Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archive

Vermont Telegraph from Brandon, Vermont • 4

Vermont Telegraphi
Brandon, Vermont
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

POETRY lines Written on reading "Right and Wrong in Ttnrn containing an account 01 the 1 Bos-m mtetioff or. the uoston RliTpr Societv. and the mob which fol i 1 lowed, on the 21t of the 10th mo. 1835. Unthnnking'froni the storm, Well hare ye borne tour part, With woman's fragile form, Dut more than manhood' heart! Faithful to Freedom, when Its name was held accursed' Faithful, midst ruffian men, Unto your holy, trust.

Oh steadfast in the Truth! Not for yourselres alone, Matron and gentle youth, Your lofty zeal was shown For the bondman of all climes Fot Freedom's last abode For the hope of future times For the birthright gift of God For scorn'd and broken laws For honor and the right For the staked and penl'd cause Of liberty and light Forth holy eyes boTe On the world of evil cast For the children of your love For the mothers of the past! Worthy of them are ye The Pilgrim wives who dared The waste and unknown sea, And the hunter's perils shared. Worthy of her whose mind, Triamphant over all, Ruler nor priest could bind, ior Danisnmeni appai. Worthy of herf who died Martyr of Freedom, Where Your Common' verdant pride Opens to sun and air: Upheld at. that dread hour By strength which could not fail Before whose holv'power Bigot and priest turn'd pale. God five you strength to ruD, Una wed by Earth or Hell, The race ye nave begun So gloriously and well, Until the trumpet call Of Freedom has gone forth, With joy and life to all The bondmen of the earth! Until IMMORTAL MIND Unshackled walks abroad, And chains no longer bind The image of our God.

Until no captive one Murmurs on land or wave; And, in his course, the sun Looks down upon no slave Whittier. Mrs, Hutchinson, who was from CTt Massachusetts Colony, as the easiest method cf confuting bet doctrines. Mary Dyer the. Quaker Martyr, who was tn Boston, in 1659, for worshipping God according to the dictates of her conscience. AtbRi cultural: Watering Cattle lathe Winter.

Perhaps' it would excite the surprise of many of our readers, should we assert that cattle generally suffer more from thirst in winter, than during the heat of summer. Yet there is strong reason to believe that this is to a great extent the case. Cattle whose winter food consists entirely of hay, straw, and other dry materials, need a plentiful and frequent supply of pure fresh water. This many do not obtain, as nearly all running streams are covered with ice, as cattle are obliged to wander a con- siderable distance from the yard to the watering place, through deep snows or over a slippery path, exposed to the annoyance of to be gored by other cattle, and rather than endure this, they often suffer much from a want ol water. It has been ascertained that a bullock, who has water at command, will drink it eight times a day.

It should always therelore be easy ot access to cattle at all times; and not on a distant part of the farm, or in the open road, so that in order that cattle may help themselves to it, you are obliged to leave your gate open, or barn-yard bars down, and thus your yard is thronged with vagrant colts and other I ill-bred animals, who take possession of whatever fodder they can lay their mouths upon, and pay no regard to the right of "ncun and tuum. Dr. Anderson savsthat he knew a man who became very rich by being great in 'Utile matters, that is attending to things which other men consider of too little consequence to claim their notice; and' this man always made it a point to see that his. cattle, particularly nil milch cows, should have a constant supply of the purest water. Farmer's Calendar, TIu Pttsto, The climate and soil of Maine, like Nova, Scotia, and other British provinces, peculiarly adapted to that mealy esculent root, the potato, so indis-- pensable to the table and so excellent a substitute for breid.

In fact, there is no- thins: that supply its and it is itself a great nutrimental element of life as we aee in the ruddy Irish people, who live on this wholesome food, ana buttermilk, scarcely less and healthy. The people of Ireland, after all we hear of starvation, never need complain of that, nor would they, while they can have their cow and their potato patch, whether- the luxury of the knowing little pig is super added or not to give a gusto to their, re- I 1 potatoes, from the immense quantities exported this year from the soil of their lake and river borders, and sent South, seem to threaten to take the lead even of the Irish, Nova Scotia, and Lancashire. If the qualities are improved to the degTea- the soil and climate admit, Maine has a mine of gold in reserve, surpassing her timber lands. She is now getting a return for the flour she was indebted to the South for last ycai." It is a doubt in our minds whether a luscious nealy potato is not full as'wholesome as bnid, though not havufj as much nutri-m ve mean breai such as is general- ly baked for us, often doughy and indi-igestible, as well as sour' and- adulterated. Certain v.

the West Indiansare idolatrous WOrshippeTs of Ireland's vegetable jewel -j .11 bread fruit, of the farinaceous tribe that daily garnish their sumptuous tables. each in itself, excellent an its way, they cannot live without the' potato of the north. which is generally ten times more valua ble there than the orange, the pine, that we prize so much. is considered as the peach is deemed by us, and. is to food in general what that is to the; dessert.

Long live the potato I Y. Star. feeding" cattle. Order and system should be inscribed on every thing that a farmer has, and practiced irr all that be does but it appears to be more especially necessary in his attention to his domestic, animals than in anything else. Their food and drink should he the 'first objects cf his care: not only sumcient quantity arid ef proper quality, but given to them at proper times and with the greatest possible degree of regularity.

When cattle are first put into the barn, hey need the best of hay and regular attention. Their appetite for hay is not so keen as it is in the coldest weather; consequently, the ordin ary hay, potato tops and coarse fodder, should be reserved for mid winter, when they will eat it up clean. Cattle that are well fed when they are first put up, will go through the three winter months on very ordinary keeping, without losing much flesh. Every farmer should reserve roots enough to give each of his cattle a small quantity every day through the spring months. It will prevent many of those complaints to which cattle are 1 "LI itu uaoie me spring, irom oemg kept so long irom tne ground ana led on dry fodder.

No more than an animal will eat at the time -should be put before him, for after he has once refused it nothing but the utmost extremity of hunger will induce him to eat it. We know a man who would spoil a fine horse in six months by irregular feeding. He never drove very hard, but would put before his horse three times as much hay and grain as he would eat, and perhaps neglect to water him for one or two days; and at other times, he being engaged or absent' from home, his horse would get nothing to eat for 24 hours; and then again he would put twice as much before him as he need' ed at that time, and let him remain until k. 1 A uo wuuiu eai up. a norse tended mJ this way will soon loose both flesh and spirit.

Cleanliness, too, is necessary to promote the health and comfort of animals -without ft yon can hardly keep them in tolerable condition by feeding; them well. As soon as cattle and horses are put up in the fall, they should be carded and brushed every larmers have -told us that cleaning: a horse every morning-would keep him in better condition than adding four quarts of oats to his daily feed without cleaning Maine Jbarmer. In feeding horses with grain, the proper quantity of the respective kinds is regulated by weight, for in this proportion are the different kinds considered nutri tious. As forexample, we rive to ahorse per day, half a bushel of oats, the weight of which is 17 and if jeve wish to change to other grain, as barley, rye, or Indian corn, the same weight will suffice and as these gTains are much heavier than oats, a proportionate less quantity by measure, will suffice. Another rule, deeni-ed -important, is this that whenever heavier grain is substituted for oats, a quantity of fine cut straw should bo added, as a substitute for the husk of the oats.

This inducesa more perfect digestion of the grain. NE. Farmer. MISCELLANEOUS. Tike Smithsonian Bequest.

Washington, Dec. 17, 1833. The best method of executing the benevolent design of Smithsori, who be-, queathed half a million of dollars to the United St? tes to be expended in the diffusion of knowledge, begins to excite a good deal of interest, and has claimed the attention' of several intelligent and scientific men in our The communication received by the Secretary of State in answer to interrogatories sent by that officer to a number of scientific men in the United States, have been referred to -a select committee, of which 3lr. J. EL Adams is the chairman, and who, I will bestow upon it much of his attention.

A friend has comrr.unicated to me the outline of a plan recommended by a German, which I mentioned irr my last; but whether it will be adopted or not I am not prepared to iy. It was presented to-day by Mr. Adams." This, plan contemplates the establishment of an institute in. this city to serve as a nursery of scientific agriculturists for the United Slates to consist of one hundred, pupils at-a time, to be gradually increased from the profits of the the lectures to be free, and the price of board moderate, as half the number 6f pupils are practically employed daily on the farm. In the first or principal compartment of this Initrtute will be taught, 1st, Asronomv.

which treats of the different primitive earths, and other elements of which the soil is composed. 2d, Agriculture, which teaches the cultivation of the respective soils in such a manner as to produce the most perfect This is subdivided into chemical and mechanical agriculture. 3d, Vegetable Productions, teaching the culture of leguminous field plants, roots, vines, mulberry trees, fruit trees, 4th, The Animals used and raised by the agriculturists, Economy; or the manner of arranging and conducting a farm. In the secondary compartment the 1 followin.or hranches are to be viz: Veterinary, Technological agriculture, a 1 1 culture of forest trees, agricultural arch itecture, and civil engineering as connected with agriculture. The auxiliary sci ences to be taught, are Chemistry, Nat ural Philosophy, Mineralogy, and CJeolo- ev.

Botan and Privsioloffv. Zoolov and Meteorology: the Mathematical Sciences A drawins of "machines, animals, plants and I landscapes. For. the purpose of illustrate this want of the system may be supplied. I insr all these sciences, there must be an 1.

Three years asro there were 32,544 extensive farm, with a field for experi- ments, beet sugar manufac-1 torv. mills, a botanical srarden. a collection of best implements, or mod- els ot them a library: a cabinet of min- erals-properly arranged according to their chemical character; an apparatus for mathematical ahd physical instruction: a collection of skeletons of domestic animals for the study of comparative anatomy; a collection of seeds and insects, and a labratory. The farm which is to serve lor tne practical illustration ot the theory I istoconsist of 640 acres, in cultivation, i 'I to be divided- into two. equal portions, to show the system ot rotations.

One hun died acres of meadow, to show how nat- ural meadows can be improved by draining, irrigation, manuring, Eighty acres of pasturage, to show the difference between natural and artificial pasture, and the manner of improving it four acres for a vineyard four acres for hop yard forty acres for experimental fields, to show how to cultivate plants useful in agriculture, to try new ones, and for experiments to manures, rotation of crops, and new agricultural implements a veg- etaDie garden ot six acres a mulberry plantation of six acres an orchard and nursery of twenty acres five hundred acres of woodland, to show the cultivation of forest trees, the mode of preparing charcoal, occ, and a botanical of three acres. The pupils admitted into this establishment are to be taught to forge, to shoe a horse, to make a wheel and wairon. to stock a plough, to build outhouses, The number of pupils at-the commence ment is not to exceed 100 to be at least 14 years of age at the time of admission of good moral habits to possess tin ordinary English education, and be capable of comprehending a. popgjar course of lectures. They are to fee divided into three classes.

The third or free class is not to exceed 20 in number must stay two years perform the work of the farm, and receive their tuition, boarding and lodging The second class is not to exceed 60 must also stay two years, acquire me ineory ana practice ot agriculture, and all the auxiliary sciences The first class is to consist of 20 pupils, who have been two years in the third class, and who desire to perfect, them selves for professors of similar establish mnts. This class. is to have -the "super intendence of the other pupils. The officers of the institute are a director, who has the enure direction and control of. the a treasurer and two clerks, five professors, and a teacher of the lower branches.

The practical manipulations are to be illustrated-by a superintendent of the firm, a superintendent of the stable, who teaches riding and breaking horses; a superintendent of the suar beef manufactorya machinist, gardener, shephprd, The total cost and expense of purchasing the lands, erecting the buildings, buying stock, are estimated at $150,000 and $140,000 are to be invested at six per cent, andout of the proceeds" the salaries of the professors and officers are to be paid. If this should be adopted, it would be the only institution of the kind Tn the United States, and the first attempt ever made by Congress' to promote the most valuable important branch ol our national industry and wealth. The other plans consist! 1 believe, of the old fashioned universities, and systems of free lectures. N.Y.Heiald. Pennsylvania From tne Got-.

Message The condition of means provided bv state for general education is so flour ishing, that little is required to be done by the present legislature. Within three years the permanent State appropriation to this' object has been increasing from $5,000 annually to 6400,000 latter sum will be required next year to meet the increase of taxable citizens from $308 919, to $350,000, which will probably be the number returned, (though probably not more than $900,000 will be actually called for,) and to pay the annuities to colleges, academies and female seminaries, which will riot be less than $50,000 Nor will this large outlay have been without its' fruits. Instead of seven hundred and sixty-two common schools in operation at the end of the year 1835, and about seventeen academies, (the latter in a state of almost doubtful existence,) with no female seminaries fostered by the she has now nve thousand common schools, thirty-eight academies and seven female seminaries in active peman'ent operation disseminating the principles of literature science and virtue over the land. In addition to" these, there are many schools, academies, and female seminaries o'fa pri-yate character, equally useful and deserv-ing-in iheir proper sphere. Of the one thousand and twenty-seven townships, wards and boroughs now in thebtate, eacfTintended to form a common school district, eight hundred and seventy-five have accepted the common school system and have it in oberation.

and en hundred and -eighty-six have received their portions of the State appropriation for the present school year, commencing on the first Monday of June last. The number of accepting districts' foes on steadily increasing, and the usefulness and economy of the systen, vhere fairly tested, are becoming every day more apparent. All that now seems requisite to the com- nlete success of the system is. that some immediate and efficient means be adopted for the preparation of common school teachers This subject.was fully explained in the last annual report of the superintended, and will be again embraced in a revised draft of the' whole school law. which the officer will shortly lav before vou.

Permit me to bespeak for it vour favourable consideration, and the hope that 1 children in the common schoobs of the State. There are now about 230,000. The schools were then kept 'open not quite three and a half months. They are now open about seven. months in a year, The whole amount of State appropriation was then seventy-hve thousand dollars an- i inually; it is now equal to one dollar for leach taxable, which will amount to three hundred and fifty thousand dollars for the next school year.

Artinciai Showers oianu A-n. 'raai fAa na ai.lately replied, The gentb- thA tact rF rha from aF A hn i I precedence to Mr. Espy, who has peti ond be pommis- sioner of the Storms. With all the gravi ty of a genius seeking a patent for a new washing machine, Mr. Espy, of Phila delphia, has sent a memorial to the Sen atet representing that he is the inventor of a machine with which he can raise a thun der cloud ata moment's notice; aye, and tap it too and thn extract from it such a plentiful ram as shall not only moisten the dry and parched earth, but swell the river 10 sucn a magnitude that it shall be navigable for steamboats at all seasons of the year.

But the mortal who has such a tremendous power in his hands, is a tool to beg patronage from any body, Let him station his machine at the door of the Capitol some day, and, just as the members of congress are passing outaf- Im on II U.I ,1 1 an "earii.y wun am ana tneyxvm soon to Rn 7h'LZ -Tf a JMf 1 So great is the number of people who are a.jiv.'V.Uha im -t uiu 11 11111 wiiw i iiiiihim A dissatsfied with the laws and operations of nature, mat ne wouici never lack employ- nent, it he can only perform what he promises. A Iriend ot ours has got on his i jicuusea a ueaumui site ior a mill a large basin seems to have been scooped out purposely ior a pond and he otten lamt nts that it is not. furnished with even a small stream of water. The manufac- turers, will 'ready' to contract with nun con siant s.uppiy,oi water at all seasons of tfie year. Then, a gain, there are country towns that wish io be eea-port3.

the man who -ian construct a good navigable river from yvprcester lo.iqng isianu oouna, or JNar-Jiaganset Bay, "so that steambjats can come from the oc; an up into the Heart of the Common vvealth, is" terribly beside him- sen to Decaugui laying at the doors ot the "Capitol, Gulliver among Lilliputians, beffgring: like a sick rirl for a cud of wa ter: Out on such an arrant impostor his own actions belie his professions! Worcester Palladium. Tlie Wonderfol Dutch Boy. We in the Scottish of November 27th, the following account of Master Gustave Bassle, a Dutch boy, whose exhibitions of extraordinary memory and mental power, were exciting the wonder of the people of Glasgow. Cases of similar precocious genius have occurred repeated ly in Europe in times past, and this account of Gustave Bassle will remind many of our readers of our own countryman, Zerah Oolburn, whose powers of memory and calculation were almost as extraordinary as-those of Master Bassle. New York Observer.

This very interesting littlo boy is to give, we observe, two concluding conversaziones on Thursday next, the 29th. He promises that he will omit nothing that can render these sceances both interesting and agreeable and if they prove at all as interesting and agreeableasthose which he has already given, we promise a great treat to those who may go to hear him. We suspect that- he" is not. sufficiently known, and that the entertainment is not generally understoodat least we can account in no other way for our having met so many persons who were not at any of the conversaziones last week. Those who were present, we are sure, will bear us out when we say that a more extraordinary display of the powers of mind never was witnessed.

Indeed, it is difficult to account on any known principle for the very singularnemory which the boy displays. We call it memory for want of another word; but he says himself that it is not by the ordinary operation of memory, but by a particular'ariicmZ process of mind, that he is enabled to answer with so much facility questions of a nature so ex tensive in their details, and so intricate in their nature, as would baffle the greatest powers ot memory that we. ever heard of. There is put into the hands of the audi-pnee a paper containing a. series of facts, dates, figures, amounting to upwards of ten thousand, and any question put relating to these, he answers instantly without hesitation, and with unvarying accuracy.

The dates of all the remarkable epochs in history, both sacred and profane, from the commencement of the world all the numerous details of facts and figures in geography the sizes and relative distances of planets, and their rates of motion in astronomy- questions regarding the specific gravity of solids and fluids, and other facts in chemistry -all are answered with an ease and readiness quite unaccountable. But he does not confine h-mself to such questions. He displays his extraordinary powers on questions where there cannot possibly be any preparation. Forexample, at one of his "sceances" in the Trades' Hall, he invited any person, or persons, present, to put down at random on a slate a number of figures: without refird to order a gcuuciuau fkuuru ovf ouu gave them to the boy.and read them aloud, and counting as he read, we found they amount ed to forty figures, we studied this list for perhaps a minute and a half, when he returned the slate to tne gentleman and then coming Jbrward to the front of the platform, he repeated the whole of the figures in order without, hesitation and without mistake. This was certainly most but a still more won- derful feat followed.

'He immediately and almost without a pause repeated the list backwards, beginning at the last figure. land ending with the nrst, and this he did with equal facihty ana accuracy A very pleasing feature in the exhibi i Hon is the pertect ease with which he an swers all the questions put. He is never confused, neverat a loss. A gentleman put a question, a very difficult oqe, by "the byei yiz. on what day of.

the tyeek fi rrticular- Uayof Ihe yiedrs ago, nappeneq. iMastcr liassk Jmmed) man No, itwa3 a You are wrong," immediately replied the boy, it was a aaturaay. The cenlleman thought a minute, and then said, You are quite right; it wasa Saturday." It matters not to Master Eassle how fast the questions come, or how many are put at once. As fast as he can' enunciate the answers he replies to them all, and is nev er at a loss. No description, however, can give an adequate idea of his singular powers.

musl be visited to 'be appreciated. ppreciated. We may add, trrat his appearance is very prepossessing and interesting. Though only twelve years old, he speaks French, Dutch, German, and English equally well. He is a native of the Low Coun tries.

He i accompanied by his father. who ot course takes charge of all pecunia I ry matters dui me conversazione on Thursdav t0 rSDeciallv. it seems, for the boy's own benefit the proceeds being to be devoted by Mr. tJassle, as he an nounces, to purchase lor his son some L.r..i 1 usemi anisic as "a uwi i cinciiiurance of lhe flourishing city of Wow" He is a fine WB a0 honfl tha. on Thursday he will have bumper au diences Doth morning and evening.

The Swedish War Prayer. It happened that a war broke out between Sweden and England, owing to the influ 1VT 1 1.1 cuce oi iapoieon: aitiioush 1 believe it nve- came to much moTe than a simple 4l pruciamation. un mis occasion, as usu al, an additional prayer was iniroAncfA into the Church Service of Sweden, called the the object of which was lo draw down confusion on those of her enemies. Upon this prayer being introduced into the churches of Dalecarlin, the inhabitants, as was natural, inquired. Who are our enemies? with whom are we at war" The reply was, English!" They exclaimed, 4It is impossible: the English cannot be our enemies! The English sent us Bibles: it cannot be that the English are our enemies." And they could not rest satisfied until they had sent up a petition lo the Government, for the discontinuance of that War-Prayer: and, to the credit of that Government be it stated, that on receiving the petition, which was well worded, and drawn lip by one of themselves, the Prayer was' discontinued in that part of the Swedish dominions.

Dr. Henderson. Honey Though this word is in common, use, its derivation is little known, as nothing respecting it is found in the dictionaries, or encyclopedias. Its ori-jin is from a custom of the Teutones, an ancient people of Germany, who drank mead, or niethealin. a beverage mn'rfo with honey, for thirty days afterevery 11 UVJIUg.

Fatal Termination or a Scrr- fli tixc Fkolic Oti Tuesdiy mornin ist week, a lad, named George Fo about lo or 16 years of 'aire, killed another named John G. Adams. They were both apprentices to Mr. George Thev commenced scuf- f- ing together, nrobablv at first in nW. which ended in Force's throwing a chisel at his fellow apprentice, which entered the abdomen of the latter, and caused his death about 14 hours after.

The case was examined uy the Mayor, who committed the lad for trial at the Court oi Oyera-nd Terminer. Phila. Ledger. 'Adirondack. Iron.

We have been gratified with a view of some samples of iron marwiiacturea at the AdironXick iron works, Essex co. New-York, whichap- pear to possess remarkable excellence. They were made, we understand, from the magnetic ores which are found in vast abudance in that part cf the State. In softness, toughness, and strength. thv are said to be not inferior to the iron of oweden, and nearly if not quite equal to the best English iron of which chain cables are made.

The specimens which we saw, had been subjected to various and severe tests, demonstrative of their different properties, and we were told that on emi nent scientific authority in this city whose I Known lamihar acquaintance with the sub ject entitles his judgment to the highest consideration, had after careful experiment. pronounced-some of these samples to be among the very best species of iron found in the' American market. Philad. Nat Gazette, Death from Anthracite Coal. -On the night of the 4th inst.

John Thomas and Charles Gaskill of Mahayunk, Pa. retired to rest in a room in which was a coal stove, placed thereto dry the new plastering. In the morning they were found "insensible- their mouths foaminfr and their faces'-distorted. With friction they partially revived, but lU. Gaskill, aged 22, died: soon after.

Mr. Thomas recovered. rV.fTnr; in nil M-r tfx a ouod, tne nm thin uuc 19 to open doors and window. giyeirea passage to the air. PkUadl'.

PILLS AND POWDERS WARRANTED made bv i Morrison the Hv Jf' British College of Healths l' can be had of Pangborn and Urf State Agents, Burlington Vt, ot regular appointed sub-Agents throuAont the State, (and of no other person oV-. in this State,) every packet is ea in writing, 1'angborn and BrinsmaiJ if any are offered which are not so si ed they are not this kind. If purchaser! win notice neea not be cheat, edas they have been formerly. Pa-Ut. of Pills are 31 83 each containing a nro.

ht jjortion-oi iwo io one oi lo. 'Z I'lllj, recttons enclosed. TIIE-'H SYSTEM OF MEDICI.NF., TrVtr for its foundation, a-. I SIMPLICITY, for its structure stood ihe test" of time has triumphed ov er prejuuice ana opposition, and his come, world renowned. These medicines cure ALL diseaP which admit of cure.

WHY? ber.n:I all diseases have one origin, Impuiitytf the Blood, and these medicines are not only the most certain and efficacious all purifiers of the blood, but they leave the stomach in healthful action to make good blood is Health. The following speaks for itself: I OATJTXOir. I British College of Health, Hamilton I Place, New Road, London, Julv 12, '35. Whereas Horatio Shepherd "Aloat cf I New York, late general Agent to th; British College of health, London, is publicly making use of my name I sale of certain medicines purporting to I be mine. This is to certify that I am in no wise counected with such medicine and that I protest against such use of ruy name by said Moat in any manner what-soerer, the same being calculated to mislead the public.

And I hereby declare that Dr. Cm. Taylor now of Wall SL New York, is my only authorized Agent in the Uniud States, and from whom alone and the Ac i ents appointed by him can ray be had GENUINE. In witness whereof I have hereunto srt my hand and seal, signed, JAS. MORISON, The tlygeist.

President of the BrVish College of health. Our sub-agents through "the State please to that the above is coirectly published in ALL the papers in their counties, and one copy sent -one to Dr. Geo. Taylor 6 f-2 Wall New st. New York.

We. are now prepared to aniarer all their orders for Medicine and Powders, and we intend to keep a full supply to answer ail the numerous calls for them. This medicine takes the lead of all oih-ers. Pangbork Brissmaid, Jewellers, Burlington, Vt, Agents fcr the State, appointed by Dr. Geo.

Taylor, Wall and 6 New New York, member of the British College of healti, And sole Agent for the United Stales. Messrs. Oryis Roberts, of Factory Point, are the sole agents for the county of Bennington. SUB AGENTS. Geo.

H. Fish, Middlebury, Addisun O. A. Keith, Sheldon. Fcankli C) it S.

E. Morse, Craftsbnry, Orleans John Danville, Caledonia N. Windsor. Windsor ws Falls. Win lhavi" H.

W. Porter, Rutland, Rutland TO THOSE AFFLICTED WITH COBNS. rHIHE celebratej AL.I1ION CORN PLAS-JL TER, afford instant relief, and at the aim-time dissolves mud drtfrslha Corn cutttf the roots, without lh least pain. CEa-riFicATE. To those afflicted with Conn on Ihpir Ar.

1 vciuif, inai i nave ush-u u. U'iwn Com Plaitrr. i Bcfore ud one box, it cured corn which had troubled me for minv vear I make tha public for the benefit of those fflic.ei with that panful complaint. WM. SHAW.

lushing, L. I. Feb. 28. Pr.

50 ct. i box DR. AR03IATIC TILLS, Thej purify the Blood, quicken its circulation, assist the suspealed operations of nature, and a general remedy for tha prevailing complain among the iemale part of society. The Pil particularly efficacious in the Green SickDt. Palpitation of lhe Heart.

Giddiness, Short Breath, binking of the Spirits. Dejection and to exercise and society. Married ladies ill find the Pills equally useful, except in cases of pregnancy, when they mutt not be taken ne ther must they be taken by persons of hecuc cr coDsumpUre prfce 50 a Abo.the celebrated CAM BR IAN TOOTH-A CHC PILLS, which give immediate relief. without the least injury to the Teelb. On trial this will be fvmod one of the best remedies kr.orn or this complaint.

Price 25 cts. a box. None genuinef unless signed on the oufsIJs printed, wrapper by the tole proprietor, T. KID xmmeaiaie meeetaro the late Dr. W.

T. ate Dr. W. T. Room, orer Hal), Boston, by M.

W. I 7J near Uoncert 1 and also by his special appointment, uutuiHD, Dranaon Vt. ITotice. fllHE, subscribers, Assignees of Jack-JJ. son 4 Ketcham, of Brandon, hereby give notice to persons indebted to saii Jackson either on note or book account, that it becomes necessary that ail demands should be adjusted and paid, so as to enable them to pay the debts agreeably to said assignment.

It li hoped' that this notice will be sufficient, and that they will not be under the necessity of pursuing any legal course to male collections. BARNARD KETCHAM. DANIEL FARRLNCSTON, Brandon, Jar 1830. I I 1.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About Vermont Telegraph Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: