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Burlington free press. (Burlington, Vt.) 1827-1865, January 08, 1836, Image 2

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notice that he should introduce his land 1
bill. The Scnalo went into executive bu.
winess with closed doors nfior n brief session I
It is understood that Mr Taney has been
nominated to supnly tho place nf Chief
Justice Marshall upon the Bench. Ken
dall's lioininatinn had not yet been acted
upon. If the Senate arc trim to tfictnsclvcs
nnd to their past professions, they will re
ject it most unhesitatingly.
From llie Correspondent of iho U. S. Gazelle,
Washixston, Dec 29, 1035.
Wo had a very interesting 6ceno in tho
Senate to-day. Mr Clay enmo into the
chamber about hnll'an hour before the com.
rnencement of business, in deep mourning,
and cvidmillv ninler Iho influence at deep
affliction, Every Senator present came up
in turn, and tcmlcrcd to him that nmtc yet
eloquent condolence which in expressed by
a squcezs of the hand, and a low nnd sim
ple enquiry ns to the condition of his health
nnd every Sonnlor as he enrnn into tho
room, with two or three exceptions; ten
dered to him Iho same respectful and sym
pathetic greeting. Ever nnd anon, an un
bidden and rebellious tear glistencdjin his
eye lash for a moment, and thciifstule down
his cheek, and lie would wipe it away with
his hand. After some of tho morning bu
siness had been I'isposcd of. he rose to in
troduce his land bill, according to the no
tice which Mr. Crittenden gave yesterday.
The galleries were crowded, und everv eve
looked dowif upon liini; and the eye of
every hen.itnr also reslcu upon mm.
There was a deep fetidness over nil tho
chamber ; not a rustic of n paper was to
bu heard imt;a couch not a breath, lie
commenced in a tone which betrayed the
inwaru struggle lor an instant, anil then rc'
covered its firm and temperate harmony.
"I have come," said he, "into the Senate
chamber this mornin;r,worn down bv alllic
tion, the severest I have experienced from
the hand of Heaven, which, however it
may be my duly, it is hardly in ihe power
of my philosophy, to support'" He wiped
nway the obtrusive tear, and proceeded in
u strain ol chastened hut impressive elo
quence, to expound the principles of his
bill, the condition of the revenue from tho
public lands, the evils which he believed to
have resulted from the rejection of ihe bill
of 1833 by the President, the benefits which
would have resulted to the slates, and to
tho cause of internal imprvmcn!,of educa
tion and colunization,from its passage the
history of his connect iom with Ihe subject
concluding with a pathetic reference to
ins personal history, left an early orphan
deprived of the care and caresses of a lath
er, with a widowed mother, surrounded by
a numerous offspring, without fortune,
friends, patronage, or even the advantages
of a regular education, nnd then spoke of
ihe kindness with v Inch his countrymen
had assigned to him honors and distinctions
which entitled them to his fervant gratitude.
He even looked to approaching retirement
and said he should carry with him there
the consciousness of having sought to justify
the partiality and favor which had been
shown to him, by the zealous, faithful, and
consistent manner in winch he had discharg
id his public duties. When he resumed
his seat. Ins eyes were again suffused; and !
I think there were a thousand moist eyes
within the precincts ol the Senate cham
ber. Mr Calhoun's motion to instruct the
committee on manufasturcs to report a bill
based on the report of the Secretary of the
Treasury, to reduce or repeal all such du
ties as can bo reduced or repeal without in.
jury to the manufacturing interest, is anoth
er topic of some public importance. Mr,
Davis, of Massachusetts was a little startled
lit the peremptory character oftho instruc
tion, and wished to be satisfied that there
was no design to interfere with the com
promise bill of ll)"3, before he gave his
vote on the soljecl.
Mr Calhoun staled repeatedly that ho
chould not be willing to touch lo injure any
manufacture's interest, and placed Ins men
cures on the ground of tho necessity of
preventing the occumulalion of revenue in
the hands of ihe Executive, carrying with
it, as it did accumulation of power, against
which it might be hereafter be found vmiii
to contend. I should not be surprised if
some debate should arise out of this motion
to-morrow, especially if the manufacturers'
ehould take alarm at Ihe movement.
Mr Taney was nominated yesterday as I
informed you, hut I unlimited to say thai
P. Barbour, was nominated at tho same
time, as associate Justice of ihe U.S. Su
premo Court.
The letter which wo give below we find
in the New York Commercial; whore .'t is
6lated to bo Irom a high source in I he
French capiial. It is of the latest dale, nird
the writer has tho means nf obtaining t.'ic
most authentic information. Thismiy b,3
regarded as the most important communi
cation by the recent arrival:
" We have coiinnumcuted lu you from
time to time the different versions current,
as to what had passed on Ihe subject of the
treaty, nnd wo may now add, that it has
been Mated to ni, M. do Broglio liad de
clared lo Mr Barton, that he was rrady 'o
pay the money instantly, provided the Int.
tor would write a few lines to the effect,
that the American government had not in
tended lo menace or insult France, trji(
was declined. In the mid- of these vari
ous accounts, more than one of them per
haps partially true, Ihere is one thing which
nppenra to us tolerably evident, and il is,
that tho two governments have advanced
l heir respective pretention? ; that they do
not agree, and that one or other of them
must rccedo Irom tho ground taken up,
Will vnurs do so ? Wo doubt of it, under
the presidency nfGcnoral Jackson at least.
We can still less believe in retraction on
the part of our Ministry, whose respecta
bility in t lie eyes ol tno country, now wide
wake upon the question, nav, whoso verv
existence would bo cninpromittcd by ihe
nlihlcst false step. The late public ills
cussion has indeed created n good deal of
irritation here, and we fear the same effect
will bo produced on your side by recent
nccnunts from hence; the more so, that ex
citement was already prevailing when yon
last wrolc. Our best hope, Ihcrofore, is,
that the mattnr may drag on painfully but
without collision, until you have another
president with whom il may be more easy
to come lo nn understanding.
"You say 'that perhaps a non-importa-,
tion act inav bo passed.' Now wo liavo no
doubt that such n measure would bo cquiv
n wnuli! Iir rniliv !
alont to nn eventual, if not an immediate
declaration of war."
Ma. Clay's Lind Him,. On Tuesday,
December 29, Mr. Clay, in accordance to
previous notice, appeared in Senate and in
troduced a bill for the distribution of the
avails arising from the sales of public
lands. The bill proposes to distribute the
proceeds that had accrued and were to
accrue, in the years 1833, 3t. 33, 30, 37,
and conforms substantially to the bill which
had been offered by him in 1332, and pass
ml both Houses of Congress and which
the 'resident tools tho responsibility to
vela. It provides in tho first place, to al
low 10 pcrct. among the seven now" Slates,
in addition to the 5 per cent already set
tled upon them by compact. After deduc
ting this 13 per cent, then, the residue was
to bo distributed among the 21 States, ac
cording to the federal population.
The nett amount arising from the sales
of public lands in 1833, was $i,9G7,000
lil 1831, to -1,837,000
And in 1833, taking the three
first quarters, with an tslimato
of the last, the amount would be 12,222,000
Waking in tho aggregate, a sum of
j52l.470.000 for three years; and this, ho
proposed to distribute, and pay on the first
of May, 1833.
So that deducting from 21,470,000
The proposed 15 per cent 2,012,000
There would remain
for distribution amongs
. all the Stales
the Union.
Mr. Clay accompanied the introduction
of tliis bill with a short speech, in which
ho recapitulates in few words the legisla
tive history of the bill, and urges its pas
sage with the ability and eloquence char
acteristic of a great statesman. Th rowing
aside all sectional and party feelings, he
steps forward boldly, and advocates a meas
ure the propriety and justness of which
must bo manifest to every unprejudiced
mind. Under our present circumstances,
with no national debt and a treasury burd
ened by an excessive revenue, we believe,
a measure of such manifest importance
cannot meet with any formidable oposition.
Mr. Calhoun introduced a hill the same
day lor the distribution of the surplus rev-
cnue. Let llieso two measure be adopted,
and all the revenue nut needed to defray
the necessary expense of government be
distributed nmung the people of the Stales
for internal improvements, and the result
will be that while executive patronage will
be diminished and our elections prevented
from being corrupted by revenue spoils, our
nation will cotmue to thrive and prosper,
and its people increase in happiness and
Oun Relations with France. This
s ibjcct is beginning to assume rather n se
rious aspect. Mr. Barton, our Charge
d'Affairs. has actu illy demanded his pass
ports and is now on his way home; and the
French Minister at Washington has been
recalled in consequence, and is making
ready to depart. If Gen. Jackson wished
Ins last Message to be understood by France
as pacific, why did he require Mr. Barton
to make a formal demand oftho money be
foie the Message arrived in France, while
he knew that without some more explaua
lion the money could not be paid? It is as
cerled as a fact by the National intelligen
cer, that Franco, some time since, actually
coinmuuicaicd to the President what ex
planation would bo necessary in order to
obtain tho payment of the treaty, but the
President neither made any reply to it or
even communicated tins fact to Congress,
which if true, and we have no reason to
doubt its correctness, it manifests a breach
of trust unworthy the Chief Magistrato of
0,'ir nation and which ought not to be pas
set.' over in silence. It appears evident
the President is in favor of war, but we
trust t.hc good sense of Congress will lead
thein to thwart his designs. Though the
French in. 'tion ore making prcperations for
defending t hcmsclves.yet they are undoubt
edly anxious furnn amicable adjustment of
the diHicultici' and will not engage in war
with the U. S. until .necessity comsels ihcm
The individuals directly interested in the
trcnty with France ought not any longer
to be deprived of their ju6t due, therefore,
it is our opinion tbat Iho debt should be
assumed by tho nation, ar.'d that an cqmva
lent for the twenty-fivo millions ol francs bo
placed at the disposition of tho Treasury,
to bo divided at once, according to the
awards made by the coinmissi.ouers under
the French treaty. By such n urocess,
justico would be done to the long-suffering
claimants; and, at tho same time, the nn
lion collectively, instead of individual citf
zqiis. would be cunstitued the creditor of
France. Having thus interposed to prevent
those who had just claims, from becoming
the chief sufferers by n controversy com
mon to all, the government would ho in a
position to examine with calmness and to
np. .v:t. .foiihrrntn caution! and we bolcivo
.. . ... ,-
that the controversy might soon e ucuuu
without cither dishonoring our nation
shnditig n drop of blood,
Wo give the following e.ilracts from
Paris papers, which will giyo our renders
an idea of the state of feeling ox sting there
on the subject:
I'Ant', Nov. 10. The Jleim:rer says.
"The Charged' Affairs of the U, Slates
of America having demanded hi' passports,
received them yesterday morning al ten
o'clock, and immediately after crdcred pre
parations to be made for his departure on
Saturday. All the papers of t lie Legation
had before been sent offtolh'U. Slates.
and persons well informed of the state of
things say, thatthe period of Ihe arrival
oTtho vessel that is conveying them, will
delcrmine tho tone oftho Presilcnt's Mes.
sago al the opening of Congress If these
documents arrive in lime, f!e:i. Jackson
will throw out flro and flames against the
French Government, whom v will accuse
oftho infraction of treaties; m the contra
ry case, ho will merely announce to Con
gress that he is wailing for the answer to
tho note delivered by Ins orders to tho Ca
binet oftho Tuillcrics."
Paivis, Nov. 15.
The Courrier Francais says that some
citizens of the United States assure it that
the President cannot grant letters of mar
que without permission .of Congress: and
that, as to the issuingn declaration of nou
inlercourse, litis also lies with the Con
gress, not with the President. The Con
gross, it is fully expected, will show itself
worthy of its mission, and there will bono
more a proclamation of war made by it
than a public adoption of a system of Jack
sonism. Paiiis, Nov. 18.
The Temps says: "It is rumored that
Lord Pnlmerston has offered the friendly
mediation of England between France and
America, and lhat his proposal has been
taken into consideration by the council of
Ministers, which has decided that Lord
Granville should bo rcquoslcd lo lhank the
Brilish Cabinet for its obliging offer, but
says that tho Cabinet of France could not
accept il. This decision, perhaps accounts
for the armament preparingrat Brest."
P.vnts, Nov. 14.
"We believe we are warrcnted in as
serting," says the National, "that orders
haye been issued fur giting out a naval di
vision of !5 ships, which will bo under the
command of an Admiral and Iwo Rear Ad
mirals; andfulher, that the Budget fur tho
Marine Department to be presented at tho
next session is now preparing upon the fuot
for a war establishment1
From GalignanVs Messenger.
Paris. Nov. 19
' Wo have been led into an error in announ
cing l lie departure of Mr. Barton, Ihe
American Charge d' Affairs. Ho is st II in
Paris. He has, however, for some time
quitted the Hotel oft ho American Legation
and no longer transacts business in an offi
cial capacity. Mr. Brent, the Council of
the United Slates, now signs passports, and
preforms the routine of business.
Pari. 19 Nov. In a loiter addressed
to us by M. Levraud Deputn of Li Creu-e,
this honorable citizens reiterates the cir
cumstance which accompanied the discus
sion nnd adoption of the amendment of
Gen. Valaz, in which his wan inc-upnratpd
he deduces from the explanation which
took place nt 'hat period, lint it is nut for
the nilVncn of nn individual, that France
demands reparation, she expects it from
Ihe Congress and the Senate as well as
from General Jackson.
These two bodies may disavow the for
mer message ol President Jackson, and the
new message which ho will (present lo
them. Should Jihey on the other hand
sanction either the oncor the other, should
they approve nf iho silence of Gen. Jack
son, should they approve Ihe pretended
justice of reprisal--, will the American trea
ty still remain bindinj ; will she debate
still exist loaded with interest !
Mr Leyrand answers these question in
the negative. According to him, the
condition patched to tho contract did not
il lint complied with, merely suspend H;
it is a positive condition, without winch
the treaty is nothing.
I ho lirst net ol hostility ays the hon
orable deputy, in terminating the first
cannon shot should reduce to tatlers, both
Ihe treaty and thelaw which regulates its i
The law was but the settlement of an
uncertain debt, the basis of which was not
fixed; it is a real treaty of alliance between
two countries which national sympathies
ought always to unite, a premium for the
guarantee ol the interests of commerce tno
full prot clion of which is almays compari
blc with national honor.
Franco did not intend to throw off a debt
if eIic owes one,by imposing a condition it
was impossible to comply with, degrading
to a great nation. Mr. Livrngstun was
not sufficiently cool and collected when he
then characterised it.
This condition has ils basis in the prin
ciplcs oftho law of nations; in them, can
dour should find no humiliation. Its nun
execution will impose on us a duly, I
proposed the amendment adopted, I de
clare that I shall think myself obliged, in
the course of the next session and niter
receiving information of the acts of Con
gress, In take the initiatory steps to de
mand the abrogation of the law on the
American treaty Caurrier Francias.
The Indian truubles in Florida. -Great
activity and spirit are evinced in the as
semblage of volunteers to proceed against
the Seminolcs. By the Tallhasseo Flori-
dan of the 12th, wo perceive a portion of
tho 7th regiment, mounted vuluntecrs, had
left under Capt. Tliroop. A battalion un
der Captains Parish and Reed, were soon
to set out, nnd Gen. M'Call intends lo raise
200 to 2500 men in the neiMiborhond nf
Tallahassee, to be commanded by Colonel
Parkhill. The placo nf rendezvous is
Hicksiown, and tho whole will bo com
manded by Gen. M'Call. Among the vol
unteers is n fine company commanded by
Cipt. Harrison, and one of cavalry under
Col. l'lllman.
Items. Sixteen seamen belonging to
the American ship Constitution, have boon
arrested and committed to prison at Now
York, for nn attempt to revolt upon the
high seas. The joint Committee oT tho
Legislature of S. Carolina have reported o
sunns of resolution responsive of Governor
McDuflic's Mcssngo on abolitionism.
They come fully up to the Governor's views
on that subject, and wore ndoplcd ununy-
mousty. Col. Davy Crockett has gone
to Texas. Some of the papers suggest
that stock in the Shows and Menageries
will depreciate in consequence. The
aggregate amount of tolls received since
the opening of the N. York Canals in the
sping, and tho 7th Nov. is !p1 ,41 4,600, ex
ceeding by 120,000 the amount received
during the same period last year. In
Rochester there are 21 flouring mills with
9C runs of stone. These mills consume
daily 20 000 bushels of wheat, making
5000 barrels of flour. Fourteen lives
were lost by the sinking of the Steamboat
Lady Franklin, on the Ohio river the 2d
ult The duke of Wellington has an
income of (1240.000 nor annum, for which
he renders no important or material duty
to the people of England, who pay it.
The established church in England and
Wales have 50,900 places of worship. The
discentcrs 7,515, and the Roman Catholics
3S8. One Mains Wasson was fined to
the amount of fifteen thousand dollars, in
Delaware County, Ohio, n short lime since,
in a suit brought by Miss Ruth D. McCoy
for a breach of promise. This certainly is
i pretty solid remedy for the heart ache.
Be careful how you make promises and
rennninllv how vou break them. The
Medical Lectures at the Vermont Univer
citv. in this- tnwn. will commence on the
i WVdnn-dav of March, next, and will
continue fourteen weeks without intcrrup
Hen. Mr Graham is now giving a couise
of lectures to the people of Boston, on "Ihe
Science of Human Life," A State Con
vention of Indiana have unanimously nom
inaled Win. II. Harrison for President.
The life of Isaac Hill has just been pub
li.hpil ni Concord. N. il. It is said to
contain 243 pages, 1C9 of which are devo
led to tho inemuir of Mr Hill, and 76 filled
with extracts from various speeches read
bv Mr Hill at divers times and sundry pla
ccs. About a quarter pait of the memoir
is occupied witli extracts from old N. II
Patriots. All this is to be had al the dog'
ni,nn mien nf37Ji cents. Mr Hills name
occurs 990 limes in the book. The Con
venttion, called to act upon the proposed
m.n,lmi.nis of the Coii-tuutioii, assembled
!nt Muntpeltcr on Wednesday the Git. nsl.
A few days will determine whether vu are
lo have a Senate or to endure 7 year more
our present imperfect system of govern-
mem. Gov. Houston, who caineu Mr
Stanley to severely a few years since, lias
been appointed General m Chief of ihe
Texiau forces. James C. Turrcll, mem
ber of Congress from Georgia, died recent
ly of consumption at Ins residence. The
books of tho Vt. Rrail Road Co, were
opened fur subscriptions on the 7lh mst. at
Mr Cottnll's, in Monipelicr. The fami
ly of Lu Fayette are taid to be preparing
tho General's papers for publication.
Four men and a boy were druwned at Prov
incetoivti, on Cape Cod, recently by the
upsettiug of a boat. Dr. Slialtuck, of
Boston, has presented to Dartmouth Col
lege an elegant Portrait of Daniel Web
ster. It appears by tho late census that
Boston now contains 78,003 inhabitants.
Increase in 5 years, 17,211. Mr Clay
is looked up to as the pacifier, in the affairs
with France, and without surrendering a
particle of true national honor. They
have madu a new omnibus at Muutpclier
that 'goes the whole figure'' The Watch
man says that a party of thirty-iix young
Masters and Misses, took a pleasure ride
to a neighboring town in a single sleigh
An apparatus has recently been inven
led. called the Compound Heater, fur
warming apartments, offices, conservato
ries, &c with ardent spirits, By the late
minutes it appears lhat the nett increase
of members in the Methodist Episcopa
Church throughout the United .States is
13.723. making a total of 052,533. There
are 4.500 travelling preachers. It is re
ported that a duel was to take place be
tween Mr Wise of Virginia and Mr Lx
Speaker .Stevenson.
J"ew Orleans, Dec, 1 5th
Vice Versa. One of General Media's
company arrived here yesterday by the
I Inlr-voll. from 7'amnico. He slates that
ho shin in which Mchia nnd his forces de
harked hence, was wrecked in tho river
Hoar 7'amoico. but lhat being saved, they
succeeded in obtaining possession nf the
fort us agreed upon. Yet when ul night
ho made all attempt on the town itself, lie
was repulsed with the loss of several killeJ
nnd 2 taken nrisoiicrs, when he and the
mmainder fled for refuse to Brazoria.
V Since writing tho above, we acquired
niuru minute details ol me lanuiug nnu ni.
tempi of Mehin. It appears that the schr
Marv Ann. in which ho had lelt New Ur
leans, had been towed into tho river by a
steamboat, and purposely stranded. Still
this did not nrevent the men from. landing
but as soon ns Mehia had become master
of the fort, lie resolved to become master
of the town although Ins men were gically
exhausted. At 5 P. M. ho led thorn to
wards 7'umpico, whore they arrived, per
fect strangers, and gnideless, about eleven;
nnd without knowing well where lo attack,
they were exposed lo ihe fire of tho inhab
itants, who finding nn armed band, uninvi
ted, gave them a warmer reception than
anticipated. Our fallow-citizens stood liieir
ground for n long time, till they found re
sistance ineffectual, for their gunner, a
Mexican, had charged the cannon with ball
first and powder after, and their general
knew not how to act. Messrs (Jirod, Lam
bert, and Mercier succeded in capturing
and Spiking a field piece. Mr. Blanchard
was killed, and Mr Dumousant taucn pris
The invaders having relumed to the fort,
remained thero for nine days, when they
embarked on board the Halcyon for Brazo
ria, whence they nil, with the exception ol
a few that returned In tins city, went to
join the army oftho Texians besieging San
Antonio, where they will prouauiy nave
greatet success. Bee.
France Political letter wrilers gener
ally say, "if we hove war with France, tho
responsibility will rest upon ihe President.'
That is precisely what he wants what he
is willing to encounter nnd what he be
lieves iho people will sustain him in; but
can he declare war? is the question of
war or peace in his hands? if so, we have
sunk lower as a nation I ban we would wil
lingly believe. Our course is a plain one.
France will not declare war against us. and
we must not adopt nnv hostile measures
towards her. We repeat il, every thing
will bo amicably and satisfactorily adjust
ed after the retirement of Gen. Jackson,
probably while ho is still in office. Star.
The Queen of Portugal. It appears from
t lie following extract of a letter from Li-"
bon, published in a London paper, that it is
not yet publicly known who is destined to
bo the husband of the Queen of Portugal,
and that the speculations which have been
current on the subject, if founded on any
thing more than conjecture, are not lully
Lisbon, Oct. 18. The subject of the
Queen's marriage continues as much a se
cret as ever. The general opinion ot well
informed persons is that negotiations arc
actually going on with King Leopold's
nephew, and that the bridegroom and his
father will come to Lisbon in December
next. On tho other hand, some go so far
as to say that there is no particular alli
ance in contemplation at Ihe present mo
ment, lie it as it may, marry again she
must; and though a husband mnt he found
fur her, the choice of the stiiluable one will
be found a problem of no very casv solution
unless be it really true lhat the Prince of
Saxe Coburg has acccdeo lo the proposals
which it is said have been made to him.
To two thirds of the small fry of German
and Italian Prince-', the interests of the
narlv under whose banners they have
ranged themselves form an inseparable liar
ricr, as they likewise do lo the greater
ones Difference of religion excludes many
more, and motives of policy make the oih
era shut each other nut; so lhat altogether
the selection of a person unohjecticmblc
and unobjected to would be found a rather
difhcull mailer.
"Husha liabu." On tho second night
after the conflagration, n couple ot genu
men observed n stout Irish woman making
up Pearl street, near the corner of Wall
with a large bundle under her cloak. hen
he saw the gentlemen looking at her, she
immediately commenced singing
'Hush a baby still a baby,
Hush a inby by."
7'he gentlemen thinking that 'ho poor
baby was niiilo troublesome, offered also
their aid to quiet its infant restlessness.
Oh bless your honor, she's asleep now.'
he gentlemen still persisted in having a
peep at the blooming little cherub. .She
resisted but it was no go. un opening
the cloak, thev found thatthe dear little
creature, in Ihe terror of the moment, had
dually changed into an armful of the
richest silk and satin good--, slightly burned
at the ends. 7'he affectionate mother was
instantly secured.
our rules fur Composition. Be certain
first, that you mean something. Then be
certain what it is that you do mean. Be
certain, that what you say be worlh say
ing: and then he certain that you have
said it.
Loce. It you cannot inspire a woman
with love for yon, fill her above the brim
with love to herself, and all that runs over
ma it it u: i).
On S.ibli.uli evening l.iil bv llie Itt'V. . K
Conveiise, Mr. Moore Kussel lo iMissDEL
I'll i m: I isk, lioili hI iIih iouii.
In couth llrm by l!ev, Asa I. von Mr. Solon b
Clark lo Miia .IfuryAnn Gooduovv boili (if llie for.
mcr rlnce.
rri II B Placo known by Ihe
name of the Kldrldge Place
It contains forty atres of good
valuable land, has on It a large
two btory House, Iwo good barns, n cow
house, acorn house, and other out houses
botli necessary and convenient. This place
is well calculated for a tavern stand, ul ti
ted on the main ruad from Burlington to
Williston and uboul two miles trom tho
College. Tho locality and situation nf
ihe place, render it a desirable Maud for
any one who may wish lo purchase. Tho
terms shall be made known by callinsr on
the subscriber, WILLIAM WHITE.
Burlington, Jan, Cili, '36,
rglHE Copartnership heretofore existing
X between tho subscribers under the firm
of II. W. Polvvin & Co. is this day dis
solved by mutual agreement.
,11. W. POT WIN.
Jan. 7. '30: J. S. POT WIN.
N. B. All notes and nccounts due the
late firm will be adjusted at the old stand
where the subscribers have commenced bu
siness under the firm of L vriinoi'&l'oTWi.N.
11. W. POTW1N.
Save Your Swingle Tow.
A quantity wanted immediately,
by Abbott Wood & Co.
a I
. a
1 1
12 3 4
5 G 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30
1 2
3 4 5 G 7 8 9
10 11 12 13 14 15 16
17 18 19 20 21 22 23
24 25 26 27 23 29 30
1 2 3 4 5 0
7 8 9 10 II 12 13
14 15 10 17 10 19 20
21 22 23 24 25 2G 27
28 29 30 31
1 2 3
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 20 27 28 29 30
. . 1
2 3 4 5 0 7 ft
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
10 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 23 20 27 28 29
30 31
1 2 3 4 5
G 7 8 9 10 II I!
13 14 15 IG 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28 29 30
12 3
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 12 13 14 15 1G 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
23 26 27 28 29 30 31
Colchester Manufacturin": Co.
rin II B Books will be open for ftibcnp-
JL turn for the capital stock of this Com
pany, nt the houe ot .Mr. John Howard
in Burlington on Tuesday the IBlh of
Jan. tipxt. and will continiw open four day
in uccssinn from eleven o'clock unt ill 3
and thereafter until seven hundred ond fif
ty shares shall bo subscribed.
S. K HOWARD. t Committee.
BiirliiiL'inn. Jan. 81 h, '36.
White Oak Staves.
Ash do.
Apply to, Hickok 5i Cati.in.
Jan. 7.
Tons, which will be sold as low
packed in S'jund Burets , as can
be purchased of our neighbors in bulk,
no charge for Casks.
Jan. 7. Hickok & Cati.in.
3000 lbs Clover ShimI for sale ny
Hickok a Uatmn.
Jan. 7.
For Sale.
J or 3 Single Sleighs, by
Morse & Lowrt.
Painters nf Sleighs. &.c. C. St. Jan 7.
Cash! Cash!
WE wish you; if you owe us, lo call &
scltb immediately. We want Mo
uey and must have it.
Pa.noborn & BniNSMAID.
January. 7.
moving hair Irom the face, neck ond
onus or Ladies, without injury lo Iho skin.
Atkinson's Curling Fluid, which will keep
the hair in curl whilst dancing or in damp
weather. Imperial Dye for changing hair
lo brown or black. Oils and other prepe
ralions. to make the hair grow on bald
lnnds: t.o produce eye brows and whiskers.
Milk of Roses for removing freckles and
Ian, and in prevent the face from being
rough. For sale at tlje Variety Shop, by
Panguohn & Brinsmaid.
v.u (c i ia vr m
vv w w-t vi.
A Pew. pleasantly Situated in tho Episcopal
rt Church,
Enq.ofll. W. Polvvin & Co.
rjHE Subscriber, hnving purchased tho
JL Entire Stock of Goods belonging to
lato firm of 11am, & Steakns, will con
tinue tho Business in all its branches, at
Iho former Store, where he Solicits the.
Patronage of former Customers, and Pur
chasers Generally. Please call and exam
ine. Peter 11 all.
Church. St. Jan. G, 1836.
j'or. i.
N elegant assortment of Diamond, Jet,
Pearl, Topaz, hmeraid. Amethyst,
Cornelian. Gold and oilier fine PINS,
l!ll0.1Clli:S and lilA GS, just received
at t lie Variety Shop.
'lvMinnnr & Brimmaid.

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