pork annually for his "service, from each family," Salem (Mast.) Gazette. Mr. Calhoun. The report is that this gentle men nccepts the invitation of President Tvler lo lake the post of State, on condition. The state ment is ns lolows: "Mr Tyler, in his letter to him. told Mr Cal houn that, "for the honor of his country.' he ought lo take the office tendered him, for the' purpose of .l,l:n,U 1' 1 (-V .! Calhoun wrote back to say that under those cir cumstances he would accept the office, reserving to himself tho right to retire from the Cabinet as soon nsho has concluded the negotiations upon Texas and Oregon. Adjournment of the U. States Supkemk Court This Tribunal adjourned, on Friday last, to the second week in Jan., eighteen hundred and forty five, Tho United States Senate, on the Sth inst. rejec ted tho nomination of Dim Winslow, ns Post Master at this place. This is n clear case of pro scription for opinion's sake. Winslow was of the opinion a year ago that n printer ought not to be rosi master ; trie senate arc oi mat opinion now. Burlington Free Press. From Washington. Mr. Walker of Missouri has given notice in the Senate that he will next week call up the joint Resolution of ti e Miss'ssi pi Legislature, introduced hy him for the onnexa tton of Texas. Mr Walker at this lime will pro bably commence a debate upon his favourite pro ject. Our correspondence' this morning from Washington declares that there is no probability thnt the Senate will ratify Mr. lyler'a treaty. (Express. Wmo Victorv. Darragh (Whig) isjcleced to Congress by from 7C0 to 1000 majori y 'n ll c Alleghany, IPo, diitrict li'e'y represented by Wilkins Loco. 3 Escape of Missionaries fhom Murder. The A'orfolk Beacon ntiblihes the following ex tract ofn lever, dateel United States Ship Decatur, ofTCope PalmaSjDec 2 1st 1813: Our Ships com pany snreil nn American missionary nnd his wife, at a placo called Cavally, tvhjch is twenty miles south of Capo Pa Imas. Captain Abbot va cated his cubln for their its. We left them at Cape Palroas his name i: John. Pyflcq Prciby. terisn, J telifrvA 'Dn Dcfic! akk a cam-,' fie. I)t, Duncan hss Introduced a bill Into the llnue of Representatives providing for the election of Picsidcntlal elector, on the samo day throughout the Union. Docs tin Doctor know what he is about! Does ho think that the untertified dem'Ciaey of Now Hamp shire will obey the haughty mandate should it be come a law The doctor must be oust decidedly to! MrmoiUI. Poor Mas 'John Tvler. it is said, even now harhi'M the idea that he U going to be President ior another fmir tears, after hl present term ha espitcd. The ,Vadionln I calling upon hi Iricnds tn eome out and show thcmsel.es, but it i like ealling spirits from the vaity deep. The) won't come. (lb. Black Sea Spring Wheat. Mr. G. Fnrntim. of Shorehnm, Yt. snys ho threshed about 500 bushels of this wheat, nnd did not have a singk rusty bundle; wherens three-fourths of tho other varitttjs wes badly damaged by rust. Joo Smith ha made an appeal to tho citizens of Vermont, which he claims as his nativo State, call ing upon tho 'ureon Mountain Hoys,' in tho name of F.than Alien and General Statk, to eome out and help himieA tho Missourians.-IPiltsfield Whig, Wo do not know what the sane ones may do, but wo rather think the insane ones won t go. Asylum Journal. A Grave Subject. 'Mydenrsir you nrc dy ing by inches,1 said a physician to nseven-foot countryman. 'If that's nil I am long enough for this world T THE LICENSE LAW. Tho subject of licenses for the saloofliqunr,sccms to excite considerable attention in this county. The board of civil authority in this town, as wo understand, without a dissenting voice refused to aprobate the first and and only applicant to keep an inn all tho tavern-keepers m the town have li cense to keep Temperance Houses, The Hoard of Civil Authority in the towns of Castlcton, (Jlar endon, Fairhaven, Pawlct, Piltsford and Poultne-y, have also refused to approbate nny persons in these towns, to be licensed na tavorn-kecpers. Some of these towns have also passed icsolutions requesting the County Court not to license tavern keepers or retailers in their respective town3. It is apparently, tho determination of n very large majority ofthe people in tho towns, where the exf oriment has been made, to persevere in this cause until tho complcto extermination of intoxicating drinks is accomplished. The work has so far been carried on with great quietness no clamor is raised no tumult, no commotion. ANTI-SLAVERY LECTURES. Chauncy L. Knapp, Esq,, of Montpelier, will de liver lectures at the following places, viz; Wells on Fridu'y JOlh inst. t),..,1. c ,l. nA at 2 and G 1-C p. m. r)anby Corners. Sunday, 3f, Tinmouth, Monday, April, 1, Wallingford, Tuesday. " 2, Clarendon, So. Flat, Wed. 3, " Uaptist meeting house, at 2 p. irl. at 8 1-2 p. m. at 3 n. m. Kutlnnu, Uouit house, 1 hursuay, iljcnuon, Mr. Hunt's school house t rlJny 2 p. m. Chittendon, Saturday, April, 0, 2 and G 1-2 p. m. Pittsford, Methodist Chapel Sunday eve. 1-2 p. m. Clarendon, North Hat, Monday Apr. 8 2 and 0 1-2-Cultingsville Tuesday, Apr. 9 2 and 0 1-2 p. m. Mountholly, So village, Wed. 10th Apr. 2 pm. " North " 6 1-2 p. m. Sherburne steeling house, Friday, 2 and 0 1-2 p.m. Pitlsfield, Saturday, April 13 2 and 0 1-2 p. m. Mendon nt the school house Mr Musscy's district Satuday April H, 2 and 0 1-2 p. m. Castleton Monday, 15 Apr. G 1-2 p. m. Hubbardtnn, East village, Apr. 10 2 p. m. " West village, 0 1-2 p. n. Henson, Town house April 17, 2 and 0 1-2 p. m. Orwell, April 19. " " Sudbury, April 20, 2 p. m. iE5The last doubt removed I ELizAnETiiTowN, N. J., Feb 20, 1843. About two months ago I was seized with n violent cold, which soon caused raising of blood. I tricdt various remeidrs, but none did any good; but on the contrary, my cough increnseel, and it was feared it would result in consumption. By accident, Dr. Wistar's Family Medical Guido met my eye, which recomended Balsam of Wild Cher ry. I purchased a bottle, used it and in one week censpd raising blood my cough entirely disap peared, nnd my health was completely restored, and enabling me to attend to my business ns usual, JAMES W. WOODRUFF. We, the undersigned, nre acquainted with JUr. J. W. Woodruff, and can nssure nil who do not know him that his stotemcnt is entitled to full cred- it. Where he is known his wcrds need no endorse-1 ment. ment, APPOLLOS M. ELMER. J. P. for the county of Essex, N. J. ELIAS WINAN, J. P. for borough ofElizabcthtown, N. J. SZSD. In Wn!lingford,on tho 1 1th inst, Alexander Mil ler, Esq. died of apoplexy suddenly and unexpec tedly, in the G8th year of his nge, after several months confinement from severe rheumatism. Ho had been an inhabitant of that place from the age of seven years, nnd now not one of his name is left in the place tn occupy the premises, from which he followed to the grave, his father, mother and wife. His funeral was attended on tho Lord's D.iy. Alarch 17, by a large concourse of friends, citi zens nnd rela'tires. whoso appearance evinced a deep sensibility of a great social loss. Ho was n man not given to change industrious, prudent, judicious, stable, moral, afljble, hospitable nnd eminent for decision, constancy for purpose, a lover nnd promoter of every object which he np proved, both by word and deed. Liberal: and by liberal things lie prospered. Not a drone in the social hive he would never bo deprived the lux ury of benefitting others. It was a pr'uiclplo of action with him, society cannot afford to withhold suppon.irom christian oruinanies, services nnu ef. forts. Rarely if ever, in health, was his scat, va.j cant at church on tho Lord's Day. He frowned j '!pon vice, encourngrel tho worthy; opened hit door to tho virtuous; stimulated the youth In intel lectual and nmiablc attainments. Orderly preci sion marked his cotirso. Early iri lift he became thoroughly read nnd ef fected by infidel publications; but suddenly arous ed, he started back, ns frorn tho brink of the dark gulf, arid planting his feet soundly on firm princi ples, gathered nil lhe books, under his hand, of such n charaeler,nnd Committed them to lhe flam's Ever forward in sustaining bertevohnt objects, he tii left r pntev. for lh ivhefit nf lfii Cnnrrrtm tlonal Church, with whont ho worthipped and the world, several thousand dollars. His friends hnve reason to mourn l.ia a.iI . J they n qsver forelhis irorh asacMrr.i. H ?iiartlinn, a counscMor nn I i-' ,.if Ho was' honored in life lame nt, d in death Comji. In W Rutland, on tho2'2d tilt . Mniy K. daugh ter of Isaac and Ruth Reynold., one year sd muo' montiis. M1I.ITAUY ORDEUS. Kiillnnd Citinrn'm Corps. THE members ofthe Corps aro her by warned to appear at their nimo. ry near the Baptist Meeting. Iiouic, on Wednesday, tho 3d day of April next, t 0 o'clock, p. nt Tn assess a tax, heretofore not legally nisescd, upon those members who have not paid i Tn make arrangements for tho com ing scaon. To admit members. To make arrangements for purchasing' the uniform, At., now belonging to the band. And in mtko soma slight alterations as to tho prcsont uniform, and dotermino in relation to the qulptnciu on hand. i ntli oi$ given to ihoKo not equipped, nnu tothnso deIting lo become members, that all the ciiiiinmenta not void, aro in the hands of tho late Captain John Strong, who will sell or lease the vitno at a reason-, ablo turn, Hy order of lhe Captain, I,. J. lllJllDAItl), Clork. Holland March 25, 1811. Thnl)er& Boards - rPIlE subscriber now ready1 to make contracts for furnishing all lhe materials for building hou ses, barna, nnd bliedi, and nloo dntlie framing oftho same If dosiied. lloe.in also furnith bills of sawed timber and boards on short notice, lo be dolivctcd al his mill no ir tho tannery in Mondon. 13:1.'. A. 1IAOAR. DR. ll. SHERMAN'S Vegetable Cnlholicon. An unnrrind remedy, and known to be such for' the fullowing disc.ucs vi7. ; All diseases ofthe lungs which cause obstructions of tho same; such ns coughs, rnlds, catanh, bron chitis, and even eoiMUinpiiun, iq the premonitory or forming Mages. Also enlargements of tho spleen, in the different stages, nnd all discatos of the liver caused by enlargement or topor ; j iundico in nil Its ' forms', constipation of the bowels attended Willi tor , por of the stomach nnd bnwcln, and all lhe train of' evils atten 'anion those difficulties. Night sweats and all forms of lioclic fever, scrof ula, in all its various forms nnd in most cutaneous duca.scj or ilinso affecting the skin, ami neatly all forms ofdioniy and many other of minor Impor-; taneo which i fmbear to mention. Finally, this medicine is a powerful altcrallvo and dcobtftruent ; Iicihc, it follows nr. a manor of cotirso thai all diseases which tend lo obstruct tho natural channel of circulation whether in the larger organs or in tho enpillaiv vessels will finda sovcteign balm in this nil powerful remedy. It is also a laxative that is sure and stoady in its operation nnd nover falls to remove habitual cos tiveness if persevered in a sufficient length of timo. It is puroly vcgotiblo, and may bo usod any Jcnnth of time that the nature of the oaso may ro qnirc without ever harming the constitution in tho slightest degree : tlioreforo il hns an ndvanlagn over imny other medicines in chronic diseases, which should not bn overlooked. Try fiiemls, and then judgo for yourselves ; . ..... ...... ft. .. . A . i , vcr-urc in say uini no ono win rogrut a lair trial in any ol the 'boye diseases. For Bale by Jaa:j Porter, Rutland, Vt. Lend litc nnd Improve:? Pumps.' npiIK subscriber informs tho public that he eon JL tinuos to manufacture Lead Pipe at Granville Corners, Washington County, N. Y., and will fur nish any quantity al tliort nnlico. Ho will also furnish and put up pumps of differ ent descriptions on such conditions as cannot fail to satisfy purclnsors. Having lind long expciiencn In tho business, ho will bo able to sell Pipe nnd Pumps cheaper than can bo obtained, of tho samo quality from nny other establishment. JAMES F. ESTEY. Granville. March 27. 18M. 13;8m 1IHIEHEAS, my wife Lydia Ann.hasleflmy bed IT and loard and refuses lo live with me, this, is to fo rbid all porsnr.s haiboring or trusting hr oh my, account as I shall pay no debts of her contracting after this date. SAMUEL A. LEWIS. Clarendon, March 0, 1811. 13:15 E the subscribers, being appointed by tho Hon Probate Court for tho district of l-nlrhaven, commissioners to roceive, examine and adjust all claims and duinauds of all persons against the estate of Ichilod Wiggins lale of OrtcclU in said district, deceased, represented insolvent, and also all claims and demands exhibited in offset thereto, and six months from tho Cih day of February last , being allowed by said court for that purpose, we do therefore hereby givo notice thnt we will attend to the business of our said appoint ment at tho dwellinc house of Borneo Illirirlnn in Orwell on the first dnvs of Juno and Aurrust nan . oo fr.otn.. 1,)fk a- m- fouro'clock p. m. on each ol Saul clay s. Roswell Hottcm. Jn.. As Youno. Comm'rs. Oiwcll, March 21, 18-lt. 13:15 WE tho subscribers being appointed by tbo Hon Probate Court for the district of Faiihaven commissioners to receive, examine and adjust all claim and demandsof all persons against theestat of John Francii, lale of Wells In s?id district, decencd, represented insolvent, and also all claims 'and demands exhibited in offset thereto and six months from the 12ih day of Feb. last being allowed by said cnuit for that purpose, we do therefore hereby give nntlce that we will at attend to the business of our said appointment at tho houko ofClarisa Francis in Wells on tho first Mon days of May and August next from one o'clock un til six ecloek P. M, on cash of said days. JoEpii Paiik, Allek GitovEnComm'rs. Wells, March SI, 1611. 13;15 Wk the .subscribers, being appointed by the Hon. ProbaieCourt for lhe district.' of P.ulUtid.cnn,, inissloncrs to receive, examine ani adjust all claim and demands of nil persons against tho cstjtsot i i, F"-eh J'"'Jm'" l"tt "f MitMlttovtx In said district, decc-ised, represented insjdvtnUand also all claim, nnd demands exhibited in offset thereto, n.,d ix months from the, l&ihdnr of Feb. 11. oolntj allowed by jid Court fur that pur poso: We do therefore hereby give notice, that wo will attend tn tho business of our said appointment at tiie housa of tho widpiv Euni o I.ooinis in MlJdle. town on the first Wednesdays .of May and July and the third inonday of Auguit next, from 0 o'clock" m. until 5 o'clock p, in. on each of said davs. JosATliAn Mono:, I.icics Copland Com'ra. Middleman, March Ifith, 18H. yj WE the subscriber being appointed by tho Hin Prohnto Court for tho district of Fairhan rornrniisioners to receive, examine and djut all l ilmsand demand of all persons against the estate, of Joel Colccr, late nfPoultnty, in said district, deecased.repreienled iMfclrenr, and also nil claims and demands exhibited in offset thereto, and six months from the 7th day of Feb. lost., being' allowed hy aid court for Ibat purpose, wo do therefore hereby givo notice lhat we wi (I IU tend to the business of our said appointmeot at Iho jMellInR honse of John , Col , "1 ,J,".?lV,'Jr of 'pi nlver in i'oonney ainre- il next, from 10 o'clock tin iw - it t P. II, in. Iff p p. m. ol said !'. ns Hrrii J. HiTnicocr, Wi. KiTTBiPcr, Com'ra. I ilnmcn, Mirrh 16th,' JSft ll 15